'Tough Break" Helps Netmen Edge Middlebury

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'Albany B-Team
Takes Crown Pg. 19[
New SA Attorney Sought
April 22, 1980 [
Lester Condemns "11th Hour" Actions
by Aran Smith
A search committee for a new SA
Legal Services attorney is rushing
through candidate evaluations in an
attempt to make an appointment
before the new SA administration
takes office, according to SA Legal
Services attorney Jack Lester. The
recent efforts of the Legal Services
Task Force were not made public at
all, said Lester, denying concerned
students and campus groups a
chance to participate in the attorney's selection.
"They're trying to put the decision through in the eleventh hour of
their administration," said Lester
of the task force, formed by outgoing SA President Lisa Newmnrk.
"They're not being fair to the new
administration that has to deal with
the attorney."
Legal Services Task Force Chair
Brad Rothbaum and three other
members of the group were chosen
'Tough Break" Helps Netmen Edge Middlebury
by Larry Kahn
On a perfect day for tennis, the
Albany State men's tennis team
provided a thrilling 6-3 victory over
Middlebury College at home on
Saturday. The match was a classic
Albany-Middlebury clash which
could easily have been decided by
a toss of a coin rather than by four
hours of grueling tennis. Unfortunately, the victory was marred by
an injury to Middlcbury's third
singles player and they were forced
to forfeit two matches that could
have changed the outcome.
"Overall, Middlebury is just as
strong as we are — maybe even
stronger," said Albany tennis coach
Bob Lewis. "We arc very evenly
matched teams. Every match in the
last four years has been either 5-4 or
6-3. We were fortunate to win this
one. They had a real tough break."
The matches themselves could
hardly have been closer. Plve of the
eight matches played went lo three
sets each. In singles action Albany's
number one player, Larry Linetl,
grew sharper and sharper as his
match wore on and he easily
defeated Fain Hackney, 6-3, 6-3.
" I felt I played well," said
Linett. "I felt 1 was able lo control
the tempo of the match. When I felt
he was gaining momentum I slowed
it down. When I was playing well 1
picked up the pace. That's the kind
of match I like to play — where I
am in control."
Linett had a little trouble with
Hackney's serve, but he managed to
hold his own serve, and at 3-3 he
got a service break. "I figured if I
could break him once, that would
be enough," he noted. "A power
player gets discouraged when
you break his serve His strategy
worked perfectly In both sets and he
coasted most of the way.
In second singles, Barry Lcvine
posted a strong come-from-behind
victory over Tom Donner, 3-6, 6-3,
6-2. "After a slow start Barry
played real well," commented
Lewis. Albany's 2-0 lead dissipated
quickly as Randy Young and Andy
Diamond each lost in straight sets.
"Young is having a lot of trouble
with a blister," Lewis noted.
"We'll have to rest him a few days
next week."
Dave Lerner's tough loss in sixt'.
singles, 6-3, 4-6, 3-6, put Albany in
a difficult situation. The only
match still in progress was third
singles, which saw Lawrence Eichen
hooked in a seesaw battle with Middlcbury's Ron Pinsky. A loss for
Albany would mandate a sweep of
the doubles competition for them to
pull out a victory. Pinsky took the
first set, 6-3, but Eichen edged him
in the second, 6-4.
The third set was a struggle all the
way with neither player giving an
inch. Eichen pulled out in front at
3-4, but then faltered and failed to
hold serve. Pinsky roared back,
taking the lead at 5-6.
Then came the turning point of
the day. Eichen served al 0-2 and
during the subsequent rally Pinsky
got caught leaning the wrong way
and when he tried to quickly reverse
direction he fell lo the ground
writhing in pain. He had to be
helped orr the court with a badly
twisted ankle and was unable to
continue — forfeiting the match to
Eichen.
"That match could have gone
cither way," said Lewis. "But they
had a real lough break when Pinsky
couldn't continue." Unfortunately
for Middlebury this was the first
time this year they had failed to bring an alternate so that in addition
to forfeiting the singles match they
were forced to forfeit a doubles
match. The tide had suddenly turned. Now Middlebury was in need of
a sweep of the remaining two
doubles matches to salvage the victory that was within arm's reach only moments before.
Bolh doubles matches were cliffhangers. Linett and Levine teamed
up in first doubles against Hackney
and Donner. The Middlebury duo
found the right formula In the first
set, winning it, 6-3. The second set
was probably llie most crucial set of
the day. Linetl and I.evine jumped
on lop at 2-0, but couldn't hold on.
They grabbed the lead once more at
6-5, but Hackney and Donner
brought it even once more forcing a
tiebreaker.
&Vm \ - . • .
With their backs up against the
wall, Linett and Lcvine rallied and
won the tiebreaker, 5-1. After that
they could do no wrong as they
stung the beaten Middlebury team
6-1 in the final set to wrap up the
match.
"They knew they had to win and
they did a good job for us," said
Lewis. "They bolh showed a lot of
courage after losing the first set and Aided by an injury to an opponent, the Albany Slate men's tennis team
downed Middlebury on Saturday, 6-3. (Photo: Karl Chan)
then coming back to win the
tiebreaker. They (Hackney and
situation. The two matches were finishing only minutes after Linetl
Donner) were demoralized after losplayed simultaneously and up until and Levine had iced the victory.
ing it — they thought they had the
the last minute theirs could have'
The win upped the Danes record
match won."
been the deciding match. The to 2-1 for the spring season and to
Linett noted that "they went for
freshman pair came through ad- 5-4 overall, while Middlebury drop.1 lol of big shols. It's easier when
mirably. They were blown away in ped to 3-1. The Danes have
you're ahead, but when you're losthe first set, 6-1, but were able to heavy schedule this week, which
ing or lied it's a lol harder. The bah
shake.il off and edge the Mid- started off with a makeup against
starts hitting the net more."
dlebury team in the second, 6-4. Siena laic yesterday at home, and
In second doubles Eichen and
The third set was a tense one, but away matches against Union today
Diamond were in a similar pressure
Eichen and Diamond won, 6-3, and Amherst on Thursday.
Stickmeri's Almosts Not Enough At Geneseo, 10-9
Despite Firing 2 6 Shots On Goal,
Danes Go Down To Third Setback
by Jay (iissen
It was a day of almosts. The
Albany Slate lacrosse team almost
eluded defeat. They almost pulled
Iheir overall and Conference
records lo over the .500 mark. They
almost fulfilled the prophecy of an
impressed Cortland coaching staff.
But what they did do was lose*,
barely, giving away a tough 10-9
close contest to an evenly matched
Geneseo squad on Saturday at
Oencseo.
In the rough and ready world of
lacrosse, though, almosts don't
count, and Albany Slate did just
about everything right bill si ill came
away a goal shy, Offensively, they
were strong and kept the pace.
Defensively, they held back a
respectable Geneseo assault with a
tight network of defense, including
15 saves by Albany goalie Ken Tlr,man (a 60 percent success record).
It was the fourth quarter, 15
minutes of aggressive lacrosse,
pressing offenses and stubborn
defenses, that was to be Albany's
demise. Beginning at a 9-9
stalemate, both teams pushed hard
for the victory goal and resisted surTraveling to Geneseo, llie Albany State lacrosse squad lost a touch 10-9 rendering the losing one. For 12
decision lo GeoeMO lust Sulurday. (Photo: Marc Nndier)
more minutes the stalemate con-
tinued, but Geneseo finally broke
ihrough, cracking a mighly Albany
defense for the winning score with
two and one-half minutes to go.
Albany got off shot after shot,
barraging the Geneseo goalie with
the opportunity to acquire 26 saves
all tolled, but in that fourth
quarter, none of the shots went in.
"It was two good teams playing
each other," said Albany midfielder Rich Hcimorle, "and it was
just a matter of who was going to
score that lentil goal. We had a lol
of fourth quarter shols, but we
couldn't put one in."
The star lor Albany was offensive powerhouse John Nelson, who
scored five of Albany's nine goals,
and came ihrough with two assists
as well. Also scoring for Albany
were Heiinerle. Mike Slocum, Warren Wrey and Rich Oerller, who
each scored one of [he remaining
four.
Defensively, Tirman's saves earned h|m the defensive player of the
game lille, but the whole defense
played exemplary lacrosse.
" W e played w e l l , " said
defenseman Doug Dowd. "There
were few mistakes, few penalties,
and we did everything we were supposed lo do. I don't think they were
better than us. We just" couldn't
score that last goal."
According to team members,
Albany lacrosse coach Mike Motta
had no particular complaints, but
saw I he game as a lough loss after
good performances — a game thai,
as Heimerle said, "left a had taste
in our mouths,"
Nexl on the Dane agenda is
Union, at home tomorrow afternoon. Also a fine squad, Albany
will have to turn almosts into reality
in order to even their record al 3-3.
Two of the Danes' Ihree losses have
been close calls, and Albany hopes
thai it's about time for a close call
to be a win.
The Danes would like lo believe
their record certainly doesn't do
them justice, but despite the 2-3
showing, this has still been
Albany's best lacrosse start in years,
record-wise.
For tile Danes, a good day of
lacrosse was almost a great one. For
the year, an unimpressive midseason record is almost a winning
one. And for Wednesday's game,
the Danes would be very happy to
say they almost lost.
by Newmark. The remaining three
m e m b e r s were chosen by
Rothbaum. Newmark and SA
Director of Legal Services Ron
Hock serve on the force in nonvoting, advisory capacities.
"There wasn't enough input
from different groups who have experts in legal services, such as
NYPIRO — or from one of the
cultural groups, like ASUBA, Fuerza Latina, and JSC," said Lester.
"Shouldn't there have been at least
a notice in the ASP!"
According to Rothman, the
members of the lask force chosen
by Newmark were selected on the
basis of experience. "She told me
that we were to begin the search as
soon as possible," he said.
A Problem of Communication
Task force members Audrey
Blume, Jeremy Orden, and Jeff
Weincr claim that they were
unaware of the committee's ex-
istence until just this past Sunday.
"I was notified Sunday, but I was
only informed that I could attend
these meetings," said Orden.
"Monday, I attended the first interview. I was given the chance to help
evaluate the candidate, and I was
unknowingly made a member. I
thought that this might be just a
token gesture," he said.
Yet three days later, Orden and
six others had reviewed the applications of eight candidates for the
position of SA attorney, an $11,000
to $13,000 position.
"We're not dealing with petty
cash," said Blume. "I think this SA Attorney Jack Lester
should get an important priority, ' 7 want to feel when I leave thai I did all I could do for the program.
and go slow in the decision"We just had to get underway,"
making."
Rothbaum explained that "this is
Newmark took her hurried ap- the time" to search for an attorney, said Newmark. "There was no way
pointments lightly. "It was just a as current third-year law students I could wait. It was fiscally impossiproblem of communication," she will soon be receiving their degrees ble. We are about two weeks behind
said.
and are now looking for employ- schedule now." Newmark said she
Newmark Can't Wait
ment .
continued on page four
U.S. Attempts to Rescue Hostages
Eight Crewmen Die in Plane Crash
WASHINGTON (nP) The White
House announced early Friday that
a daring military effort lo rescue
American hostages held in Tehran
was aborted because of "equipment
failure." A collision of two U,S.
aircraft on the ground in an Iranian
desert resulted in the deaths of eight
crewmen, the announcement said.
A statement read to reporters by
While House press secretary Jody
Powell said all Americans involved
President Carter
Ordered termination of the mission
mains determined to obtain their
safe release at the earliest possible
time." The Carter spokesman said,
"I am not in a position to provide
additional information al this
lime." He said he expected further
announcements about 7 a.m. EST.
The White House statement
began:
"The presidenl ordered the
cancelation of an operation in Iran
which was under way to prepare for
a rescue of our hostages. The mission was terminated because of
equipment failure.
" D u r i n g the s u b s e q u e n t
withdrawal of American personnel,
there was a collision between our
aircraft on the ground at a remote
desert location in Iran. There were
no military hostilities, bul the presidenl deeply regrets that c ;ht
American crew members of the vo
aircraft were killed and other injured in the accident."
The statement continued:
Powell said, "This mission was
not motivated by hostility toward
Iran or the Iranian people and there
were no Iranian casualties."
in the operation, including an
unspecified number of injured, had
been taken out of Iran.
Powell said the injured persons
He said Carter ordered prcparaare expected to recover. President
Carter, who ordered termination of lions for the rescue attempt "for
the mission, "accepts full respon- humanitarian reasons, to proled
sibility for the decision to attempt the national interests of this coun(he rescue," Powell said. "The try, and to alleviate international
Uniled Stales continues lo hold the tensions."
The press secretary said, "The
government of Iran responsible for
the safety of the American nation is deeply grateful to the
hostages. The United Stales re- brave men who were preparing to
rescue the hostages."
The militants holding American
hostages in Tehran since the U.S.
Embassy there was seized
November 4 have threatened
repeatedly to kill the hostages if
there was a military attempt to
rescue them.
There was no immediate reaction
in Tehran to Ihe U.S. rescue atNeither were any immediate
tempt.
details as lo the scope of Ihe atIt was mil immediately clear from tempt or how many U.S. serviceIhe While House statement what ment men were involved.
lime Ihe rescue attempt was made
"Americans involved in Ihe
or how long an interval there was
operation have now been airlifted
between Ihe failed attempt and Ihe
from Iran and those who- were inWhile House announcement of the
jured are being given medical treatoperation.
ment and are expected to recover."
SUNY Budget May Boost 22M
by I.uura Horenlino
After remaining in limbo for Ihe
past month. SUNY's budget situation improved Monday as a $22.3
million appropriations bill (UNI)
was introduced into the New York
State Legislature.
While the New York Stale Senate
voted last Thursday against the
restoration of SUNY's budget,
"their real intention was lo override
Carey's veto for all higher education," according lo Deputy to the
Chancellor for Legislative relations
Herbert Gorden.
"On the floor they said it was a
mistake, they did not want to sustain the veto," Gorden said. "The
problem was that the SUNY system
appeared in a different part of the
budget than BUNDY and CUNY
aid," he added.
Carey's proposal for the '80-'Hl
budget included a two percent
financial cut to affect all state fund-
ed sectors, and an addiiional cut to
ihe SUNY system, resulting in a
toial $26.3 million aid decrease.
According lo SASU representative Bruce Cronin, Ihe Democrats
voted against SUNY Thursday, to
force Republicans 10 negotiate wilh
Carey on Ihe revenue sharing seclion of the bill.
The Democrats want the
Republicans to pass Ihe revenue
portion of the budget to raise an additional revenue for the state
because Carey claims the stale docs
not have enough money, said
Cronin.
The UNI bill was introduced into
Ihe Senate by Senaic majority
leader Warren Anderson and
Senate Higher Education Committee Chair Kenneth LaValle and In
the Assembly by Assembly Speaker
Stanley Fink and Chairman of
Assembly Higher Education Committee Mark Siegel.
The bill, however, is not without
regulations. Under the restrictions
section of the bill il says SUNY is
directed to maintain its current level,
of institutional and program offerings.
According to SASU Communicalions Director Pain Snook, the bill
will pass because the entire
legislature has set "SUNY as a
priority and they are iioping thai
the governor also makes SUNY a
piiority." Governor Carey's press
secretary Mike Patterson war
unavailable for comment.
Snook went on to say that she felt
Ihe legislature was embarrassed
because SUNY aid was still outstanding while both CUNY aid ($5.3
million) and BUNDY aid ($10
million) had passed.
According to Gorden, Ihe bill has
gone through Ihe Assembly ways
und means Committee and is
continued on pass Jour
/
ASP's Election Picks: Schatsky and Baitman
Pg. 11
tion in Afghanistan, Their closing statements after an hour
of gentlemanly debate focused mostly on America's image
abroad. "If we have a sensible economic policy that does
not overpromise and we couple that with a foreign policy
based on experience . . . we can help people at home and
we can restore the respect we've lost abroad," said Bush, a
former ambassador to the United Nations. Reagan said
that "we've spent most of the 20th century apologizing and
I don't know what we're apologizing for."
Would CAPSULES
riHITTItlTHIYTTTTl
Anderson
Goes
Independent
WASHINGTON (AP) Rep. John B. Anderson of Illinois
dropped out of the race for the Republican presidential
nomination today and announced he would run as an independent candidate "unfettered by party positions." " I
have chosen this course of action because it is now clear
that I cannot attain a majority of the delegates who will be
attending the Republican National Convention in July,"
Anderson said. While he will remain a Republican, Anderson said he is convinced there is enough voter dissatisfaction with President Carter and the Republican frontrunner, Ronald Reagan, to allow him to become the first
independent candidate ever to win a presidential election.
His first campaign trip as an independent will begin Saturday with stops in New York City, Washington, Atlanta,
West Virginia, Detroit, Lansing, Mich., and Boston.
U.S. Allies Imfl'dse
Caught
WASHINGTON (AP) Introducing himself only as an exGI who had been exposed to Agent Orange in Vietnam,
Max Cleland, head of the Veterans Administration, called
several VA hospitals to ask if his health had been endangered by the herbicide. To his astonishment, no one
knew what he was talking about. Dr. Paul Haber, the VA's
assistant chief medical director, took it from there. In a
conference call, he told the medical chiefs of staff and environmental health physicians of the nation's 172 VA
hospitals: "You folks had better gel your act together."
Only a few days earlier, Cleland had assured Congress that
every veteran who suspects his ailments are tied to the herbicide can get counseling and a thorough physical exam at
any VA hospital.
(AP) In Washington, a senior Carter administration
strategist said prospects are increasing that the Soviet
Union may try to seize control of the northern part of Iran
because failure to solve the hostage crisis is pushing the
country toward "paralysis" and disintegration. The official, who refused lo be quoted by name, told reporters
that if the Iranian government collapses, the United Slates
might move to protect the oil fields in southern Iran. But he
said the prospect of U.S. intervention was still
"far-fetched" and remote.
State Seeks Disaster
Aid
ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) The state is seeking up to $6 million
in federal disaster aid to help local governments deal with
-late March flooding which ravaged seven upstate counties.
Gov. Hugh Carey said Wednesday he had sent a telegram
to President Carter requesting the aid and pointing out that
some communities in Albany, Greene, Herkimer, Montgomery, Schoharie, Sullivan and Ulster counties have
already committed a total of $848,000 to the cleanup effort.
Carey also said the state is spending about $2.3 million to
repair roads and bridges damaged by the March 20-21
flooding which claimed several lives and was the worst in 25
years for many parts of eastern New York.
Reagan, Bush
Debate
HOUSTON (AP) Ronald Reagan and George Bush, the
survivors of a once-crowded Republican presidential race,
agreed Wednesday night that their most urgent task is
ousting Jimmy Carter from the White House. Passing up a
chance to tear cach..other apart in debate, the two candidates disagreed only on how much Americans' taxes
should be cut to stimulate the economy and whether Cuba
should be blockaded in retaliation for the Soviet interven-
Embassy
TOKYO (AP) Japan took a cue from European Common
Market on Thursday, deciding to reduce its embassy staff
in Tehran and direct private industry to show restraint in
signing new business contracts with Iran, which has been a
major supplier of oil to this country. A Cabinet-level
meeting headed by Prime Minister Masayoshi Ohira also
Tito Lapses Into
Anti-Nukers
to March
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia (AP) President Josip Broz Tito
has lapsed into a coma and a state of shock, the 87-year-old
Yugoslav leader's doctors said Wednesday. "President
Tito's health remains critical," his eight doctors said in a
communique. "Besides the existing comatose state, President Tito has since yesterday evening Tuesday been in
shock." The bulletin did not say how long Tito has been
comatose, how the state of shock was caused or how his
numerous serious ailments were affected. It had been widely believed before the announcement that Tito was in at
least a semi-comatose state.
Olympic Officials Call Meeting
SUNYA students and anti-nukers from all over the country are driving, busing, and hitchhiking to the nation's
capitol this weekend for the third major anti-nuke rally
since May. Participants in Saturday's "March on
Washington" are demanding a stop to nuclear power and
nuclear weapons, safe energy, full employment, and the
honoring of native American treaties. Speakers include
Barry Commoner, David Dellinger, and Dick Gregory;
music will be performed by members of Musicians United
for Safe Energy (MUSE), including Jackson Browne, and
Blood, Sweat, and Tears.
Gissen's Last
Words
The word is out. Jay B. Gissen, former ASP editor-inchief and current campus personality, has been selected to
give the Senior Speech at this year's graduation.
Gissen and his speech were chosen by a commitlee comprised of one administrator, two faculty members, and
three students. Six finalists were selected out of about 20
seniors; two finalists were chosen from the six, the Gissen
was proclaimed the winner Tuesday.
