DRAGON SLAYERS: Danes Whip Cortland, Oneonta Two SUNYAC Wins Leave Intramural Rankings

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Students and the Draft:
Death, Canada, Fear
Intramural
Rankings
Page 13
ALBANY.
STUDENT
PRESS
January 25, 1980!
DRAGON SLAYERS: Danes Whip Cortland, Oneonta
Draft Protestors Speak Out
Two SUNYAC Wins Leave
Albany 12-2; Utica Sat,
Over 150 Rally
by Paul Schwartz
CORTLAND — A disciplined, poised Albany State
basketball squad pooled all their diverse resources last
night, and they were enough to put away a determined
Cortland team, 76-67.
On offense, it was the trio of guard Winston Royal
(20 points) and forwards Ray Cesare and Pete Stanish
(18 points each) that provided the Danes with enough
firepower to stifle the rugged Red Dragons. On defense,
it was an aggressive Albany second half zone, coupled
with some wild late-minute shots by Cortland guard
Tom Baez (21 points), that allowed the Danes to pull
away.
"This win puis us in a good spot," said Albany coach
Dick Sauers. "Our scoring was unbalanced for us, but
those guys happened lo have the shols. I'll take
whatever way wins."
Albany, now 12-2 overall and 4-1 in the SUNYAC,
led 40-35 at halftime, but after Cesare's juniper gave the
Danes a 48-41 advantage, Cortland reeled off six consecutive points, closing to 48-47. "They had the ball,
and they could've gone ahead," Sauers said. "They
didn't, and that was a psychological factor."
Guard Rob Clune found Stanish inside for a basket,
as the Danes opened up their largcsi lead, 64-51, with
7:20 remaining. Cortland closed the gap to 70-65 with
Gary Maltraw's short jumper, but Royal's burst up the
middle and Bacz's errant shot sealed the Albany victory.
On Tuesday, everything seemed
primed for an upset — all the classic
signs were present at University
Gym. The Danes were coming of/ a
tough overtime loss to Potsdam,
and their opponents, the Oneonta
Red Dragons, hardly posed much
of a threat. "When I looked
them in warmups, I thought they
might be able to be taken," said
Oneonta coach Don Flewelling.
"Albany didn't look really ready to
play."
For much of the first half, the
Danes did nothing to disprove
Flewelling's claim. Although lacking in talent, Oneonta's intense play
and puzzling triangle-and-two
defense held Albany in check, and
January 29, 1980 J
Vol. LXVII No. 4
by John Mo run
Over 150 people held a peaceful
dcmonsiration at noon Saturday to
protest President Carter's plan to
reinstate registration for the draft.
The protest, sponsored by the
Albany Peace Coalition, was held
in front of the Broadway Post Office in downtown Albany in reaction to Carter's State of the Union
address on Wednesday.
A petition condemning the draft
registration was signed by 125 people according lo Capital District
Ami-Nuclear Alliance representative John Cutro,
"We only had a couple of days lo
organize it. 1
thought the
demonstration was very successful," said Cuiro.
"The ongoing goal of the Albany
Peace Coalition will be to develop
widespread opposition to the draft
and to stimulate action among the
people who will be most affected,"
said a spokesperson for the Coalition, Pat Beetle.
Despite adverse weather conditions, the protestors carried signs,
sang peace songs and listened to a
Albany forward Steve Low dri ves toward the basket during (lie Danes' 94-62 victory over Oneonta
Tuesday night al University Gym. Low totaled eight points for Albany. (Photo: Mike I'urrcll)
fort, overwhelmed Oneonta, 94-62. returned to the court, they were breakaway layup. The Albany
"1 was disappointed with our thinking defense.
guards harassed Oneonta into a
play in the first half," said Albany
"In the first half we were slug- backcourl 10-second violation. Low
coach Dick Sauers. "Their defense gish, and we weren't playing with dove to knock a pass out of
gave us more trouble than I ex- much intensity," said Low. "Doc bounds, and then came right back
after Tim Rice connected on a
pected, and I think Steve Low was gave us a talking to al halftime
to steal the next pass. Marty
jumper, the Dragons only trailed
the reason we were leading by so about intensity on defense."
McGraw picked up a steal, drove to
19-18, and were outplaying the
much at halftime. Me was our of"Doc chewed us out," Kelvin the basket, and after he was fouled,
lackluster Danes.
fensive spark. In the second half, Jones said. "And defense was what hit on both his free throws.
we got running, and that was as he chewed us out for. They were Moments after the eight minute
Albany then began to show signs good as we've run all year."
doing what they wanted in the first span ended, Oneonta guard Bob
of life. Forward Joe Jcdnak scored
Low hit on all four of his at- half. But in the second half we got Topa drove to the Albany basket,
on a tip-in, Rob Clune canned a tempts and finished with eight in gear and clamped them down."
with only Bob Collier back to dejump shot, and Steve Low came off points, as the Dane attack was
Employing an aggressive zone fend. At 6-4, Topa went up, but at
the bench to hit two quick baskets, again balanced. Pete Stanish's 16 press, the Danes held the Dragons 6-1, Collier went up higher, and
pushing the Danes' lead to 27-18. points and Ray Cesare's 15 led to eight points in the first 7:53 of smacked Topa's shot away.
Winston Royal's rebound-basket Albany, as the Danes shot 55 per- the second half. During that same
"We just didn't have the talent
off a missed free throw gave Albany cent from the floor.
stretch, Albany totaled 33 points, that Albany had," said Flewelling.
their 10th straight point, and the
The game turned into a rout, and put the game away with a 70-35 "We had them on the ropes early in
Danes went on to take a 37-27 though, because of the Danes' lead.
the game, but then quickness
halftime lead. With their running defense. During the halftime break,
In that period of just under eight became a factor. We were obviously
game in gear in the second half, Sauers kept his squad in the locker- minutes, the Danes' defense was
too slow. Albany was able to lake
Albany poured in 57 points, and room for almost all of the 15 overwhelming. Clune made a steal
the ball wherever they wanted to
along with an intense defensive ef- minute intermission, and when they at midcourt and raced for a take it."
Women Cagers Fall Short, 58-47
by Amy Kunlor
Despite a valiant second half
showing, the Albany State women's
basketball team dropped their fifth
game of the season, losing 58-47,
Monday night against Hamilton
College at University Gym.
Hamilton took an early lead, and
kept scoring on the Danes. By the
half, Hamilton led, 30-11, and an
"upset" rookie conch Amy Kidder
led her Albany team into the locker
room. "I wish we could have
knocked off lite first 20 minutes of
the game," she said, attributing the
19 point Dane deficit lo poor
general play.
The Albany coach made some
court switches going into the third
The Albany .Mult- women's basketball team came hack In Hie second hull', quarter, and the Danes trotted out
bill lost to Hamilton on Monday. (Pholo: Dave Maellson)
to play catch-up basketball. Albany
outscored Hamilton, 36-27, in the
second half. According to
sophomore team captain Laurie
Briggs, "The second half was probably the best basketball we played
all year."
Freshman Luanne LaLonde attributed the fine Dane third and
fourth quarter play lo "aggression"
and performed to the term as she
led the team in scoring with 18
points, sinking 16 of them in the second half. Center freshman Theresa
Clarke rallied lor 11 points.
However, the Danes missed 12
foul shols in the game. "Charily
points," remarked Kidder.
With 2:23 remaining in the
match, Albany was lOpoinlsdown.
This was the closest they came lo
Hamilton since the first quarter.
Neither learn scored during the next
two minutes, 18 seconds. Then,
Hamilton's Kalhy Corsi added one
on a foul shol and brought the final
score to 58-47, and brought the opponent's season record lo 5-2,
"We're a young team and we
have lo work with what we have,"
explained Briggs. Kidder spotted
sonic inconsistencies, even during
the second half, and pointed to the
lucking quality of Dane rebound
play. "But we haven't found any
consistent pattern of play yet," she
said, referring to the youth of her
team, in which all members arc
freshmen and sophomores. The
coach foresees a "hard" schedule
for the remainder of the season,
which resumes tomorrow til RPL
Downtown
number of speakers during the
hour-long rally. Vietnam draft
resister Sieve Trimm gave a brief
speech saying thai resisting the
draft "is a high price to pay but it is
worth it. You can say n o . "
He added thai "resisiing the
draft is an honorable thing to d o . "
According to Coalition member
Rczsin Adams, Trimm was tried
and sentenced but escaped lo
Canada for five years, and came
back to the U.S. under the earned
re-entry program.
Adams said, " W e oppose
registration for the draft because il
is a war-like move. We oppose the
military posture (hut Carter has
now taken toward protecting U.S.
inicresis in the Persian Gulf area.
"We applaud what Carter has
done in his handling of the hostage
situation, because military alternatives arc very dangerous in this
nuclear world," said Adams. She
added thai just as Carter realized
that military force wouldn't have
saved the hostages he must realize
that a war in the Persian Gulf area
will not preserve our interests there.
She staled that the Peace Coalition believes that preparation for
war leads to war.
"Our government should start
from the premise that war is not an
acceptable means to protect our interests. Our government is trying
non-war means lo save the hostages
and we should use non-war means
in oilier international conflicts,"
Adams said.
She explained thai a meeting was
held Thursday night lo organize the
demonstration as a reaction lo
Carter's speech on Wednesday. According lo Adams, people from
anti-nuclear groups, The Society of
friends, The Women's Inicrnaconllnued on page five
like the thought of war.
by Mike Fried
Marc Gronich, a junior, said
"I'm scared. I don't want lo go
lo war and die, but I don 'I want to "It's a good move on Carter's part'.
It's
not an arbitrary decision. It's
be labelled a coward or a deserter
and feel that I've been useless to my for national security. If the USSR
country. My father is a 21-year war gets control of Pakistan and the
veteran and it would be a slap in his Persian Gulf, we'd be on our knees
face. If there were any way out for oil." He added that he would
register to avoid getting charged
without humiliation, I'd lake it."
with a felony, but he would go to
President Carter's State of the
Canada if he was drafted.
Union address, calling for reinstateAlt the females interviewed wishment of the draft, set off strong student reactions on the SUNYA cam- ed to remain anonymous to avoid
pus. Some people said they would recriminations from friends,
fight if they had to, while others regardless of their attitudes.
One said that she had mixed feelwould not even register. Others will
volunteer lo fight, and some men- ings. "There is part of me that says
tioned the possibility of travelling this is the United States and
everyone should want to fight';
to Canada.
however, there is a part of me that
Greg Crccco, a senior, said he
doesn't want my younger brolher to
docs nol think we should have to
go to war and possibly get killed."
register and a plan for voluntary
Another girl, a senior, said, "I'm
registration should be created. "1
noi going lo war, no fucking way.
think it's wrong thai we have lo
If Carlcr wants lo start a war, let
register," Crecco said. "1 guess if 1
him figlu in il as well."
goi a draft notice I'd go, bin I'm
A freshman, whose father is' a
only registering because I don't
want lo be charged with a felony." veteran of World War II, said she
registered right away thai Friday.
Sunil Modasra, a junior, said, "1
"1 love this country and I want lo
think it should be effected because
do all 1 can to help protect it from
the Unilcd Stales is nol prepared
aggression of any kind," she said.
for a war and a draft will prepare us
"Anyone who goes to Canada is a
militarily. If 1 am drafted, 1 will go
fucking faggol. I'd have no respect
I because I must stand up for whai 1
for them," she said.
,
jWanl lo keep, even though I do nol
Former SUNYA Studen t
Faces Life Imprisonment
Hearings to Investigate Past
by Susan Milligun
A former SUNYA student
recently convicted of third-degree
attempted robbery may face a life
jail sentence, according to Albany
County Disfict Attorney Sol
Greenbcrg.
While the maximum sentence for
the charge is four years imprisonment, Greenbcrg noted that the
previous criminal record of John
"Ritchie" Robinson may classify
him as a "persistent felony offender," making him eligible for
harsher punishment.
Robinson was charged in the
December 12, 1978 attempted robbery of a Central Avenue branch of
Home Savings Bank.
Robinson was further indicted on
charges of third-degree grand
larceny in the July, 1979 robberies
of Manpower, Inc. and City Service, both on Western Avenue. A
total of $750 was involved in these
incidents.
Albany County Court Judge
Joseph Harris will be conducting
hearings to evaluate Robinson's
background and habits. Harris will
determine whether Robinson is "in
need of extended incarceration" of
a minimum 15-25 years and a maximum of life Imprisonment,
"(Robinson) admitted to sniffing
glue at age seven, and using cocaine, heroin, and marijuana," said
Greenbcrg. "He I as a long juvenile
and criminal rect rd."
In reference to Robinson's past
record, Greenbcrg described Robinson as "the lowest of the low,"
During a court interrogation,
Robinson denied having committed
incest with his sisters. When asked
if he was guilty of 18 rapes, Robinson replied, "No. . .only three or
four."
Greenbcrg stressed that Robinson's confessed rapes are in no way
related to the recent rapes of SUNY
students in the Pine Hills "student
ghetto" area of Albany.
"These rapes occurred when
Robinson was in jail," Greenbcrg
pointed out.
Robinson's defense attorney Lou
Oliver declined comment.
Anti-war demonstrators rally against the draft outside the Broadway Post Office.
Over 150 people support widespread opposition to the draft.
(Photo: Mark Halek)
Mice Found in Downtown Dorms
Residents Frightened; Administrators
by Susan Milligan
Although
residence
administrators arc not alarmed, sludcnl residents of Aldcn and Waterbury Halls on Alumni Quad are
both annoyed and frightened by
numerous complaints of mice in
sludenls' rooms.
"Right aflcr vacation, my roominalc and I saw a mouse scurrying
down ihc hall," said Waicrbury
resident Bruce Liebcr. "Then one
nighl we found a mouse in our
closci. Since aboul two days ago,
I've seen them all over the hall."
Waicrbury resideni Pierre Gram
• reported seeing a mouse in' the
Aldcn-Watcrbury Dining Hall,
"The cook called the exlcrminalor, but he never came," said
Grant.
Standard procedure concerning
rodents at Alumni Quad has been lo
provide students with rat poison.
Yet several students reported a
recurrence of mice even after using
the poison.
Another Waterbury resideni, Pat
juun "KiKliic" Kumnsnn
Brunley, said she "had been silling
Previous crimes come into play.
(Pholo: Sedgwick) on the bed when a mouse came out
from behind Ihc refrigerator."
"We had bugs lasi semester,"
said Branlcy. "Now Ihc bugs arc
gone, bul almost everyone in ihc
hall has mice."
Alden Hall resideni Rich Bchar
said thai rodents were prescnl lasi
semester, bui no significant action
was taken lo remedy ihc problem.
"I was under Ihc impression that
ihc Aldcn administration would
lake care of ihc problem during
vacation," said Bchar. "Yet, 1 saw
a mouse two days ago. Obviously,
ihc problem has nol been solved."
According lo Alumni Quad
Calm
Coordinator Liz Radko, Alumi.i
"has had mice for the four ycais
(she) has been t h e r e "
"I have heard general reports
aboul mice. . .as far as I know, the
directors are working it out with the
janitors."
Radko said thai she hadn'l heard
any reports of mice Monday or last
weekend. She added that "although
(she) doesn't want to belittle"the
situation, (she) hasn't heard it is a
major problem."
Waterbury Hall Director Martha
Pilch admitted that she has heard
continued on page five
State Unlvanlty ol New York at Albany
IUW0 by Albany ttudtnl »r»M Corporation
Afghanistan, saying
Would CApsulcs
Carey's School Aid Cuts Rejected
ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) State Sen. John Marchi, chairma-,
of the Senate Finance Committee, said Monday that his
committee would reject Gov. Hugh Carey's proposal to cut
$47.6 million in state aid to 25 school districts for current
school year operations. "It Is an irresponsible proposal,"
said Marchi in remarks prepared for delivery before the
State Council of School Administrators. The Slatcn Island
Republican-Conservative said, n I t is akin to violating a
contractual obligation." If approved, Marchi said the
Carey proposal could cause "early closings of schools,
layoffs of teachers and other educational personnel; in
other words, a wholesale disruption of the public school
system in many parts of our state."
Reagan Wants Military Presence
Women Voters Seek Tax Breaks
ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) The League of Women Voters proposed Monday that all homeowners be given permanent,
set breaks on properly taxes, to replace the haphazard and
irregular lax breaks which many now get. The league thus
became the most prominent lobbying group to endorse the
idea of classification assessments, as a way out of the
massive restructuring of the properly tax which threatens
homeowners across the stale in coming years. Gov. Hugh
Carey embraced a similar idea in his State-of-the-Slate
message on Jan. 9. But no such plan seems to have much
chance of enactment this year, an election year in which
legislators apparently want to stay as far as possible away
from the hot topic of properly taxes. At issue is a court ruling which may one day force all taxable properly in the
stale to be assessed al its full value — in the process doing
away with the huge irregularities in the way individual properties around the slate arc now assessed and taxed. Since
most of the irregularities now work to the advantage of
some homeowners, a switch to full value is expected to
result in higher property taxes for most businesses.
FLORENCE, S.C. (AP) Ronald Reagan called on Thursday for an American presence in Pakistan, saying President
Carter deceived people with his vow to confront Soviet expansion in Southwest Asia. "We have every reason to be
there" to prevent further Soviet moves in the Persian Gulf
region, the former California governor said in a campaign
appearance. Asked whether he was advocating the stationing of U.S. military forces in Pakistan, Reagan replied that
he preferred not to be specific. He said he would have more
to say on Pakistan in the next two weeks. Reagan also urged establishment of air and naval bases in the Middle East,
East Africa and Southwest Asia. "We are in a power poker
game with the Soviet Union," said Reagan, who is seeking
the Republican presidential nomination. "Grain embargoes and threats to refuse to attend the Olympics are not
responsive to the Soviet call of our hand. Reagan accused
Carter of having deceived the public by raising hopes that
the Iranians may work with the United States to resist the
Soviets. He also said Carter also decicved Americans by
vowing initially not to accept Soviet troops in Cuba and
then acquiescing to their presence.