The selection committee chose ".IB" Gissen because "he
seemed to convey a strong message to the Class of 1980,"
and because "the speech was delivered with energy and enthusiasm," hallmarks of the Gissen touch.
Gissen claims he was surprised by the committee's decision.
"I'm speechless," he remarked, smiling shyly.
— Stuart Matranga
Nine-Course
Meal
Offered
If you found a restaurant that offerred you a choice of
nine dishes from all over the world, wouldn't you want to
eat there7
Well you can!
Next Saturday the International Students Association
(ISA) will be holding their annual International Dinner at
Brubacher Dining Hall.
Resident Director of Brubacher and Pierce Halls Debbie
Smith said that the annual dinner is held "to promote a
cultural exchange between students who arc American, and
students who are not." According to Smith, SUNYA has
accepted exchange students from over 85 different countries.
The dinner will begin in Brubacher Dining Hall at 6:30
p.m. and will be followed by a party.
Admission is $5.00 for members of ISA or students
holding lax cards, and $6.00 for those without tax cards.
Come sample the cuisine from China, Italy, Russia,
Puerto Rico, Germany, Bolivia, France, Japan and the
United States...
Free Tuition
_
Threatened
(AP) Iranian Foreign Minister Sadegh Ghotbzadeh today
threatened to cut off all Persian Gulf oil — not just Iran's
— if the United States mines Iranian ports. Ghotbzadeh
made the threat in an interview with Iranian radio, but he
did not say how Iran would block oil shipments from the
other major Persian Gulf exporters — Saudi Arabia,Kuwait, Iraq, the United Arab Emirates and Qatar.
Strategists have long pointed out, however, that the
relatively narrow Straits of Hormuz, at the mouth of the
gulf, are a choke point that could be exploited by terrorists
or others to block the traffic of supertankers. Some say a
few well-positioned sunken ships could block the waterway.
President Carter has threatened military action against Iran
if the U.S. Embassy hostages are not freed. A naval
blockade or mining of Iranian ports are the chief military
options under consideration. Iran would "close the gulf
and not allow a drop of crude oil lo be exported," Tehran
Radio quoted Ghotbzadeh as saying.
Indictments
at Finger
Lakes
CANANDAIGUA, N.Y. (AP) Sealed indictments handed
up by a grand jury investigating race fixing at Finger Lakes
race track will be opened May 7. John Mansour, head of
the Rochester office of the state Organized Crime Task
Force, said the two sealed indictments will be opened on
that date in Ontario County Court. The indictments were
handed up Wednesday. The grand jury probe, which began
last November, has concentrated on races in 1975 and
reportedly involved three men believed to have run a racefixing ring at the thoroughbred track.
Zemco Plans
Program
Expansion
BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) Zemco Industries, a manufacturer
of meat products, plans a $2.8 million plant expansion that
will add 100 jobs within a two-year period, it was announced Wednesday. Zemco, which currently employs about 250
in the manufacture of products such as ham loaf and
sausages that are distributed in 23 states, plans a new office,
renovation of the plant, and the purchase of new equipment that will double the plant capacity.
University professional employees may now register for
the free tuition program this summer or fall. Teaching
faculty and non-teaching professionals represented by
United University Professions (UUP) are clegible for the
program under the current agreement between UUP and
the State.
An eligible employee who meets admission requirements
and course prerequisites may enroll in one course per
semester, on a space available basis, at no tuition charge.
All other fees must be paid.
Pre-registration and early registration are not permitted
for a free-tuition course..Registration dates for summer session enrollment are June 3 for session 1; June 27, 30, and
July 1 for session 2; June 24 for session 3; and July 15 for
session 4.
For further information, call Director of Admissions and
Records Rodney Hart at 457-8996.
V
(AP) National and international Olympic officials have
called for face-to-face meetings that they hope would help
settle conflicts related to the crumbling Moscow Summer
Games. Lord Killanin, President of the International
Olympic Committee, offered Wednesday to meet with
President Carter and Soviet Leader Leonid Brezhnev in a
bid to salvage the Games, which are threatened by a multicountry boycott. Meanwhile, Col. F. Don Miller, U.S.
Olympic Committee general secretary, said in Lausanne,
Switzerland, that he hopes to meet with some of the 19
athletes who Wednesday riled a federal court suit in
Washington, D.C., against the USOC. The athletes contend the commitee illegally bowed lo pressure from the
Carter Administration when it voted April 12 to boycott the
Olympics because of Soviet intervention in Afghanistan.
They said the USOC charter demands that athletes be
allowed the opportunity to compete in the Games.
Oil Boycott
:iIItTTTYgTTtITIIXIl
DATEUNE:
April 24, 1980
J
April 25, IW
FraSAPKESIMJnfT,
SA Campaign Posters Misleading
(&t%
^y^
Some Candidates Are Adding
CASTRO-BLANCO
by Beth Cammarnta
Potentially misleading slatemcQts
in the campaign posters of several
SA candidates have evoked
criticism and complaints from SA
members Lisa Ncwmark, Mike
Levy, Frank Baitman, Steve Topal,
MARK LAFAYETTE
and Ira Somach, who expressed
their objections in interviews ThursNot Just Another Brick in the Wall
day
He ha- been Involved with the Issue* thai really conearn students:
"(SA Presidential candidate) Jim
— Fought lot SA Involvement lor poliltcal issues that af(ec)
Castro-Blanco's poster said he was
st ude ills
on University Senate, but he never
— Fought lot students tights and input at I'vcty level ol ihe
went to a meeting,"said Levy.
university
"That's misleading."
-Fought lor studenl evaluation ol the Sludeni Health Service
— Foughl lot more objvr.iive residence policies and judicial proHowever, Castro-Blanco denied
Levy's accusation.
A few of Ihe posters cited for misleading.
"That is false," he said. "I at"If its on their poster, they belter have done it.
tended many committee meetings,
and I was on Senate for five months. In that time, I attended all the
meetings a Senator should attend."
Other SA members were also
disgruntled about poster claims.
Ira Somach, coordinator of the
Assessment of Courses and
by Beth Sexer
University Senate ruled last month Teachers (ACT), complained about
The University Senate passed a that all final exams must be ad- SA Presidential candidate Gary
new Final Exam Policy Inst Mon- ministered during finals week. This Schatsky.s campaign slogan, "Help
day, according to student represen- puts " t r e m e n d o u s strain on lo Re-establish the A d . "
tative Dave Wcintraub. The bill s t u d e n t s , " said W c i n t r a u b ,
According lo Somach, ibis statestales that while this year's exam especially when students are oul> nieni Insinuates the ACT does not
schedule will remain unchanged, given one reading day. For this exist.
future exam schedules will include reason, Weintraub and another stuA groun of SA people, including
two reading days if there is suffi- dent
representative
Jeff myself, started the ACT 1 'A years
cient tune within the semester's Morgenstern suggested the new bill. ago," continued Somach. "I feel
academic calendar.
Wcintraub and Morgenstern bas- that to re-establish the ACT, you
According to Wcintraub, a man- ed the new bill on the recommenda- should work with if, and Oaty
datory two-day reading period tions of ihe Council on Educational hasn't. He gave it the initial kick to
(excluding (he weekend) is already Policy, a University Senate commit- get it going, but he didn't help it
specified under a 1975 policy. tee.
walk."
However, this policy has been igHowever, according to WcinSA President Lisa Ncwmark
nored for several years. This spring, traub, he and Morgenstern strongly echoed Somach's sentiments.
the final exams calendar only allows object to the policy clause that
"I Just feci that if somebody's
for one reading day.
allows the University to suspend or going to put something on their
Also, said Wcintraub, the
continued on page four
posler, they heller have done il,"
S.A. President
Reading Days Added To
Final Exam Schedules
Candidates
by Susan Mllligan
Students were given a chance to
listen to speeches and ask questions
of this year's SA presidential and
vice-presidential hopefuls in a candidate's forum on Colonial Quad
last night.
The presidential candidates
discussed student involvement with
and within SA, and several isolated
issues.
Gary Schatsky emphasized " a
need to work with students and
other groups such as Student Union
and NYP1RG for the benefit of the
students."
Schatsky stated, "there are problems with the current SA administration and with SA's rapport
with students."
Schatsky also voiced his opposition to the newly formed SA policy
that mandates voting students to
vote on the quad on which they will
reside next semester.
"The voter turnout will be even
worse," he said.
Jeremy "Jumper" Carlson expressed a desire for "students lo
unite on issues."
"The people now elected or currently running don't have Ihe ability
to motivate or unify the student
body," Carlson continued.
"What
we have
is a
game...everyone exccpl Jane Sidoti
has been in (SA) since they were
freshpersons...it's become a matter
of posters and people saying, 'vole
for me, vote for me,' " he said.
Carlson staled further, "what we
have is a student administration,
not a student association," and said
Page Three.
Albany Student Press
VOTE XAME 5ID0TI,
THE STUDENT'S CANDIDATE
Coma
AROUNCI CAMDUS
Sanctions
WASHINGTON (AP) A decision by European allies to impose phased economic ana diplomatic sanctions against
Iran may prompt the United States to defer use of military
force to try to free the American hostages held in Tehran, a
senior Carter administration official said Wednesday. The
official, who is deeply involved in planning U.S. strategy in
the Iranian crisis, criticized the nine European Common
Market countries for what he called a lack of strategic
understanding of the problems facing the West in Iran.
"They are not responding adequately to the larger strategic
problems," said this official, who asked not to be identified. "They've become regionalized." President Carter,
at a news conference last week, said If U.S. and allied
economic pressures against Iran fail to win the release of
the 50 Americans held hostage at the U.S. Embassy in
Tehran, "the only next step available that 1 can sec would
be some form of military action."
Kw4. Hospitals
Japan Reduces
decided to nullify a no-visa agreement between the two
countries and require all Iranians to have visas before entering Japan.
Cite Student
he hoped to see students work
together on issues from the
bookstore problems to the budget
problems.
Sue Gold also said she hoped to
see greater student participation in
SA.
"A couple of years ago we had a
Student Alliance, comprised of
leaders of groups such as Student
Union, ASUBA, NYP1RG, and
others. The people worked as a
coalition to lobby for all Ihe
groups' interests," Gold said. "I
think we should re-enstate this
organization."
Gold stated further that "none of
the other candidates have addressed
how to deal with the problem (of
student participation)."
Gold proposed grievance forums
on quads to keep SA in touch with
the students and their interests.
"I have the experience and the
SA candidate, Gary Schatsky.
Cited poor sludeni involvement.
Apathy
know-how to do it," she said..
Jane Sidoti expressed sentiments
similar lo Carlson's concerning the
nature of SA.
"SA has dwindled...now, there
are only a small amount of people
involved. We should put student
government back in the hands of
the students," she said.
Sidoti said she feels her lack of
direct participation in SA is an
asset.
continued on page four
Claims
said Ncwmark. "For instance, Gary currently operating Student Safety
lists his involvement with the Patrol does not exist, and that the
Athletic Finance Committee (AFC) current bus service needs new
as a credential on his poster. It was evaluation policies established.
his responsibility this year to see
"We have a committee that deals
that the AFC budget was moving with this," he said.
towards compliance with Title IX
Newmark slated "(Sidoti's) facts
(which deals with funding of men's are inaccurate...she^s not involved
and women's sports). He did not"
with SA."
In explanation of claims on her
However, Levy feels Schatsky's
posters, Sidoti said "the Student
poster is not inaccurate.
"Was Gary coordinator? No. Patrol docs exist, but it is not very
Did he help? Yes,"said Levy. "It's effective. I feel that if academic
nitpicking about the poster content credit is given for it, it would be
more efficient, since it would be a
that bothers me," he added.
Schatsky could not be reached ' Unversity Community Service."
Regarding the bus service, Sidoti
for comment.
Both Ncwmark and Topal said "the state feels it is only recriticized SA Presidential candidate quired to run the service from the
downtown campus lo the uptown
Jane Sidoti's posters for inaccampus. If this is the case, how
curacies.
One of Sidoti's posters calls for come SUNYA admits more
students than it can house?
"Ihe establishment of a student
safely patrol" and a "re-evaluation
"Apartments house around 2000
of current bus service."
students," she continued. "The
Topal pointed out that points on whole bus service must be recontinued on page four
Sidoli's posters indicated that Ihe
Students Must Vote
On Next Year's Quad
by Sylvia Saunders
A proposal to temporarily suspend voting rules was turned down
at Wednesday's Central Council
meeting by a 13-9 vote, according lo
Central Council Representative Artie Hanks.
Banks, who originally suggested
the amendment, said he objects to
the present rule thai students must
vole on the quad they'll be living on
next year. His amendment would
have enabled students to vote on
the quad they'll live on next year or
their current quad.
"I think Ihc present rule will kill
voter lurnout," he said. "Students
arc just not going to take the time to
go to another quad to vote."
He said lhat his concern is for
"Ihc credibility of SA." He added
thai "SA should go out and get the
vote, rather lhan make it even
harder."
Hanks said Ihc normal voter turnout is approximately 30 percent.
He said he believes Ihis already low
rigurc will decline to 10-15 percent
because of the new rule.
"You're forcing students lo trek
to u place I hey may never go," he
added. "SA should be responsive to
the students,"
Off-Campus Representative Ed
Klein opposed the amendment
because
he
felt
it
was
"unnecessary."
"It goes against the basic idea of
SA being a miniature of the government," he said. "You vole for the
people who will represent you. If
you're going to live on Indian Quad
next year, you should vole for the
representatives on that quad.'
Klein added, "You should start
familiarizing yourself with the quad
anyway. It's not that long a walk."
Klein said he didn't thjnk the present rule would decrease voter turnout because people will be anxious
to use the voting machines. "It's a
novelty," he said.
"The perfect situation," he continued, "would be to have six
voting machines on each quad.
That way one would be for Indian
reps., one would be for Stale reps.,
etc. But that's impossible because
we don't have enough machines."
continued on page four
Oneida Indians Sueing NY State
by Beth Cammarata
"First, the Oncidas do cede and,
grant all their lands to the People of
the Stale of New York forever."
These words arc part of a treaty
written in 1788 at Fort Stanwix
(northwest of Rome, New York)
that is one of the bases for a current
property rights suit being brought
by Ihe Oneida Indian Nation of
Wisconsin against the stale of New
York, according to SUNYA Assistant Professor of Anthropology
Jack Campisi.
The suit involves some four to
five million acres of land in central
New York, covering an area bound
on the north by the St. Lawrence,
on the south by the Susquehanna,
and including sections of twelve
Counties in between, as outlined in
treaties made with the Oncidas in
1785 and 1788. Named as defendants in the suit are the state of New
York, Broome, Chenango, Cortland, Herkimer, Jefferson, Lewis,
Madison, Oneida, Onondaga,
Oswego, St. Lawrence, and Tioga
counties, some 200 municipalities,
and about 60,000 individuals, who
own more than two acres of land in
the disputed area.
"One of the claims in the suit is
that the Oneidas were defrauded.
The eighteenth century meaning of
'cede and grant' is either lease or
sale, and Ihe Oneidas thought Ihey
were leusing Ihe land. The government led them to believe this until
1792, when il interpreted the agreemenl to have been a sale," Campisi
said.
"The Oncidas actually only gave
up the agricultural rights to the
land," he said. "As late as 1786,
New York state supported their
right to hunt and fish in the area.
But in Ihe 1870s, darns were built
that cut off the run of sturgeon and
other fish. When Ihe Indians complained about this, the state said,
'Well, we said you could fish, but
we didn't say there would always be
fish to catch," he explained.
"In 1974, there was a U.S.
Supreme Court decision on Ihe
Oneida Indians that permitted them
access to the courts," which had
previously been denied to them, according to Philip Tarbell, Specialist
in Indian Culture in the state education department. "According to the
laws of the land," said Tarbell,
himself a full-blooded Mohawk, "if
you bring over laws of land ownership, and you don't follow them,
you obtain land fraudulently. You
then have to rectify the ownership
of the land.
"The Oneidas currently have a
reservation of 32 acres of land," he
continued on page four
April 25,
Page Four
Albany Student Press
being fraudulent.
the Student Associations of some
"What actually happened is that other institutions do. Castrothis was my Student Services Com- Blanco particularly noted an antimittee project last year," Baitman apartheid stand should be taken.
continued from front page
"We should use our power
waiting to be voted upon. Next said. "I came up with a charge for
Monday, Gorden doesn't expect this group and talked it over with politically," Castro-Blanco said.
any problems with the bill's passage Dean of Student Affairs Neil
because he feels there is strong sup- Brown. Then we went to Mark and
asked him to pass this through his
port in the Legislature.
But, even if the bill passes in the committee, which he did. That was
Legislature, the ultimate decision his only involvement. He didn't do continued from page three
lies with Governor Carey, and the anything substantial."
' curtail the reading day period
Lafayette could not be reached
Chair of State Division of Budget
should they run into a time profor
comment.
Howard Miller. According to
blem. Weintraub explained that
Snook, Miller's office is where the
such a clause creates a
"buck stops in New York State."
"contradiction... bet ween policy
Miller could impound all or some of
and practice."
continued
from
page
three
the $22.3 million. Mr. Miller was
"I am coming from the outside,"
unavailable for comment.
she said.
Sidoti hopes also to bring
together groups such as SU, SA, continued from page three
and Off Campus Association
Presently SA has nine working
continued from page three
(OCA) on issues such as security.
machines which will be located at
evaluated. Students as a whole must
Jim Castro-Blanco said he thinks
the five quads and in the campus
have a say in what happens."
"SA is in trouble."
center. The current rule says you
"We need to motivate peoThe claims on the posters of Viccmust vole on the quad you will live
P r e s i d c n t i a l hopeful
Mark ple...get people involved," he said.
on next semester. Alumni quad
Lafayette also came under ques- " I care about SA and the residents may vote on the quad or in
tion. Baitman cited Lafayette's students."
the campus center, according to
claim of fighting for student evaluaCastro-Blanco said also that "SA
Klein.
tion of health services on campus as should take stands on issues," as
Bill Introduced
Exam Policy
Campaign Forum
Voting Machines
Posters
Indians Sue
continued from page three
said. "What kind of recourse do Indian people have? Do they have
any?" he asked.
According to Campisi, who was
hired by the Native American
Rights Fund (a law firm that
handles Indian claims), " T h e
theory of the laws is that the Indians are a dependent people. They
are a trust of the state. This means
that they are not a foreign nation or
equivalent of the state, and can
therefore not sue the state in a
federal court, by virtue of the
eleventh amendment to the state
constitution," he said. "They can,
however, sue through a stale court,
and this is what they are doing," he
said.
The Oneidas are split into several
different factions as a result of
disagreement over forms of tribal
government. Several different suits
have been initiated by various factions since 1970, but any decision
on the suit will benefit all the
Oneidas, Campisi said.
SA Attorney
would stay. I stress maybe, because because I was not aware that I was a
that's what he stressed. It was my member of the committee," said
continued from front /.age
responsibility to see that we'll be Orden. "I thought I was there just
delayed the task force because "my c o v e r e d . ' '
to observe. I did not feel that 1 was
mind just wasn't into it" after the
"I was told that he wanted more in a place to question the judgment
recent SA election fraud scandal.
money, and that after three years it of the person who appointed me."
"That's funny," said Lester. might be time for a change," said
"I was charged with a respon"My view is that they're trying to Rothbaum. "I have picked up a lot sibility, and I did not know that
make this decision their own. 1 >if feedback about Jack Lester, and that included working with Jack
don't see how a few weeks will it's been mixed. All those factors Lester," said Rothbaum.
make any difference." Lester cited jombined led to the formation of
Both Lester and SA Vice Presihis own appointment, which occur- the committee."
dent Tito Martinez believe that the
red is midsummer and took effect in
"What I told Lisa is that I didn't entire SA Legal Services Program
the fall.
want to sign a two-year contract," should be reviewed before a search
Newmark began the search after said Lester. "When I came to for an attorney is undertaken.
receiving indications that Lester Albany Slate I made a three-year
"Before we look at a new lawyer
may not return in the fall. She commitment, and three years is
or even see if we need a new lawyer,
claims to have discussed this enough for anyone." Lester stresslet's say 'stop' — let's look at the
possibility with Lester as early as ed that he remains uncertain as to
budget operations," said Martinez.
last October, when a salary increase where he will be working in the fall.
"Let's look at the student interns,
for the 1979-80 acadedmic year was
According to Orden, Lester was
negotiated. Newmark claims to not informed that a search for his let's look at the original priorities.
have plainly told Lester that SA replacement had begun. "Jack Let's see if they need lo be
could not afford to grant a further found out about the search for a revamped to meet the changing
increment in 1980-81, as he new lawyer through the grapevine," needs of the students. Then you
decide if you need a new lawyer, if
demanded.
he said. "As far as I know, Brad
it's necessary to bring someone in.
"I have to look at the long run," (Rothbaum) did not tell him
If that's not done, the program will
she said. "If salary is not a variable, ;ither."
greatly suffer, will be held back.
then 1 have to look at what is a
Between Sunday night and Mon- Otherwise, a new person will just
variable. After I made the decision day afternoon, in the first 14 hours,
to search, he (Lester) said maybe he I did not think about who to notify. walk in with the same goals and
continued on page nine
Summer 1980
at C.W. Post
Sara Ellen:
(The best sister in the
whole
world)
\*
Love, Aron
Ride needed to
Stanley Kaplan on
Sat.'s Call 457-8821
Happy
Handy
Surprise Lake Camp
A member agency, of the Federation of
Jewish
thro nies
• sh Philan
Philanthronies
On campus interviews & slideshow
W e d , May 1st Campus Center Room 370
GENERAL COUNSELORS A N D SPECIALISTS
(Waterfront, tennis, arts crafts, performing
arts, campinq and hlkinq, sports)
$450-700
Can also earn up to 9 colleee credils
while working at camp.
Dietary Laws Are Observed.
D e a r Ingrid,
»
• ;
Lecture: "MH.IIN In the Ancient World: Industry and Trade" by
professors Paul Walluce, Frank Koueky, James Muhly, David
Mitten, and Michael Werner. Saturday, April 26, 10:00 a.m.-5:00
p.m. CC Assembly Hall. Public is Invited. Free!
Preview
^ »
International Film Group Film Picking Meeting Meeting of voting
members to pick films for next semester. Suggestions from the
community are welcome. Location to be announced, Date Tuesday April 29, 7:00 p.m.
(
Concerts
)
JSC-llillcl and UCB Present: "The Purvarlm" Israel's top folk
music duo, known to nil as the Israeli Simon & Garfunkcl. Advance ticket prices (on sale in CC lobby until May 2): JSC $2, tax
card $3, general $4. Add.50 cents at the door. Don't forget, the
Parvarim will be here at SUNYA in the Indian Quad Cafeteria,
May 3 — Saturday night at 9:30.
Music Department Senior Recital — David Coldmun Piano
Recital — works by Bach, Uecthoven, Chfipin. Debussy and
MARK
WEPRI
FOR
SENATE
others. PAC Recital Hall, April 27, Sunday, 3:00 p.m.
. Freeze Dried Coffeehouse Mini-Concert Mlchoeh, McCneesh and
Campbell — on fiddle, guitar and hammered dulcimer, this trio
has a good amount of diversity and skill as they create an ageless
sound, performing rich, traditional music. Also appearing,
SUNYA's own Larry Nachl. CC Assembly Hall, Fri. and Sat.
April 25, 26, 8:00 p.m.
APRIL
28,29,30
SUNYA Music Department Senior Recital — Soprano Lori Willnsky will give a recital featuring the works of Handel, Mozart,
Ravel and Strauss. In addition, baritone Robert Farquharson will
join her in presenting the fully staged production of The
Telephone, a delightful comic one-act opera by Gian-Carlo
Menotti. Admission is frccl Recital Hall, PAC, SUNYA. Tuesday
evening, April 29, 8:00 p.m.
^ t a l k i n g abo,,,P°n»s
J M Mill.'. Shuhhul Services Traditional: Friday nights at 6:30 and
Saturday mornings at 9;30, all in Chapel House. Liberal:
Chavnrah holds services every Friday night m 7:30 in Humanities
lounge, HU 354.
Wanted For Fall'80
Tellers For
Credit Union
-great experience
-only 1-2 hours/wk
-get involved
for more info call
Beth 7-8952
Amy 7-8991
Don't
get pregnant.
Class Of '82
presents
Use Contra-Foam.
I w o n ! risk damaging my body
with the Pill or the IUD. I ve
discovered Contra-Foam.
WITH CONTRA-FOAM'S
PATENTED SINGLE STEP
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CONTRA-FOAM CONTAINS
APPROXIMATELY 30
• APPLICATIONS BUT I T S
SMALL ENOUGH TO FIT INTO
YOUR POCKET OR PURSE.
CONTRA-FOAM IS AVAILABLE
WITHOUT PRESCRIPTION AT
A
LOCAL STORES.
required)
OFF
All others: $ 5 0 . 0 0
Summer courses are also available at the Suffolk BrSnch Campus.
Brentwood, L.I. (516) 273-5112 and in the
Mid-Hudson region (800) 942-1976 (toll-free in NY. State) or (914) 446-4792.
/
r
Summer Sessions Office
LONG ISLAND UNIVERSITY
c.w post center
HOMEMADE LASAGNA
SPAGHETTI'MANICOTTI* SEAFOOD
STEAK'PIZZA
Free Anlipasto Buffet with Dinners
FREE DINNER
A Q R E E N V A L E , N E W YORK 11548
An Equal Opponunity/Alfirmitiv* Action Institution
Please send me the Summer 1980 Bulletin.
L
•
Good lo, on. FREE DINNER ENIHEE o, PIZZA will, lb. porch... ol .nolh.r
Dlnn.i I ,,•,« o, Plan ol tqo.l o, g,aalc, value
Thl. coupon good I I rl.r Vlnayaid llr.t.,i,.„, Sunday Ihiu Thur.dav only.
Moil ptaaanl coupon. Good thru May 9. 1980.
1470 W E S T E R N , AV. • A L B A N Y
/
Price Includes:
Deluxe motor coaches
Accomodations at the Beautiful
Downtown Holiday Inn
(in heart of city)
For reservations & more info, call
Eric: 457-5231
Scott or Jeff 457-5045
J
Seetnal
May 2 - May 4
Class of '82 members:
$40.00 (tax c a r d and I.D.
Three 'ay and evening sessions begin May 19, June 23, July 28
Weekend College classes begin June 28, 29, July 12, 13 or 14
Address.
City, State, Z i p .
Resource Developmental Office PHONOTHON Volunteers needed to assist students, faculty and alumni in making phone calls to
alumni and friends of the University to solicit donations. A buffer
and brief training period are included in this fun and rewarding experience. Alumni House, April 21-24, April 28-May I, 6:00-9:30,
Call Tom, 7-7989 or Cathy, 7-5004.
Class of '82 Meeting This is your last chance! Come to (he
sophomore class meeting on Sundays, 9:00 in CC 358. Learn about
your government and be an officer next year.
Theatre Council Celebration A musical theatre event April 25 and
26 (Fri. & Sat.) in Lab Theatre — PAC. Sealing limited — free admission, get ticket one hour before. 8:30 p.m.
AMIA/WIRA and Miller Brewing Co. Present the 2nd SUNYA
Golf Tournament Open (o alt students, faculty, staff, University
employees. S14 includes golf, buffet dinner, awards, etc. Deadline
— must be paid by Wcdncsdny May 7 in CC 130 or Lecture Hall
SB 36. Western Turnpike Golf Course, May 13 (Reading Day),
I0:00'a.m.
A WEEKEND
IN
MONTREAL
I Happy !
[Birthday j
667 Graduate Courses
665 Undergraduate Courses
29 Special Intensive Institutes and Workshops
Name
Miscellany
if unable to b e the.
contact: Carol Selge- 2 2 5 Park A'ive". South NY.NY
1 0 0 0 3 , Phone: 2 1 2 6 7 3 7 4 3 0
u n v a i i H a B M ^ B K M H a a H
Page Five
Albany Student Press
COLONIAL
QUAD
VOTE
Birthday
We a l l l o v e y o u
D.
A great time to discover the C.W. Post learning
experience: innovative programs, outstanding resident
and guest faculty, flexible schedules, excellent
facilities on a beautiful campus.
April 25, 1980
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Ath »o« ^ ^ j w ^ ' ^ ^ ' j ^ ^ ^ ' ^ S l L — °—J
4 subletter needed for
summer. Near Bus line.
Great accomodations
situated
St
Ituated on Morris
Morris St.
FludFest *
..is coming this weekend
H
&*—*t t
*
Call Steve 455-6483 {[
SytttUgl *
What is HAP?
Time:
Brij
Besides!
great c<
pm anc
directions and informaiioh call Stacy Waite afr 7-5040-
of the top 5 pairs will be Thursday May 1st. To register, sign up in the
SA office or contact Jeff Stern at 7-8088 '
Monday April 28th
TENNIS TOURNAMENT
Thursday May 1st
BOWLING TOURNAMENT FINALS
Time: 4 pm to 6 pm
Co
^^^^^F'0^
y°ur
form
to this 'mixed' ioubles tournament.
Tucs
lsf
Time: S^gmj-
ThHHH
will be T-Shirts for the winners in each. ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
You can register in advance by contacting Paul Freilich at 7-4053
or by signing up in the SA office, You can register at the race too. *
Wednesday April 30th
TAKE-A-PROF TO DINNER
Time: 4 pm to 7 pm
Students can invite any faculty, administration or staff member to
dine w,th them on the quads this night. Tickets will be available FREE in
the SA Contact Office as of today.
Time: 7 pm to 1J, pm
The top 5 pairs from Wednesday night will compete in ladder
eliminations with T-Shirts for the winners
Friday May 1st
HAP DAY
FESTIVAL OF THE FOUNTAINS
f he festivities begin at 10 am with the playing of the carillion until
noon, when the Festival of the Fountains begins. President O'Leary will
lead off with a speech at noon.
The countdown to turning on the fountains begins at 12:14 and the
podium party will follow with music by Dean Brown's Dixieland Band.
The n u m b e r l a b e l s 1 thru 5 2 5 which are being distributed on the
quads and among the faculty and staff are for a "Meet Your Match"
contest. The first 3 groups to 3 people who met their matches at the party will win prizes.
A 'Western Union' message sending booth will be there, as will
plenty of beer, ice cream and soda.
TWS space donated by the Albany student press.
Sponsored by Student Association. The Office of the President, The Office of Student
,
Affairs and IMS.
April 25, 1980
S. A . Elections
Sectual Sex
Mon.-Wed. April 18-30
President (1)
Gary Schatsky
Jane F. Sidoti
John Palange
Jeremy Jumper Carlson
Sue Gold
James Castro-Blanco
Dutch Central Council (3)
Jeff Carone
Marybeth MB Lorich
Steve Topal
Paulette Lawson
Steven Welsh
Alumni Central Council (3)
Ray Country Vokulvich
Michael Berkowitz
David Priebe
University Senate-Colonial (3)
Artie Banks
Mark Weprin
Jennifer Butler
Ken Gordon
Neil Gelfand
Alumni Board-Class of '80
Ruth Rosenstock
Eric Levine
Dave Gross
David Bodek
Mitchell A. Chaitin
Mark Borkowski
Jim Mitchell
Mike Faber
Ed Klein
Leslie Yakubowski
Craig Weinstock
Ed Grodsky
University Council (1)
Gary Schatsky
Sue Gold
Jane F. Sidoti
Jason Wertheim
Vice President (1)
Frank.Baitman
Brian'Levy
Mark Lafayette
Dean Betz
Colonial Central Council (3)
Lori Peppe
Artie Banks
Gabrielle Gerhard
Thomas J. Serpe
Andy Weinstock
Off-Campus Central Council (9)
Rob Feldman
Paul Kastell
Glenn Shore
Debbie Boo-Boo Gray
Jon Cohen
Ken Bulko
John Suydan
Bruce Fox
Eric Forman
Trapper John Wenzke
Levack O. Gardner
Bob Maxant
David Benson
Jimmy Zenny
Rob Rothman
Denise Weglarz
Indian Central Council (3)
Jeff Stern
Paul Freilich
Amy Adelman
Peter Weinstock
Kevin Cunningham
University Senate-Indian (3)
Paul Freilich
Mark S. Lafayette
Brian W. Dunn
Graham Silliman
Peter Weinstock
Ira Somach
Dave Rich
SASU (2)
Jason Wertheim
Mitchell A. Greebel
Bob Alloca
Terrianne Falcone
State Central Council (3)
April A. Gray
Steven Blinder
Mike Stenard
Rob Saunders
University Senate-Slate (3)
Mike Stenard
Sheryl Bloom
Gary Klein
ZODIAC N
The United Church of Canada is
sure to get some raised eyebrows
over this one.
year.
In what may be a first for an edict
The U.S. State Department
on sexual ethics from a church, the recently charged that several hunUnited Church of Canada — the dred Russian citizens may have
church with the largest Protestant been killed when Anthrax bacteria
denomination in Canada — says accidentally escaped from a germ
that married couples shouldn't warfare facility near the town of
worry about being completely Sverdlovsk.
faithful to each other.
The Soviet government denies
In a report on sexual ethics, the any connection between the acciChurch also stated that sex between dent and germ warfare research.
singles can be right under certain However, Soviet officials say that
circumstances, and that homosex- some residents of Sverdlovsk
uals should be admitted to the became ill and died because of
ministry.
Anthrax-tainted meat.
Said the Reverend Dr. Robin
Soviet journalist Mark PopovSmith about the new edict, "We'll sky, however, has told Science
get clobbered for this by some of magazine that he has learned from
our members."
sources in Sverdlovsk that a
poisonous cloud of Anthrax
No More Nuts
bacteria escaped from a germ warfare plant and infected workers at a
Here's good news: Americans nearby brick-making factory,
will no longer be considered
Popovsky alleges that about 1000
neurotic.
deaths occurred, adding that the
The American Psychiatric figure would have been higher exAssociation reports that starting in cept for the fact that the winds carJuly, it will remove the word rying the germs shifted, carrying the
"neurosis" from the Association's deadly bacteria away from the town
Diagnostic and Statistical Manual itself. Popovsky claims a similar acof Mental Disorders.
cident also involving many deaths
So what will we be called if we're occurred at the identical facility in
no longer neurotic? From now on
1958.
the organization says if Americans
have problems, rather than calling
Cut-up
them neuroses, they should be
simply considered "disorders."
A Lansing, Michigan, man who
claims he heard one of the surgeons
say "Oops" during an operation
Soviet Slip
that was notcned, has won the right
A Russian science journalist has to sue his doctor.
told Science magazine that about
The patient, Rulilio Orozco,
1000 Soviet citizens were accidental- alleges In his suit that the mistake
ly killed in the alleged biological during the operation resulted in a
warfare accident in the USSR last blood clot, eventually causing one
t
University Senate-Off-Campus (7)
Rob Rothman
David Benson
Mike Tinkler
Bob Maxant
Ronald E. Freilich
Al Gordon
Brad Coleman
Irene Bleiweiss
Keith D. Martin
David Pologe
Jeff Morgenstern
Neil Gelfand
Scott Wechsler
Gary S. Silverman
Trapper John Wenzke
Tim Payne
Paul Kastell
Fooney Cruz
Jimmy Zenny
All students must vote at the quad they will be living on next year.
Seniors vote on the Quads they presently live on.
Those living on Alumni next year may vote either on Alumni or at the Campus Center.
Off Campus Students vote in the Campus Center.
University Senate-Dutch (3)
Irene Bleiweiss
Corey Bandes
Brad Rothbaum
University Senate-Alumni (3)
Antony Duke Iovelli
Don Winter
of his testicles to atrophy.
In his complaint, Ospzco claims
that in the middle of the unsuccessful operation, he heard one of
his doctors say, "Oops, I cut in the
wrong place."
The Michigan Supreme Court
overturned a lower court ruling in
the case this week and ruled that
Orozco has the legal right tp sue the
surgeon who was ip'charge of his
operation.
Chic Crime
r4Lv
ffwwr - STATE l>
930
'(F
^tfc
Henry Of BSERiMUSIC
ADMtTMff H
titled Naked Came the Stranger,
and its plot was cooked up by a
newspaper columnist named Mike
McOrady who set out to prove that
anyone could write a best-selling sex
novel.
McOrady asked 26 of his
newspaper colleagues to each, independently write one chapter of a
novel about a husband and wife
whose marriage falls apart because
of a string of illicit affair^.
McOrady says he gave his writers
only two rules — first, there must
be an unrelenting emphasis on sex;
and the second was that "true excellence in writing would be bluepenciled into oblivion."
Naked Came the Stranger eventually sold 100,000 hard-cover
copies and millions in paperback.
According to McOrady, royalties
from that publishing put-on continue to roll in every six months.
ment for doing work around the
homt*
The organization crusading for
this goal is called "The Wages for
Housjwork Campaign:" Its president, "-6elma James, contends that
most women are being systematically ripped off by Oie America
economic system.
a As James sees it, millions of
American women are' toiling away
at home — doing the housework
and taking care of children — so
that -their husbands can be free to
joil .away at the office. However,
she.»sajp\ while the man gets paid,
trfe woman doesn't.
Her solution to all this is in the
form .of three demands: first,
women should be paid for their
housewqfk', whether or not they are
marrieefcfrhave children; second,
the pay Should come from the
government; and third, the government should get its money from big
industry.
Jamcs-aVgucs that industry is the
entity responsible for paying wages
for housework because industry is
the one whb profits when a man,
freed of chores at home, is able to
work.
'
Studio 54, once the disco. Mecca
of the jet set in New York City, has
been sold for a reported $5 million.
Former owners Steve Rubcll and
Ian Schrager reportedly were forced
to sell the club after New' York
authorities revoked their liquor
license.
Liquor authorities revoked the
club's permits after Rubcll- and
Snort It
Schrager began serving three-alid-ahalf year prison terms for federal
Snuff — once the rage during the
income tax evasion.
SA Attorney
The pair had stated when they eighteenth century — may be makwere jailed that they would con- ing a comeback.
The British medical journal continued ffum page Jour
tinue to run Studio 54 from behind
priorities and try to pick up the
bars, but the loss of the liquor per- Lancet reports that researchers
pieces.'" .
mit apparently caused most of their from the London Institute of
"If t leave, and there's a good
Psychiatry and New Cross Hospital
former patrons to go elsewhere.
likelihood thai I will, iherc has lo be
The club's new owners have vow- are recommending that cigarette a good transition," said Lester.
ed "to bring the club back to where smokers switch to snuff.
"We have lo get someone who's acLancet says that smokers could
it was before."
ceptable to all segments of the stuswitch to the scented tobacco
dent body, not appointed by an adpowder "relatively easily" since it
ministration on its way out and noi
Trash Pays
would provide them with the same
accountable to the students. The
surge of nicotine to the blood
Twenty-six journalists continue without the harmful effects of in- only real desire I have is that the
new administration be able to do
to receive royalty checks for a haling it into their lungs.
this in a systematic, deliberate
steamy, sexy novel they ghost-wrote
Other advantages to snuffing orderly way."
14 years ago.
rather than smoking, says the
According lo Ncwmark, ihc new
The 1966 novel in question was magazine, are the fact that snuff
does not contaminate the at- SA administration will be given the
mosphere for non-users, nor in- opporlunily lo participate in Ihc setroduce any harmful by-products cond round of inlerviews, for
finalist candidates.
into the user's body, such as carbon
"They'll be asked to sil in, bill
monoxide or nitrogen oxides.
whal kind of input can they give?"
Lancet quotes the researchers as
asked Lester. "There should be an
saying snuff could still produce cerevaluation of ihc program, an
tain components of the smoking
assessment of goals. When I came
habit including a "variety of
on board, there wasn't really much
aromas, attractive packaging and
as far as a program. There were no
intricate sensorimotor rituals which
internships, no proactive program.
add to lite pleasure and social
If I leave here in Ihc fall, I don'l
aspects of the habit."
want lo sec it all collapse because of
And that's nothing to sneeze an adminislration that made a hasty
about.
decision without any thought. The
decisions that are being made now
do not have proper foundations,"
Discwasher
he said. "I wanl lo feel, when 1
leave, lhal I did all I could for the
RSO Records has come up with a
program and lefl i! in competen.
new process which the company
hands. It leaves a bad taste in you
hopes will enable its investigators to
mouth if you come back six monthquickly spot counterfeit records.
later and it's dissipated. I'm ai
According to RSO's Al Coury, employee of SA. Whal can I dr
each of the company's new albums about it? Whal can I do bin let it be
is being treated with a secret
known?"
chemical that is invisible to the nakCouncil vs. Legal Services
ed eye.
One thing that Lester will be doHowever, by using special equipment, anti-pirate investigators ing is appearing before Central
reportedly can spot the chemical Council at its May 7 session, to advise its members lo reject any deciand thereby tell it from a
sions hastily made by Ihc lask force.
counterfeit LP.