Reagan harshly criticized Carter's State of the Union address as a weak, rhetprical response to the Soviet movcinto
Carter Budget To Spark Defense
WASHINGTON (AP) The Carter administration, mindful
of the Soviet intervention in Afghanistan, made clear
Thursday it is willing to sell military equipment to
China—excluding weapons. Pentagon officials revealed
that Defense Secretary Harold Brown, during his recent
visit to Peking, told Chinese officials the United States is
"prepared to consider on a case-by-case basis" the sale of
some equuipment which could be turned to military use.
Defense Department officials, who asked not to be identified, said negotiations on such sales are only at
preliminary stages and actual shipments would be many
months away.Dcfcnse Department spokesman Thomas B.
Ross told reporters that military equipment considered
available to the Chinese could include trucks, communications gear and "certain types of early warning radar." "No
decision has been made as to what specific equipment might
be sold lo China, nor have the Chinese made specific requests," Ross said.
AROUNCI CAMPUS
Group To Check
the retaliatory steps taken so far are in-
Bookstore
A newly formed group called the Advisory Bookstore
Committee has been established in order to deal with official university bookstore policies and involve students in
management decisions.
The seven-member committee, which will determine its
membership this week, has been created in response to last
semester's bookstore sit-in. The group will meet to "scl its
goals," form suggestions, and discuss ideas with Bookstore
Manager Gary Dean.
However, since the group has not yet been formed, Dean
has been responsible for choosing weekly sale items, a task
which will be carried out by the committee.
Certain non-book items have been chosen for sale purposes, and arc sold at a 10 percent discount. Last week, the
drugstore sold certain toiletries.
Dunk On Miller
O.K. all you hoop fanatics, gel ready to compete in a
"One on One" basketball game, starting February 3.
Co-sponsored by Miller Highlight and SUNYA's AMIAWIRA, the promotional event is being organized to
stimulate student involvement, explained Miller Campus
Representatives Have Glennon and Chip Goldberg.
In order lo he eligible for participation, players cannot be
lettered in intercollegiate basketball.
Here are the tournament rules and awards:
Men's Division — Two Height Groups:
1. Six feet and under
2. Over six feet
Winners from each height division will play for $100 First
Prize, $50 Second Prize. T-shirts or Tube Socks will be
awarded to the final 32 players in each height division.
Trophies will be awarded lo the top two in each division.
Women's Division — No height restrictions.
$50 First Prize, 16 Consolation Prizes. One on One
T-shirts or Tube Socks.
This event is one of several which will take place later in
the year. So get ready for a big Tug O' War and more.
Miller has sponsored SUNYA events in pasl years.
Circle K For Care
The Albany Circle K Club will observe Circle K Week
February 3-9, 1980, according to club president Lori Whitman.
Circle K is a coeducational collegiate service organization
sponsored by Kiwanis International with 12,000 members
in 750 clubs throughout the United Stales, Canada,
Jamaica, and the Bahamas.
Circle K Week is an annual event dating back to 1966.
The purpose of the event is lo build club morale; strengthen
relations with the Kiwanis sponsor and brother organization, Key club International (a high school service organization); promote the Circle K International theme; recruit
new members; and educate the public about Circle K activities, including service projects.
Local Circle K Week activities will include: participation
in the First Annual SUNY Albany Winter Carnival, bringing a group of senior citizens from Teresian House to a performance at the Performing Arts Center on the SUNY campus, and possibly laking a group of orphaned children
skating at the skating rink by the Empire State Plaza.
The 1979-80 Circle K International theme is
"Caring...Life's Magic." During this period of time, Circle
K clubs, including the local group, will be organizing and
conducting service projects related to the theme objectives
of helping the lonely child, the abused child, and the child
in crisis.
Downtown Buses Reduced
Budgetary restrictions and driver illness have contributed
to a recent reduction in SUNYA bus service to Alumni
Quail and other downtown areas.
According lo Physical Plant Director Dennis Stevens, the
recent "position freeze" has resulted in a reduction of
drivers, as vacant positions remain unfilled. In addition,
several drivers have been unable lo work because of illness.
In a Idler lo Alumni Quad residents and downtown area
bus riders, Stevens and Dean for Student Affairs Neil
Brown, informed students that buses will not meet announced schedules.
"We've tried to compensate for Ihc two and a half position reduction already," said Stevens. "It depends on the
driver und illness is an additional factor for the problem."
Stevens added lhat he is authorized to spsnd minimal
overtime money. "Last week, I wasn't allowed to spend
any."
Schedule changes will be made as quickly as possible.
DATEUNE:
JANUARY
28,1980
Kennedy Calls for Changes
WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, vowing
to stay the course in his campaign for the While House,
called today for a six-month freeze on wages and prices to
be followed by mandatory economic controls, He said a
United Nations commission should investigate Iran's
greivanccs against-the deposed shah. In a speech intended
to rekindle his faltering challenge to President Carter, Kennedy also called for a mandatory program of gasoline rationing that he said would cut American oil use by 1.7
million barrels a day, or 24 percent of current imports. On
foreign affairs, Kennedy said Carter's response to the
discovery of Russian troops in Cuba last year "may have
invited the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan." And while
calling for strengthened American naval and air forces in
the Persian Gulf region, Kennedy opposed the president's
proposal for renewed draft registration as a "step across
the thre. hhold of Cold War 11." The speech was prepared
for an audienco at Georgetown University here. Kennedy
had canceled four days of campaigning in New England to
etch more clearly his differences with the Carter administration.
Shah Spokesman Denies Arrest
PANAMA CITY, Panama (AP) A spokesman Tor the
deposed Shah of Iran said Thursday he is not under arrest
and strengthened security forces around his Contadora
Island retreat arc for his protection. Spokesman Mark
Morse said the shah is free to go wherever he wauls in
Panama and is free to enter or leave the country. Mohammad Rcza Pahlavi and his wife have been staying on Ihc
island since Dec. 15, when he left the United Stales following treatment for cancer and gallstones. Iran's foreign
minister, Sadegh Ghotbazadeh, repeated Thursday his contention that the shah was in effect under arrest. Ghotbzadeh told newsmen in Tehran the shah was not behind
bars because of illness, but his confinement at his reined
villa was the same as imprisonment. Ghotbzadeh called die
news conference to amplify his remark the day before that
the shah had been arrested by the government of Panama.
That remark caused confusion after Panamanian officials
denied the shah had been arrested.
Committee Urges Games Boycott
WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate Foreign Relalions Committee voted 14-0 today to urge that no Americans attend or
compete in this summer's Olympic Games in Moscow il the
International Olympic Committe permits them lo go lorward. Voting after more than four hours of debate, the
panel also called on Secretary of State Cyrus R. Vance lo
intensify efforts to persuade other nations to suppori I lie
U.S. policy. It called on the International Olympic Committe to promptly agree to the proposal that the games be
cancelled o'r transferred lo another site. And il said ihc IOC
should give urgent consideration to the idea of creating permanent homes for the summer and winter Olympic Game
"including one in Greece, the country of their origin." I lie
vote came after Deputy Secretary of State Warren
Christopher restalcd Carter administration policy thai Ihc
United States should not be playing games in Moscow while
a Soviet army of occupation remains in Afghanistan.
Lake Placid Fieldhouse Unmje
LAKE PLACID, N.Y. (AP) Ihc $16.5 million Olympic
Fieldhouse has flunked the latest in a long '-cries of saleiy
studies and needs repairs lo avoid a possible 'worst
accident lhat could collapse part of iis roof. Ihc ..oil
should be completed well before the Winter Game ncxl
month. Engineering experts who gave the federally I ,1.1a
building a much-ballyhooed clean hill of health lasl fall sail
Thursday lhat their earlier report was based in part on •
correct information. Repairs began this week altei a < 6
time government critic of the building prevailed upon .
engineers to personally check Inspection reports on i
welds. "We went down the hanger line, and I here »e
hangers where there weren't proper welds," salt
Fowler a partner in the respected New York lIty <•"!
ing firm of Skilling, Ilelle, Christiansen and K "'"-""
"The weld was undersized or not as long as il was Indicai
to have been. Then a much different picture shaped up
The critic, rcdcral Economic Development aumlnistra
engineer David Evans, had insisted all along thai ine rill
moth building was filled with "shoddy construction.
Mental Patient Found Not Guilty
by Janice Reinhart A 32-ycar-oldj Albany resident
who fired a single shot at SUNYA
Police officer Lawrence Gaal late
last month has been found hot guilty of second degree attempted
murder, by reason of insanity.
William A. M c C a r t h y , a
psychiatric out-patient at Albany's
Veterans Hospital, claimed he was
on his way to murder his in-laws
when he took a short cut through
the SUNYA campus and had his
run-in with Gaal. •
Page Three
Albany Student Press
January 29, 1980
The- "not guilty" verdict came tion. McCarthy then fired a single
from Albany County Court Judge shot at Gaal with the .22 caliber
John J. Clyne last Monday, after semi-automatic rrfle he had been
McCarthy admitted to the shooting carrying. According to Kern, McCarthy's gun jammed, and he was
and entered his Insanity plea.
According to SUNYA Police of- then apprehended by Gaal. Before
ficer Doug Kern, Gaal was making being taken into custody, McCarthy
his regular evening rounds when he, .raised the weapon above his head in
spotted McCarthy in a wooded artfa a gesture of surrender, and then
between Perimeter Road and hurled it through the windshield of
Washington Avenue, north of State Gaal's patrol car.
Quad. Believing McCarthy to be a
According to Gaal, McCarthy
stranded motorist, Gaal left his had been a psychiatric out-patient"
patrol cai to investigate the situa- for approximately ten years and
had "been in trouble" with the
police before.
McCarthy underwent psychiatric
examination before his attorney, in
consultation with Clyne and Albany
County District Attorney Sol
Greenberg, entered the plea of insanity.
McCarthy has been committed to
the New York State Mental Health
Department where, according to
Gaal, he will remain.until he is
"cured."
Gaal said that McCarthy was
"glad" that he had been .apprehended before he was able to
i carry out his destructive intentions.
K e n n e d y Resigns from OCA
•• i
Cites SA Budget Cuts as Factor
by Whitney Gould
Due to SA budget c'utsand charging lack of group accomplishment,
Off Campus Association (OCA)
Coordinator John Kennedy resigned January 25.
He ciied SA as unwilling lo act on
issues pertaining to the off campus
student. He fell SA was a main
block to OC'A's success, with issues
such as bus route changes and alternative housing options,
"It seems that we arc the only
folks who really lake our efforts to
heart. The university is slow 10 respond and virtually impossible to
push to reaction," Kennedy said.
SA is more interested in per
capita budgeting and memos than
with serving the real needs of its
electorate," he added.
Kennedy also stated his desire to
move on and "explore new op-
tions" as factors in his decision.
"My experience has been fantastic
and I'm sorry to leave. A lot of me
has been invested in projects since I
got involved in 1976," he said.
Roles, Services, Finances
OCA was started in 1975 to provide services and counseling for
students residing off campus. Prior
to that, there was no advisement for
students who chose to live off campus, he said. OCA projects have included workshops, social activities
and a newspaper, Getting Off,
designed for the student renter. The
group lias also been instrumental in
enforcing the rights of apartment
renters and in helping strengthen
relalions with the community."
OCA is funded by SA as a service
for the student body. Kennedy was
hired as the first paid coordinator
of lite group to act a
manage OCA'S pi
goals. Currently,
workers in * ^ ' A ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
volunteers.
it • 1 I- :h
.' Vv
. tiitiU:
An SA spokesperson explained
that Kennedy's job was under
review and one consideration was lo OCA Coordinator Jolm Kennedy resigns due lo hud net
assign his dudes lo a number of in- "// seems thai we are the only folks who really take our efforts to heart,'
dividuals.
(Photo: llalek)
M M v.-
JLBffltoM
VAC Tightens
by I)uuglas Kohn
In an effort to encourage
students lo complete courses,
SUNYA's
Undergraduate
Academic Council (UAC) recently
approved a resolution lo issue
"incomplete" grades upon student
'Incomplete99Rules
request only. The action will take
effect if approved by the University
Senate and SUNYA President Vincent O'Leary.
Under present academic policy,
an Incomplete grade must be resolved prior to one month before the
Albany Pacifists: W a r a n d P e a c e
by Sharon Soulier
There is a growing fear within the
Albany community that the draft is
noi just a threat. Concern over the
possibility of war has led to heated
reaction and an underlying
uneasiness has resulted in the union
of people lo fight President Carter's
actions.
I HOrVs: f G4TUR€
Local pacifists, ranging from
draft age to senior citizen status,
met at the Presbyterian Church on
State Street Thursday night to express their concerns over the probable reinstatement of the draft.
The thirty anti-war believers stressed war as an unnecessary means for
attaining worldwide peace.
John Dow, President of the
Capitol Area Chapter of the United
Nations Association, and one of the
first members of Congress lo vote
against appropriations for Vietnam
in 1965, feels war is now inevitable.
"Draft is a move toward war. It
is juvenile to threaten other coun-
tries with retaliation. To take a
hostile stance backing other countries up against a wall is dangerous
and an ineffective strategy," said
Dow.
"Everyone in the U.S. and much
of the world is living under the
threat of nuclear war. This is likely
to happen considering how impulsive, misguided, and shortsighted some of the world
statesman seem to be. Therefore,
the students and others who mighl
be affected by a draft are probably
not in any more danger than the
average citizen in this nuclear age,"
he added.
Advocacy, Evasion
Dow continued with an attack on
the U.S. government's belief that a
conventional war could be won
against Russia, citing that two major powers will resort to nuclear
weapons rather than small scale war
efforts.
John Raguso, a member of the
Knolls Action Coalition, which is
opposed to nuclear weapons, feels
human survival is threatened by the
aspect of war. "War cannot happen
:
any more if wc are to survive. This
may entail a change of values so
lhat people will no longer accept
war," he explained.
One speaker, an ex-Vicinam
draft evader, said the Russian
threat is great but means other than
war can be used to resolve the problem. "We're not pansies who
won't fight against Russia, we just
sec more realistic alternatives to
resolving international tensions
than war."
Darrin Bealc, a SUNYA ROTC
student, expressed concern over the
involvcmenl of minorities in war.
According to Bealc, staiistics on
past war casualties suggest a great
danger for minorities.
"ROTC recruitment is geared
toward minorities. The economic
benefits of joining the ROTC are
stressed in order to entice people of
lower economic status to join,"
Beale explained.
Female Forces
The group also discussed the
aspect of drafting women and most
agreed lhat neither men nor women
should be forced u> participate in
war. However, if the draft is
reinstated, the pacifists believe both
sexes should be involved.
Mid-East Target
Pat Bealc, a member of the
Capitol District Anti-Nuclear
Alliance argued that "the U.S. considers the area in the Persian Gulf
its vital interest. Our government
acts as if the oil from that area
belongs to us almost exclusively,
despite the fact that other countries
depend on it for resources as well."
"Carter ran on a platform which
emphasized less defense spending.
It's important that he be honest
with us. If he wants us lo fight for
oil, he should say it. We may not
feci that this is important enough
for us to risk the possibility for
nuclear war," Beale stated.
Raguso said groups such as the
Albany Peace Coalition will push
for a nationwide resistance to war.
"I sec the building of a war
resistance network and an opportunity to educate the public on
broad world issues.
"Our government has failed in
this," stressed Raguso.
end of the term following that in
which the incomplete was received.
According lo UAC Committee
on Admissions and Academic Standing Chair Robert Frost, the inconsistency of the present system encourages many students and professors noi to follow up on Incomplete grades. As of last fall,
there were 4200 incompletes on
record, some dating back as far as
ten years ago.
Under the new policy, an instructor would assign a grade based on
the work thai had been completed
in the course/ The instructor will
i still be able to issue extensions.
However, if an instructor does not
submit an academic grade or reI quest an extension by the deadline,
'the " I " grade will automatically
revert to a grade of " J " in courses
graded on an A-E basis. A " K "
grade will be issued for failure lo
complete an S-U graded course.
"J"
and " K " grades will be
equivalent lo " E " and " U " grades,
I respectively.
"Currently, if an instructor does
, not submit a grade, the incomplete
can remain on the transcript indefinitely," said FroSt, in explaining the rationale for the move.
"Inconsistency is occurring because
some students are having " E " or
" U " grades assigned by their instructors, whereas other students
arc not being penalized because
their instructors have not submitted
grades."
"It does not appear appropriate
that we currently list a deadline for
removal of incompletes while at the
same time arc powerless to enforce
the deadline," said Assistant
Registrar for Records Management
John Bartow.
An Inducement
Central Council Chair Mike Levy
called the proposal a " n o t
unreasonable" means of encouraging students to complete courses.
, "It will act as a catalyst by forcing
students to make arrangements with
their professors if they have an incomplete grade."
" The policy will not be retroactive
and will include an appeals policy in
case of extenuating circumstances.
The Barbershop Food Co-op
Is now open
January 29, 1980
The Best in Live Music
Every Week
This Thursdaythrough Sunday
Student members please note:
SUN TREADER
To qualify for member prices you must
present your spring 1980 membership receipt
andavalidSUNYA ID
One of the finest bands to come out of the
Albany area. A fusion of rock and jazz with
great vocals.
Fall membership cards will not be honored
Thank you for your cooperation
said.
According to Adams, (he U.S.
Bill of Rights contains a prohibition
against "involuntary servitude"
which she believes is another word
continued from from page
for slavery. Adams said that many
tional League for Peace and people consider a peacetime draft to
Freedom, and SASU attended the be a violation against the Constitumectingand helped recruit people tion because of this.
for the demonstration.
SASU representative Bruce
"The Vietnam Wp.r is very much Cronin said that SASU is planning
on people's minds today. You could a statewide anti-draft conference in
never have organized a demonstra- February to pursue a statewide
tion like this 15 or 20 years ago in movement against the draft.
two days as we have done. We just
Happy 19th Birthday
had to call people and they were
ready to go. All they wanted to
Sara E l l e n ! ! ! Aron
know is when and where," Adams
Anti-Draft
Rally
madison ave. & Ontario st. albany n.y.
(^0^°^e
Elect
FRESHMEN!!!!!!!!!
GET INVOLVED AND
PLAN PROGRAMS.
Special low college rates
for campus delivery of
Without it, you're not with it.
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New York Times Collegiate Service
Box 22440 SUNY Station
Albany, N.Y., 12222
phone: 489-1361
mumj
Mice In Alumni
continued from front page
complaints concerning mice at
Alden last semester.
"We have been putting out rat
poison," said Fitch. "Although I
don't think we should make light of
the situation, I don't think the problem is epidemic."
Fitch said she feels there is "no
reason to panic."
According to S U N Y A Director
of Residences John Wclty, S U N Y A
has a regular exterminator program.
"If reports are made, they will be
checked Into," said Wclty.
In reference to the recurrence of
mice at Aldcn, Wclty said he
"doubts the problem is the same as
last semester."
Wclty added that he "has not yet
received specific reports."
FRESHMAN CLASS
COUNCIL MEETING
TONIGHT AT 9*00CAMPUS CENTER
CAFETERIA.
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(Photo: Kulakoff)
Presents Their
PREPARE FOR:
WICATDATLSATGMAT
rPCATGREOCATVATSAT
Director of Resiliences John Welly has not received rodent reports.
"If reports are made, they will be looked into.
FABER COLLEGE ALL-STARS
Council Feb. 6 th
< &
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SAUC ENDS FEBRUARY
2
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will be distributed by your Central Council
reps:
Jan.24and30
Jan.31 and Feb. 1
Feb.4thruFeb,6
Alumni Dinner Lines
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Open 10-6 Saturday
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January 29
Albany Student Press
Page Six
1980
Atomic Musings
No Nukes In Our Garden
Between the dates of September 19 and
September 23, 1979, a series of concerts were
given at Madison Square Garden. These were
the MUSE (Musicians United for Safe Energy)
concerts, and they brought together a rather
unusual conglomeration of performers, which
is probably why the resulting three-record
soundtrack is somewhat lacking. In trying to
Laurel Solomon
attract a large audience, totally different types
of music were brought together, and the
listener will find himself skipping around quite
a biC rarely listening to a side In its entirety.
This album is, however, a statement of an
event, and is of value from that perspective.
Actually, the music is better than I had expected. The two main purposes of the album
Neil Young hit. "Lotta Love". May as well
listen to the original, for this version lacks its
polish and smoothness.
Ry Cooder follows with "Little Sister",
which is a change in style from the rest of the
album, an innocent rock 'n' roll song.
hall as large as the Garden.
They are followed by Bonnie Raitt doing
her version of the Del Shannon classic.
"Runaway". She does some nice guitar playing, and her enthusiasm comes across more
than most of the other players on the album
She follows this with John Prlne's "Angel
From Montgomery", a nice folk-blues type
song.
"Devil With the Blue Dress", "Gor,H r ,
Miss Molly", and "Jenny Take A R * I
great: extremely high energy, and the a"'
dience loves it.
The last side brings David Crosby Steven
Stills and Graham Nash together wild -'y ,
Don't Have to Cry", which features Stills on
guitar and the three voices, with no olherac
companiment. Beautiful! This is followedb
" L o n g Time Gone". Speak out agoimt s j / ,
happenings If you still can anil still lmelhl
guts to." and "Teach Your Children", which
fealures.the audience singing ,.i Ihe end. This
seems to epitomize the problem with ih,
album in a musical context
tli^t ii is hasica!ly a statement of an event,
ralher touching
to hear the entire MSG i : , ' . , ice s]iig:n<
along, but It is not musi
cepuble
mean, when you buy a rt
Sweet Honey in the Rock, an all-vocal
group, follows. I'm all for giving unknowns a
chance, but not when I shell out ten dollars for
an album only to suffer through stuff like this.
They harmonize well, yel come off as distinctly
unmusical, pain for the ears. Gil Scott-Heron
provides some relief with his "We Almost Lost
Detroit". Another specially-tailored no nukes
song, it states "Just thirty miles from Detroit
they built a giant power station, and it ticks
each night as the city sleeps, maybe seconds
from annihilation."
Enter John Hall, ex-Orleans guitarist, the
poet of the movement. He opens with his
"Plutonium is Forever", and follows with
"Power", the anthem of the no nukes movement, during which he is joined by The
Doobie Brothers and James Taylor. "Just give
me the warm power of the sun. just give me
the steady flow of the water fall, give me the
spirit of living things
. . just gwe me the
rest/ess power of the winds, give me the com-
Jesse Colin Young follows with "Get
Together," which is nicely done, but he lacks
J a n u ^ $ « '
Motha Zappa
PageSjB.v.cn
Albhitf gtiideiif. Ptess
Aspects On Tuesday
Snake i t up? Baby
although all display Imposing technical prowess. Bozzio also shines in "I Promise Not to
Come in Your Mouth", a song mockdedicated to a publicity photo of a guitarist
named Punky in a band called Angel {yes,
they do exist).
Frank Zappa has long suffered from an Image problern. No matter how complex,
sophisticated, or down right (unky his band
gels, he may forever be fixed In the public eye
as the man who took a shit on stage. He has
brought his Mothers of Invention to the cutting
edge of rock innovation (if they were ever
anywhere else). Yet such legend and lore surround him. and pin him lo the days when a
song laced with four-letter words was enough
lo elicit cries of "Freak me out. Frank!"
Seven years ago, when I first saw him,
Frank Zappa was an underrated guitarist. His
solos are — well, snakelike; they can go on (or
anawfullylongtime without becoming the least
bit tedious, and his fuzz-tinged rock tone
serves to balance the jazzy leanings of his
band. In Bofay Snakes (now do you get the title?). he stepped out front a few times, and
each solo was cheered wldly by the audience,
Seven years later, Zappa is still underrated as
a guitarist, and barely recognized as a
composer-bandleader-arranger.
Rube Cinque
Baby Snakes Is a semi-concert film on the
order ol the Grateful Dead movie, containing
concert and backstage footage mixed with
animation. It erases any doubt thai Zappa loo
has a devoted following. The audience participation segment features true Zappa freaks
in varying degrees and shades of bizarre action. The'animation in this case Is a fantasy in
clay, assembled by Bruce Blckford, truly a
genius in the field. His clay rendition of Zappa
dancing on a (ilm-editing machine is just the
beginning o( an endless sea ol (aces transforming into castles, becoming naked women,
dissolving Into cars, and blossoming into
Bnfay Snakes is not presently appearing in
Albany. As a result of distribution hassles,
T h e Biggest M o t h e r of t h e m a l l . F r a n k " B a b y S n a k e s " Z a p p a Is m o r e t h a n
Zappa has taken on the business end of it
your average freakout.
a few pointed comments about Warner, Peter himself, and is presently screening the film at
gargoyles. As good as the concert footage is.
Frampton also gets a jab with Zappa's parody, the Victoria Theatre on Broadway at 46th St.
these serpentine bits of ceramic mutation
"I've Been in Y o u " , "Disco Boy" predates In New York. It will probably be there during
come very close to stealing the show.
l
"Dancing Fool." and describes quite accurate- the February break, or it may make it up here
Filmed on Halloween. l J77 in New York,
ly what young men will do for some physical before then, Either way, do not miss Baby
the concert features Zappa's Terry Bozzto
gratification. Terry Bozzio. the drummer, of- Snakes. It will dispel any misconceptions you
band, percussolds and all. and precipitates
•
Zappa's impending break with Warner • fers the best solo of the supporting caste. Only might have about Frank Zappa, the artist.
Zappa's individual efforts are as captivating,
Records. As a result. /Jappa makes more than
Sliced and Diced
The Onion Field Is Ripe
The Onion Field is an alternately powerful
and disappointing film. Fed up with big-studio
butcheries of his novels, best-selling author
Joseph Wambaugh wouldn't sell them his
J a c k s o n B r o w n e , o n e of t h e M u s e
f o u n d e r s ; A c e l e b r a t i o n of s o c i a l conscience.
are to raise money for the no nukes cause,
and to let the public know of the dangers of
nuclear power. This is all right and good, hut I
would prefer to purchase an album on which,
the music is the main priority. There are very
few really bad cuts, but many versions are not
belter or. for that matter, even different than
the originals, which seems lo lend little purpose to owning this album. There .ire a few
highlights on the record, however, like the
teaming up of Jackson Browne and Bruce
Springsteen and The E Street Band
Side One opens with The Doobie Brothers'
"Dependin' On Y o u " , which comes off quite
well tn concert. This could be attributed to the
fact that The Doobies are one of the few bands
on the album who are really suited to playing a
10 hit "You C
Rulus' Chaka Khai
Staiie
"Captain .Inn's Dri
tides for an Interest
rock. The
Id appreciate ,i
a- this
Next comes Graham Nash's "Cathedral", a
song inspired by an acid trip. This cut tomes
• iff amazingly well live, even without the fine
studio production of Ihe original. The vocals
are also excellent, perhaps even belter than
the original
B r u c e k e p t it g o i n g while CSN (left)
k e p t it g l o w i n g .
hear CSN singing, not i! , '
"Honey
Don't
Leave
L.A."
and
"Mockingbird", for which he is joined, of
course, by wife Carly Simon.
Poco opens up the next side with their
"Heart of the Night", followed by Tom Petty
and Ihe Heartbreaker's "Cry lo Me", a nice
blues piece. Now comes the piece de
resistance. Bruce Springsteen and the E Street
Hand joined by Jackson Browne (or "Stay".
This seems to be the highlight of Ihe album,
not so much musically as for the introduction
of Bruce Springsteen and the combining of
Springsteen and Browne. There is some good
sax playing by Clarence Clemens.
Graham Nash is now joined by Jackson
Browne for "The Crow on Ihe Cradle", a
rather ominous lullaby. "The crow on the
cradle, the black the white, somebody's baby
was born for a fight, the crow on the cradle,
the while Ihe black, somebody's baby is not
• oming back . . . /or we've got a toy that can
put you lo sleep." There Is some nice fiddle
playing by David Lindley" foliowed^y'The
Browne classic. "Before the Deluge"
Side Three opens with Nicolette Larson
backed by The Doobie Brothers doing her
Bruce and his band continue with the "Devil
With Ihe Blue Dress Medley", which includes
Fiction
The Doobies close the a
Nukes entourage doing i a
good version of "Taking I' I
All in all, the No Nuki
album, but certainly i"'i i necesi
went to any of the concerts, you mlghl want
this package as a souvenir, but il it's musi'
you're looking for. bettet i " i"''. thealbumsol
the individual artists win, appeal on this collection. Perhaps the No Nukes iicmijii
thought that this was the best way lo inform
Ihe public of their views. Inn the problem
should speak (or itself. There should be no
need to appeal lo Ihe public's taste in music.
rather than their concern for tin' environment,
to get their point across.
Wait-
from above, your eyes water & you see only
blurs of slreaking white flash. And then into
the house & the joking scorn of Ihe overseer,
who wraps you warm under blankets of loves
(Ills your stomach with that liquid gold. These
are the carefree days of reckless abandon
untamed Innocence bathed in a perpelual
question: why Is this & not that? The question
Is never answered. The days pass swiftly, lew
Ing their people behind to cope with the world
& their Identities.
not the chill In the marrow of your
• b o n . . And the nee., their teaves gone with
he wind ask lo come inside. Their branches
m a. the window, upstairs (can't you hear?)
like an old man's scragglly fingers clutching to
the breath that escapes through a weaze. And
Ihe wind, absorbing Ihe air from your lungs,
Ihe life from your body, leaves you standing In
SiffiEHCaBBKfB^'il^
We are in between worlds now; an abandoned orphan stuck In Ihe pulsating vacuum
«*h • touch of gray" l n i t e a d .
Such u
,,.
of a separate world. Everything outside is
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puffy while blanket lhat env<.Ur.c i l " 0 * ' J / ! "
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We awake to find ourselves on line, following each other up Ihe emotional ladder ol
maturity. Wtlh heavy feel we strain to keep
up; the mad rush lo nowhere special does
not require us to think. In fact, the oversea
with the fleshy face & decayed sponlanlely
*
honor You I v e T 1
^ " ^ '°r °"es
forever - or unM
n"'"'6' w o " d e ^ n d
skin e l k s & w e n ^ l d " * " " • * " '
*""
' the biting teeth
« " « * « * «*V-
B
«< " *
ls
™
'
^
^
^ ' ° hee" ° u r " , 0 U ' h " l
cheek
&
e e s l o ,h
'° , h < ! «*•
*
°
r S
because
the
" W U K
HHS hill
HIM is
l» long
HJ"M &
**• we've
VV*. »»" come too to*»
"» «
'
e m l n d
go lo window 7 & tell them your ID numbers
please remember our motto, which Is written
on virtually any bathroom stall: Ours Is not»
reason why . . .
,
,,
A n d I don't know about you but I m s"«
walling with only one fool In tlie door & in
other In Ihe memories ol transluscenl anlrMj
lion.
- - •
What sets The Onion Field apart, and in fact
makes it a film worth seeing, is the superb acting, complimented by some excellent directing where It counts. James W o o d , who won
some well-deserved accolades for his performance in Holocaust,
plays Powell. He's
frightening. Wood is a perfectionist who won't
do shlock. He asked for retake after retake to
perfect the sequence when he asks his two
police officer prisoners if they've ever heard of
the Lindburgh Law, just before he shoots one
of them. It was worth the effort. On-screen,
Wood's nervous, quiet "/ told you we were
going to let you go . . . " is far more terrifying
than any amount of chewing the carpet could
have been.
John Savage, as Kari Hettinger, the
policeman who survived the night in Ihe onion
field only to be driven to severe depression by
guilt, turns in another In his series of fine performances. Savage also ages on-screen more
believably than most young actors.
Yet the show is almost stolen by Franklyn
Scales as a simple^ thief and chronic convict
who is pulled into a nightmare, by Powell,
Scales gets numerous chances to emote, and
doesn't waste them. He projects pure fear in
his best moments.
ing
Bruce Wulkan
»mp..
non-fiction book, The Onion Field. Instead he
wrote his own screenplay and produced it
himself. A low-budget film. The Onion Field
emphasized human personality over fast ac-,
lion and screeching tires, a refreshing change
from the run-of-the-mill cop film. Unfor-
T
The sky did not shine today. It offered only
a dull gray frown — a downcast exprsslon —
upon us all. Nothing reflected. Everything absorbed the dull shadows and chased the
clouds, until they ran into one another in their
frenzy. Became one huge shapeless mass of
swirling winds, cold to Ihe touch, absorbing to
Ihe eye, empty lo Ihe mind. The trees
shivered on their miniscule islands of grass
amidst Ihe concrete ocean. A different type of
fay:
a never ending body with those
microscopic glistening organisms so early confused as rock. Bui we know differently. A day
where your blood froze solid as a cube in your
veins and you ceased to think. When clothes
on your back covered the skin but not: Ihe
in •
Jim Dixon
want to end, yet is forced onward by Wambaugh's Inslstance on showing the entire story.
Director Harold Becker's hand seems uncertain in several sequences, most notably In the
trial scenes, which become over-long and
rather tedious.
J o h n S a v a g e gives a n o t h e r b r i l l i a n t
p e r f o r m a n c e i n T h e Onion
Field.
tunately, the budgetary limitations frequently
show on screen.
The largest problem the film faces
dramatically is the problem faced In any story
that is inherently open-ended. Where do you
end it? The Onion Field builds up a good deal
of suspense to a harrowing climax, and then
drags on for another hour as we are treated to
excerpts from the longest criminal trial in
California history. What's worse, the trial
became a sideshow, as Gregory Powell, a certifiable lunatic, conducted his own defense,
cross-examining his own mother about track
events he participated In in high school. After
the first trial and Innumerable appeals, there
are several places where the movie seems to
The Onion Field has become somewhat
controversial for its depiction of Powell's
homosexual tendencies, and his partner Jimmy Lee Smith's accession to them in order to
get Powell to modify his story in court. The
most blatant scene of this nature takes place in
a prison shower, and it is here that Wood's
portrayal of Powell takes on real power. When
Smith gets on his knees in front of Powell,
Wood reacts like a pontiff having his ring kissed.
Though not an action film in the tradition of
Clint Eastwood epics, The Onion Field does
have Its share of violence, which it handles
graphically enough to more than justify an
R-ratlng. The onion field scene itself features a
close-up of a bullet hole being blown In a
man's face, and an attempted suicide witnessed by Smith in prison, features a totally explicit
and quite protracted wrlst-sllttlng.
The tone of the film, and the R-ratlng, one
would think, would convince most parents not
to bring small children. Even If the parents
know nothing about the film itself, you'd think
by now most people would know what an
R-rating meant. Nonetheless, several-very
young children were In Ihe audience Saturday .
night. I'd have loved to have known how the
parents explained some of the above se-
quences. ("Mommy, why is that man kneel
ing?")
Considering the power The On/on Fichl has
In Its best moments, it's a real pity that the
overall product isn't more satisfying. Too
many years are skimmed over as Ihe film pro
gresses. and after the onion field scene, there
really isn't a climax. Wambaugh's script seems
more concerned with tying up every con
celvable loose end, and interestingly, this
seems unnecessary. I felt there were several
perfectly good places to end Ihe film before
the credits finally rolled, and I would have
happily accepted any of them to get things
wrapped up a little more quickly.
Another curious problem, considering
Wambaugh's experience as a police officer, is
that there seems to be little feeling for Ihe lives
and work of policemen. The story seems
structured to balance the cops with the robbers, but the robbers get all the best scenes.
The film works best in the sequences when the
cops and Ihe tobbers are on-screen together.
It's a pity there weren't more of them.
When The Onion Field works, however. It
works well, and is worth seeing.
Poems
The play is flipping
before my eyes.
I see nothing,
and in this nothing,
I see me.
It is industrious
to cry out.
It is the thing '
to sigh out
of pity.
But I am dry
of it.
My tears
are salt
and wrinkles
have left illusions
built on borrowed time.
LynneD. Martin
A message to pessimists
before it is too late . . .
In this age
of bureaucratic corruption,
social and political upheaval,
and Ihe impending doom
of a nuclear holocaust;
If one fails to find joy
in an ocean breaker,
or a flower petal;
what is the point?
Nancy Dunlop
January 29, 1980
Sign Up
Your Group
ForThe
m*£^
-PLAY %?