Central Council Chair Mike Levy
Although lite process is not
believes that (he task force is atregarded as foolproof, Coury
tempting to push through a proclaims that it should help deter the
posal as a result of conflicts betcounterfeiters of most RSO albums.
ween Lester and SA. "It strikes me
He says that the first album to be
as quite stupid lo try to get rid of an
treated with the secret chemical proattorney because of a personal concess is the Bee Gees' "Greatest
flict," he said. "It's a matter or
Hits" album.
more a personal conflict than of
The FBI has estimated that the looking al what has been done. 1
RSO company alone has suffered
haven't seen Jack's record yet, but I
losses of about 30 million dollars
finally Ihink, he's got all the aspects
over the past two years because of
moving."
counterfeit albums.
Levy praised Lestqr's performance in forming SA's Legal SerHome Work
vices Program over the last few
years, and favors granling him a
If a New York organization has salary increase if that will be an inits way, millions of women in the ducement for him to stay on.
future will be paid by the govern-
Ml STAKS
J=5£NT
Class of '82 Council (11)
Kathy Remondino
Judy Greenbaum
Eric Horowitz
Barbara Beanie Stedge
Paul Kastell
Scott Wechsler
Neil Gelfand
Jeff Shore
Mike Stenard
Steve Topal
Maryellen Sunchoff
Rob Rothman
Alicia Rudin
Page Nine
Albany Student Press.
^
S
Food Coop T Shirts
Now on Sale
$4.50
$4.75
for
for
91 ZFD
MEET THE CANDIDATES:
"ON THE PODIUM"
members
non-members
Tuesday- April 28- 8-9 pm
Interviews with S.A.
Blue,
Beige,
and
Yellow
Available
Pick them up Mon-Fri in the Food Coop
Have You Ever Wondered About The
Mechanics of Predicting Election Results?
Learn about them from the Director of
Statistical Research of CBS News 1980
Election and Survey Unit
President and Vice President Candidates
and Call in YOUR QUESTIONS457-7777
Presented
by
Math
Students
Association
I, Joseph Frei, would like to
announce my resignation from
I would like to thank all my supporters for their effort and urge
I them to support Jane Sidoti.
international Students Association presents
International Dinner
We must take a few steps beyond the busy
Very few students are going to have the opposters, past the flashy slogans, and through portunity, much less the desire, to contact the
the rumors and popular faces.
candidates and bombard them with quesWe, as students, will be faced with the task tions and topical concerns. Most would norof voting for leaders for our Student Associa- mally vote on the basis of the posters, pamphlets, handshakes, and the like. This was
tion.
And we, as students, must make certain the committee's purpose.
that the best possible choice is made, a choice
We put before you the culmination of our
that will better the quality of campus and stu- sixteen hours of rather intense questioning,
dent life here at SUNYA.
arguing, analysis and debate. The process'
As in past years, the Albany Student Press rigidness was intended to ensure that
formed a candidate endorsement committee, qualified leaders will be planted firmly in SA
comprised of reasonably informed, soil.
reasonably intelligent editors and managers
We scanned the pack for a president and a
who are fairly versed in campus issues. Their vice who we felt could work well with others,
knowledge of campus affairs, and their who could eliminate any existing or potential
chance to see most of the candidates in action cliques and walls, who could begin to restore
during the year: this was the committee's credibility and integrity to a student governedge.
ment in the Capital with a storage of unused
power and potential.
We want a continuous and well-built
system of communication with the students
via a network of media, forums, quad visits,
and referendums; not elected officials who
decide on their own what is best for
thousands.
The committee also looked- at intelligence,
character and past performance, how each
stood on issues, their integrity and their plans
for dealings with faculty, administrators, and
students.
Our leaders must be well-versed in university policy, they must be responsive, and they
must fight like hell when it deems appropriate.
As the past has shown, these are not easy
jobs. Less than promising candidates have
had ineffective terms, and even promising
SA President
the1980 SA Presidental Campaign
"Sample design and decision making for
estimating
election
results"
Friday, April 25, 4:30pm
ES 143
ASP Endorsements - Securing the best possible
APRIL25&26 8*30
EXPERIMENTAL THEATRE
presents: ^
dishes from all over the world
Dance to follow.
candidates have turned in disappointing per
formances.
And so, after two full days behind closec
doors, the ASP endorsement committee ii
unanimous in its support for Gary Schatskj
as SA President and Frank Baitman as Vice
Working together, a Schatsky/Baitmar
team has the best shot at offering SUNYA
students progress, integrity, balance and purpose.
And it's about time.
Endorsement Committee
Rich Behar
Laura Piorentino
Rob Grubman
Debbie Kopf
Ron Levy *
Aron Smith *
• presidential race only
(Photo: Bob Leonard)
Schatsky- Fact Finding Fighter
A week ago, Gary Schatsky would not run for financial reasons. His supporters wanted him in the race
and put up the funds themselves.
The Albany Studeni Press endorses Gary Schatsky
for SA president due to his varied experiences,
outstanding leadership qualities, and plans for the
Association.
In meeting with Schatsky and in observing him
throughout the year, the committee found him to be
intelligent, dynamic, and demanding.
He also has one characteristic which is an asset for
the job — Schatsky is a financial whiz.
Gary is probably best known for his work with
(against) the Follett-SUNY Bookstore in obtaining
J contract alterations, student discounts, and policy
modifications. For many* years, SUNYA studehts
have felt themselves up against a wall — trapped by
the prices and policy whims of a merchant which has
exerted an effective monopoly on the SUNYA textbook market. After an exhaustive study of
bookstore finances, and comparisons to similar
operations at other colleges, Schatsky approached
t h e management with facts, figures, and workable
solutions which have since been instituted. Once he
knew that students were behind the reforms, as
demonstrated by the well-publicized sit-in, he took
the lead assertively and effectively.
His philosophy is simple and to the point — "You
better know your facts well, and then you fight like
hell."
It is important for any SA president to have extensively dealt with the legislative branch, and to be
aware of the procedures and peculiarities of Central
Council. Schalsky's two-year service on Council
places him within this context.
Besides executive ability and legislative experience,
we were pleased with the variety of his activity.
He has worked extensively on UAS, possessing an
understanding of its finances, and worked toward
feasible alternative board plans. He helped expand
the credit union and its financial assets, worked for
emergency phones on campus, helped re-establish the
ACT course assessments, was Class of '81 president,
a Finance Committee mcqiber, Athletics Finance
Committee Chair, etc.
The list is extensive.
Besides his past accomplishments, the committee
was overwhelmed with his plans — plans which we
felt could be implemented once Schatsky was given
the key.
He wants to open communication with referendums whereby students can propose, enact, or reject
legislation passed by SA. This idea is quite extensive
and complex. Yet if Schatsky can make it a reality,
then we will finally have a democracy.
Tying groups together for joint efforts, systems of
food coupons, a nutritional snack bar, and a legal
challenge against unwarranted holds on student
records — these arc just a few more.
What the committee found in Schatsky was not an
assertive politician with empty plans and accomplishments. We examined his track record, tied it
in with his character and plans, and got a lot of
positive feedback.
SA needs a fact finder to lead students, and his
peristence and perscrverancc will be assets in dealing
with administrators.
After this past year of relatively weak leadership,
progress, and communication, Schatsky is the one to
bounce SA back with a thrust. He has stressed the
potential power SA has stored up behind the paperwork and parliamentary ruts, and if given the go-
ahead, Schatsky will come around.
Gary is not very well liked by the present administration and this fact disturbed us. But then we
looked deeper and found this to be an asset.
The present SA administration is a slow-moving
clique behind walls. Little attempt has been made to
bring students into the group as can be cited by the
lack of ample succeeding freshmen and sophomores
in SA, the absence of leaders visiting students on the
quads, one newsletter in the fall, and ho letters or
columns in this very newspaper by present leaders.
What's more important, not a single referendum on
an issue was sent to students to see how they
themselves feel,
The only fault we found in Schatsky is that he can
be too pushy, and at times, overbearing. But channeled appropriately and with others' watchful eyes,
this can be a true asset.
The time has come for constructive change and
reorganization, and the ASP feels that this can be
found in Gary Schatsky.
(Photo: UPS)
Words by Tom Jones
Music by Harvey Schmidt
Directed by Lesley Reff
Brubacher Dining Hall
6:30 p.m.
Saturday, April 26, 1980
Free Admission
Seating Limited
members or tax card
without tax card
Please dress
appropriately.
SA
Baitman- The Moral Candidate
Performing Arts Center
Lab Theatre
State University of New York at Albany
$5.00
$6.00
Vice President
Tickets available 1 Hour
before curtain
PAC BOX Of FICE - 457-8606
Funded by Student Assoclaton
l**tt*Mtv at Albany
tuadU
The ASP endorses Frank Baitman for SA Vice President based on his utmost sincerity, his experience,
and his untapped potential for a more effective student government. We feel his activity in a whole
variety of campus groups and his association with a
diverse set of people coupled with a realistic sense of
SA do qualify Baitman for the position.
What the endorsement committee liked best of all
about Frank was his stable, yel open character. He
has proved himself to be assertive, yet not aggressive
in past performances with both students and administrators. Drop Frank in a room packed with
angry dogs and, chances are, he may come up with a
workable solution.
Fran* is the moral candidate, he hasn't a
distasteful word for many and he is not one to waver
from side to side when faced with opposition. Student concerns are more important to Baitman, and
the committee believes him. "Politicking" and SA
terests don't come into his picture.
Serving two years on Central Council, and chairing
the Student Services Committee. Baitman achieved
reforms in refrigerator contracts, housing contracts,
book discpunts, and bus grievances.
His familiarity with campus resources and his
knack for common sense, compromise, and redress
has gashed much red tape so well known at SUNYA.
As a Vice President, Baitman would hopes to
separate academics from student services and to
eliminate the "office manager" aspects of the role,
changes which are long overdue for an administration's effectiveness.
Students may not see many brilliant and elaborate
changes with Baitman, but the ability to move a gray
office into one of clarity would be his.
You can forget about cliques, stagnation, and
scandals with Baitman as Vice. His personality
wouldn't let it happen. He's too damn moral. This
guy really is out for students and SA needs his services and his leadership badly.
A Schatsky/Baitman balance could be one of the
most progressive, effective, and focused administrations in recent SA history.
Presidential Assessment
Jeremy Carlson
Sue Gold
/Phoro: t/PS/
fMbnro: UPS)
His panicipaiion and experien
in considerable activist work for ir
fe« years in the Student Union (i
Coalition Against Nukes, SAVE S U N Y .
and the Albany Peace Project
concerned with the effects of the
budget cuts o n SUNV in ; : : .
SUNYA in specific, and .
: :': J.rened again;: i I ; i ; : > : i r . A larger p a n '
cern is in issues of natior primarily the draft, war, nuclei
and ecology.
The main, and signil a m
with considering Carls:.-, at ar S.A
deal
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Contents
«4s
University Conceit Board
As group leaders we have found SA
unresponsive to our needs. Their understan
ding of our goals and projects have been
negligible. Since SA has no knowledge of
what happens in our respective groups, the
'budgeting process has been a difficult one, for
both us and SA. We feel that we have af
|fected many more students than SA proper,
yet SA only seeks us out when they need our
help. For these reasons we are supporting
Jane Sidoti for SA president since she has
been responsive to our needs. She knows our
problems and has dealt with our issues as an
active member of several SA groups. We will
not be ignored. We urge you, as concerned
students, to pick up your tax cards and show
'your unified support for Jane Sirtoti
Thank you.
PRESENTS
GRATEFUI DEACI
Tickers
Sound & Vision:
Mclrtin Mull o n c e
wanted to be God.
Now he stars In Serial,
a film about trying to
meet God. And Willie
Nile wants to sell a
million records. For
details, m o s e y on
down In page 9 a .
C C 764
11:00 A M - 2:00 pivi
ON SAU IN
The
Studen
N o t e b o o k : Eb, ih
wanderer and Flo, thi
librarian. Both arel
journeying through
time and space -and
chance to meet in the
SUNY library o n e
uneventful
Friday
afternoon. It's love at
first flight on page 4 a .
F e a t u r e : What's his
Honor, Mayor Erastus
Corning like? Former
ASP news editor Jill
Haber talked with
Albany's Shah — a
glimpse of the man
who has ruled Albany
since 1 9 4 1 . See page
5a.
W E NAVE The BEST
AVAiUbU Tickers
Bur
Evan Gold-chairperson University Concert
Board
vice-chairperson UAS Board of Directors
Ellen Dinner-vice-chairperson Speakers Forum
Ronald G. Hock-Legal Services Director
Noreen McKeon-Food Co-op Manager
Feminist Alliance
Eric Foreman-chairperson Albany State
Cinema
Joe Frei-former SA presidential candidate
Eric Block-treasurer of Telethon '80
Steve O s t e r - Former Managing Editor of
the ASP.
Saul Gonzalez-treasurer of Fuerza Latina
M.ke Fried-Albany State Cinema chair elect
Dave Montanaro-University Concert chair
elect
John McKenna-AMIA
Nicole Dumont-Food Co-op Manager
Amy Auerbach-Record Co-op Manager
Paul T. Heneghan-WCDB Program Director
Scott Inswald-Record Co-op Manager
The
Student,
Notebook:
With
graduation closing in,
this week the Friday
Observer goes off the
Wall and takes a stab
at songwriting. Meanwhile, across the
Atlantic Sea, we catch
a glimpse of Sandcastle magic and secret
p a s s a g e w a y s . London's calling on page
4a.
April 2 5 , 1 9 8 0
TIIERE ARE NOT MANY
U f T SO QET ThEM SOON.
F i c t i o n : In defense of
poetry, this week's fiction page presents, for
your listening and dining pleasure: alliteration,
metaphor,
hyperbole,
onamatapoea, simile,
synecdoche, oxamxia
and iambic
pentameter. Discover the
versatility of verse on
page 1 0 a .
&f)is. Wttktnh
al lljt
Campus I
M M I
y / J Cttittt
S u r v i v a l G u i d e : Al
~~~|Su>
JLsu N Y A , s n e a k e r s
may be essential for
survival. They just
might make you read
(aster
and
work
o n g e r . Check out
what's shakln' on page
11a.
k
-Y<» °
A
<ROODqf UTflcfl
C e n t e r f o l d : The inside
story
on
Crossgales. The people behind It, the people against It, The
Pyramid Construction
Company is forging
ahead wilhils plans to
buy 167 acres of
precious wilderness
and turn it Into yet
another
megashopping mall. Find
out how and why on
the c e n t e r f o l d .
Survival
Guide:
Getting a degree in
English can be as easy
as
quoting
Shakespeare and the
fact is, you can fool
some of the teachers
all the time. A seasoned
SUNY
"undisclosed" major
takes a poke at this
venerable department.
To be or not to be . . .
on page 1 1 a .
Next Week: T e n Y e a r s
Photograph Of t h e Week
Featuring The Beat In
Country Rock & Swing
A SI LECTION OF TINE WINES
D I S P E N S E D I ROM OLW
HI C IMIAllVI W N E IIAIIIU I •.
S o u n d & Vision:
Daryl Hall Is a seasoned vet and Cowboy International Is a new
New W a v e b a n d . Bolh
have albums jusl out
and both will surprise
you. Read all about it,
page 8 a .
A f t e r Kent State
The Editor's Aspect
The
Zone
The graduate stood In the parking lot, his heavy black gouun
weighing on him like an oppressive heat blanket. Amid a whirl of
conjuslon — mothers with sweat dripping onto made-up
faces,
fathers trying to hold the camera still, and other graduates, frocked In
black, hugging each other, uiaulng goodbyes — this graduate eeked
through the crowd to get In the middle of It. Cars blowing horns, and
a teary eyed little girl who lost her mommy, circled him. The mad
frenzy of the late May afternoon circled him. He felt like an axis of a
huge wheel. The wheel spun furiously but In no direction and in less
than a half hour the wheel slowed its revolution and stopped. The
kids and the snap happy fathers and sweating mothers had gone.
Even the little girl had found her mommy and left. The graduate was
left alone In the parking lot, in the axis of a wheel that ceased to be.
The sky on the edge of the world seeped with red and yellow
streaks as the sun settled. The opposite sky on the other edge was
stained purple, the color of death. Stars Ignited, a silver sliver of
moon rose. It was the twilight of just another day.
The graduate turned away from the dying myriad pastiche of the
sun and walked towards ihe purple edge and the highway. Cars sped
along listening to Ihe radio. Il was just another highway up there. It
would take him auiay, further away from the dying ambers, further
towards ihe purple horizon, further along . . . the twilight zone.
You are entering another dimension; a dimension of space
(closing In) and a dimension of lime (running out). But before you
start on thai long journey Into the unknown we'd like to give you a
preview of what to expect from life on a little planet called Earth. It's
a planet of great greens and blues when viewed from an extraterrestial's eye view. Yel It's a planet thai at any moment could be extinguished by the bloody hands of ignorant men whose values of
greed and sublimated lust preclude an appreciation for those blues
and greens. Il is a planet run by men who take the natural and the
supernatural (or granted. Case in point; the Pyramid Construction
Company: an organization that prides Itself on its ability to rape
nature, kill existing species, and steal Man's most precious natural
resource. It does so so il can build shopping malls and parking lots,
great palaces of preformed sleel and plastic. These malls have
become shrines for the people who flock to them who think they'll
get satisfaction o( their needs in those antiseptic, Muzaked halls.
They are halls of spiritual vacuum, with plastic potted plants, carcinogenic meals, and vulgar lurid ploys to exploil our mosl Incipld
weaknesses. In fact they are so vulgar they would be laughable if we
could forget about all thai death il look to gel them built.
Only God can make a Iree and only Man can destroy them all.
A piece of advise from the twilight zone lo your home town: only
you can prevent ihe thrasher,
___^_^__^___^^__^_______
Spiritual G r a f f i t i
"If you didn't care what happened to m e .
And 1 didn't care for you.
We would zlg zag our way through the boredom and pain,
Occasionally glancing up through the rain.
Wondering which of the buggers to blame
And watching for pigs o n the wing."
- Pink Floyd
"The truth Is written all along the page. How old will 1 b e
before I c o m e of a g e for you?"
-
A C O M P L E T E LINE
O F VOUR FAVORITE
MIXED D R I N K S
ALL VOUR P O P U L A R B R A N D S O F BEER A N D ALE
O N TAP PLUS A FULL LINE
OF IMPORTED BOTTLED O E I R S
HOT BUTTER FLAVORED
POPCORN
NEW VORK STVLE
SOFT PRETZELS
Editors
Stuart Matranga
B o b O'Brian
FRANKFURTERS
S T E A M E D IN BEER « • •
W/RAUERKRAUT50'
Associate Editor
Rob Edelstein
ail (Eijis Wttkenti m &h t Hub
Oe.atlue Arts Editor
S u e Gerber
Jfrfoap & &aturt»ap april 25 & 26
0 p.m.-1:30 a.m.
VniumliB Auxiliary thrulcea &u0tuiurtb
— — — _
Yes
_J!«™miv/tiiiBji»
Hi
Design and Layout
Ron Levy
Sound & Vision Editor
Cliff Sloan
Staffwriters: Al Baca, Bob Blau, Edlili Beitiscm, Torn Bonfiglla,
Rube Cinque, Lisa Denenmark, Andrea DIGregorlo, Jim Dixon, Dave
Gaynslcr, Cindy Grelsdorf, Beth Kaye, Larry Kinsman, Thomas
Martello, Steve Osier, Mark Rossiur, Gary Silverman, Laurel
Solomon, Audrey Specht, Bruce Wulkan, Greg Zarlder
Graphics: Sue Benjamin, Evan Garber, Marlv Qatanl
D i v e r s i o n s : Vinnle Audio
C o n c e p t ' My Cards Ltd.
r,1t:r£K-lZj%2x&*mr-'***Ba
Aspects
The Student Notebook
Page 4a
Bob. O'Brlan and Sue Gerber
Hot Licks off Euphoria
Ribbons of Rhetoric
anyone might possibly call, without fear of being Instantly rebuked, art, provided her with
the chance to do just that. The steady flow of
denlmed youths, eager to carve out their Utile
niche in the receding hairline of individuality,
dissolved Into the background like a fading
photograph, dimmed by unrelieved memories
or perhaps by too-frequent handling. Through
the haze she found a face and focused in on
that face; it was a perfect face, wonderfully
alive, In the midst of Ihe decay.
Eb was growing impatient and tired from the
premature spring heat. He looked around, finding no consolation In the pitch-black pavement that with the sun had sired a waterfall's
mirage only thirty feet away. The old man, encouraged by the attention and intrigue that is
afforded him and others of his like by the grace
of their age and lot, continued.
"You can't be too eager to find the Standard
Oil. You must have patience, and these days a
patient person Is rare."
"Very rare," chimed in Eb.
"Well done," observed Jack as he bo.ircled
a SUNY bus headed uptown, In search of
something that promised to be longer lasting
than a busrlde, or even an old man.
And in a flash, eyes met, clashed, and
averted no more. To Flo, It was more than just
a stormy stare; all those pent-up hopes and
dreams of a thousand years being unleashed
and their collective strength proved too much
to contain the floodwall.
Eb noticed the librarian was staring at him.
Unsure how to proceed, he squared his
shoulders and walked up to her and asked
with a serious face, where he might find the
men's r o o m . *
Fridays were her worst days; just having her,'"asylums" and giggled Inwardly) as mercanfour toughest classes would have been bad tilism, capitalism and Christianity,
enough; but compounding that misery was the
"Old man," Eb began In awe-struck yet infour hours In the library — that insufferable qulsltlve reverence, (or the white-haired sage
library where tiresome freshmen would go to was quite a sight to behold — particularly on a
ask those routine questions: where to find the muggy Friday afternoon — bundled up like
Readers' Guide; the men's room; the PDA; that In a dark, ugly olive-green Irenchcoat,
and bleak seniors, ebbing Into their futures, to 'this deposll of oil, you have seen It? Tell me,
read the Times (she would spy; front page first old man." Eb began to fidget In deserved apor crossword?) or to Xerox notes — which prehension.
But once inside, It was easier to cope with;'
came at precisely the wrong time of the day —
the hottest hour, 2 p.m. — and today, to Flo, the library, to Flo, became each lime, a vault,
magic
retreat where rules were followed,
it seemed all too much
Eb and Jack were told by the very old and calculus worked and logic reigned. For Flo,
very wise man with the long and Impressive this structured sanctuary was the hurricane's
white beard who was sitting In his own urine eye; the dizziness and mad pace of out there I
ort Quail St. that their journey would soon end - random and mercurial - could be organlzand they would Indeed be able to rest assured ed Into subject, author, and title; letters and
that somewhere In the Immediate and un- numbers could be used together to quantify
charted vicinity there lies a deposll of Standard and to modify: Like a time-released drug flnOll waiting with unlrammeled patience to be ding its way Into her system, the soothing
extracted from the asphalt-covered earth on savage of the library calmed Flo, becoming
which they stood,
more rapid and more thorough as Its properYou see It was Good Friday and all ihe gas Hes became manifest.
stations In Albany were closed.
"Don't be so eager, sonny," ihe modern
She would have liked, just once, to have day oracle replied and even Jack began to feel
been able to spend a Friday, barefoot and uneasy struck by the notion that the old man
aimless, with nothing better to do (though was either delirious or under Hie Impression
there was always something better to do, she that Eb was an Italian.
"Please don't call me sonny, sir, we are In a
knew), than fling a frlsbee or partake in lhat au
currant podium ritual without dwelling on hurry," Eb managed amidst blinking and
such abstractions as "four-polnt-oh" or hands-in-thepocket anxiety.
"gee-are-ee"; but Flo accepted her presliced
Having no cause to differ from the usual
lot as all good Catholic girls do: believing in
stream of Fridays, this day progressed along
having been firmly implanted years before, Ihe usual sequence of bumps and ridges Ihen,
without challenging — at least outwardly — a break, a lull (Ihe 3:15 lull), a minute to lake a
that Ideology which has bore from its fecund mental coffee break; take a human peak at the
loins such honorable institutions (she thought cold walls, conspicuously devoid of anything
Friday Observer
Another Plaque On The Wall
With commencement ceremonies about a
month away and warm weather beginning to
make podiating a daily pasttlme, several
severe cases of senlorltls have been spolted At
SUNYA. The class of 1980 will shortly be only
a memory, but we refuse to fade out quietly,
Not without an official senior song, at least. So
seniors, clip this and save — it is our unifying
anthem as we struggle through the last month.
Sung to the tune of Pink Floyd's "Another
Brick in Ihe Wall,**
We can't wait 'til graduation,
Had our fill of RCO.
Enough of higher education,
It only made our minds real slow
All I want is to
Not come back In the fall
Finals, papers, Incompletes,
Last assault on our minds
Doing work Is really beat
Seems to be a waste of time
(This verse Is sung by a choir of one hundred
Dutch Quad JAPS)
Hey! You! Professor!
Leave my ass alone!
AH 1 want is to
Not come back in the fall
We'll return to old Lawn Guyland
Marry boyfriends for their bucks.
Accounting majors, three piece suits
Forget Big Doms, think Big Eight
Soon we'll all be grumpy coots
Payin' taxes, ain't it great
Hey! You! Professor!
Leave my ass atone!
London Calling
Hey! You! Professor!
Leave my ass alone
All I want Is to
Not come back in the fall.
We'll be rich and never silent
Go to shrinks and say life sucks
Hey! Youl Anyone!
Touch my ass I'll sue!
All and all I'm just
Far too good for you
So we're leaving good ol SOOONYA,
I'm sure It hates to see us go
Hopln' that real life don't rulnya
Think of what we've paid to know.
Heyl Vlnce! O'Leary!
Hand that sheepskin out!
All and all It's just a
'nother plaque on the wall. . . •
Richard Schenkman
The Old Gray Mayor
He Is What He Used To Be
Albany's citizens first voted 32 year-old
Erastus Corning II their mayor in 1941
and have been re-electing him ever since.
Corning swears by the job: "I love It.
I'm always active, doing a lot of different
things. I'm In a position to help people.
Albany Is small enough so you can see
most of the people who want to s-.'e ;ou
— I wouldn't care to do this In
i city "
Jill Haber
Coming's Interest Fn politics • terns from
his family history. The firsl Comings
came to America In the 1600':. and have
lived In Albany since 1812. Coming's
great grandfather, Erastus Corijlng I,
served as mayor from 1834 to 1837 and
his father Edwin was New York's lieutenant governor In Ihe lafe 1',120's. The
family made lis fortune In railroads and
real estate in the 1800's.
chambers.!
_ tain lo run with wine when there's a party goBut I won't see II as a monument lo mysell.
I want to build It on the face of a cliff lhat lias ing.
I'm just thrilled by the Idea of being responsible
Ihe waves smashing against the bottom. I want
Now don't think I'm getting ridiculous, f for something that will last so long. I've always
to get up In the morning, look out of the tower don't want any crown jewels or anything, had strong Ideas about posterity. In grade
window, and breathe In some fresh sea air. I although a stereophonic video projector school my friends and I Would always discuss
want to look out of the window of Ihe Great would be nice for the Chapel. I Just want a
what should go into a time capsule. Once
Hall, over breakfast, at the sheep roaming place to live that will be here when I die. That
when we were having an addition built on to
over the fields, grazing lazily. I want to fire the will be here when my children die. That will be
my house I took a letter, some clippings, and
old cannon on New Year's Day or some other here If the fire balls from the nuclear holocaust
some cash, put them Into an envelope, and
suitable occasion. And I want Ihe Great Foun- gut every building In the world.
made sure It was sealed Into the wall. The Idea
that somebody would, In a long, long lime,
read It, Inlrlgued me. And it still does.
Somebody will come across the gutted remains of my ruined castle, and say,"What
really went on here? What did they do? Whal
did they like? How did they come lo build this
incredible place?" The same questions I asked
when I saw Ihe Scottish ruins. The ones thai
made me want to build a castle.
Who knows, maybe if I'm the one who
builds Ihe castle, who lives in It, and who dies
seeing it still being redesigned and Improved,
I'll know the answers to those questions I posed about Margaret's or James' castles. I'll have
a piece of that great Posterity that floods my
thoughts when 1 sit In a castle and just Imagine. (
philosophy and support being an upstate
Democrat. Democratic support is from
New York City but the philosophy is
upstate."
So Corning found his niche as mayor
and has remained there long enough to
make him the longest-tenured mayor in
the country. In the decades at the beginning of this century, Albany was a solidly
Republican town. Then, Democrats lead
by party boss Dan O'Connell, charging
Ihe Republicans with corruption, rousted
tlieli opponents from power In the 1921
elections. The Democrats made the city a
party stronghold and have not relinquished it since.
When O'Connell, who chaired the
Albany County Democratic Party died in
December of 1977, Corning assumed
parly leadership for the remainder of
O'Connell's term saying he would step
down when the term expired. But after
successful surgery on an arthritic hip
joint, Corning changed*his mind, forced
out rival Charles Ryan, and was elected
to the chairmanship,
Coming from a well-to-do first family
background, Coming went to private
boarding schools as a youth. He received
his college education at Yale where he
Corning declares: "For reasons which 1
studied history, government, and math.
After graduating Phi Beta Kappa, he have kept lo myself, I decided it was betwent Into the Insurance business, but at ter for me to be county chairman than
him. My health improved and I stayed
on."
In Ihe three years since O'Connell's
death. Coming has consolidated the
Democratic parly In this area under his
leadership. The Albany machine, instead
of dying out like similar organizations
which once ran New York, City and
Boston has remained in power ovef the
last sixty years by a patronage system of
granting city jobs and allegedly granting
preferential property tax assessments.
Yet Corning, who leans forward over
Ihe desk lop when the subject is politics,
claims he has no inlerest In political
power.
"Politics is « game like golf — you play
to win. I have fun with it. There's nothing
1 want out of it. .1 love the city, the people,
the Democratic party. 1 have a good
the age of 2 5 was elected to the State time."
Assembly. He moved on to the State
He admits, hbwever, that being mayor
Senate, serving a total of six years In state
does have its drawbacks occasionally:
"You get tired sometimes before the day
government, but Corning soured on
Is out. And you're always in a sweat
legislative work.
about money — there's never enough
"I learned In the legislature that if you
money to run this city. There are always
do one good thing a year it's an acproblems of administration when a large
complishment. I had <, good chance at
number of people are responsible to
governor once, but I had no interest In it.
you."
You've got a peculiar mixture of
Castles I n The Sky
"Maybe the sun gave me the power; I could
swim Loch Lomond and be home in half an
h o u r . . . " I went to Edinburgh this weekend,
and fell in love with Scotland.
I once bought a trllobyte fossil in Nevada
because I wanted to have, in my possession,
something that was 300 million years old. But
I could never really Identify with that. How do
you visualize 300 million years? What's the
oldest thing you can think of? Even
Gunsmolce Isn't more than thirty years old.
I've never been an anthropology fan, but
when you're there with the castle and the
original relics, and an Official Guide Book telling you the stories of the great and not so
great, of the bloody selges and the giant feasts,
it Is very easy to get absorbed by the sheer
hlstarv of the thing.
I want to build a castle. Now i know that
sounds silly, but I've put a lot of thought into It
In the last few days, and I don't think It would
take more than a million dollars or so, plus the
land, to build a slone castle with some nice
wooden floors and big tapestries for the wall.
And Indoor plumbing, too. A kitchen, a big
long table for Ihe Great Hall, and a secret
passageway or two from the King's Chambers
to the wine cellar. Or maybe the guest
iPafle 5a
Feature
; P h o t o * by Sunn Stalnfcamp
Reflecting on his career as mayor, Corning says he can't think of any major
decision he would have made differently,
Including his entering the military during
World War 11 when he could have filed
for an exception. "If I thought about
details, though, I'm sure there are :;ome
things I would have handled differently."
Corning names his most dramatic accomplishment in office as conceiving Ihe
financing plan for the South Mall, a projecl which he originally o|3posed.
Currently his primary concern-, include
providing quality housing and continuing
support for the handicapped.
He reiterates his pledge lhat no studenl
will be evicted In the middle of a semester
because of violation of Ihe anti-grouper
law which stipulates that no more than
three unrelated people may share an
apartment. "I haven't had one studenl
housing complaint, in two months. The
anti-grouper law is really for safety's sake.
I'd have a war on my hands in certain
sections if it were repealed."
Safety is an issue that has been raised
by some women students requesting the
suspension of alternate side of the street
parking regulations so that they do not
have to walk as for lo their homes at night
in neighborhoods where rapes have been
reported. Corning maintains thai some of
these regulations have been modified so
that they are in effect only one night a
week, but he can not be specific about
where the changes have been made.
"The police are trying to catch this rapist.
Fortunately he's not the most violent one
I've ever heard of."
Corning declares that he's in favor of
students voting In their college communities, Including Albany, but admits
that there are problems with state laws
against It.
The mayor leans back In his chair when
he talks about his personal life. He Is proud of his wife's and his children's accomplishments. Corning met his wife
Elizabeth over the summer of 1930 In
Maine. She Is an avid hortlculturallst and
was once president of the Garden Club of
America.
Their daughter shares her mother's Interest In plants. She majored In botany at
Cornell and is working on a doctoral
degree at the University of Maryland.
Her older brother, Erastus III, followed
his father's 'footsteps to Yale where he
studied Russian and later became instrumental In implementing airline service
between New York and Moscow.
Coming shares some of his wife's love
(or gardening but prefers relaxing by
fishing, bird watching, and collecting antiques. His enthusiasm for reading about
history is still strong and he pulls a copy of
the earliest biography of Aaron Burr from
a desk drawer. "As you get older, you
learn that things are not whal they «eem.
It's Important to do a lot of inquiring
around. It's Important to learn from
history."
Corning is already assured a place In
history by virlue of his ten terms as
mayor. Although he began his currenl
term by saying it was his last, he now says|
he's undecided about seeking another
But if one can judge from history, if he
runs agalns, Albany will continue to be
Coming's domain. •
• laMaaisuK&i
The Crossgates Stor
W
hether It is butterflies vs.
bulldozers or just
hoth e a d e d housewives l o o k ing for a cause, the p r o p o s ed $ 8 5 million Crossgates
mall in Guilderland h a ;
been the source of m u c h controversy.
How Green Kas H y Valley
referring to a map made by the Nature businessmen fear the Crossgates shoppC o n s e r v a n c y , w h i c h Kenan
claims ,ing center will have a permanent a n d
s h o w e d the Crossgates land outside the d e v a s t a t i n g effect o n business In
Pine Bush area. K e n a n also says that d o w n t o w n Albany and neighboring shop-/
P y r a m i d will d o n a t e 6 6 acres o f p i n g malls. Businessmen Insist that
" i m p o r t a n t " Pine Bush land to the City of
in order for Crossgates to succeed, it
f-A Possibility
Eric Koli and
Laura Florentine)
* Potential For Corruption*
* A company applies to the State Environmental Commission (EnCon)
f o r e n v i r o n m e n t a l p e r m i t s . E n C o n c o n d u c t s extensive h e a r i n g s . T h e
c o m p a n y a n d any o p p o s i t i o n p r e s e n t s their a r g u m e n t * . S t a t e l a w y e r s
question a l l p a r t i e s . T h e p r o c e e d i n g s a r e p r e s i d e d over by a n i m p a r t i a l
h e a r i n g officer.
•k T h e h e a r i n g o f f i c e r w e i g h s a l l t h e e v i d e n c e a n d m a k e s a r e c o m m e n d a t i o n to t h e h e a d o f E n C o n , R o b e r t F l a c k e .
Overshadowing the p r o p o s e d A l b a n y
s h o p p i n g mall are possible e n v i r o n m e n t a l
pollution hazards, threats of business loss
in the Capital area, underlying political
ties, a n d the possible destruction of an
u n t o u c h e d , unique natural wetland area.
Bell points out that the Buck m o t h ,
Karner Blue butterfly, a n d the H o g Nose
snake will suffer if the mall is built.
H o w e v e r , Pyramid's managing partner, Bruce Kenan , feels that the Pine
Bush will not be seriously hurt by the
mall. Crossgates will be built o n an area
of the Pine Bush which is not of substantial ecological i m p o r t a n c e , according to
Kenan '. " W e ' r e right o n the edge o( the
Pine Bush, in fact some groups consider
us out of i t , " said Kenan • Kenan was
f
—
How EnCon Works
The
167-acre Crossgates mall In
A l b a n y was p r o p o s e d by the P y r a m i d
Corporation
of Syracuse. If
built,
Crossgates w o u l d be the largest o f
Pyramid's 3 1 malls, housing four major
department stores and 150 specialty
shops, restaurants, a n d theaters.
Opposition to Pyramid's Crossgates
mall developed from environmentalists,
concerned citizens, and businessmen
w h o feel the mall will have disastrous effects. Environmentalists were d r a w n into
the controversy because of their concern
over possible harm to the unique Pine
Bush area, site of the proposed mall. According to Gregory Bell, second vice
president of the Save the Pine B u s h , Inc.,
the Pine Bush area is a unique wetland
ecosystem in w h i c h m a n y distinct life
forms are f o u n d . " T h e Pine Bush area is
unique because it Is not near the
seacoast. Y o u can find here species not
f o u n d anywhere within a 2 0 0 0 - m i l e
radius. It's a biological thing which
doesn't exist elsewhere," Bell said.
;
* Flacke has f i n a l say over a l l p e r m i t s I s s u e d .
* Flacke is a p o l i t i c a l a p p o i n t e e of G o v e r n o r C a r e y . Flacke's p r e d e c e s s o r
was fired by C a r e y b e c a u s e h e d i s a g r e e d w i t h C a r e y o n t h e W e s t w a y p r o ject a n d o t h e r e n v i r o n m e n t a l l y c o n t r o v e r s i a l projects l i k e t h e P i n e B u s h .
"Whatever Flacke says w i l l b e w h a t C a r e y w a n t s t o h e a r . "
V
* C a n C a r e y b e i n f l u e n c e d by p a r t i e s w a n t i n g permits? Has h e b e e n i n f l u e n c e d In the past? T h e p o t e n t i a l e x i s t s ! •
region's u n d e r p r o d u c t i o n .
P y r a m i d C o r p o r a t i o n also claims that
revenues generated by the Crossgates
mall will a d d over $ 4 million to the tax
base o f A l b a n y C o u n t y , according to
K e n a n . A l s o , K e n a n said the Crossgates
mall will create 5 , 0 0 0 to 5 , 4 0 0 new jobs.
Half of these will be t e m p o r a r y jobs Inv o l v i n g the construction of the mall. And
the o t h e r half will be p e r m a n e n t jobs,
most of t h e m w h i c h will be retail sales
work.
H o w e v e r , i n an editorial the Sclienec.tady Gazette claims that m a n y of the construction jobs w o u l d not go to area
w o r k e r s . " P y r a m i d mall companies have
a history of using their o w n companies bringing in materials fabricated elsewhere
a n d i m p o r t i n g subcontractors for construction j o b s , " c l a i m e d the editorial.
K e n a n strongly disagrees, denies all this,
a n d said that, " m o s t of t h e m w o u l d go to
area w o r k e r s . "
hree citizen g r o u p s , Concerned
I Citizens Against Crossgates, Sierra
-sm
rii
••Club,
a n d the F u n d for A n i m a l s , Inc.,
are leading the fight against Crossgates.
Albany to be used as a nature preserve.
Pyramid Corporation also has their
own
butterfly
expert,
Dr.
Dale
Schweitzer. Dr. Schweitzer feels that
Crossgates will not h a r m the Karner Blue
butterfly. Kenan emphasized Pyramid's
plan to preserve a two-acre hill for the o n ly colony of Karner butterflies in the
Crossgates lands Dr. Schweitzer believes
that this hill will insure the preservation of
the butterfly in this area. B e l l , h o w e v e r ,
believes this area will not be adequate for
the survival of the butterfly. " T h e butterfly
can't survive with cars all a r o u n d . It can't
stay in one s p o t , " said Bell. H e a d d e d
that P y r a m i d is p u t t i n g "plastic Karner
Blues inside plastic m a l l s . " Bell, feels that
the corporation doesn't d o things o n
g o o d intentions, " t h e y d o it to b u y the
creased crime are s o m e of the basic
reasons C o n c e r n e d Citizens oppose the
mall's c o n s t r u c t i o n , " C h i l d s a d d e d .
In an effort to p r e v e n t the construction
of Crossgates, o p p o n e n t s have rallied
strong c o m m u n i t y o p p o s i t i o n . Their first
action a t t e m p t e d to prevent
the
Guilderland t o w n zoning board f r o m
rezoning sections o f the
proposed
Crossgates l a n d . This zone c h a n g e ,
which w o u l d reclassify the land as c o m mercial p r o p e r t y , is o n e requirement
Pyramid C o r p o r a t i o n needs t o begin c o n struction. Although
citizens f o u g h t
against r e z o n i n g of the l a n d ,
the
G u i l d e r l a n d t o w n b o a r d a p p r o v e d the
change by a close v o t e .