THE *
Wlttt€f
weekeqd
Theme: Cartoon Characters
*
Snow Sculpture Contest
Call Mary Beth at 7-7903
or Joanne at 7-7898
ATOUGH
OF
HOLLYWOOD
900 Central Avenue
(Behind Grand Union on
Central Ave & Colvin)
Open: Tues-Sunday 8pm-3arn Century 11 Mall
1
Inhaled Impotence
v
WER EAST-a
I
A University of Louisville
medical researcher claims that
cigarette smoking decreases your
sexual desire.
Dr. Ibrahim Sycd, who has done
extensive research on smoking, says
that you can warn people not to
smoke because of the threat of
cancer, but they won't listen to you.
"But if you tell them they'll lose
their sexual capabilities, they'll pay
attention."
Syed says that tobacco smoke
reduces oxygen levels in the blood,
and that this ill turn lowers the
amount of testosterone in males
and estrogen in females. These hormones, he says', are the ones responsible for the sex drives of humans.
Syed claims thai smokers who have
taken pan in experiments have
reported noticeable increases in
their desire for sex almost immediately after kicking the habit.
C o n t e m p o r a r y . " Perhaps the
unkindest cut of all is the fact that
the station that started the entire
craze prevents the use of the word
disco on its airwaves.
Disco's Banned
The New York City F.M. station
which started the whole disco radio
craze is the latest station to bail out
on the dying disco sound.
WKTU FM started the shortlived disco radio format over one
year ago when the change to alldisco made it the number one station in I lie Big Apple.
.
Hie station now plays what the
new program director I'aul Zarcone
calls (quote) "Aggressive Urban
Don '* let 4 years of college
go by the
boards.
Y o u w o r k o d hard in COIIBQO; b u t , so has uvuryono cjso w h u ' t
taking those-tosts. What y o u nflcJ is an odgv. Our test
preparation courses c r n be that ud(jH.
Energy Answer
A New York City inventory says
that those rush-hour traffic jams
and crowded shopping malls could
provide some of the answers to the
energy crisis.
Wayne LcVan has invented a
device that allegedly generates
energy by harnessing the weight of
people arid cars.
He is proposing that major cities
install gratclike "hit plates" on
busy sidewalks and streets. Every
linu* one oT these plates is slightly
depressed by a car or pedestrian, it
would rorcc fluid through hydraulic
hoses thai would, in turn, power a
generator.
CA DAY LATED
Date: Thurs., Jan. 31
Time: 7:30 & 10:00 p.m.
Place: LC-7
Cost: $.75w/TECcard
$1.25w/out
That doesn't mean, however,
that the popular drug is going out
of style. It's simply getting a name
:hangc.
The new name of the drug that
has gained notoriety across the U.S.'
is going to be Mequin. The drug's
manufacturers, the Lemmon Company of Philadelphia, say only the
brand name and the imprint on the
white tablets will be different. The
active ingredient, Mcthaqualone,
will reportedly remain the same.
Mequin, or quaaludes, were
originally manufactured to be taken
as sleeping pills. More often,
however, they arc taken illegally as
an aphrodisiac.
LeVan calculates that each "hit"
by a car would produce 1.5
kilowatts of electricity — or enough
juice to power a 100-watt lightbulb
for 15 hours.
Omni magazine points out thai if
six hit plates were installed on busy
expressways in New York — locations crossed by one million cars a
day — enough electricity would be
generated to meet the daily needs of
tens of thousands of people.
Inventory LcVan insists that
"weight power can be classified as a
RELIEF?
vast, untapped nalural resource."
The first full-scale model of
Who says thai children aren't inLe Van's invention, called a fluenced by what I hey see on televi"gencrizer", will be tested under sion?
actual conditions in Italy next year.
The Journal of the Nutritional
Academy reports that third grade
Bye -Bye L u d e s
students in a Connecticut grammar
school class were asked 10 spell the
Quaaludes
word "RGI Ii'i ."
'Qunckcrs"
Yoii guesscjl it: More than hull of
hing of the p;
the I Ids reportedly spelled it
-~i "K-O-l ,-A-l-DS."
Mama\i.\W.\t\Nina's
Plate
John Sexton Test Preparation courses offer you distinct advantages in preparing for these alt important tosts:
• Best, most recent materials
• Substantive curricula
{ nut just timings )
• Team i n s t r u c t i o n b y a
superior f p c u l t y
• Practice exams
1
ZODIAC N
LSAT/GRE/GMAT
! f
Page Nine
Albany Student Press
l ' l / / l KIA Kl Sl'AUKAN'l
j
.'•II Miidistin \ w . \lhiim N\
Open -.l.ns. -1 p.m.
2u IM
rOtt ON T l t l M1SI I M I N I , 462-2222 |
It K-l P OK DM H KK\ SKKVIC'E j
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( n o t just tapes I
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• L S A T / G R E / G M A T Classes
N o w For i"ng
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• minimum purchase $2
1 coupon per person per order
' Expires Feb. 2 9 , 1980
^
N
J
Friendly Bacteria
Beware of people who take loo
many baths,
The British publication Weekend
Journal quotes Professor U.K.
Balda of Munich. VVcsi Germany,
as warning that loo many baths
reduce ihe resistance of your body
to Illness. Dalda claims that (quote)
"Millions of harmless bacteria keep
the skin in good shape II you wash
them away, harmful bacteria move
in."
So if yom friends seem a liule
grubby lately, don't worry. They're
probably just keeping healthy.
I turn- »rrr ihe it mi- m the illftil mutlei
You must pick up your
books or your money
from the SA USED
BOOKEXCHANGE
AWARD NOMINATIONS
Student Association
Replacement
Elections
The following professors and NTP's have been nominated bystudents for the Student Association Award for Excellence in
A d v i s i n g or T e a c h i n g .
The selection committee invites written feedback from the entire University Community which may be helpful in the selection process.
February 6 and 7
Any written material can be left at the CC Info Desk, care of
Teaching and Advising Award
committee.
seats available:
WedJan30inCC361
and every day until
Wed. Feb 6 in CC3 73
from 10:30 am*l 1:30 am.
Telethon '80 will not be
held responsible for
books or money not
notpickedup
after Feb. 6
so
funded
DEADLINE FOR MATERIAL
Central Council
1 • Colonial Quad
1 • Alumni Quad
FEB.1.
Teaching Award Nominations
Ken Able
3-StateQuad
Ted Adams
Barnard
Judith
Barlow
Peter
Benedict
Jeffery
Berman
Don Birn
Harold
Cannon
Peter Cocks
Richard
Collier
2 * Off-Campus
University Senate
L.Gray Cowan
Dressner
Maxwell
Fornarl
Grlsset
Richard
1 • Off-Campus
Fairweather
Hauser
Helen Horowitz
SeIf-nomination forms available
, in the SA Office
through Friday 2 / 1 .
Applications for Assistant Election
Commissioner available in the SA Office.
IS
Jamison
Bernard
Richard
Richard
L
Johnpoll
Kallsh
Kelly
Biology
English
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English
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English
History
Accounting
Political Science
C.U.E.
Public Affairs
History
Public Admin.
Geology
Business
Biology
Economics
Math
Political Science
Economics
Biology
Advising Award
Nominations
Peter Cocks
Political Science 1
Richard
Collier
C.U.E. 1
E.RIIey
Marltlze Rudden
Ernest Scatton
William Sheehan
Tom Smith
Harry Staley
Bonnie Stelnbock
Wallace
Carol Waterman
Wheeler
Joglndar Uppal
Psychology
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2
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2
f.
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Public Affairs 1
Richard Hauser
Biology I
Helen Horowitz
Economics 3
Richard Kallsh
Economics 1
John Leuato
Business 4
Ernest Scatton
Slavic Lanij I
J.S. Uppal
Economics & Afro Studies 2
t
[
]
columns
viewpoint
comment
Off-Campus Observations: Yesterday and Tomorrow
By John P. Kennedy
Thanks. For the last year, some o f you
have paid my salary. Maybe you didn't know
it; maybe you wouldn't have had you been
eiven the choice. I don't know. But anyway,
thanks.
Sec, for the last year or so Student
Association has used your money—your
"'Student Activities Fee"—to' do many
things. Paying me was one of Ihcm. I hope
that you think that you got your money's
worth. (I cost you $6605 in 1979.)
Anyway, for those o f you — I suspect
most of you — who don't know me and have
no idea o f what I do (or d i d , you see I just
resigned, but more on that later), a nol-sobrief introduction:
oT the poster. I wondered if they might, by
chance, have a locker where 1 could slow my
assorted cargo lemporarily. I checked it out.
There was a small room (a big closet, actually) near the pool hall in ihc Campus
Center, lis door said O C A , and I went i n . I
explained my dilemma lo the guy inside (ihis
guy, I soon found out, was, for all intents
and purposes, O C A ) . " N o lockers, but you
can leave your stuff here for a while if you
want l o . " (I should have known right away
that it was a trap, bul I fell for i l . My life
would never be the same.) I dropped ihc
junk, said sec you later and was off lo class.
I woke up when the lecture ended and went
back lo the CC lo colled my possessions.
I started like so many of you. A n overcrowded room on Dutch Quad (four guys in
a room?) was my first nest here at S U N Y A .
The school said that It had something lo do
with over-enrolling freshmen, but what first
year college studcnl asks questions? (what
was lhat we ate for dinner?) And buzzing
library lights were quite enough. Time lo take,
that ncxi step, a big one, o f f campus.
O f course, no one knows where lo begin.
There was ihe Residence Office in Ten Fyck.
(I think Ihcy had about eight listings and the
names o f a few landlords.) A n d Ihc papers.
And word of mouth. Bui mostly you had to
rely on luck.
Anyway, the guys and I found a joint on
Bradford Street. (Nice neighborhood but a
ral-holc o f an apartment. But for $45 each,
who expects a palace?) That laslcd four months. The landlord was nol a nice man. 1 think
he's in j a i l now; if he's not, he probably
should be. Ripped off and terribly niavc
about our rights as tenants (we knew we musl
They're still here. Far-out. So was he. I
have some), we turned to seek help. Little
thanked him, and as 1 stooped to grab my
was offered. The University had nothing to
groceries he said, " Y a know, wc can protell us. Legal aid said thai we were loo rich to
bably get some lockers for people lo use."
gel I heir help; lawyers told us we were loo
( " w c . " Again, I didn'l recognize the trap
poor to gel I heirs.
and fell for it, hook, line, and sinker.)
Wc moved.
It didn't take long. Soon I had anolher
It seemed to me that it was pretty weird
thing (classes were bad enough!) to distract
that a college of this size could not offer it's
me from cooking, eating, sleeping, partying,
students tenants aid in a dilemma. Anyway, and [he other things that arc so important to
Ihe episode ended, and we escaped little a college student living o f f campus. Well, we
worse for the wear.
cornered some administrators and within a
Some months later, having returned lo couple o f months wc had managed lo paincampus from Sluyvesant Plaza, arms full of
fully extract about sixty lockers from Ihcm. It
bags and books, I faced a problem. T w o was a small victory, bul in a way, a cosily one
more classes and 1 need a damn truck lo carl
for mc. I gol to like working for things I
this junk around. There has got to be a better wanted, and by now, my life had become
wayl I noticed a sign on a pillar not far f r o m hopelessly entangled in OCA.
where I sat pondering my dilemma. " W H A T
Some olher folks had been scoopped up
IS O C A ? " it said in big letters. " C o m e to Ihc
along the way and O C A was becoming a real
O f f Campus Association, C O 18, and find
group. It really gelled that Fall — 1979 —
o u t " it continued in small prim at the bottom
when students were presented with the Coun-
\T1
HISTORIC-
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\H6TUM05?
eewuse
OF TrfeT
eox
people.
ITS
H&TDRICKUW FW&
TO UB6L
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AMERICA •
I'm nol sure what il all accomplished, bul
ihose of us who had survived ihe battle had
learned a lesson: ihe University accepted no
rcsponsibility for ihose of us who lived
beyond Ihe dorms. They told us ihcy couldn't
— Ihc SUNY Board of Trustees wouldn't let
ihcm get actively involved in disputes between studenls and private individuals, be
Ihey landlord, merchants, cily officials, or
neighborhood groups. And with ihc Trustees
silting jusi a few short miles from Ihe campus, SUNYA was nol prepared to push its
luck. So there was a gap. No R.A.'s o f f campus. The Univcrsily was not equipped lo help
us out. (There was an S.A. lawyer, but nol all
needs arc met in a courtroom.) Someone had
lo fill ihc bill, and wc decided OCA was ihe
answer.
Some tools would be needed. A newsletter,
a voice lo reach those we sought to work Tor.
An office lo work from. Bui most o f a l l , a set
of goals and a consistent approach lo their
implementation, (Thai is a problem in a
group like OCA. Mosl people don't move off
campus until Ihcy arc juniors or seniors. By
Ihc lime they become aclivc in ihe group,
Ihey have scarcely enough lime to learn Ihc
ropes before Ihcy move on. Then someone
new has lo learn all over.) The group would
need someone lo be I here from one year 10 ihc
ncxl. T o make sure this year's promises arc
kept next year. This year's plan is ncxl year's
plan.'This year's foundation is buill on nest
year.
Student Association agreed. Ihey funded a
newsletter, Gelling Off. They gave us a
new office in their new complex (buill, HI ihe
displeasure of some, where Ihe pool hall used
lo be). They funded Ihc group for a lull nine
coordinator. Consistency and piueress
became possible. Long term goals
lepeal
of- Ihe anti-grouper, safer housing, heller
relations between students and cily folks who
sometimes hated us, good relations with the
media, and bctier relations between students
and merchants (in. whose stores wc spend
over $SIX M I L L I O N annually) - were now
reachable.
A coordinator was hired in May of '78, bul
poor health forced her lo resign in Dccembci.
The group asked mc lo lake the job, Sis
credits from my B.A. I was on Ihe rise ycai
plan; four years o f Ihis school just hadn't
satisfied my gluttony for torment), I agreed.
For Ihc lasl year, I've worked as (X 'A's emu
dinalor, and you've paid my salary.
Well, now it's January, 1980; I have
resigned from active parlicipalion in ihc
group. You've paid me for my labors, so I offer you an explanation for my actions.
Il seems that limes have changed. In ihc
past few years, the environment on Ihe earn
pus has changed. Perhaps reflective of a
broader pattern o f conservatism in our nation, the students, loo, have changed. Il is
my opinion — and I siress that point
Ihnl
we (I say " w e " despite the fact thai I am nol
currently a student, I still identify strongly
with the student body) as a group have
become far less demonstrative about whal we
believe to be our rights as sludenis find as
citizens.
Economics has played a major role. We
Have, in the past few years, had tuition increases and health fees forced upon us. This
year, it appears inevitable that all stale
schools will be cutback. Even In our sludcnl
government, greater demands are being placed on our lax money.
In facing this economic reality, the Sludcnl
Associalion will be forced lo reevaluate iis
spending priorities. Concert Board, Speakers
Forum, and all groups that arc SA funded
will have lo accept some sacrifice.
O C A , as well, will face lo one degree or
anolher Ihe economic axe. Should lhat axe be
continued on page 12
IT*
HISTORIC-
ro um.
1rf£T
—
decAose
me
OF
f5W04SSV
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THAT OWS
OH?
try Squire M o l d mess. The University had
compensaied for another round of overenrollment by making arrangements with this
place some miles west of Ihe campus lo house
students. But when the management of the
joinl cut back and cut off services they had
promised lo provide, ihc school turned
'round and looked ihe other way. This just
isn't right, wc thought, and wc weren't going
lo sil and watch seventy some odd people get
screwed like that. The eight or so of us most
actively involved in OCA, along with the
recently hired S.A. lawyer, Jack Lester, and
some folks from United Tenants of Albany,
look on Ihe fight, Wc yelled and screamed
for a couple of months. We had press conferences. We tried negotiating witli Ihe m o H
management, (I remember thai night; silting
in a jam packed room on ihe CC third floor
haggling with these guys. All of a sudden the
podium below became wild with bedlam . . .
garbage cans falling over, yelling, screaming,
singing, chaining. When ihe meeting broke at
midnight, wo heard ihc reason for the
mayhem. Reggie Jackson had just helled a
bunch of home runs, and Ihc Yankees had
taken Ihc Scries.)
WhVf
®m$l0&<l&*— ,,»?
paid, or, 3. lo leave lhe ncxl morning and
spend the remainder of the week at Sugarbush (for an additional $10.00 requested by
o the Editor!
Sugarbush Travel). We'd like lo emphasize
I am writing in reply to a leller by Craig that eaeli and every person had his own
Osborne and Bill Keller, i n which ihcy re- choice, and that the whole group did nol
quested a peaceful coexistence between base to choose ihe same option. Everyone
Rock and Disco. They fell Ihc abuse heaped chose Sugarbush.
upon Disco was unfair, and thought that
We were told lo pick up Ihc lift tickets in
some Disco music could be described as lhe morning, to ski during the clay, and to ar"classic", in a musical sense.
range for accomodations afterwards. Wo
As tolerant and open-minded as I view passed ihis information along to everyone ill
myself, I beg to differ with some o f their ai- Ihe group. After skiing, lhe two of us met
liiudes. 1 love music. I treat il like a d r t i g J l is with Paul lo find oul where our rooms were.
a powerful emotional experience, But \ hale Paul informed us that since the change was a
disco. I cannot tolerate it for any length of lasl minute decision, it was impossible lo find
lime if I musl listen lo i l . The people who fre- 22 spots at the same lodge. He found eighi al
quent Discos have a totally different outlook tine lodge and fourteen at another. The basis
for room assignment was simple; we kepi
on life from my o w n .