To
begin
construction
of
the
Crossgates mall, P y r a m i d must also obtain five permits f r o m state and local officials. T h e permits Include permission l o
use the w e t l a n d s , to divert streams, t o
discharge p o l l u t i o n into streams, to c o n struct a d a m , a n d t o grade the land. T h e
N e w Y o r k State Department of E n v i r o n m e n t a l Conservation must grant the
P y r a m i d C o r p o r a t i o n these p e r m i t s
before construction can begin. C h i l d s ,
h o w e v e r , claims that if these permits are
granted It will o n l y prove to destroy the
onstruction of the mall will entail
the destruction of over 8 0 houses,
as the bulldozing of 16 t o
2 0 acres of state protected wetlands.
On
the
business
end,
local
J .as well
Me And Mv Mall
Benefits Of Crossgates
IVrlrfen by a Pyramid Employee
For the multitudes of SUNYA students who have had trouble finding a job near school,
a cultural event to attend, or a variety of good, inexpensive restaurants lo eat at, the
answer will soon be one mile from campus. The proposed Crossgates mall will be located
just past Stuyvesanl Plaza on Western Avenue and will relieve SUNYA students of the
boredom the Capital District now offers them. Although the construction of the
^^^^^^^^
mall is
somewhat controversial, there is no controversy over the ma!
s potential benefits for
SUNYA students.
^^.ajjjaajajjBsjaBjBMSj
Completion of (he Crossgates mall will create over 2500 jobs, most of which will be
part-time, minimum wage retail jobs for which students arc often hired. There will be easy
access to these jobs via the Capital District's bus system, which travels up Western Avenue
or since the center will be a mile away, one might decide to bicycle or walk.
The mall will have a large number of stores not presently found In the Albany area.
These stores will offer merchandise of higher quality than is now available at other outlets
around town, and these stores will give students a wider variety of places to shop. Filene's
a Boston-based, high quality department store, has already agreed to be a tenant in the
center.
For those of us whose appetites are not satisfied by Wall's subs and Albany Campus Pizza, Crossgates mall will offer Cafe Square, a collection of about twenty-five different fastfood restaurants that share a common seating area. Every kind of ethnic and international
food will be available only moments away from any of the four uptown quads. In addition
t.i Cafe Square, there will be several sit-down, high-quality restaurants, as well as a dinner
theatre. This will eliminate the need to travel all the way up to Wolf Road for a decent
meal.
Above and beyond the food, the jobs, and the merchandise, the Crossgates mall will offer students a new place to go and a wide variety of different things to do. The center will
have a number of movie theatres, bars, and nightclubs each offering something to
students that isn't around right now. The boredom of the Rat, the Lampost and the Long
Branch will be assuaged by closer, more diverse forms of entertainment. Whereas the
nearest place to dance now Is Fatso's or the Rafters, Crossgates will have several places to
danc, with music ranging from disco to rock. All this to do and just minutes away from
school.
So for those of us who are totally fed up with Albany, something great Is just down the
road . . Crossgates mall. •
T h e p r o p o s e d s h e o f t h e C G M a l l is a t t h e i n t e r s e c t i o n o f W e s t e r n A v e n u e and I
R o a d (opposte Stuyvesant Mall).
must draw customers I r o m these already
deteriorating business areas.
M a r t y Finkel, head of the D o w n t o w n
A l b a n y Revitalization P r o g r a m , said
Crossgates w o u l d " c o m p l e t e l y
stop
d o w n t o w n business g r o w t h . " H e a d d e d
that the mall could close d o w n other
s h o p p i n g malls, leaving t h e m completely
empty.
P y r a m i d C o r p o r a t i o n , h o w e v e r , stressed that Crossgates mall w o u l d only
" m o d e r a t e l y affect other businesses."
T h e y believe the mall w o u l d d r a w most of
its customers f r o m area residents w h o
shop outside the r e g i o n . A c c o r d i n g to
L a w r e n c e Barss, economic consultant for
P y r a m i d C o r p o r a t i o n , " A l b a n y ' s retail
sector apparently failed to draw distant
customers into the district as effectively as
comparable capital cities In our analysis."
Barss believes the spending of m o n e y on
goods outside the Capital District has
meant a loss of about $150 million a n d
possibly as m u c h as $ 3 7 3 million by retail
merchants in 1 9 7 7 .
Regardless of w h i c h calculation is best,
Barss said that, " b y extending the range
of
quality
and
price
options
available to Capital District shoppers,
Crossgates can help to correct the
T h e y object to the mall because it will
create traffic congestion o n m a i n roads,
d a m a g e the e n v i r o n m e n t a l l y sensitive
Pine Bush area, a n d o v e r b u r d e n local
police a n d fire d e p a r t m e n t s . A c c o r d i n g lo
R h o n d a Childs, President of C o n c e r n e d
Citizens Against Crossgates, " t h e Pine
B u s h Is a n ecologically u n i q u e env i r o n m e n t a l area not repeated elsewhere
In the w o r l d . . . . Certainly the asphalt of
a 7000-car p a r k i n g lot will destroy the
Pine B u s h . " Childs also points out that
the mall will bring more traffic to the area,
creating congestion o n local Albany
roads.
environment.
P y r a m i d Is spending a t r e m e n d o u s
a m o u n t of m o n e y trying to get these
necessary state permits. T h e y ' r e s p e n d i n g $ 1 4 , 0 0 0 a d a y for the E n v i r o n m e n tal C o m m i s s i o n ( E n C o n ) hearings. T h e
E n v i r o n m e n t a l Impact statement alone
costs P y r a m i d $ 1 million a n d by the time
the hearings are over, P y r a m i d Is expected t o have spent over $ 5 m i l l i o n , according t o o n e P y r a m i d source.
Presently, state e n v i r o n m e n t a l Impact
T h e hearings, c o n d u c t e d by the State
D e p a r t m e n t of E n v i r o n m e n t a l Conservation,
will d e t e r m i n e
the
possible
e c o n o m i c and e n v i r o n m e n t a l effects of
the 150-store mall. These hearings c o n sist of cross-examination of P y r a m i d Corporation consultants by experts f r o m the
Department of E n v i r o n m e n t a l Conversation and various citizens.' groups. T h e y
will be questioned on subjects ranging
f r o m the need for more stores in the
Albany area lo the possible detrimental
effects of Increased auto exhaust emissions o n people living in the area. E n C o n w l " u s e ' h e Information gathered at
the hearings to make their decision o n
whether or not to a p p r o v e the five permits that Pyramid needs.
pponents of the Crossgates mall
lave met with limited success thus
far In their battle to stop the mall's
construction. T h e y feel that their o n l y
chance n o w to stop Crossgates Is to pre-
Oi
Sources claim that Flacke's predecessor,
Peter B e r k e , was fired because he strongly disagreed with Carey o n the W e s l w a y
project In N Y C and the future of the Pine
Bush area in A l b a n y .
C o n c e r n e d Citizens Against Crossgates
and Save the Pine B u s h , Inc., feel that
/ - Mailed In
We Don't Heed
No Nails A r o u n d Us
In Massachusetts, Governor Dukakis stopped Pyramid's plans to construct a massive
mall In suburban Lennox, by denying Pyramid curb cuts lo Ihe slale highway from the
mall. The people of Lennox fell that Ihe mall was too big for the town and would present
water sewage and traffic problems, according lo Charles Bonenll of the Berkshire Eagle.
Dukakis fell the mall would present growlh problems lor the area. Frank Keith, the
stale's Planning Director, was reported as saying, "Our position is that rural areas don'l
want to become suburbs. Suburbs don't want to become cities. And cities don't want to
become wastelands. We'll not subsidize that process in any way." s
vent the issuance of the state permits.
Pyramid's o p p o n e n t s feel that covert
pollllcal connections m a y influence E n C o n ' s decision. These groups point that
out that Robert Flacke, State Department
of Conservation C o m m i s s i o n , the person
w h o will ultimately decide
whether
Crossgates will get their permits Is a direct
political appointee of G o v e r n o r Carey.
" O n e of the other reasons w e oppose
the construction of the mall Is because of
the heavy traffic it will bring to Western
A v e n u e , Route 2 0 , the o n l y artery of the
t o w n of G u i l d e r l a n d , " said C h i l d s .
P y r a m i d plans to handle the increased
traffic the mall will bring by "substantially
I m p r o v i n g Western A v e n u e " at a cost to
P y r a m i d of $7 m i l l i o n , said K e n a n i .
Other
detrimental
effects
the
Crossgates mall m a y present, according
to C h i l d s , are devaluation of property
taxes a n d an Increased crime a n d tax rateIn the area. " T h e question of devaluated
property taxes a n d the question of In-
• = $ ; <-„<..'
hearings on the p r o p o s e d Crossgates
mall are examining Pyramid's 2000-page
e n v i r o n m e n t a l impact statement.
Pyramid Corporalion, the people who want t< i build the Crossgates mall In Guilderland,
have run Into plenty of "screaming housewives ai id shopkeepers" In the years thai they've
been building shopping malls.
The opposition Pyramid is encountering OVL the Guilderland site is nothing new.
Pyramid has built over 31 malls in several stall ; Many In spite of the wishes ol local
citizens.
Pyramid has an uncanny ability to come up with the governmental permits they need to
build their malls. When Pyramid wanted to build a mail In the Utica suburb of New Hartford, they ran into bitter opposition by environmental groups and city officials. The mall
was opposed due to fear that it would destroy a delicate, environmentally Important
wetland area and that it would^harm Utica's struggling' downtown businesses — fears very
similar to those opposing Crossgates.
Pyramid applied to the Environmental Commission (EnCon) for permits to construct
the Utica mall and was first denied the permits because .EnCon contended the mall would
destroy the wetlands. A year later Pyramid gained E n C o n s approval (or another mall
proposed on the same site.
According to Ralph Soda and Richard Benedetto oi the Gannett News Service, an EnCom source familiar with the Utica mall said thai the governor's office apparently convinced Ullca city officials to drop their opposition to the Pyramid mall because Ihe governor s
.office was "Interested" In the mall's economic development Implications.
In Burlington, Vermont, private citizens joined city officials In an 18-month light against
an 82-store Pyramid mall. Pyramid was denied the necessary permits by the District Four
Environmental Commission. They cited the damage the mall would bring to the
downtown Burlington retail center. "Public opinion might have weighted pretty heavy in
the Commission's decision," according lo John Dillon of the Vermont Vanguard.
public off."
aaasBangtfntffTfrntte
The E n C o n hearings will determine t h e fate of the Croasgate M a l l .
Carey a p p o i n t e d Flacke because he
w a n t e d a yes-man In the position a n d
that, as o n e source c l a i m e d , " w h a t e v e r
Flacke says will be what G o v e r n o r Carey
wants to h e a r . " Repeated attempts t o
contact Flacke for c o m m e n t
proved
futile.
y r a m l d contributed $ 3 3 , 0 0 0 to
G o v e r n o r Carey's election c a m paign, m a k i n g P y r a m i d the s e c o n d largest Individual contributor. A c c o r d i n g
to the Utica Dally Press, P y r a m i d w o r k e d
a r o u n d the state election law limiting corporate donations to $ 5 , 0 0 0 a year by
m a k i n g the contributions in the n a m e of
the Crossgates G r o u p , a partnership
rather than through
the
Pyramid
Crossgates C o r p o r a l i o n , the parent f i r m .
K e n a n i h o w e v e r , says that there was
never a c o r p o r a l i o n Involved and that
P y r a m i d always operated t h r o u g h the
partnership,
P y r a m i d also donated $ 2 3 , 0 0 0 to the
gubernatorial election c a m p a i g n of Perry
Duryea.
S o P y r a m i d c o n t r i b u t e d to
both
Carey's a n d Duryea's campaigns, even
t h o u g h they were r u n n i n g against each
other for the same office.
K e n a n strongly denied that P y r a m i d
was a p p l y i n g or c o u l d apply a n y Influence to any state official to influence
E n C o n ' s decision. K e n a n was unable t o
explain P y r a m i d gubernatorial c a m p a i g n
contributions. H e claimed that he wasn't
i n v o l v e d w i t h Ihe contributions a n d that
he k n e w n o t h i n g about I h e m . K e n a n
said, " W e don't have any influence o n
a n y o n e . . . . We're really getting terrible
treatment f r o m Ihe stale. T h e y ' r e b e n d i n g
over backwards lo be fair a n d in the p r o cess they're using up all o l our m o n e y . "
K e n a n emphasized that If P y r a m i d was
able to apply influence to E n C o n , the
hearing w o u l d n ' t be c o n t i n u i n g for so
l o n g and at such a great expense. A s p r o of that K e n a n believes the case will be
j u d g e d o n its merits, h e cited the
t h o r o u g h and c o m p r e h e n s i v e j o b d o n e
o n the e n v i r o n m e n t a l impact statement.
There is also speculation a m o n g antiCrossgates groups that persons w i t h
political influence m a y have bought land
in the Pine Bush area and stand to make
a large profit if the Crossgates mall is
built. O n e o w n e r of the Crossgates land is
the Muscarelle D e v e l o p m e n t C o m p a n y
of N e w Jersey. This c o m p a n y holds title
t o over 9 0 percent of the Crossgates
area. It is possible that they c o u l d stand to
profit f r o m the building of the mall.
K e e n a n said that he k n e w of n o i n fluence being applied by a n y o n e c o n nected with the Crossgates l a n d .
Sources also believe that
Albany
M a y o r Erastus C o r n i n g might be a p p l y i n g
influence o n G o v e r n o r Carey In favor of
the mall. Several employees of the C i t y
o l A l b a n y , w h o d o not wish their n a m e s
used, claim that they were cither fired o r
pressured to quit their jobs by C o r n i n g
after they came out and publicly o p p o s e d
the Crossgates m a l l . M a y o r C o r n i n g Is
the president of Ihe Albany Associate I n surance C o m p a n y , w h i c h w o u l d have a
chance t o benefit considerably f r o m
Crossgates' construction If they were tc
handle Pyramid's Insurance.
Kenan
denied that P y r a m i d w o u l d use A l b a n y
Associate Insurance C o m p a n y a n d said
that they were p l a n n i n g o n using the
Y o u n g Insurance A g e n c y in Syracuse for
the Crossgates project, K e n a n
also
c l a i m e d thai he didn't even k n o w M a y o r
C o r n i n g was connected w i t h A l b a n y
Associate, K e n a n d e n i e d P y r a m i d has
applied any Influence o n M a y o r C o r n i n g
for Crossgates. M a y o r C o r n i n g has taken
a neutral position concerning the Issue.
T h e Crossgates question Is currently
being decided In the E n C o n hearings at
the R a m a d a Inn o n Western A v e n u e .
T h e y are c o n d u c t e d dally a n d are o p e n
t o the public a n d are expected t o r u n
t h r o u g h o u t J u n e . O n l y t i m e will tell
w h i c h will prevail In Pine Bush — the butterfly or the bulldozer. «
Aspects
Sound & Vision
Page 8a
Smaller Than Both Of Them
I
've always felt that It was rather
benevolent of Daryl Hall to share his
musical spotlight with John Oates.
Throughout the peaks and valleys of their
popularity, the Hall and Oates duo has been
anything but a mutual effort. It's always been
H a l l w h o has
composed and
vocalized the
most
potent
compositions. It's
always been Hall
w h o has commanded their live
performances.
A n d yes, It's Hall
voice range and more diverse Instrumental
Cliff Sloan
prowess. One case in point Is IVar Babies, the
Hall and Oates effort of 1974 which featured
the lead guitar, production, engineering, and
supervision of Todd Rundgren, along with
sweet
to
Page 9a
Cosmik Debris
Without Oates
Hall: Sentimental
street.
Sound & Vision
Aspects
aleazy
fellow Utopians John Siegler and John Wilcox
on bass and drums respectively. Considered
by many lo be Iheir best, although certainly
not their most popular record, this LP contains
seven solo compositions by Daryl Hall, as opposed to one by Oates. Moving up to 1977,
the year that Hall recorded Sacred Songs, the
Hall and Oates duo released Beaulv On f.
Backstreet. Although a disappointing followup to Bigger Than Both oj Us, it again proved
Hall to be Ihe more potent composer and
vocalist.
Nevertheless, It couldn't fairly be said that
John Oates wouldn't be an asset to almost any
band and Ihe Hall/Oates combo Is noexception. John's most valuable asset is his voice,
which reached Its height of popularity with
"I'm Just A Kid (Don't Make Me Feel Like a
Man)" from 1973's Abandoned
Luncheonette. 1 didn't say It was great, Just merely
his note-worthy contribution. John Oates Is a
complementer, an accentuator, but not an
originator. The chances of his making It solo
are two; slim and none. His singing, writing,
and strumming have never-been anything
more than adequate.
So when Daryl Hall's Rundgren-esque
voice, one of Ihe best In the business, learns
up with the production and six string expertise
of Robert Fripp, It naturally follows that a lessIhan-central talent like John Oates becomes
expendable. In fact, after hearing Sacred
Songs, one might seriously question the future
of Daryl Hall's musical association with John
Oates: not because Frlpp Is the perfect partner
for Hall and not because John Oates Is an Inadequate partner. If It proves anything,
Sacred Songs Is a testimony to Daryl Hall's
capability as a solo artist, and on the same
token, the expendablllty of musical Oales.
"Something In 4 / 4 Time," and "Babs and
Babs," Frlpp and Hall merge for an enjoyably
tight and precision-based opening segment.
Enter Robert Fripp into the spotlight for the
finale of side one, "Urban Landscape" and
" N Y C N Y . " "Urban Landscape" Is pure,
unlyrlclzed Frlppertronlcs; a laid back and
mercifully short song which unless put under
close scrutiny, goes virtually unnoticed.
" N Y C N Y " (New York City, New York) Is the
low point of Sacred Songs. It's a Jumbled
hodge-podge of blaring axe work, Hall's street
sleaze voice, and Frlppertronlcs. It's simply
noisy. The second half of Sacred Songs Is
amply foreshadowed by "Why Was It So
Easy," a light, airy composition which
highlights Daryl's vocal versatility, seasoned
with Frlppertronids. It Is enjoyable, easy moving music that Is lacking In dynamic Impact. As
a collection, Sacred Songs Is to'j smooth
because somewhere along the line, I expected
at least one song to reach out and grab me.
But wall as I may, 1 remained distantly removed from the melodies.
If ft seemed strange that Daryl Hall and
Robert Frlpp would converge on an album,
there was good reason for It. Their respective'
efforts don't always mesh tbgether effectively
and the LP's high points come when one, Invariably Daryl Hall, Is in the forefront. Frlpp Is
no more, If as effective as John Oates, and
Sacred Songs, along with lis detracting Frlppertronlcs might Just as well be another in the
long line of Hall and Oates albums. Then
again, It could be a Hall and Anybody album.
Daryl Hall Is capable of creating a solo smash,
but not with Robert. Frlpp. Some things Just
don't mix and I'd rather hear a pure Daryl Hall
album, or the complementing Oates, than this
erratic merger. The contrast In styles is just too
blatantly obvious, and the result is an unbalanced finished product. If Daryl Hall still
wants to share his musical spotlight, he's better
off feeling his Oates. •
It's not much of a wonder why ihe 1977
material of Sacred Songs wasn't released until
1980. In the wake of Bigger Than Both Of Us
success, a departure from Oates and a formula
which bred amiable notarlety, would hardly be
a popular move. Still more importantly, Hall's,
"new" album Is produced by Robert Fripp,
who also plays gullars and "Frlppertronlcs".
Frlppertronlcs are synthesized delay and feedback techniques which create a spacey,
iclence fiction aura. While these sounds
weren't so popular in 1977, as evidenced by
Ihe commercially unsuccessful collaboration of
Bowie and Eno on Low, Bowie forged on. By
1979, with the release of Lodger, the synthesizer kids had come up with a more accessible sound which still played heavily on Ihe
futuristic sound. People like Gary Numan
picked up on the sound, and the popularity of
his synthesized single, "Cars," speaks for itself.
In fact from where we sit now, It's considered
somewlui! chic and progressive to incorporate
this Milky Way music inio one's composition!]
So what belter lime lo release Daryl Hall's solo
record, complete with Frlppertronlcs than
now?
"Sacred Songs," the alburn's opener and title cut, Is Daryl Hall a la Bigger Than Both 0 /
Us. His voice can cover a wide range of attitudes, from sentimental si 't to sleazy
street. In this case, it's an impressively pleasing
and rugged tenor; There's just no time and It's
nut the night, I'd have to face you again and
again. Although you know I'd like to stick It In,
slick It In. Although Frlpp's guitar work Is
seemingly more powerful than Oates', it
doesn't leave any traces of an alleged guitar
great. In fact, If 1 had to rely on Sacred Songs
as my sole impression of Robert Frlpp, I'd
chuckle whenever the word "great" preceded
his name. He seems unimaginative and Incapable of stylish Improvisation. Still, on the
album's three opening cuts, "Sacred Songs,"
I
He's got t h e v o i c e a n d t h e d i v e r s i t y b u t s w i t c h i n g p a r t n e r s w a a a Frlpp-off. I t
showe in his new a l b u m . Sacred Sonus.
Willie Is Here
Rob Grubman and
Elissa Beck
Nile's music Is filled wllh heavy thrashing
guitar chords, although his ballads contain
sweet sentimental value. Just when his power
triple guitar work sends you Into a frenzy, you
are brought down gently with a light airy tune.
Saturday, RPI's UPAC housed Willie Nile's
premiere concert, Although he has played
numerous village clubs, many times (Including
Kenny's Castaways on Blecker St.) as an
aramount Is obviously troubled by
the less than full houses that have
been greeting Serial, Ihe new film adapJaibei
tion of Cyra McFadden's hilarious novel of
three or four years ago. They've adopted a
new ad campaign rhetorically asking audiences why they're slaying away in droves. In
tuplcall shallow sludio fashion, they have the
6D
acoustic gullar soloist, this was the first time he
was joined on stage wllh a full power rock
band. The band consists of the two members
of the Cryers, plus drummer Jay Dee
Daugherly from Ihe Paul Smith Group and
lead guitarist Peter Hoffman.
The show kicked off with "Vagabond
Moon," his favorite and most widely played
song from his first and only album, called
Willie Nile, He played a vast majority of songs
from that album; "Thai's The Reason," "I'm
Not Walling," and "She's So Cold." Willie
also palyed some previously unreleased
songs. The peak event of the evening was
when he did Ricky Nelson's "Stood U p , "
which brought the crowd lo life.
Despite all the power and emotion put Into
Ihe, songs themselves, the performance was
lacking. His breaks between songs were erratic
and sloppy, reminiscent of teenage bands In
sleazy rented garages. He didn't know what
song to play next and read in front of the
crowd from his song list. But hey, this was his
first concert and his stage presence was
powerful enough to outweigh his naivete, His
moves on stage were reminiscent of the late
Buddy Holly.
Willie Nile's path Is yet untrodden, but only
lime will tell If this newly publicized talent will
achieve the success and recognition Ihal he
deserves. Willie Nile's "eclectic" style, which
borrows from numerous Influences, will lake
him far. .
Tuesday Weld A consistently
b r i l l i a n t perf o r m e r w h o has
appeared In a
n u m b e r o f less
than brilliant
movies.
Mark Rossier
reasons nil wrong, it is not the Mile that Is keeping people away (though It was better suited to
the book which was originally published In
fifty-two weekly installments) nor Is the old ad
campaign (which was horrible), the reasons I
think are probably more ingrained in the
material Itself. Maybe people aren't going
because Martin Mull, Tom Smothers, Bill
Macy, Peter Bonerz, and Nlta Talbot are
primarily television stars (not even stars —
persona//i/es) and they assume, incorrectly,
that Serial, like Hero at Large, Is only a $3.50
made-for-TV rip-off. The other stars, Tuesday
Weld, Sally Kellerman, and Christopher Lee
are all superb performers who have
undeservedly developed kooky, cult images
that have stopped just short of making the
stars. The cast, along with a plot line involving
the fads and fetishes of the "hip, laid back, and
groovy" people of Marin County California,
may have led potential audiences to think the
whole thing Is just a little too weird for them.
Well Serial Is weird, but gloriously, wonderfully, brilliantly weird and whatever is causing the
box office draught, it's a pity because people
who are missing Serial are missing a damn
good time at the movies.
Maybe audiences are just getting too goody
goody (or a movie as joyously bitchy as this
one. There hasn't been a good social comedy
since Shampoo and while this Is far from that
calibre, It certainly fills the void. What I think 1
like best about this movie Is its total lack of
morals (well at least until the almost status quo
ending) —J It sees the world as an open field
ready for pot shots. Nothing is sacred;
homosexuality, feminism, open marriage,
religious cults, family counseling, consciousness raising, and the ecology all come In
for their share of well placed jabs. That's not
exactjy true, the criticism is not leveled at the
ideas as much as the people who "practice"
them. What the makers of Serial find most
contemptible are people who follow trends
merely because they're fashionable. It rejects
people who follow the pack without intellectual or moral conviction and use the "new
morality" as an excuse for their own hedonistic
behavior. This Is a tricky movie for the cast,
because while everyone behind the scenes is
Up The Nile
'm not in this to be Kate Smith," blurted
out Willie Nile, explaining about Ihe
direction his music will take, and particularly commercialism. "Sure I'd love to sell a
million records . . .," but this doesn't appear
to be what moves him. What moves Willie Nile
is his music. He refuses to prostitute himself.
His songs come from his heart and his pen,
since he authors all his music.
A Serial With N a n y P a r t s
mocking the characters they have to play it tempts, frustrated love affairs, sleeping with
straight. Kellerman's marriage vow of producers for parts, and i\n aggressive stage
"You-ness, Me-ness, Us-ncss, Them-ness, mother. I let honesty Is refreshing even if what
Your-ness, My-ness, Our-ness, Happiness" Is she confesses is not. Part of the reason she has
funny only because she actually believes It. not become a star (although for the umpteenth
The players balance the contempt with sinceri- time she is again on the verge; Thief which
ty, they can reveal their shallowness only in she's making with James Caan may do the
the frequency of their emotional shifts, not the
Intensity. These people are hilarious, and
ultimately pathetic, because they honestly feel
these gimmicks will improve their lives. The
cast has to walk a very thin line between
parody and compassion and It's surprising
how many of them are up to the task, virtually
everyone is perfect. Serial is a classic example
of great ensemble acting with Mull, and
Pamela Bellwood as the nymphomaniacal
Carol standing out. Kellerman and Weld seem
to be having a grand old time spoofing their
kooky Images and they both give some of the
most relaxed performances of their illustrious
careers. The problem with writing about a
movie like this is that you want to share jokes
that depend solely on expert delivery. Telling
the jokes would spoil half the fun and Serial is
a helluva lot of fun, though it is hardly careless
in considering the serious sociological consequences of the society it depicts. This serious
side is never heavy handed, more than
anything else Serial Is one of the best com- W h y a r e p e o p l e a v o i d i n g t h i s m o v i e I n d r o v e s ? Its c r a z l n e s s s h o u l d a p p e a l as a
edies American filmmakers have been able to t r e a t , n o t a s a t e r r o r .
come up with in a number of years — treat
trick) is because she has totally rejected the less brilliant) work as Diane Keaton's sister In
yourself and go see it.
traditional Hollywood method. She turned Looking for Mr, Goodbar. In a society where
down both Bonnie and Clyde and Boh and great acting consists of screams and hysterics
Carol and Ted and Alice (she was to play Weld's subtle emersion into her character is
Alice) because she knew they were going to be out of place, yet for two decades Tuesday
hits and she didn't feel she was ready for Weld has been emblamatlc of magnificent
Tuesday Weld is a rarity in Hollywood, not
"stardom" at that point in her life. She has screen acting and if she keeps working at the
only is she an extraordinarily talented actress,
continually been antagonistic to the press and same level, the public is bound to notice, but if
she is a survivor, Her life reads like a soap
studio heads, yet after twenty years of being they don't the loss is theirs, not hers.a
opera complete with alcoholism, suicide at-
Singing Cowboys
Rock ' H * Roll Roundup
henever a new band comes out with
an album, the originality and influences of their music usually
becomes a distinct characteristic of the band.
Original Sin, the slightly overproduced album
of Ihe nu-wave band Cowboys International
displays a good
combination of
these
two
qualities.
The most obviously Influenced band member|
Is Evan Charles,
on keyboards.k™
,.:.
,
fluenced beat Wobble Is known for supplying.
This is to be expected on one of the better cuts
on the album, "Wish", only because the guitar
playing is provided by PIL's guitarist Keith
Levene.
The other members of ihe band are drummer Terry Chimes, who Is much improved
since his days as the first drummer of the
Clash. Chimes left the Clash after becoming Irritated with the attitude of some of the group's'
fans. Vocalist Ken Lockie's effortless singing
sometimes sounds like he's speaking through
the song; and guitarist Rick Jacks' playing,
while nothing outstanding or flashy, is very
distinct due in his use of an "aquarium" guitar.
This guitar produces a mellow, muffled tone
making it sound like the guitar is being played
UiaSSrflBBBBBSBB3uLXlCZ-i__——LJ
Charles al times sounds like a watered down
Gary Numan wllh repelllous chords anil li.u
Edward Pinka
Nile's t i d e rasa at H P I o n S a t u r d a y
night.
Hollywood's bad girl (she began acting when
she was fifteen and modeling when she was an
Infant), it's a testimony to her talent that she
still works. Producers know that by casting
Weld they get two things: 1) automatic sup
port of the critics for her, If not the picture and
2) a great performance. If you look back at
Tuesday Weld's career you'll find a definite
pattern; she always gives brilliant performances In less than brilliant movies. 1 don't say
she is one of the finest actresses working today
because I am a fan, I became a fan because
she is one of the finest actresses working to
day. 1 have sat through more horrible movies
just to see her performances and no matter
what 1 thought of Soldier In the Rain, I Walk
the Line, or Rally Round the Flag Boys$ she
never disappointed me. in her review of Pretty
Poison, Pauline Kael said Weld may not be a
star because "she's not the kind of actress who
let's you know she's acting the way Geraldlne
Page and Estelle Parsons let you know." and
the point is well taken. Whereas the Academy
overlooked her subtle, beautifully controlled
portrayals In Poison, Lord Love a Duck, and
Who'll Stop the Rain, she received her only
nomination for her broader, bigger (though no
monies. At other times lie manages !o sound
like XTC's keyboardist Colin Moulding, giving
the band a spacey quality with ills background
sounds and seemingly misplaced keyboard
playing.
Bassist Jimmy Hughes plays adequate bass
lines through most of the album but Is occasionally repetitious as In "Part of Steel." He is
similar to Public linage Ltd.'s bassist Jah Wobble, but lacks the effective, driving reggae In-
underwater. The use of .lacks' guitar is unfortunately a little played down on the album,
with the exception of "The ' N o T u n c " , an Instrumental, featuring Jacks' "aquarium" six
string.
The album Itself has some nice tunes,like
C o w b o y ' s I n t e r n a t i o n a l Is a b a n d w i t h alt o f t h e
right I n g r e d i e n t s . . . e x c e p t t h e r i g h t p r o d u c t i o n .
the opening cut "Pointy Shoes". This features
an unidentified harmonica player and some of
Jacks' better guitar work. "Here Comes a
Saturday" has a slower beat and illustrates
Lockie's emotionless singing.
The title song "Original Sin", is fasj moving
and sounds Ike the 'Cowboys' attempt al playing some danceable new-wave music.
"Aftermath" Is light and fast and along with the
previously mentioned "Wish", makes up the
stronger cuts on the album. This is because
these two songs seem to be more music and
less production.
Producer Dennis MacKay makes ihe songs
sound like either background music or
'muzak', especially the songs "Thrash" and
"M(emorie) 62", A previously released single
by the Cowboys, "Today, Today Fixation"
was produced by Lockle and seemed to have
more energy, a stronger beat, and a more exciting sound thanks to an even mix of the
keyboards and bass.
MacKays production gives the band a hlgloss, far-away sound which doesn't complement the groups effort, and forces repented
hearing before any listener appreciation can be
attained, New-wavers might be interested In
the band's talents or future albums by a different producer, but this "Original Sin" Is
almost not worth committing. •
Aspe
Fiction
Page 10a
Conchita Rodriguez
Nes Amies
criticism sharp. She shares my fear of bathing
suits (we bulge). I want to write her a love let
ter.
I submitted a tempera resist to a local
gallery. Judy didn't like it. "Some friend you
are/' I said.
1 slept over at Yuminko's house, and she
woke up with a red hair rooted in her Oriental
scalp. Sisters!
Home to a hungry Erica Jong and another
lonely lady. She had three days to decide the
next four years of her He. We needed beer,
but not noisy beer. We went 'o a women's bar.
I say with Meryl Kessler while she dipped a
piece of cold fried chicken into a jar of mayonnaise.
Once, In camp, when 1 was miserable
\ggg. Her running stlches are even, her because I had no boyfriend's name to carve In
the wood above my bed, I etched in my
reading scores. Thea had the good grace
never to tell anyone in the outside world about
this.
Muriel Simmons (Joanle's mother) knew we
used her Laredo machine to make cigarettes.
She also found the pipes smoking In her silverware drawer. She never told Stanley SimThin line points
mons (Joanle's father).
like a needle of succession
"Oh Phyllis!" she cried, She was crying,
folding into air.
"Your Hair. How much?"
I am her curator. I have an oil, an etching, a
I follow it doubting
photograph, a sketch, a vase. I think
that anything lasts
Michelangelo had belter watch out — he's
from one place to the next
been resting on his laurels (or live centuries.
without collapsing somewhere else.
And when I was sick she offered her poetry,
The bluest sky
brownies and honey bran. She did my dishes
and turned my dial. She bought me a pinis bluer still than steel.
wheel. "Hoses are dead," she said.
But the needle spreadsI came home for the holidays. "You forget
each point unfolds
my Frelhofter's," she said. "No I didn't. 1 need
a wider road to follow.
yuu to help me carry them in."
We drank yogurt shakes In the gazebo,
Suspicions bobbed on past horizons
through long-stemmed straws. A junket face
force me to turn and find
made its way to our table. An omniscient
the line once split now joined
glance and mouth-guarding fingers as If
whispering: "The warbler eats at noon." It said
"Are you two lovers?" Jerl answered: "Yes,
to pierce the sky at both ends.
Camel's eye, the two points lie
aren't we all?" With her lemon yogurt
where I thread my frame into the middle.
moustache, I've never loved her more.
-Lynne D. Martin friendship has its own cuisine. Swiss cheese
on bread, covered with ketchup. After-school
pickles. A Boston Cream Pie, eaten halfthawed with wooden forks In the parking lot of
the Bay Terrace Shopping Center. The largest
pancake in the world, in Ronnie Schwartz' kitchen. Ray's pizza, with mushrooms, In
celebration. Tales of mythic pastries she tasted
in Vienna, and prosaic encounters with eggplant mush, broccoli burgers, kale. Sprouts
hang from her mouth like a goat's beard; she Is
dieting. Blintzes, pirogi, latkes sit like judges in
our soft, third-generation stomachs. Food is
Jove is ours.
Friends are lovers. I have chronic infatuation. After the thrill Is gone there's still Juliette.
My friend. People have commented about the
way I look Into her eyes, say It's unnatural,
whatever that means. Well, It's not my fault.
They're violet, damson plum to be exact, like
Liz Taylor's, so f can't help It. My boyfriend
holds my hand; my girlfriend holds my Interest. We smile and say cheesecake. Three
secret worlds are born. She buys me Alice
Walker and tells me what not to read. She
holds my hand In private cause no one would
understand. Certainly not Romeo.
She has the body of an Odalisque, a mind
embracing as red earth. I like the curve of her
neck flowing into her shoulders, the way she
changes thirds, puffs when she runs, breaks an
To be understood by a man Is a remarkable
Two starlike open hands awake •
The words flashing from him
I seek the lovely
Of a real man
Who will hear
transformation
All I cannot
say.
-Valerie Major
Fromage
ywe stuff into our blind m o u t h s
^ like man
from a g e
soured and cured
e n o u g h to b e e a t e n
(that's how w e survive
not getting any younger y o u know)
milk mother man c h e e s e
muenster is
just ( 1 . 1 9 nonmember)
a fabrication of a t h o u s a n d
minute realities
the h o l e s
in a block of s w i s s
Camel s
Eye
Even the mountains^Pbnce
weren't,
and the greatest symphonies,
but an empty page.
(Even your lah-dee-dah sunsets
kindle something . . . the night?)
Jesus went down to Samaria
but I went down to Pennsylvania
where the sun set so easily
and the mountains guarded so
peacefully.
Like a rock they've got each
other,
but even the mountains once
-Gerald Thomas
^
~»
~»&
'212.63! $212.63
$212.63 for
for sneakers!
sneakers! 1I can't
can't believe
belleue it.
it, II just
"212.63!
just
can't believe It, I find it impossible to believe that you charged
$212.63 to my Macy's account for gym shoes.' Who In the
hell do you think you are, Walt Frazier or something! Even
he doesn't own that many shoes!"
"No daddy, you have It all wrong. The cost of all the
sneakers totaled up is exactly $198.31 and the remaining
$14,32 was spent on white socks and shoelaces, you see. it's
right here on the . . . ouch! Let go of my face!"
"Don't give me any of your lip, boy! I don't want to hear
anything from you. You spend over $200.00 of my money
on gym shoes, and then you have the nerve to talk back! I
just can't believe it!"
"But daddy, I really needed . . . "
"Shut up! Didn't I tell you to keep your goddamn mouth
shut? If you know what's good for you, you won't say
another word. $212.00! I can't believe It. Does your mother
know about this? . . . We'll, answer me! Does she? Goddammit, why aren't you answering me?"
"You told me not to talk."
"You cocky mouthed sonuvabitch, I'm goinj to kill you!
Get back here!"
A typical scene in a typical American household? Maybe.
The youth of this country have grown into multi-faceted
creatures, and at a time when style prevails over practicality,
It has become necessary for them to buy a different type of
sneaker to fit each situation that they may enter. For comfort's sake, it would be wrong to expect someone to wear his
basketball shoes while running in the Boston Marathon. But
then again, It is ridiculous to look down on someone for
wearing the wrong sneakers while drinking beer. It shouldn't
be a great embarrassment to make the simple mistake of
wearing your Quaalude-eating sneakers to an Acid test. It
can be pretty tough on daddy's wallet {or on your own wallet
if you're not from Long Island) to buy a different pair of
sneakers for everything you do, from going to a Yankee
game, to boogying to Earth, Wind, and Fire. Also, considering the spontaneity of America's college students in 1980, It
would be almost Impossible to predict what one will be doing
from one moment to the next.
ffrom
jealous boyfriend or an trate
Irate police ofofrom someone's lea^us
ficer. What we need to do is find a good, all purpose
sneaker.
iing
ng
Nike ~ high or low topped; leather; average price $40.
Personal experience and popular opinion tell me that
these are the most comfortable sneaker, on and off the court.
They are lightweight, yet sturdy. They provide great traction
which is a must when stealing a pass on the basketball court,
or when stealing a old lady's purse in downtown Albany.
Also, Nlkes are very stylish. Their design has won them the
title of "Gym shoe of the J.A.P." for the price, they are your
best bet for^overall performance.
fom
Puma Clyde — low topped; suede; average price $28,
At one time, the puma clyde was riding high on top of the
world of suede gym shoes. However, In the past five years,
in an effort to keep the price low, the quality of the shoe has
been greatly reduced. They are comfortable and long lasting,
yet they are a bit heavy for a low-top gym shoe. They are attractive, casual sneakers, and their narrow toe makes them
great for climbing fences. For the money, they're not a bad
buy, but if you owned a pair of clydes six years ago, you'll
notice a great difference.
Adidas Riviera — low topped; leather; average price $29.
At less than $30.00, the Riviera is one of the lowest priced
It has become necessary to find an all-purpose sneaker to leather sneakers on the market. They are great for all around
fit the personality of today's college student. It would be a bit use. Good traction, support and a lightweight build make
stupid to wear your blue suede Adidas to a formal dinner them excellent for a pick up game of basketball, or for a short
with the Governor, but then again, 1 wouldn't feel humiliated run to the store. They are hard to find, but at $28.99, they
if 1 happened to be wearing my basketball shoes while runn- are well worth a search.
Converse
Converse All
All Stnr
Star -— low
low or
or hloh
high tonoed:
topped; eanvas.
canvas, sued
suede or
leather; average price range $12.95-$48.99.
When It comes to canvas sneakers, the Converse All-Star
Is one of the lowest priced, high quality shoes. I don't recommend them for serious games, but they are great for allaround, outdoor use. They also make for'good, rainy day
shoes. High white canvas All-Stars are definitely a sentimental favorite for me, they bring memories of Boone's Farm
Strawberry Hill wine and the girl next door flooding back to
my head/Also, I'm sure most of us were wearing them the
first time we ever smoked that mysterious weed. The suede
and leather All-Star lines are well built shoes, but are also
very expensive. They are not very attractive shoes, and, at
$6.00 to $8.00 more than the Nike, not a very wise buy.
Tiger — low topped, nylon, price range $21.00 to $40.00.