Why am I so selective? I like classical, groups of friends together. Since ihere was
lock, and some jazz music; why can't I one group of three and one group of five, we
tolerate Disco? The answer is simple — Il arranged, oul of courtesy, 10 have Ihcm slay
gels Into my head. It acts on my mind. Il al lhe area accomodating eight. The remainmakes me want to lead a hedonistic existence ing fourteen were lodged al ihc alternative.
without care as lo Ihe consequences. It is a
powerful drug that has a high that 1 cannot
live with,
Any music has emotional overtones; ihere
lies iis beauty. Rock speaks of O T H E R S , of
the outside world and ihc way we feci and
hurl and experience. Il sings of life and death
and the incredible beauty of existence, It is
best raw, with a dasli of violence. Il is cruel,
and nol for ihc timid,
Disco simply says "Dance, dance, base
fun, enjoy . . . turn o f f your brain, turn on
your f e c i . " It doesn't mean to h u r l ; all il
wants you to do is lo enjoy dancing and not
worry about anything. Nothing at all. The
perfect drug for Ihe " m c " society, Morally,
emotionally, and Intellectually I reject that
drug; I fight its effects every time I hear it.
This docs nol endear mc lo Disco music.
This leads lo hale, good old solid hale.
Discos, complete with dim lighis, pulsating
colors, and milky drinks arc a false paradise,
a irap lo catch and hold your mind and milk
your pocket — and your soul. The world is
such a wonderful experience, I cannot
understand why people care to separate from
It. Disco, lo me, resembles death.
So much for philosophy.Let il be known
that the Disco debate takes place not on
bathroom walls bul in people's emotional
souls; thai anger is almost inevitable and its
expression accepted as a fact o f life. 1 do nol
encourage anli-disco graffiti, bul all you
rock-and-rollers out ihere know why iis gonna' be.
,,,. ,
,. , ...
With respect lor L i l c ,
Kurt Schnakenberg
Don't Lose Faith
To the Editor:
We, as acting officers of Ihc Albany Slate
Ski Club, and leaders o f " S k i and Parly week
in Canada", were very disheartened to learn
that three persons found ihc week a " t o t a l
waste." We are replying in reference to
"Skiing in Style?", which was primed in Ihe
Idlers column of lasl Friday's ASP. Finding
many of their quotes and accusations unirue
and misleading, wc now wish to sol Ihc
record straight.
Our trip began with 22 enthusiastic skiers
travelling many miles across ihc border into
Canada. Unfortunately, all or us were disappointed lo find a serious lack of snow. Upon
realizing the dilemma, wc as leaders, conlacied Paul Tclrcaull of the Sugarbush
Travel Club — Ihc agency through which the
group was organized. We inquired about two
things; how much refund people could
receive aflcr slaying one lull day (2 dinners, 1
breakfast, 2 nights lodging, 1 day lift ticket);
and if there was a chance of shilling (lie trip
lo Sugarbush Valley. After four hours o f
repealed phone conversations we received
our answer. Paul informed us that Ihere was
" r o o m " Tor any or all o f us al Sugarbush,
Vermont because n group from Virginia had
cancelled. Paul also told us the amount
which could be refunded for Ihose who wished to return home.
We assembled Ihc group thai night and offered the options to each person: I,to stay In
Canada (having already paid in full) 2. to
return home and rccieve $84.1X1 of lhe I !'>.<X>
A l Ihis point, we'd like lo siress lhat
neither of us were aware of the conditions al
cither of Ihese lodges. Wc were simply given
ihe amount of space lo work with and were
asked lo fill Ihcm.
That evening we received a phone call from
the group of three, complaining about Ihe
conditions al Ihc lodge. Wo immcdltitcly attempted io help Ihcm, bul their emotional
and physical outbursts made any kind o f coin
promise impossible. Therefore, we conlnctcd
Paul lo sec If there was an alternative, but
there was no more space available lo him. Wc
informed Ihcm of ibis along with Paul's appropriate offer of $65.(X) if Ihcy did not wish
to remain Ihere (lie never, as Ihey claimed,
presented "shut Ihc hell u p " as an alternative), They rejected Ihc offer and remained
for the week.
In conclusion, we'd like lo note Ihnl the remaining nineteen people were thoroughly
satisfied wiih lhe week — including ihe olher
five lhat were accomodated with ihe
aforementioned trio. Many ihankcd us for
salvaging a Irip thai was originally sel for
Canada.'They seemed lo understand that had
Ihc Irip been originally sel for Sugarbush, wc
would have had our choice of accomodat i o n s . However, seeing that the Sugarbush
move was a last minute decision, Ihc
"diehard, adventurous" skiicrs sought Ihc
belter skiing and regarded the lodgings as
secondary. A l l in all, we feci we had a very
successful irip, and (hat lhe integrity o f Ihc
ski club has nol been diminished; and wc
urge the Univcrsily nol lo lose faith in iheir
ski club.
If you have any questions at all about the
irip described above or any fulure ski club
Irip, please do nol hesitate lo contacl us.
Steven Bellach, President
Skip Sperling, Vice President
Albany Slate Ski Club
[
editorial
Save SUNY Day: Today
Y o u s h o u l d n o l be reading this over l u n c h . I f y o u a r e , there's still t i m e t o get
d o w n t o T h e Egg t o help save S U N Y , but time is r u n n i n g o u t . Carey is t a k i n g a w a y
education f r o m S U N Y . and we've got t o s l o p h i m . So forget l u n c h , or forget S U N Y .
Please Go Away
1 learned m o r e d u r i n g one weekend in M o n t r e a l t h a n i n f o u r years at A l b a n y :
H i t c h h i k i n g : It takes a certain k i n d o f courage to stick y o u r freezing t h u m b in the
w h i r l i n g faces o f obsessed a u t o m o b i l e s and expect one o f them t o s t o p . I t takes a
k i n d o f courage t o stop d r i v i n g a n d pick u p some k i d i n Ihe m i d d l e o f the h i g h w a y .
Perhaps courage is lhe w r o n g w o r d , perhaps trust is better. F o r (he trust between
hitch and hiker is highly tremulous and therefore b o t h exciting a n d electric.
Friends: Strangers o f t e n make the best friends especially a r o u n d d i n n e r t i m e . A r m ed w i t h o n l y an address wc Stalked out a f r i e n d o f a f r i e n d of a f r i e n d , a r e l a t i o n t h i n
enough 10 render us strangers yel thick enough i o spark c o m a r a d c r i c . T h i s distant
pal l o o k us i n , gave us f o o d , beds, and a wall f u l l o f b o o k s f o r our f a s c i n a t i o n .
Dancing': N n l l i i n g beats d a n c i n g al Rock-n-Roll Joe's f o r five hours w i t h a French
w o m a n and a buzz. A c t u a l l y m a n y French w o m e n and French guys, It's all the same.
Fast music, fast paces. A secret; the w o r l d seems belter at higher speeds.
00**
P h i l o s o p h y ; T h e early m o r n i n g k i n d , in the shadow o f the Great W o r k s . T a l k i n g
about i m p r c s s i o n a l i s m , A n d y W a r h o l , J o h n Cage, Syd B a r r e t , L a o - T z e , a n d A l a n
W a l l s over b u r n t mast and lea. M i l d Inspirations infuse the senses, intellectual g y m nastics.
.
People: Centuries o f b u i l d i n g hcura" i n s i o n MI •ilnnn. highways and n o w a y s . Ccimltvj
oin .il Sunday churches, c l i n c h i n g H i l i l c linkers g r m n i n u w i i h a b e a u t i f u l itltpnlicncc us one struggles l o m a k e . h e . m o .•IMIMI. IKndei p a t r o l b o t e d s H i t c h u p , . . v . .
H i t c h d o w n ? Yea, N o d s , smiles, shakes, kisses f r o m fourteen year o l d n y m p h s i n the
hack o f lhe f a m i l y O l d s m o b i l e and lhe finger Ihrttst o u l in defiance for a reason t o
be ntinicd later.
H o m e : T h e best part about A l b a n y is k n o w i n g y o u can g o a w a y when y o u want to
and come back when y o u have l o .
J t J B H B W • «
bcar
'
Thomus W. Carroll
James lilting
nil',-.
Jay B. Glaeen, Edltor-ln-Chlef
Ron Levy. Richard Behar. Managing Editors
News Editor
Associate News Editora
ASPects Editora
Sports Editor
Associate Sports Editor
Editorial Pag.es Editor
Mlchele Israel
I - . ' " " Florenllno, Sylvia Saunders
Stuart Matrangu, Boh O'Brlan
I 1 "" 1 Schwartz
Uou Bellaflore
Steven Rolnlk
Staffwrltera: Charles Bell, Pal Branley, Andrew Carroll, Karen Flen, Mike Fried. Maureen
George, Ed Goodman, Larry Kahn. Doug Kohn, Debbie Kopl, Susan Mllllgan, Michelle Muckrell,
Kalhy Porllll, Roberta Rosonbaum, Jell Schodoll, Belli Sexer. Aran Smith, Debbie Smith Zodiac
and Preview: Carol Volk, Jamie Klein News Editor Emeritus: Aron Smith
Boycott the Olympics
To The Editor:
The Soviet Union's rccenl invasion of
Afghanistan serves an obtrusive blow io international justice and human ethics. This
blaianl act of hegemony musl nol be condoned. Forceful steps must be taken to
demonstrate explicitly that Ihc civilized nations of the world will nol tolerate these
heinous Soviet attempts at global domination.
One step lhat musl be executed is an
International boycott of ihc 1980 Summer
Olympics in Moscow. The extraordinary
Soviet zeal to host the Olympics is obviously
rooted In their desire to glorify Ihc Soviel
state, The glorification of Ihc Soviet Union,
in light of the rccenl Afghanistan offensive,
undermines lhe ideal of world unity cmbodied in Ihe Olympics. A boycott al ihis
lime is Imperative,
Although ihc boycott will not precipitate
an Immediate Soviel withdrawal, iis Impact,
combined with olher measures under consideration, will make lhe political and
economic price loo high for lhe Soviets to
#a#
^
Debbie Kopf, Business Manager
Advertising Manager
Billing Accountant
Assistant Accountants
Composition Manager
Sieve Goldstein
Lisa Applebaum
Bonnie Brown, Miriam Raspler
Fran Glueckorl
Salea: Rich Sellgson, Rich Schonlger Classified Manager: Robin Block Composition: Miko
McDonald, Marie Blanchl, Marilyn Moskowltz Advertising Production Manager: Sue
I laiisinan Advertising Production: Edllh Borelson. Marie Anne Calavllo, Tammy Gelger. Joy
Goldstein, Penny Greensteln, Ruth Marsden. Mike McDonald, Joy Preler, Steve Robins Office
Coordinator: Evelyn Ellis Office Staff: Bonnie Stevens, Steve Robins
Jordan Metzger, Rob Grubman, Production Managers
Erie Koti, Vincent Alello, Elleaa Beck, Associate Production Managers
Vertical Camera
Typist Extraordinaire
Dave Benjamin
Hunk's Chick
Paste-up: Lisa Bonglorno, Marie Itallano, Joy Friedman Typists: Rosemary Furrara, Carol
Hsiao, September Klein, Debbie Loeb, Wayne Roberts, Zarl Stahl, Laurie Wallets Proofreaders:
Rachel Cohen, Sue Llchtenslein, Chauffeur: Tom Sallna
Photography, supplied principally by Unluerslty Photo Serulce
Eatabllahed 1 9 1 6
the Albany Student Press Is published euery Tuesday and Friday during the school year by the
Albany Student Press Corporation, on Independent, not-for-profit oruimirailon. Editorial policy is
determined by the I'.tlitor in-Chief and is subject lo njuhfui by the Editorial Board. Mailing Address;
Albany Student Press. CC .'«'), 1400 IVaihlnglon Ane . Albany, NV 12222
15181 457-8892
Classified
c
January 29, 1980
Albany Student Press
Page Twelve
—•
~ ir-
)
Counselors: A d i r o n d a c k Boys'
Camp; 7 and a halt weeks,
$500-$600, c a m p c r a f t , s a i l i n g ,
swimming (WSI), canoeing, trip
leader, rltlery, archery, sports, office manager (typing), driver, tennis,
39 Mill Valley Road, Plttsford, NY
14534.
Cruiseshlps, sailing expeditions,
sailing camps. No experience, good
pay, summer, career. Nationwide,
worldwldel Send $4.95 for application, Info; referrals, to Crulseworld
120, Box 60129, Sacramento, CA
95860.
Volunteers needed to work with
clubs of low-Income urban youlh in
Albany. Training provided for proiects that Include oris and oralis,
nutrition, photography, and gardening. Possibility of earning credits.
An excellent experience, especially
when you enter thai competitive job
market! Call Rose Groeno or Carol
at 465-7237 or 765-2327.
(Wanted "~)
Wanted: Qoaltender for undefeated
floor hockey team. Contact Immediately; call Bob Shtoyko at
7-5210.
I Services )
Typing: Dissertations, theses,
shorter papers accepted, excellent
work guaranteed, call 463-1691
days, evenings before 9 pm.
Tax03 prepared, special student
rate! Call 482-0376.
Rush typing jobs done by legal
secretary. 6 yrs. experience, minor
editing and spelling corrections,
neatness and accuracy count. Call
Theresa at 439-7809.
Haircuts $4. Shampoo and blowdry
extra. Al's Hairstyles, Ramada Inn,
Western Ave., Albany. 482-8573.
Mon., Wed., Frl., 12-5; Tues., Thur.
till 7.
Passport-Application Photos $4 for
two; $.50 each thereafter. Mon. and
Tues. 1-2, University Photo Service,
CC 305, 7-8867, ask for Bob
Guitar L e s s o n s l l Experienced
guitar Instructor teaching folk, rock,
songwrltlng, theory, lead guitar,
etc. Emphasis placed on what you
want to learn. Beginning, Intermediate, and advanced students.
$5 (or 45 minutes. Call Bruce at
438-5829,
Expert tax preparation - student
returns start at $7.50. Return
prepared while you wait. 434-1723
evenings.
Income Tax Service < prolessslonal
to do taxes at lowest rates. Daryl.
482-4208.
C Housing
)
For rent: 1-bdrm. In 4-bdrm. apt., $78
per mo., Incl. heat; furnished; on
busline; non-smoking female. Call
467-7034.
(ForSale J
For Sale: Bed • twin-size. My bed
must go. Best olfer accepted. Call
Mary Lou at 377-6100.
Electric Guitar Amplifier; Acoustic
135 (like new), 125 watts RMS with
reverb, wheels. $300. Fred 7-5063.
Live Off Campus: Rent
from Sherman Furniture
785-3050.
Stereo: Marantz 40-watt
Technics turntable,
speakers. $400, 434-3805.
furniture
Rentals,
receiver,
Epicure
Lost: Dog - black with tan markings
and white blaze on chest. Female
shepherd-mix, brown collar.
("Cody") Lost In vicinity of Myrtle
Ave. and Ontario (Pine Hills Area).
Call 489-6231.
Albany School ring, blue stone, In
H u m a n i t i e s b a t h r o o m , reward,
Caroline, 455-6449 evenings.
(Personals)
M u s h r o o m i turn up in the nicest
places.
Thanks for the call Ron
% Do you know we are being led to
V slaughters by placid admirals and
i that fat, slow generals are getting
I obscene on young blood. Do you
Kknow we are ruled by T.V.? The
I moon Is a dry blood beast. Guerilla
I bands are rolling .numbers In the
Inext block of green vine amassing
Ifor warfare on Innocent herdsmen
/ w h o are Just dying.
Lament
My dearest Barb,
Now that you've reached your Illustrious "18 and 7-month birthday, can we...ya know...
Your secret, fastidious, and Impassioned lover
Observations...
continued from page 10
wielded carelessly, the student body
stands much to lose. The group is
broader than the name implies, i t addresses issues that effect students
University-wide, Housing shortages arc
among the issues that it addresses. OCA
has token a strong stand against
ovcrenrollmcnt, a practice that drives
up rents off campus, ollows landlords to
exploit their tenants, ond triples
residents on the quads. The group has
worked both with and against the
University; it has tried to identify housing artcrnatives and it has organized
pressure on the bureaucracy to really explore ihcsc alternatives. This is on ongoing fighl, keeping people honest. It
has to be continued if we arc to sec sale,
affordable quality housing for students
and the residents whose neighborhoods
we share.
apartments affected, but those of you
who live on campus and may soon seek
a change. And they affect those who
will follow use.
Dozens of tenants have been freed
from their leases, had security deposits
returned, or had repairs made —
without going through courts or
bureaucracy — because OCA was there
to help. The methods we have learned
through trial and error work. The media
have acknowledged our successes.
Albany folks are slowly gaining an unprecedented respect for tlicir student
neighbors.
Dance Marathong, Feb. 1-2, CC
Ballroom. Prizes Include 91 records
and Pink Floyd tickets. Sponsor
sheets available in Quad offices
and CC Info Desk.
"Maryo"John Levato will be at the Faber Thanks for being so thoughtful this
And so much can be done...the founCollege All-Stars party Friday night.
past weekend - and always. You're
Feb. 1, at 9:30 pm, Indian Quad
dation has only been laid.
terrific.
U-Lounge, will you?
Again, though, a foundation Is
"Ardlgan"
Fireside Theater Spring 1980 Dear Angel (CSD),
useless if no one can build on it.
schedules are available at the CC Here Is the ad you wanted. I just
Pcrscvcrence is essential. Continuation
Into Desk (or those of you who want to remind you that I love you.
is coherent, yet still flexible, direction
might not have gotten them and
Love, Margie
holds the key to future progress, {Space
wish to see Iree movies.
Keith,
Invaders: you may lake down a screen
Happy belated birthday to you Sha. Thanks (or all the help! I couldn't
bin
ihcy keep on coining. Closci
God knows why but we still love have done it without you!
Faster. Ihcy always win.)
you!
Kathy
OCA
has
worked
on
local
issues
of
Cal, 01, and Maaly
Much of ilic potential could be snuffsignificance far bcyondi Perimeter
Mitch.
Dubbio,
Save it until you shavel
Road. 1 Inougli oui efforts, the negative ed. What good is the knowledge, the ex
Thanks again lor bolng on my sido
Cold Shoulder
Impacts of the ontl-groupcr law on the pcricncc, the expertise gained through
ol (own, and always remember...my
community arc beginning lo be realized. victory, is someone lakes ii wllh ncr
shoulder still stands.
Bryan,
You havo my phone number, don't
Love ya', Grouchy Bear
Persistence may lead to litis law's even aloiig wiili his B.A.1 Docs another have
you?
( K
in
ne
ni.il downfall, lienor qunlllj housing Is
M.,
Your brother-in-law's counsln
Do schlcksas vibrate?
possible as (veil: on January 21), the
D. Dear r a n ,
( minima Council passed OCA spon- ever been.
Since you're such a greal roomie,
llui alas, ihc economics. A budgcl
Spacod-Oul party, Colonial lower
you deserve a super 20lh year! Hap- sored laws thai close loopholes In ( ei
lounge, Fri. al 9 pm. Boer, contests, py late birthday!
lificale orOcciipani y laws. More than a line iliai is used lo pas one person as
prizes. Experience It.
Love, Lynn hundred upurlmcnls now hove locking siat'i loi a funded group will Indeed bj a
Dear Mrs. Pelrlllo,
~~*
Dance Marathon, Feb. 1-2. Get a windows because ol an OCA installa- templing plum lhai might casilj in
Thanks for a lanlasllc weokend.
partner or sponsor a Irlend. Spon- tion project Insi semester. Workshops plucked by those charged wllh Ilic dii
From the guys In Alden East
sor sheets at Info Desk.
designed to educate landlords and liculi task nl spending oui mones lo
Dance Marathon, Feb. I-2, sponsor Fireside Theater's lirsl movie Spr- tenants on issues like security, tenant make oui lives easier. Il eau ..ids lie
sheets available now In Quad ol- ing 1980, tonight, 8 pm. James
law, energy, and other topics are of- Imped lll.il Ihose whom we have en
fices and CC Info Desk.
Cagney - Public Enemy, Charlie
I'crcd or planned. These efforts serve trusted wilh this power will make a
Chaplin - Tho Count. CC Assembly
Mark Dally,
not only the current residents ol Ihc thoughtful decision,
II we told you that you had a good Hall (2nd door).
body, would you hold It against us? Rock guitar player looking (of jams,
continued on page 13
fun, drink, beer, weekends, even- Come parly wllh The Faber College
V.D.,
Another Birthday shot to hull.
How the hell have you been? When ings, Rich, 465-79"'9.
All-Stars this Friday.
Thanks guys.
can I meet your mother?
D-Day
Thanks so much to everyone who
— Ron
Another Man's Woman made my 20lh birthday so special.
190
Thoughts in time anil out of season. It's nlco to know I have such great Thanks lor caring. I'm really gonna'
Mohawk Jewelers
The Hltchlker 3tood by the side of friends! Thanks again •
Fine Hand-Crnfted Indian Jewelry
try.
the road and leveled his thumb in
LSve, Mlndy
(turquoise and silver). Available in
The Drunk
the calm calculus of reason.
stock and by order. Call Scott or
955Tost
Ave..
Community Service students who
Lament
Alex ar7-1856.
I'm glad you're hero this week. I did not come to mandatory orlenlahope you'll be here next year.
Sleph and Karen,
Dance Marathon, Feb. T-2, Sponsor
tlon: Gel make-up dates at ULB-66,
When are you guys gonna' grow up
sheets available now in Quad ofBox 731 7-8347, or fall course.
and act respectable, like us?
fices and CC Info Desk.
Colonial is Cosmic - Experience It! A Cosmic experience, Colonial
Kais"
Lower Lounge, Friday, 9 pm. Beer, Yunk,
Brenda,
Wanted your first personal to be
You're great! Thanx for the ride. We
Today is made for you so have the munchies, contests, prizes.
from me. Thank you for everything,
never would havo made It otherDear Sheryl Hlrschfeld,
happiest birthday everl
babe, you're the best. I love you.
wise.
Love ya much, Karen Thanks lor everything. You're a doll.
Sand L
Kartoffel Head,
Love, Your roomie - Debs
This Is Sharl Fern's very own perWelcome back sweetheart. I love
sonal! Luv your gutsl
I'm sorry I didn't answer (your
To all overweight JAPs,
you madly.
DJ and the CT Don't you know that you look hor- motives aren't exactly easy lo
Turklshcoush Cafe
understand either). But I want you
rendous In tight designer Jeans?
Kath,
rvfaTT
We are disgusted to know that I still love you too • all
Cheer upl Walt till next year - to all
Thanks for coming to the party I've tried to show Is that I honestly
the great times to come.
Attention: Cute, friendly girl wants
what are buddies for?
_
Love ya', Lis a partner for the dance-a-thon on don't want anything from you. I
wish you could get In touch Help The Faber College All-Stars Feb. 1, If Interested, call 7-7B58 and anytime. You want to talk, I'm still
Telethon '80 Dance Marathon, Feb.
party at the Indian U-Lounge, Feb. 1 ask for Ronna.
1-2, CC Ballroom. Dance or sponsor
bfire. I always will be.
at 9:30. Be there, alohal
a friend.
The Faber All-Stars present their 1st
annual party this Friday In Indian JAlumni Quadll
Wishing Barbara Ann Shlfton a hapU-Lounge.
Elect:
py eighteenth and seven-month birHappiness is four months of love
Laura Jonsson
thday.
and you...Thanks.
Dear Barbie-Face,
Your rep to
From, The Gang
This
Joke
really
lakes
the
"cake"l
Central Council.
Hope you enjoyed.
SharT,
Valerie,
In honor of State Night at the
Damnltl We know we should have
Sharone and Mitch Saturday nights was real nlco. So
Mousetrap this weekend, On Tap The long-awaited Faber College All- was dinner. Next week, It's my turn.
done this last month but we
performs.
thought there'd be another Issue.
Stars Party is coming this Friday.
Love, Steve
Sahnr
W
U, S. Dicks
The Animal house Is moving to InSenator Blularskv
dian Quad's U-Lounge Friday night
Colonial Is Cosmic.
at 9:30. Come party with the Faber _,
A
ar8 B l u , wl be
Attention: Alumni Quad
imprcssfve,
Make your vote count; vole for
The one and Ihrcc meter diving
Laura Jonsson
John.
continued from pane seventeen
events are showing vast improveCentral Council Repll
Good friends are hard to come by.
butterfly gave hint a solid second
Responsive, capable, Involved.
Here's to the Lampost and a glass
ment, with Hill Derkasch picking up
three seconds behind Potsdam's
t o all my cutsle noodles on 10 and of water.
most o f the slack for the Danes.
"Spare
me"
11. Thanks for making my birthday
Mike McCormick. In Ihc 2(X) yard
Freshman Jeff Goldberg is starling
the very best.
Joan,
freestyle, A h e m was edged out at
to come along well also. What did
Love, Diane
Welcome back lo college for your
the
wall,
losing
by
.09
of
one
second
birthday.
Enjoy
It
Sailing Club mooting! Wod., Jon. 30,
occur wtis the fact that Albany lac-.,
Love, Ron to Dan Matthews — who set a new
7:30, l l l l 132. Landlubbers and old
ed one lough competitor in A l l P.S. How old?
salts must attend.
pool
record,
but
Ahern
also
set
a
American hopeful Kevin Marshall,
lo;
new school record in the event wilh
Fireside Theater schedules lor Spr- Nancy, Anne, Cheryl, Cathy with a
who has only been diving this
ing 1980 are available lor all off- C, Whit, George, Rich, Ed, Zarcs, a 1:51.1.
semester. Marshall's effort in the
campus students at the CC Info Tram, R.H., etc. My birthday was
Desk.
T w o completely out-dislnnecd
lantastlc. You really know how to
three meter event was o f exemplary
make a person leol cared about.
Albany wins were awarded lo Shore
quality, In Marshall's ihrcc meter
Deer Rich,
Thanks • Love you all, Stella
and Bonuwllz. Shore's 2:19.08 in endeavors he set a new record for
This Is to a very special person who P.S. Happy birthday, Glgi.
knows how to have a good lime and
the 200 yard breulslroke was won the event with a total score o f
make the people around him smile. Come see: Founder, Pinto, Booni
wiili lough competition by way o f 242.85. Derkasch scored second.
After only two weeks, I consider you and D-Day at the Faber College AllStars
party.
a special friend and hope we don't
Bob Uytin o f Potsdam. Bonawilz's
Marshall also took first in the one
kill each other before the semester Dear Felicia,
2:06.92, a full eight seconds ahead meter event wilh another Derkasch
Is over.
have a happy, happy blrthdayl
of the Potsdam second was "very second.
Lotsa love, 'Stel
Love, Your Irlonds and sultemates
two-thirds o l The Best Sulto cor- N-~~
dlally welcomes a new three-fifths. I'm glad we had a great talk. Next
Initiation will take place at our first time, let's do It when we're sober.
parly. Later...
MLP and SK
Rloh,
Rolandl,
"At leasl In my lifetime I've had onB
You're one of tho greatest people I dream come true -1 was blessed to
hove over met. I'm so glad we nave be loved by someone as wonderful
grown as close as we are and I as y o u l " Forgive me If it's hard to
know It will stay that way for a long understand. I'll try my beat • really,
time. A best friend is a truly groat But whether I t s Irlendrhlp or
thing to have. Happy 20th birthday. romance, I'm glad you're still part of
Brian my llle. I love youl
Ul
Those were the times o l the alien)
movies.
It's State Night at the Mousetrap
this weekend. Be there!
Pho"I°wiii you? -
°
"
January 29, 1980
Club News
)
Conflict Simulation SoclelyWar Games. Due to lost semester's
success of this event, wc will repeat our special Sci-l-'i Night, in
which we will re-cnoct several fictional battles: The Dottle Tor
Trantor, The Clone War of 2013, and the Federation v.s. Ihc
"Klingun Bastards!" Wednesday, Jan. 30th from 7:30-10 p.m. in
.J'liyslcs 225.
JSC-Hlllcl (.TIAVURAH "Shul-in" — Our l.iherol Jewish group,
overnight Sliabbator, Singing, dancing, praying, eaiing, study
crimps A planning for April Dippikill weekend. Fri., Feb, I (7:30
p.m.) lil Sni., Feh- 2 (8:3t)o.in.) in Ihc Chapel House (ncross from
gym).
i
Students for Nuclear Power (SNP)Educatlonal Meeting. This
special Educational Meeting of the SNP will give members ond
non-members alike the chance to learn what nuclear issues are really all about. I.coin how nuclear reactors and weapons operate;
safety devices and wasie disposal techniques will also he discussed.
Wednesday, Jan. 30th from 8-10:00 p.m. in Physics 255 (lecture
room)
\V( 1)11 Promotions Department Wed. Jan. 30 — 7:00 p.m. in CC
Fireside Lounge, l o r ail current and inlcicsted staff.
WCDB Music and 'lufiiiiiuiiini. Department Wed.
K:00p,in. in CC l i i side lounge,
Lecturejsc'-llillel MI-MR KAUANH, rounder of Jewish Defense I eaguc,
iiiul well-known author of Never Attain/ speaks on anti-semiiisin
and assimilation. Campus Center Ballroom, Thursday, Feb. 7ih at
K.OOp.m.
JSC-Hlllel is sponsoring a debate on ihc topic of "Jews and Blacks
consequences of Desegregation in Cities and F.ihnosocial Communities." Participants will include Dr. Thurgood CJarvey of ihc
Troy Muhi-Iithnic League. TlUtrsday, Jan. 31st at 8:00 p.m. in
CC213 (near lounge),
Nordic Mythology Society Ciuesi Speaker, Dr. Donald Blake of
Empire State University will speak on ihc roots of Nordic
mythology, and will examine ihe nature of Asgardian philosophy
on the Scandinavian subconscious. Humanities 125 on Wedriesday, January 3»lh al H:00 p.m.
Observations...
continued from paffC 12
Or can il?
Hundreds o f us have written to our stale
loaders lo express our feelings on proposed
' cuts In services thai will affect our lives. Wc
Preview
Students fur Arms I ntensificallun Gucsi Speaker and Meeting. Dr.
Erwin Hclzcnsfetn of the Schrooder Institute of Stutgart, Germany, \yill appear to speak on the subject of, "Thermonuclear
Weapons: The Angels of Peace." A short question period will
follow, All arc welcome to attend this informative event. Sunday,
Feb. 3rd_ai H:(X) p.m. in LC24.
c
3
Films
rit'ntls uf the Albany Public IMiraryShatne by lugmar Hcigman.
I ice, open to the public, on Thursday, Jan. 31st at S:(M) p.m.
Albany Public Library, main branch,
glon Ave. & Lark St.
.lSC-Hlllel0.V_.wfl File starring Jon Voight. Admission; JSC
members 75 cents, tax card Jl.00,others SI.50, in 1X23 onThursd.i>. Ian. T|M \\\ 8;(X) p.m.
.
Olympic film Festival Highlights of past Olympics lil Feb. 3rd,
Sal. & Sun. at 1:00 p.m. Weekdays at 12 noon. Slate Museum
Vidiiorium it Lmpirc Siaic 1'la/a. lice.
c
Telethon 'HO WCDB anil CBS ore sponsoring a Dance Marathon
Feb, 1st and 2nd All proceeds will go to Telethon 'HI). Check signs
and ads loi demils,
Telethon '80 Telethon presents its first annual Ilea market Wed.
March 5lh. If inlcicsiedin selling, contact Rhonda at 482-0538,
1 iimic al .|89-ftfi89, ni Sincy at 4K2-ftH72.
Telethon '80 Operations Meeting on March 5th, al 9:00 p.m. in
I C23. Wink ihe night of Telethon!
,
Telethon '80 Hither pick up your books or your money from the
SA Used Book l-xcbange from Wed., January 30th, every school
clay.until Wed., Feb. 6th, from 10:30 a.m. - 11:30a.m. ill room
361 on Wed,, room 373 alter thai.
-
have faith — or al least a glimmer o f hope —
that these people, far removed from the clayto-day problems wc face, will heed our
voices. We musi have greater faith thai our
own peers will respond to our needs. We
must lei lhem know our wishes.
1 have resigned my position with ihc group
so that I might aid them in convincing S.A.of
Planned Parenthood comes to SUNYA
Thursdays 6-1 Opm Health Center
appointments & information call 4 3 4 - 2 1 8 2
planned parenthood of Albany &
Rensselaer Counties
259 Lark St Albany
5 Broadway, Troy
1 Miscellany
J
AHHA Art Sale. ABBA, the Albany Black Boosters Association,
are having a fund raising art sale by many talented Black artists of
thc.Capital District area. Please come and support Black artistic
talent through the Area. In front of Campus Center, Wed.-Fri.,
January 30, 31, Fcb.'l, from 10 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
University Art Gallery Exhlbltlon/l/ton D'Arcangeto: The
American Landscape, Phyllis Galembo: Recent Color
Photographs, F.ipjit From (he Northern Interior: Handmade
Books by Privale Presses. Jan. 19 — Feb. 29.
Health Series For Women Workshops on cannery, self-help,
acupuncture, sugar beginning at 7:00 p.m. Jan. 23-Fcb. 12. Learn
how to lake more control of your own bodies. Acupuncture on
Feb. 6th. Sugar on Feb. 12th. For more info: Contact Tri-City
Women's Center, Albany. 49tJ-')'Jt)l.
Office of International Profjjrum.s There will be an informative
meeting and discussion on all aspects of overseas programs
available to SUNYA students Wednesday, January 30, from 7:00
p.m. — 9:00 p.m. in Humanities Lounge, mi. 354.
Meree Ciiunhii>liiim Dance Company! An exciting, eclectic nodern
dance company. Feb. Kin & 9th tit 8:00 p.m. In the Main Theatre
of Ihc Performing Arts Center. $6.50 general, $5.50 univ, or sr.
.it. I.D. card, $4.51) SUNYA tax card.
Now York Philoimislca: Among the elite of today's solo and
ensemble ariisis. February 1st, Beethoven Quintet in H-Flat,
Schociiher^ Trio Brahm's (Juarlcl in A, Pay,e Hall.
Tlte Office of Residences RA applications will be available on each
quadrangle in ihc Quad Office beginning Monday, February A.
Telethon
c
Sectual
•\.!•'..('. - Alliiest's lu'iiiiienii'iil Council will gather lo discuss Ilic
prohlehts dciiling wllh god-worship and nrgoni/cd religion, A
slum film, " I l i c Mingle ol Clirisllnnliy" shtill he shown, I'lnusiluy, Jiinunry J l , in I C 23 ill 8:00 p.m.
'rusiuli* for Christ "Piinlc Time •lull meeting. Open to
lire pnlilr :. Thins. In CC 375'7:30-9:00.
,IS< -llillrl Suliliillli Services Liberal Clmvurah: This Friday nighl
iInn curly Siitiudny morning,, a Shithbiitor (singing, dancing, prayin,'. I,'. in1). I indiliiinal Sei vices: l-'ridqv niullls nl 4:30
our needs. I went lo speak in favor the continued funding o f the coordinator's position
and the services ihat it allows the group to offer. I will not fight far ihe continued funding
of my livelihood. I trust that Ihose of you
who have used them will join in Ihc call for
our services. Services that, righi now, only
the O f f Campus Association scorns willing or
• V\MU
oa|iablc of providing.
Thanks. For the last year, some of you
have paid my salary. Maybe you didn't know
ii; maybe you wouldn't have you been given
the choice. I don't know. Bui anyway,
thanks.
I hope you think that vou got your
money's worth.
Service 9deml ftfeefocg
Wed 9m 30&30PW
CC305
eekeqd I
Swimmers Win
So you don t need Birth Control
Call us anyway
Your Health is Important
Page Thirteen
Albany Student Press
•
| SiqiM up youR TEAM of 5 QIRIS f
j
Awd 5 qtys FOR WINTER
f Olympics. The EVENTS will DE
Tuq of WAR
POIAR BEAR RUN
Foul ShooTiNq CONTEST
M i N i E V E N T S : pyRAwid build.Nq
SNOW D A l l ThROW
7 Uqqcd RACE
i • Fiqime ANd Speed SltATiNq if RiNk is AV/uUbte
Must own camera
Basic darkroom experience
Willing to make a committment
Preferably a freshman
A unique opportunity to enhance
your experience in photography
Any questions call Bob at 7-8867
Delta Sigma Pi
The International Business
Fraternity presents its Spring
1980 Rush events:
A Professional Event - Mr. John Levato
Thursday January 31 at 8:00 P.M.
Biology Lounge Room 248
|
Tuesday February 5
9:00 P.M.
Stuyvesant Tower Basement
PICK UP APPLICATIONS AT] Refreshments willfeeserveH.
j ^CK AT^JNF^^K^j
Come see what we're all about
torn
**.r
January 29, 1980
J. V. 's Engineer Eighth Victory
BABWT
10 FAIL...
On hundreds of SUNY jobs
by Bob Bcllafiorc
After being down 33-31 at halftime, the Albany State men's J.V.
basketball team extended their
home winning streak to eight
games, as they beat R.P.I. 78-67
Saturday night in University Gym.
Albany's Mike Gatto led all scorers
with 26 points.
It wasn't until the second half
that Albany showed its dominance,
as the Engineers kept the game
within reach. But, with the Dane
advantage at three with 7:58 to go
in the contest, Greg Watson
followed-up a Gatto miss to make it
55-50. An excellent Albany delay
forced several R.P.I, defensive errors, and the Danes outscored the
Engineers 7-1 in the next 2:49, and
pulled away, 62-51. As the Albany
weave offense drew the defenders
out towards the perimeter, Dane
forwards slipped underneath for
easy buckets.
"I didn't think they'd defend it
like that," said Albany head J.V.
coach Steve Kopp, "It's nol supposed to work thai well." It did,
anil that, coupled with three lone
Gatto passes (cine ending in a Dave
Hardy dunk) resulting in Albany
baskets, helped push Hie Dane edge
to 77-60, and setunshed tiny
Page Fifteen
Albany Student Press
Engineer hopes.
It seemed as if R.P.I, knew how
to handle Albany, as was shown by
the visitors halftime lead, but
superior Dane speed and conditioning wore the Engineers down. "We
can't run with Albany Slate," said
R.P.I, head J.V. coach Bill
Tweedy. "Those kids (Albany's)
are just too quick." But Tweedy
also emphasized the poor play of
the R.P.I, front line, particularly
with regards to 6-8 center Tom
Truax. "It was the worst game he's
played for us," said Tweedy of his
big man, who only had two rebounds and Ihrce field goals the entire game. The rest of his 14 points
were on free throws.
around. Albany became more patient on offense, passed the ball,
worked for shots, and ran when
This is for news and sports:
necessary. On the other hand,
R.P.I, lost control on both ends of
Ihe court. "We played terribly,"
said Tweedy. "It was the worst half
of basketball we've ever played."
Gatto, who is lied >r ihe club lead
in 20-point gams, (with Mike
Gaines — three each),
hit well
above his 14.4 points pel name
average, fell that Albany vnsn'l
maintaining ihcir offensive obji.
lives in I he first half. "In Ihe second
half," said Gatto, "we stayed in the
offense and moved well without the
ball."
The only productive component
of the R.P.I, front line which, according to Tweedy, averages 5(1
points per game lor ihe Engineers,
was forward Lance Tracey (-1
points). He kepi his leant close, bill
couldn't
win
ihe
game
slnglchandedly. Ihe oilier third of
llial line. Pole Donecker, had nine
points. Against Union (a leant linn
heat Albany fun losl lo K.I'.I.) Ihe
irio nil Inr 52 points,
Ihe second half showed big differences on Ihe parts of both learns,
whose games seemed lo turn
It was a physical match in which
a total of 56 fouls were committed,
28 by Albany. Hardy, Rick Cornell,
and Kay Edwards fouled out foi Ihe
Danes. Ii was ihe second time in
three games that I lardy has fouled
out. I his once again left Albany
with onlj five available plntci • ai
the end ol the game. Brian Ranncy,
out wiili a broken nose, could'vc
played in an emergency, and should
he back soon I'm full service;
Allium iniisi now luce Skidmorc
College, a team llial lioasls three of
the top 25 scorers in eastern small ter on the road." This is important,
coliege basketball, tomorrow night as the only jayvee losses of their 8-2
in University Gym. But looking season have come on the road.
past that, the Danes travel to R.P.'I. . Tweedy, feeling that his squad
next Saturday at 12:00. "I know didn't give the type of performance
they're good. I expect a lot of trou- that they are capable of, showed
ble over there," Kopp said. "If we determination in beating the Danes
do a good job on the big man next time. "We're a much better
again," he continued, "and do a team than we showed," said
better job on Tracey, it'll be a good Tweedy. He continued, "Saturday,
game again. I hope we can play bet- it'll be a different game."
Hamilton Sunk As Women
Swimmers Near .500 Mark
by Ken Cantor
Early Saturday evening at
University Pool, Ihe Albany Slate
women's swim team defeated a
lough Hamilton team by a score of
74-58. This win improved Albany's
record lo 3-4.
The meet was fairly close until
Albany broke things open with a
lew first place finishes and some
outstanding diving. Captain Ann
lloch, Beth Larson, Carol I.iin, and
Carolyn Shwldock won ihe 2IX)
yard medley relay in a time ol
2:09.6, fills Was their'fastest lime of
t lie year. Shwidock came from
behind in enpiure liisi place in Ihe
100 saul freestyle wlih a lime ol
1:05,8, Shwidock also look liisi in
ihe 5(1 yard breasislroke, In addition, Donna Sellz and Ami I loch
Each of us is a victim when the quality
of a SUNY education is lowered.
Faculty — Staff — Students
Come to Albany for
placed first and second, respectively, in the 50 yard freestyle. They did
it with outstanding limes of 27.9
and 28.3 respectively. There were
also two sets of diving exhibitions,
in which Albany's Joan Meikleham
faired extremely well. This was
highlighted by her scores of 6.5, 7.0
and 7.5 or. a dive of 1.3 degree difficulty. Ii must be added, however,
llial the ten points Albany received
in die diving competition wras uncontested because Hamilton's diver
was unable lo be present ai the compel ii inn.
"Ii was a good victory for our
team," said Album women's swimming coach Sarah Bingham. "I
heard Hamilton had a \ery sluing
leant, so I knew we had to come up
wiili a good performance in lake
ihe meet. I was very satisfied with
the outcome," In addition, she
slated, "I think the200yard medley
relay swimmers guvc us a big lift
light from the beginning,"
When swimmer Karen Kieu/le,
wlio placed secone in the 100 yard
freestyle, was asked about the vielory, she replied, "it was a good
feeling lo win this meet, especially
'againsl a lough team like
Hamilton."
Women's Indoor
Track Debuts
by Kathy Perilli
WHY MY
Tuesday, January 29th
at the State Capitol
TodayR i g h t Now
'
Free Transportation is Available
A Public Service of the Albany Student Press
\>
H
' WR
*
-#\ ' *, 1 AJ&<]
If you can easily road the above lines, you mny have the kind of language talent that the
National Security Agency noeds.
Opportunities now exist for candidates skilled In the languages shown, plus certain other
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The National Security Agency offers a variety of challenging assignments for language majors
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Fort George G. Meade, Maryland 20755
An Equal Opportunity Employer m/f
In Ihcir first meel of Ihe season
two weeks ago, die Albany Stale
women's indoor track learn look second place in Ihe Amherst Invitational.
Sue Stern jumped I6'2" in Ihe
long jump, setting a school record
for indoors and breaking the standing outdoor record as well. She
also placed first in Ihe 600 yard run,
establishing another indoor record.
Liz Kirk look first in Ihe shot put,
and freshman Michell Rotylaino
placed second. Sue Kalicd was second in the 45 yard hurdles. "She
was just beaten at the tape," said
Albany's women's track coach
Barb Palm.
Assumption won Ihe meet with
28 points. Albany notched 26,
Amherst 24, Worcester 20 and
Stone Hill had 6.
Last Saturday was the team's second meet, at the University of
Connecticut. They placed last out
of four schools.
Railed wiped out after the second
hurdle and 1500 meter runner Chris
Gardner was taken out with a possible foot injury.
Stern placed First in the 600 meter
run and took fifth in the long jump,
again establishing a new record for
that event. Kirk was fifth in shot
put competition.
U. Conn, took first place with 90
points, followed by West Point, Fitchburg State and Albany.
"Since the season is so short, we
play a lot of teams. We've beaten
three and lost to four," added
Palm.
The team's next meel Is next
Saturday at Cortland State.
January 29, 1980
Albany Student Press
Page Seventeen
until the very last lap. There I
wanted to see if I could catch up to
the leaders. I started my kick early
and maintained it to the finish
year," Mathis said. "I'm in better which gave me second place."
Ed Prculx, a graduate slude'nt,
shape than ever before at this point
was Albany's most consistent parin the season."
Albany's top-notch sprinter ticipant. He took third in the high
Howard Williams had a decent jump at 6'2", fourth in the long
night. He finished third in the 60 jump at 27'7" and third in the 60
yard dash at a time of 6.47 seconds. yard high hurdles in 8.1 seconds.
Albany dominated in the triple
Yet he was involved in a mix-up in
the mile relay. Steve Erb and jump competition. Tim Gunther
Cuthbcrt Denton had'run excellent and Bill Condon finished second
quarter mile legs to put Albany in
the lead. Williams was on the innermost lane waiting to receive the
baton. However, Denton didn't
realize that the official had switched
the lanes before the nice). He had to
.slow down and cross over a lane to by Amy Kantor
find Williams. Williams and FerrelIt was another heartbreakcr for
ti worked hard during the last Iwo the Albany womens basketball team
legs to make up for the mistake, but Saturday, January 26, as they
it wasn't enough as Albany finished traveled lo Rensselaer Polytechnic
third in the mile relay with a time of Institute and lost, 58-46.
3.36.
The Danes led in the beginning of
A line p e r f o r m a n c e was the game and both teams just traddisplayed by Tony Fcrretti in I he ed points during the first five to
600 yard dash. Fcrretti used his eight minutes of court play.
small 5-6 frame to his advantage on However, Albany was npt hitting
the circular track. His low center of baskets in the open field. Afier the
gravity enabled him lo easily master Danes scored ihcir first ten, the
the turns. Fcrretti finished the 600 caliber of their play lapsed and RPI
yard dash with a lime of 1:18. "I soon led, 19-10. "We were slow ofwasn't in great shape," commented fensively and didn't move the ball
Fcrretti. "My position was fourth well in the first half," assessed
Men's Track Runs Third In Opener
inter
SCHEDULE
_ _ _ ^ ^ _
Med, JdfL.30 - home hasM ball qa«c
- against Praitsbuft}
F/i Nigfit- D^Me Maratt\oi\- sponsored
SaiNigMr CC BallraomJVlir sponsored,
bij ctasaesof o l , 8 £ 8 3
SuftNiqlll- Coffee House -sponsored Ixj
by Hal Diamond
The men's indoor track team
opened their season last Friday at
Williams College with a respectable
third place finish. Springfield captured first with 71 points and
Williams finished second with 52
and one-half points. Albany won
the battle for third with 36 and onehalf points while Assumption
finished last having accumulated
only nine points.
Albany's initial performance was
excellent considering the fact that
these other schools were running
their third meet of the season. The
effort was also diminished by a lack
of manpower. Twenty men out of
the 40 on the team made the I rip to
Williamstown, Mass. Albany indoor track coach Bob Munscy explained that he -had to leave the
weight men,home since the indoor
track budget is very tight. Albany
was forced to forfeit the shotput
event due to this lack of funds.
The outlook for this season is still
very hopeful. "The team will be
better this year than last," said
Munscy. "The sprinters are five
times as strong and the triple
jumpers look excellent. I like what I
see."
The single most outstanding performance was displayed by Bill
Mathis. The senior ran with lightning speed in (he 1000 yard dash. He
completed the first 880 yards in a
sub-four minute mile pace. Mathis
became (he only Albany runner to
win an event last Friday by caplur- ,
ing (he 1000 yard run in 2:18.
Maihis also finished third in the
mile with a lime of 4:23.9. His performance was amply aided by
Sophomore Scott James. These two
cross country runners tested their
endurance by starting the race too
fast. Maihis and James finished the
first qtiartcn|ogclhcr in a blazing 62
seconds. Mathis' strength lasted
him until the very last few yards
where lie was passed by a Williams
runner. He finished the mile race
third at 4:23.9. Scott James finished
right behind him with a time of
4:27.8.
Mathis seems eager to show the
superior running he showed during
his first two years here. He bounced
back from a subpar season to gain
the cross country MVP award in
December He was elated about his
third and first place finishes. "I
think I should break my personal
record of 4:16.5 for the mile Ibis
%
• Yes
• No
£• Arc you in the top third of yourcl.'ss?
•
Yes
D No
J* Are y.ouf composite SAT scores over 1,000
(over 21 for ACT)?
•
Yes
• No
•
Yes
• No
• ' Yes
• No
• Yes
• No
•
• Nf
! • Have you been participating in extracurricular and
athletic activities?
^ » Do you think you can be a leader?
6
Do you feel you can manage money and materials?
M^^-^^_
• • And most importantly, are you willing to commit
yourself tq four years' active duty, serving as
an Army officer?
Yes
Albany women's basketball coach
Amy Kidder. By the midpoint of the
match, Albany was down, 24-17.
"The second half was better ball
Tor us," said Kidder. But here the
Danes experienced offensive
troubles, not seeing available holes
in the defense. An RPI press altered
the entire offensive Albany pattern.
With 12 minutes left, Albany was
down by 11 points. The last eight
minutes of play saw a close situation develop between both teams.
The Danes tied the score at 38-38
with six minutes to go. Albany then
began a scries of missed shots and
experienced foul troubles,
An Albany turnover left RPI up
by six points, 44-38. Later, Albany
cut the lead to two points, 44-42.
The Danes played a man-lo-nian
strategy, which they had never attempted before in a game situation.
This did not benefit the squad.
"We threw the game away," said
Kidder, and she removed the
strategy.
RPI had two quick baskets and
Albany was soon down by six,
48-42. Willi two minutes remaining,
"we fell apart," lold Kidder. The
RPI offense was able to get three to
four shots at a lime, while limiting
Albany to just one or two.
RPI, the taller team, showed
good defensive play and generally
worked well on the perimeter. "Bui
they were not as good as they were
the last lime we faced each other,"
remarked Kidder.
RPI's Mary Halloran scored 2.'i
poinis, Ihdgamc high. She was able
. lo retrieve.her own rebounds as the
• Danes were unable to box her out.
The Albany high scorers were Kim
Boerner with 18 points and Nancy
Halloran tallied In behind with 13.
"RPI pressed us throughout the
entire game. We didn't settle down
after turnovers," said Kidder, also
noting that her learn did not set up
well during (he match.
"We talked all week about defensive work along ihe ba1. lines," con
tinued Kidder. "Offensively, we
didn't hit the spots we knew woulc
be open," she concluded.
The squad takes on the College of
Saint Rose at 7 p.m. in University
Gym tonight.
J5C and Asuba- , 8 pm, I Q c u f e
Olympics
i\lg of *Uf, poUr bear tvr\t Tool skoohnq
conlesLiJ^iiMnid buildup ,snow UA\ throw
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h\o\ Beth rnoboc Joanne 7 7 8 ^
^ Appl«Atiof\s for 0|i|npics qi\be \> tcted v»p
near CC infarmafiorvdesK.
funded by SA, UAS and the Administration
Other outstanding feats were
displayed by Bruce Shapiro, who
finished third in the 880 at 2:01.8;
Mike Sayers who finished third in
the two mile at 9:40.2; Paul
Eischelberger who tied for fourth in
the pole vault at 11'6" and Dan Hiring who tied for fourth in the high
jump at 6'0" ,
Women Cagers Fold Down
Stretch; RPI Wins, 58-46
If your students can pass
this test;'they should take
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and third, respectively. Gunther set
.i personal record with a 40 and one
half inch high jump while Condon
made his leap at 39'9".
Swimmers
For more information on the opportunities,
the qualifications, the obligations, and the
benefits of Army ROTC scholarships,
Call
MAJOR FRAN RYDHR
a t 270-6254
-*-*
Win
continued from hack page
decision awarded Heter the firstplace nod although the official time
gave Shore the victory. "They're
the best 1-2 punch around in that
event. No matter what meet Joe
competes in he is a gut swimmer
who gives 100 percent every time he
swims," mentioned White, ?
Ag?il> the 100 yard freestyle
situated Roberts and Zybala
together — with Roberts getting the
initial touch a! the wall. "My knees
didn't hurt me this time. They've
been bothering me since Thanksgiving," said Roberts.
Superstar swimmer Kevin Ahern
did not bring home a first-place
finish on the day although he did
have two seconds. The 200 yard
, continued on page twelve
January 29, 1980
•jr.fiJr.arK-, •;/-".
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just try for a stalemate." UnforThe Albany Stale wrestling team tunately, the use of the leg ride irtraveled lo the University of ritated a previously injured knee,
Massachusetts last Saturday, where and Herman was unable lo compete
they were defeated by C.W. Post, against either U. Mass or Coast
U. Mass,, and Coast Guard. Once Guard. Rob Spagroli, another
again the key to the defeats was a freshman won two of his three matstaggering combination of injuries ches at 134, using a Granby Roll inand forfeits.
to a Peterson to gain reversals and
50*Mixed Drinks
In the C.W. Post match, Albany back points. Sieve Cronin turned in
forfeited at 126 and heavyweight. his usual strong performance at
4
Against U. Mass. not only were I67, winning two of his three matthese classes forfeited, but two ches.
more Albany wrestlers were forced
Albany team co-captain Mark
85* Heineken
to default due to injury. By the time Dailcy also won Iwo of his three
the team faced Coast Guard, matches, losing only to C.W. Post
Albany wrestling coach Joe DcMeo in a match in which he wrestled up a
could fill only six weight classes weight class to allow injured teamBeer Bonanza
wiih healthy wrestlers.
mate Steve Zuckcr to accept a
Despite the dismal team showing, forfeit at I42. Dailey won his last
there were numerous impressive in- two matches competing in his
dividual performances. In the C.W. customary 142 pound class.
Post match, freshman Vic Herman Dailcy's superior conditioning came
at I90 used a punishing figure — into play against U. Mass. as he
four body scissors ride to weaken scored four points in the third
his opponent and eventually pin period to win, 7-2. Against Coast
him. Albany assistant coach Mike Guard, Dailcy dominated the
Paquettc, an All-American at match, pinning his opponent in the
Union, observed: "When he second period.
(Herman) gets those legs in on me, I
Co-caplain Paul Hornbach ran
his undefeated record to 13 straight
matches, defeating all three of his
opponents. Not one of these matches was ever in doubt as Hornbach
totally dominated all of his opponents, winning by scores of 17-4,
17-6, and 8-3.
DcMco believes that Herman,
Dailey, Cronin, and Hornbach
featuring
could all qualify for the NCAA
Division III championships this
year. He also believes that they arc
all capable of earning All-Anverican
honors at thai tournament. The only things keeping the team from
reflecting the ability of these individuals is alack of depth...and an
abundance of injuries.
The team travels to Fairlcigh
"Dickinson University tomorrow
night, and returns home Saturday
to face SUNYAC opponent Oneonta in their final home meet of the
season.
by Mike Williamson
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Forfeits, Injuries Key
In Wrestling Setbacks
Bottles
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parallel bars, Glynn fell off and saw
that her calloused hands had split
open. She proceeded to rip the open
skin off her hands and they started
to bleed profusely. Yet, she got
back on the bars and finished her
routine, still managing to score a
6.45 (out of a possible 10). Afterwards, the pain was evident as ice
was applied to her hands to cool
them off. Glynn was having a good
day, with Tine overall performances, but one bad fall in each
event hurt her scores. "The layoff
over the Christmas break hurt me,
and I have been sick," Glynn said.
"My hands hurt but they did not
have too much effect on me during
the rest of the performances. The
last fall in my floor exercise, during
my tumbling, hurt my legs, but not
too much." She had done several
aerials and landed flat on her feet.
Wed. 30 Spiits
on pitchers
SPECIALS
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' A SELECTION OF FINE WINES
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Tues.
50« off
by I.orl Cohen
A women's gymnastics meet conGymnastics is synonymous with sists of four events: vaulting, the
running and tumbling, but it re- uneven parallel bars, the balance
quires strength, skill, finesse, and beam, and the floor exercise.
concentration, as many of the Albany did well in the first half of
young Albany women's gymnastics the program, behind by less than
team discovered when Ihey met one point after the vaulting and
Northeastern and the University of uneven bars. Their best event was
Vermont in a tri-mcet at University still lo come. But the balance beam
Gym Saturday afternoon. Nor- proved to be their downfall, as
theasicrn amassed 107.20 points, spills and falls off the beam
Vermont 105.50, while the Albany hampered an otherwise good
team accumulated 93.05 points. overall performance by the young
Their aim, Albany gymnastics Danes. Time limits not being met
coach Pat Duvall-Spillane said, was (each performer has at least 1:15 on
to break 100 points, a goal Ihcy did the beam and must be off in 1:35)
not achieve.
and mounts not being made hurt
"The girls had a bad day on the the Albany effort.
floor which was very unusual,"
Duvall-Spillane said. "The scores
Elaine Glynn proved to be the
are usually five's and six's, but to- bright spot for the gymnasts, and
day we hit only three's and four's. she also provided the most dramatic
We arc a young team, mostly occurence of the meet. While on the
freshman, and we still have the bulk
•of our season coming u p . " The
state meet is scheduled for February
29-March I at Hofstra University.
Long
Branch
Wed. 9-12
at the
AFTER COLLEGE?
Let Bill Alexander tell you
in a comedy of life
on campus.
Sutter's
waiter" t
weekend
^
THERE
The Albany Stale women's gynmaslics learn placed third in a Iri-mcel at
University Gym on Saturday. (Photo: Will Vurman)
GDhfe ^eekenti
IS
-7?
Young Gymnasts Miss Point Goal
y > X Hear the only extensive
< B V O coverage of SUNYA
^ © N e w s in the Capital District,
February 8th and 9th
i Page Nineteen
Albany Student Press'
City, Stale, ZIP.
Phone
IL
_
Protect Yourseif
Workshop on Apartment Security
Albany Police Departments
Crime Prevention Unit
Tuesday, January 29^
8:00PM
Lecture
Center
19
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January 29, 1980!
Inside Game Leads D a n e s Over Utica, 8 0 - 6 7
by Paul Schwartz
Wrong. The scoring slack was
One nice thing about a balanced more than picked up by Kelvin
scoring attack is that on a given Jones and Steve Low, who combinnight, any one of a half-dozen ed for a grand total of six points at
players can emerge as a prominent Cortland. But facing Utica at
scorer. Take Saturday, for exam- University Gym, Jones and Low
ple. Three nights earlier, Albany teamed for 27 points, as Albany
forwards Ray Cesare and Pete overcame a 34-point shooting clinic
Stanish combined for 36 points in a by Utica forward Dave Ancrum,
victory over Cortland. Saturday and easily overpowered the
night, however, those two totaled Pioneers, 80-67.
just 11 points between them. The
"It was good to see us get scoring
Danes were in trouble, right?
from our inside guys," said Albany
coach Dick Sauers. "1 think we
solved their zone pretty well, and
after we adjusted with our press, we
made them turn the ball over."
Utilizing varying zone defenses
exclusively, Utica held the Danes to
six points in the first 9:16 of the
contest, as Albany deliberately attempted to attack the Pioneer
defense. Utica led 10-6, but a
Stanish drive and two consecutive
lob-pass baskets by Jones gave the
Danes a 12-10 lead, and they never
trailed again.
"We like to use the lob against
the 1-3-1 zone — we did the same
thing against Potsdam," explained
Sauers. "We look for our two
postmen down low, because there's
more-room inside. Kelvin did a nice
job."
"It's our 1-3-1 cracker," added
Jones, who tallied a season-high 17
points.
While the Danes were building
towards their eventual 37-26
halflime lead, Ancruni was a oneman offensive force for the
Pioneers. Scoring 20 of his team's
26 first half points, the 6-4 Ancruni
hit for 16 in a row, and
singlehandcdly kept Utica from being blown out early. Ancruni was
nine-for-ll before lialftlme (15 of
20 for the game), guard Carlton
Bowcn went three for six. The rest
of the Pioneers? A blistering 0 for
14.
"We didn't get off to a good
start," said Ulica coach James
Spartano. "Albany seemed a liltlc
sluggish al first, so we would have
been in good shape if we could have
gotten off to a good start. We had
the opponuiiity, but we let it slip
away. As far as Ancruni, he's just a
great player. He never played high
school basketball, but he's our
franchise,"
"Wc were a little shaky al first —
1 think we were loo pumped u p , "
added Ancruni. "We knew that
Forward Joe Jednak fights for a loose ball during the Danes victory over Albany was ranked in (tie state and
the country, so we wanted to let
Ulica at University Gym on Saturday. (Photo: Mike Farrcll)
them know thai they were In a
ballgamc, and not a blowout."
The Danes reeled orf a 22-10
streak at the start of the second
half, as Jones, Low, and forward
Joe Jednak accounted for 16
Albany points. Jones hit on a side
jumper, a reverse layup, and a tip
in, Jednak canned a 15 foot jump
shot and an offensive rebound, and
Low followed his own miss for a
basket, took a perfect pass from
Jones for a lay in, and put in a spinning bank. Jones and Jednak also
The victory pushed Albany's
record to 13-2, and broke Utica's
four game winning streak. The
Sauers One Shy Of 400th
Win; Plattsburgh
Tonight
Tomorrow night's Albany-Plattsburgh game at University Gym is,
to be sure, a crucial SUNYAC contest for both squads. But looming
behind the scenes will be a personal drama, for a Dane win over the
lough Cardinals will be victory number 400 for Albany basketball
coach Dick Sauers.
Sauers is in his 25th ycur as head coach of the Danes, and currently
owns a career record al Albany of 399-186, a .682 winning percentage. His next victory will put him in a distinguished coaching class:
only three other active Division 111 basketball coaches in the nation
are members of the exclusive 400-win club. Predictably, Sauers is not
dwelling on his approaching milestone, but on the opposition.
"I'm thinking about win number fourteen for my team," Sauers
said. "It's a very important conference game — neither team can afford another SUNYAC loss. Platlsburgh is a good, smart team. It's a
pivotal game."
Indeed, Platlsburgh is not ready to roll over and give Sauers
number 400. The Cardinals are 9-5 after a 54-53 loss to Buffalo on
Saturday, and are 1-2 in the conference, witli both losses coming at
the hands of undefeated Potsdam. Coached by Norm Law, Platlsburgh is led by a pair of 6-3 forwards, 1979 All-SUNYAC first team
selection Kevin Baldwin (16.7 points, 6.6 rebounds this season) and
Paul Einsmann (16.3, 6.6). They arc a formidable squad, and have
Sauers' undivided attention.
"The 400 wins is just another factor in the game," said Sauers.
"Our biggest goal is win number fourteen. Thai's what 1 want my
team lo be thinking about. 1 know that's what I'll be thinking
about."
-Paul Schwartz
hauled down nine rebounds, and
Low added seven, as the Dane inside game enjoyed a big night.
Ancrum, meanwhile, was silent.
He was scoreless for the first 11:34
of the second half, laking few
shols, while his teammates could
muster just 10 points during that
Swimmers Keep Coach Amazed
by Jefr Schadoff
"This team never ceases lo amaze
me," commented Albany men's
swimming coach Ron White, as his
team extended their undefeated
season Saturday to five wins, handing the visiting Bears of Potsdam
their fourth dual-meet loss in six
decisions, by the score of 57-56.
As the season closes its first half,
the Danes show increasing improvements with gutsy performances and the intensity to win
tough meets. White mentioned that
"this team probably performs best
under pressure."
The final score was not indicative
of the actual meet, for the final
event, the 400 yard freestyle relay,
had no bearing on the meet. The
Danes had enough points up until
the event to ensure the victory.
As the season progresses, White
and his swimmers can look nowhere
but ahead as they face stiff competition in upcoming meets with the
likes of New Paltz and Cortland.
"Division III swimming has some
real tough competition," White
said. Although it may seem a bit'
span. But with his team trailing
59-36, Ancrum realized that he
could wait no longer. His uncanny
shooting ability was not enough,
though, and when he jammed home
"an offensive rebound for his 34th
point (one short of his career high),
the Danes held a cozy 76-61 advantage.
With
Pioneers, now 7-9 on the season,
can al least boast a legitimate star
in Ancrum, bul he did nol dwell on
his scoring explosion. "It was just
one of those days when I was hitting
my shots," Ancrum reflected. "Bul
scoring all those points doesn't
mean that much if you don't win."
Victory
event, trying lo out-move each
other. In the 'blink events' — the 50
and 100 yard events — Albany was
a hair stronger. That made the difference."
The Danes jumped to a 7-0 lead
as the 400 yard medley relay team of
Steve Bonawitz, Joe Shore, Prank
Hcier, and Kerry Donovan totally
ripped their Potsdam opponents,
beating them by over 10 seconds.
Bonawilz's time of 58.11 was good
enough lo break the old record he
had for the lead-off backstroke
split.
A great deal of credit has got lo
go to Albany's "1-2 punch" in
some of their events. The 50 yard
Potsdam, visiting Albany with free-style teamed Dave Zybala and
the distinction of never losing to Tom Rbbcns. As it turned out the
Albany, sported a mediocre 2-3 two scored 1-2. "Dave is looking
record. Potsdam rookie-coach real good and solid. He's definitely
Steve Barnctt discussed the meet Mr. Reliable — reliable for his
and felt that "the one-point dif- amazing consistency," said While. '
Possibly the most interesting of
ference wasn't that bad. It was'a
good indication of how these two the intra-team dual competition is
teams will do at the SUNYACs. To- Hetcr and Shore's head-to-head
day's meet was similar to a chess competition in the 200 yard medley. The Albany Slate men's swimming team remained undefeated Saturday by
game in determining who was going As the event turned out, a judge's
defeating Potsdam al University Pool. (Photo: Mark Halck)
continued on page seventeen
to put which swimmer in what •
premature to look at the March
SUNYACs and possible Division
III ratings, they seem possible with
Albany's clutch performances of
late.
"There has never been a SUNY
conference team in the ratings,"
White said. "As far as I'm concerned, no SUNY team has a shot this
year. The best team in the conference is Cortland. Bul even with
their depth it's not enough. Albany
State is a fine dual-meet team. Wc
don't have the depth to make us a
Division HI winner. Wc will take a
few points at the SUNYACs In a
few events bul more manpower is
the most important factor."
3000 Lobby Against Cutbacks
Students, Faculty Gain Support
by Sue Milliguu
It was a day for lobbying and
pressure politics as over 3000 SUNY
students and faculty gathered
yesterday at the Empire State Plaza
to launch a statewide effort to save
SUNY programs and staff.
Opening speakers, addressing
union members, students, and
legislative representatives, attacked
a provision of Governor Hugh
Carey's proposed 1980-81 budget
which will reduce state aid to
SUNY.
Carey is proposing a $12.3
million reduction in SUNY's base
budget. An additional $14 million is
being cut to encourage a SUNYwide "reexamination" program
"This would result in the elimination of 2200 faculty positions and
over 100 academic departments,"
said SASU
President Sharon
Ward. Classes would be larger, student services would be fewer, and
the general quality of education at
SUNY would be decreased."
UUP, also rcpresenteed at the
rally, is particularly disturbed by
Ihe increase in Bundy Aid lo private
schools.
According lo UUP President
Samuel Wakshull, Carey's budget
will increase Bundy Aid by $20
million,, reaching a total subsidy of
$88 million. " I n a d d i t i o n ,
Economic Opportunity Programs
receiving State monies.would be
funded at $1527 per student at
private colleges, compared to $838
per student in a SUNY senior college," said Wakshull.
"Intelligence is not measured by
wealth alone," added Wakshull.
Senate and Assembly leaders of
Higher Education committcs are offering SUNY support, according to
their respective constituents.
"SUNY must never disappear
from the budget table," said
Assembly Education Chair Mark
Sicgel (D-Manhattan). "It has to be
among the first needs to be met."
He added that "if restorations of
the proposal cuts are made they
must be made for all sectors. There
should be no special treatment as
has been the case in the past."
Siegel is aslo opposed lo the process of attrition, the practice of
continued on page five
Students lobby at Save SUNY Day mass gathering.
Legislators offer support to budget revisions
(Photo; Will Yurman)
Veep Mondale Campaigns in Albany
Emphasizes Administration
Successes
than in the entire 20 years of my northeastern primaries. Tuesday, it pass.
by Aron Smith
brought him lo the Albany
The vice president defended
public life."
and Laura Florcntino
Experience remains the theme Thruway House on Washington Carter's embargo of the sale of 17
" / want you to know that there's
Avenue and a luncheon sponsored million tons of midwestern grain to
only one place you learn to he vice repeatedly harped upon by U.S. by local supporters.
the Soviet Union.
president, and that's sitting in the Vice President Walter Mondale, as
"They had to see that there is a
While topics touched on by Monhot seal. I've learned more about his campaign lo keep a Democratic
dale ranged from Afghanistan lo cost to defying the rules of civilizathe difficulties of running our coun- administration in the White House
unemployment, the keynote of his tion," he said. "So now they're gotry _ about defense, security, the takes him and his staff through the
address remained his experience — ing back on those old starched diets
economy — I've learned more small towns and medium-sized
three years in the White House with and then sec if that changes
about that in the last three years cities so important lo success in the
anything."
Jimmy Carter.
Exlending his discussion or
He spoke of Carter as "a president who's honest, who obeys the foreign policy lo the U.S. position
law, and who cares and is co.mpas- in the upcoming 1980 Olympic
slonate and who is experienced. Games, Mondale look a firm stand.
"I don't think on the hull of the
Keep him there working for you,"
he urged. "When you do, you get invasion of Afghanistan, we should
something else: you get the vice be sending American athletes to
Moscow, and I don't think the
president along with him."
While evoking an occassional American people do either."
M o n d a l e does view the
laugh is an important part of any
candidale's style, Mondale quickly Afghanistan situation as a potential
shifted from humorous anecdotes threat to national security. As such,
he Tully supports Carter's proposed
to more serious matters.
reinstatement of registration for the
The recent Soviet' invasion of
Afghanistan led among these, draft.
"We hope We never have to
characterized by Mondale as "one
Df the scariest things lo happen draft, bul that's not the point," he
told his audience. "If things were to
since World War II."
He referred to Afghanistan as a become tough, we have to build up
buffer stale turned into a Soviet sat- our resources beyond those of a
volunteer army. The best way lo
telite through a "brutal and unjust
keep peace is to let them know that
invasion with no justification for
we're serious."
action."
Mondale noted lhat Soviet forces
Mondale emphasized the Soviet
Vice President Walter Mondale campaigns al Thruway House •
suppression and denial of the are three to four limes grealenhan
"I've learned more about running our country in the last three years.'
(Photo: Suna Sleinkamp) Afghanistan people's right to run available American manpower.
"Once in a while, we have to
their government. "In doing that,
stand together to unite the civilized
the Russian government doubled
their border on Iran and Pakistan," world and deliver a real message
with meaning and significance," he
he said.
said.
Mondale
stressed
Ihat
Mondale called forth a sense of
Afghanistan is located in a very
strategic position, bordering the U.S. world dominance and power
Persian Gulf, "just a narrow little in the face of the Afghanistan crisis.
The vice president acknowledged
dribble of water through which
Following a week of freezing temperatures, there is speculation
continued on page four
two-thirds of the world's oil must
among plant officials that the first University ice skating rink willsoon be ready for operation.
According lo Dean of Student Affairs Neil Brown, progress on Ihe
skating rink is going very well.
Brown reported that.he has authorized expenditures in the budget
tu allow CC Director James Docllefeld lo hire two students lo maintain the surface of the rink.
According to a Plant Department worker, the rink is not retaining
water, This problem, he believes, is responsible for hollow spots in
the ice which are causing cracks in certain areas of Ihe rink.
"I feel thai a mistake was made in digging here," he added.
Brown now feels that iwo-thirds of the rink is ready for operation,
Physical Plant Director Dennis Stevens has refused further comments regarding Ihe skating rink.
— Uicb Kraslow
Ice Rink May Be Ready;
Some Problems Still Exist
Coach Sauers
Scores 400th
Dane Victory
- , '
;„•
\ ^ ; ~ ( :•
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