Their light, flimsy build makes them adequate for running
and almost nothing else. Don't wear them in a fight, because
they impair your feet's great bone breaking ability. These
Japanese sneakers make for great slippers, but at that price
range, you'd be better off spending more on your bathrobe.
Brooks — lowtop, leather or suede, price range $23.00 to
$42.00.
These shoes are great for running long distances. As a
matter of fact, they are widely recognized as one of the best
running shoes on the market.They are lightweight, yet provide great support and their cushioned bottoms are excellent
shock absorbers. They are also comfortable for casual wear,
but aren't of much use on a basketball court. So If running
and partying are what you're into, Brooks may be the
sneaker for you.
"Did you hear me, boy, get back here!"
"Do you promise not to kill me?"
"Get over here!"
"Promise me."
"Okay, I won't kill you. /promise not to kill you. Now, tell
me, did your mother know that you hough/ all of these
shoes?"
"I'm not going to tell you."
"Well, goddamn/I, maybe then I will kill you!"
"Ouch! That hurts! Stop that! Okay, okay, wait a second,
I'll tell you. Mommy helped me pick the shoes out and right
now she's at Herman's buying me new tennis equipment."
"Oh no! That does it; me're mouing back to Buf}alol"%
Mark Rossier
When
The
Pink circus skeletons
and Empty Old Tents
Dark Silent air
cover candy wrapper grounds
Scare me.
Lonely, dead clowns are Crying
as the fun has Faded Away
Into heaven
Hell
Children's
playgrounds.
The circus wheels roll forever
and ever and
Forever . . . .
But Mortals Die
Dead
they are.
Cry, clown, Cry
Great
Ringleader
Beckons
She buys me sardines on Sunday, purple*
onions to put on my bagel if I want. And then
we sit for hours, if need be, until Eugene T.
Maleska makes sense.
Sitting in her Datsun on a dark street. She
looked beautiful. I told her. She smiled and
ate another pork rind. We made love In
silence as she drove me home.
We talked about penis sizes, tight asses and
good lays. We didn't want to stop. We were
enjoying it immensely. "Do you think they
know we do this?" she asked.
She shows us the ropes, the Nautilus room,
how to throw, how to say no. 1 love her
strength, her smile, her laugh, her mind. I
heard she sings, I am still waiting.
Mouse alert! They climb the pot-holders and
>dola| s round the burners. We huddle In my
bed and listen. Tomorrow, we get traps,
Face it, life sucks. We hale it. The cheese
stands alone. The self is in the shower. Pat
Loud looks (ot In a shroud. These were notes
we sent.
After Joanne's father died, after the
Streisands, tequilas, and ouzos, camoflage
and marijuaYia beatings, there was still us.
My sister called off the wedding. We were
both so happy we cried.
"What color day is it?" she said, I knew she
meant "Dress me."
"I'm telling my parents that I'm visiting you
for the weekend." She left with him, In his
Nova to Nirvana, left me by the phone, composing alibis,
She thinks she's pregnant. Two days later
she gets her period. We throw a party that
-SueQerber
*m4«%S~
Page 11a
thing.
Between flesh and spirit,
In a struggle to name the world,
Co-Op Lunch
9
Weren't . . .
Tom Bonfiglio
A Nan
& Shirley Beans
Suruluaf Guide
No more last
dance
with family or friends
Sit down clown, put your head
on your lap
Be Dead.
Feel no Fears, no Fears, no Fears
Just
Great Tears, Great Tears, Great Tear.
Entering the Big Sky.
-Tom Bonfiglio
night.
^
"A woman's work should always come first.
I say go. But you're in love. You're crazy If
you don't stay."
"When I'm President, I'll name you to the
Court."
"I prefer H.E.W.
"Done."
She said: "I've had to stop Introducing you
as my friend the poet. Now I just say that
you're a Dylan fan."
1 blanched. "No. How could you?" She
smiled, sadly, In Iambic pentameter. Shortly
thereafter, I began to write again.
I took the Nestle's Crunch I hid from my
brother and gave It to her. Then we played
some Blllle Holllday and talked about the
blues, . . "T ain't nobody's business If I do."
You Too Can Be A n English N a j o r
In this essay 1 Intend to tell you how to complete a major In
English at the State University of New York at Albany. If you
think that's a good way to start an essay, chances are you're
not an English major and might therefore find this piece of fill
(that's a newspaper term so get your mind out of the gutter)
helpful. Oh sure, 1 can hear all the snide sniggering (Snide
sniggering: an example of assonance — a literary procedure
commonly used by poets and essayists to emphasize a point
— question four on the 1976 Regents exam) out there, all
the cracks about a BA in English being a BA in BS. That may
be true, but there are still some tricks of the trade that may
prove helpful.
Unlike other departments, English teachers make a habit
of taking attendance, a petty Gestapo tactic to be sure, but
one that must be contended with. (Incidentally, don't try
having a friend write down your name: most teachers won't
be tacky enough to confront you with It, but they'll know,
and they'll get even). Attendance Is a fact of life, so you have
to go even if you're at death's door — especially if you're at
death's door — they love martyrs (like Beth in Little Women,
Alcott's classic with strong feminist undertones). English
teachers are among the easiest people in the world to convince that you love learning for the sake of learning. Once
during the semester, tell the professor that you won't be able
to come to class for some valid reason — then next class
come running In about five minutes late with your hair messed up. He or she will figure you struggled to get there and
your grade may partially reflect how Impressed they are.
However, completing an English major at this awe- port a less correct theory with an abundance of less correct
inspiring Institution requires more than just hauling those evidence, someone may just think you're right. There's really
tired old buns to class. You have to do something once you not much more to be said about the art of paper writing; just
get there. Teachers as a rule love volunteers, but English write the way the teacher talks and use as many of her/his
teachers thrive on them (the way Emma thrives on fantasy In Ideas as possible. One final note: don't rely too heavily on
Madame Bouary). It gives them a feeling of satisfaction. The Clifl and Monarch — they may be helpful In class dlscuslonger you can talk about why Frost repeats, "And miles to 'sions, but they're too shallow for papers.
go before 1 sleep" twice at the end of "Stopping by Woods on
By the way, If there are any English teachers out there
a Snowy Evening" (poems have quotes around the title since reading this (and I don't know why you would; don't you
they are within a work; only the important words of have to go over Volume Five of Proust or something?) you
the title are capitalized), the better off you'll be. (Incidentally know this is all fiction for a "humorous" newspaper suppleFrost never repeated the line; It was a misprint In the first edi- ment and 1 was forced to do it. I know none of it is true and
tion that has never been corrected — Frost died denying It; so do you. The name that's signed is also fictitious; I found
he felt it was redundant.) It's also good to gel In the habit of
the name of an English major and signed his name — I'm
making literary allusions. Poems are usually more Im- really a business major, honest, I wouldn't lie, except (or
pressive, but novels referred to only by the author's last name what I wrote before, of course. •
can also be effective (for example,"That reminds me of the
,
I
v
green light In Fitzgerald"). When In doubt, refer back to
Oedipus (pronounce it with an E) Rex or say "It strikes me as
very reminiscent of Shakespeare." You have to be very
careful with this, though. Get to know your teacher first; for
—James Doellefeld
example if you have Staley (and everyone should before
Interpersonal relationships among people In
they graduate) never refer back to Thomas Wolfe; he hates
a community are a significant contributing facThomas Wolfe. However, Joyce, Milton, Blake and the contor in determining the general quality and tone
flict between Real and Ideal or Rationality and Imagination
of life In that community. The dally rigors of
are safe bets. Berman, on the other hand, Is the Freudian of
teaching, learning, research and paperwork,
the department; the conflict between spiritual and physical
regularly draw one's attention from the
love and Lear figures raging on the heath in Promethean denecessity to develop and nurture relationships.,
fiance of their Oedipal complexes will probably work best
among humans that can support and sustain
here. By the way, you really don't have to know who these
persons in stressful periods of development
people are; using their names In conversation Is usually
and change.
enough.
Albany's Human Awareness Program (April
L27-May 2) Is designed as a program of acI realize that not everyone Is able to speak well in class (like
tivities that reminds all elements In the UniverStephen In the early part of Portrait of the Artist — never
sity community of the mutual responsibilities
refer to It by the full title. It's a dead giveaway that you've
we share In contributing to a psychologically
never read it and aren't even sure of It's relevance to the conand emotionally supportive educational enversation) so there Is hope in the field of paper writing. Never
vironment. The gathering of faculty, students
give them what they want; If they say eight pages make it
and staff for the reawakening of the reflecting
seven and write as If you've given the definitive Interpretation
pool fountain (May 2) has become a symbolic
and had no need to drag It out for another page or make It
manifestation of the fundamental purpose of
eight and three quarters and make It look like that's as short
HAP. Participating and supporting HAP Is a
as you could possibly make it since you were so full of . . .
personal statement of one's commitment to
Insight. However long It Is, write with confidence even If you
enrich the life of your University. Won't you
know you're wrong (although with literary Interpretation
Join us In celebrating this emerging tradition?.
there Is no wrong — some are just more correct than others).
Make your interpretation as elaborate as possible. If you sup-
Happy Admin
Vice Presidential Assessments
Concer
HRHHEHLl"'
J.B.
TRJVIA TiME'CoNcenr CORNER •CROSswond*Loqic PuzzU
MOVIE
TiMETAbU* FANTASTIC
April 27
Papa John Creach
April 3 0
Manhattan Transfer
BPI
Frank Zappa
April 26
Palace
Bob Dylan
April 27, 28
Slim Whitman
M a y 16
Glens Falls C C
Grateful Dead
May 8
Aspects
April 25, 1980
Page 12a
T H E L O G I C PUZZLE
No vie Timetable
IFG
My Little Chickadee
Bringing U p Baby
Tower East
7:30, 10:00
7:30, 10:00
The C h a m p
7:30, 10:00
Albany Slnte Cinema
Love At First Bile
Firealde Theater
North By Northwest (4/29)
Cine 1 2 3 4 5 6
From the following clues, can you explain what you think
the great love pictures of the 1980s will be about or like?
1. One of the following broke the mold of the B U D D Y
PICTURES In which men loved men non-sexually but
tenderly and yet In a very, very manly w a y . Which one was
It?
In M I D N I G H T C O W B O Y , t w o men actually cared about
each other.
8:00
In B U T C H C A S S I D Y A N D T H E S U N D A N C E K I D , two
men actually cared enough about each other to share the
same w o m a n w h o loved them both.
7:00, 9:00
7:15,9:40
7:00,8:45
7:20, 9:30
6:40:9:10
6:30|8:50
12:00
Just T II Me What Y o u Want
Rock Horror Picture Show
In L O V E S T O R Y , a husband hovered lovingly over his
dying wife, most likely because she was leukemic instead of
aggressive.
2. O n e of the following broke the m o l d of the H O L D M E ,
C A R E S S M E . D O M I N A T E ME PICTURES In which men
took to dominating physically dependent w o m e n rather than
carrier w o m e n .
M o l awk Mall
Krai ur us. Kramer
7:00: 9:00
7:15', 9:15
7:00, 9:30
Fo:vs
CI i p l e r T w o
In T H E O T H E R SIDE O F T H E M O U N T A I N , Part 1 and
2, he loved a paralyzed w o m a n whose wheel-chair kepi her
In her place of submlsslveness.
Cine 7
Gllda Live
7:30, 9:30
UA H a l l m a n
Being There
Madison
Norma Rae
In ICE C A S T L E S , he loved his blind figure skater; he proved his life by leaching her with toughness; he yelled at her
until she got It right and learned her place. It was as poignant,
beautiful, and power-yielding as putting your dog through
obedience school.
In V O I C E S , he loved a deaf w o m a n .
7:00, 9:30
Fox Colonic
All That Jazz
Serial
TO BE CONTINUED
ACROSS
1 U.F.O., perhaps
11 Mine entrance
15 Shopper's consideration (2 wds.)
16 Pedestal part
17 Oliver Twist, for
a while
18 Actress Martha
19 Canadian province
(«bbr.)
20 Gossip evilly
21 Sumnarize
22 Live
(revel)
24 World war I)
Initials
25 Refresh, as a room
26 Sea nymph
28 Kind of steel
30 Council of
.
1545-63
31 John Jacob or Mary
32 Old name for Tokyo
33 "Black Sunday" star
Bruce
35 Harness race
37 Nets' old league
40 Oscar de la
42 Very uninteresting
46 Filmy cobweb
(P) Bdward
Billboard's Top Ten
seen In the movies of the 1970s?"
7:30, 9:30
Little Darlings
C o a l m l n .-r's Daughter
Lady ar d the Tramp
K r a m c vs. Kramer
Chapr . Two
by H o w a r d P. Alv.r, P h . D .
The objective of this logic puzzle is to ask, "What is love as
NEXT
WEEK
Albums
1) T h e W a l l - Pink
4) M a d L o v e — L i n d a
5)
5
Seger
1) C a l l M e -
OH
The
Wall
2) A n o t h e r
Ronstadt
-
Pink
Michael
Whispers
7)
-
Light
Brothers
Up The
Night
The
9) D e p a r t u r e —
Like
-
4) W i t h Y o u I'm B o r n A g a i n -
"the
Bil-
Preston
and
Journey
Goodman
Brown
6) L o s t In. L o v e — Air
7) F i r e L a k e — Bob
Supply
Seger
8) I C a n ' t T e l l Y o u W h y -
Movers:
-
Cross
5) S p e c i a l L a d y — Ray,
Soundtrack
10) Damn The Torpedoes — Tom
Petty
Eagles
9) W o r k i n g M y W a y B a c k T o Y o u
1) G e l H a p p y — Eluls
Coslello
2) B e b c L e S t r a n g e — H e a r t
3} Pretenders —
in the W a l l
Wjnd
ly
Johnson
8) A m e r i c a n G i g o l o —
Hot
Ride
Christopher
6) T h e W h i s p e r s — The
Blondle
Brick
Floyd
3)
Jackson
Pretenders
—
Spinners
10)
Olf
The
Wall
-
Michael
Jackson
4) M i d d l e M a n — B o z S c a g g s
"FRONT
NEW
CENTER"
Live
9i m
Louden
Saturday, 8 : 0 0 p . m .
Jazz on the
Sunday. 5-8 p . m .
Name
Computer accessory
Motion
Half an antiaircraft gun
Congressmen, for
short
Used a mangle
Implied
Calligrapher's con
tainers
ROW
-
-
Weekends — Saturday &
DOWN
6
7
8
Floyd
3) Glass Houses - Billy Joel
48 Six-carbon substance
49 Thing
50 Nebraska Indian
52 Berlin and Wallace
for short
53 Rent
54 Pillages
of
56 "My country
thee"
57 Suffix: process
5B Lose value
60 In the bag
61 Foreman
62 Made time
63 Secondary artery
(2 wds.)
1
2
3
4
Singles
2) A g a i n s t t h e W i n d — Bob
Wainwright
CLASSICAL
-
111,
112
S-shaped molding
After deductions
Cling
New term for babysitting (2 wds.)
13 Preconceived
14 Underwater weapon
21 Censure
23 Await decision
25 Love, In Spain
27 Repeat
29 Kett of the comics
31
of Cleves
34 Infielder Jerry
36 Judd Hlrsch TV show
37 Eternal
38 Studies (2 wds.)
39 Partner for Rogers
41 Went hiking
43 Share
44 Potential guest
45 Menu Item
li
I
IA
O
E.
47 Reacted t o t h e
villain
48 "Monopoly" p i e c e s
51 E x - c a t c h e r Joe
54 D o l l y o f " H e l l o
Dolly"
55 Robert Burns was one
58 Permlssable a c t i o n s
59 Ending f o r super
FROM
THE
8-11 p . m .
— Mon-
8-9 p . m . " O n the
P o d i u m " — Meet the S A
Candidates.
PAC Events
April Events at t h e P A C
A p r i l 2 5 - 2 6 , M a y 2 - 3 , Plan It
Again,
Sam — 8 : 0 0 p . m . , Arena
Theatre
April 2 6 , Symphonic Concert B a n d —
7 : 0 0 p . m . , Main Stage
For ticrtel i n f o r m a l l o n , call Performing
Arts Center B o x Office at 4 5 7 - 8 6 0 6 ,
Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-4 p . m .
I: V
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0 MA
1c A1' It1.
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1IT
Collegiate
-
Don't Forget
day,
p . m . Sunday
9
10
11
12
"BLAST
PAST"
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It a
A 0
M
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0 0
A A
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by Vincent
tvTfH COVER 61/11"W THE HANDS OF THE'LET'S so TO MCDONALD'S', WE DESERVE
, M AND O0TCH fllWD ONCE A6ATN SATE, A BREAK
TODAY."
' SCOTT AND CHARLIE C0N6RATVLATE EACH
I OTHER ON A JOB WELL DONE
Alello
IccfKMniLAuaa on A JOB WELL toils: xorr'
T h o s e lazy, crazy d a y s of s p r i n g
'SAME TO YOU, CH/\ME
GOOD UORKl
are h e r e , w h e n n o o n e w a n t s t o d o
a n y s c h o o l w o r k at a l l . S o I n s t e a d o f
s t u d y i n g f o r that big e x a m of y o u r s
coming u p , w h y don't you catch'a
little T V . a c t i o n . H e r e ' s a q u i z t o d o
during the commercials. G o o d Luck!
1 . W h a t Is t h e c l o s i n g t h e m e o f
" A l l In t h e F a m i l y " ?
2. N a m e the Cisco Kid's horse.
3 . W h o w a s t h e star o f " H i g h w a y
A n s w e r s t o last w e e k :
4 . W h a t w a s t h e n a m e o f t h e first
medical
drama
series o n T . V . ? It
starred Richard B o o n e .
5. H o w . d i d J i m B r o n s o n travel?
6.
What
was
"The
Fugitive's"
name?
7.
8.
1. 6
2. B u l l M o o s e
3. G a r f i e l d , W . H ,
4. J . Q . A d a m s
5.. T r u m a n
Harrison
6. H o o v e r
Who
succeeded
Dave
Gar-
roway on N.B.C.'s "Today" show?
W h o played
the role of
Dr.
Glllespl o n the " D r . Klldare" show?
7. Sic S e m p e r T y r a n n l s
8. Princeton
9. J o h n C. Fremont
10. N.Y.C., Philadelphia
9 . W h a t s h o w d i d R o b Petrle w r i t e
for?
. id.
W r i t e y o u r a n s w e r s d o w n a n d brOn
Gwynne
what
and
show
Joe
scout-car policemen?
Ross
did
As far as involvement goes, Mark
Lafayette may be the most qualified candidate for the office of SA vice president. As an active member of the
University Senate, Central Council, and
Student Services Awards Committee,
Lafayette has worked to improve student life here at SUNYA.
The basic problem we had with
Lafayette was his character and his image. There exists a serious lack of faith
in his conviction, dedication, and
sincerity. To attract a student body he
must be able to project integrity and
confidence. Lafayette is still convinced
that his decision to keep quiet about last
year's election fraud was in the best interests of students, and we doubt
whether he could ever regain support
and respect quickly enough. Time spent
in that manner is time that SA may ill be
able to afford. Lafayette should always
work for SA; his project-oriented style is
needed. But a position of such leadership in SA is not the best place for Mark.
as known for its " o b n o x i o u s " attitudes
and behavior.
While he said he supported the
resignations of the initial conspirators in
the election scandal, lie voted in Council
against impeachment proceedings.
He appeared more assertive and active
than Bailman did, yet too many of his
ideologies eluded us.
Levy's active involvement includes the
position of Student Services Chair,
working to revise the housing contract,
refrigerators, UAS, Health Services, and
others. He is a member of two committees on the University Senate, on an
equal, if not better, par than Bailman.
But we arc forced to resist from endorsing Levy due to our overall impression
of his character.
Use your brain
•M
s
N C B
I It 1:
R"E i;
V B
A P i
N B s
A R M
Levy then turned around and blasted
Newmark as being a weak president, a
non-pusher, labelling her administration
I
1
Mark Lafayette
and your tax card and vote
for your choice this week
Let's get a turn-out!
(Photo: Mark Halek)
| M H
•'.-:.'
•
1W
I
i
-S[*^>-'
f
**
Dean Betz
(Photo:
Keep a close eye on Dean Betz in the
future. He has a long way to go and if he
plays an active role In the Association,
this candidate may one day become
president.
A first semester freshman, Bet/, has
absolutely no experience In SA and really doesn't know the first thing about it.
The scandal, " t h e proliferation of an
SA bureaucracy," and committees thai
seem to " d o nothing" prompted Betz to
run for the vice presidency.
Betz has been active in the Student
Union and is a national organizer of the
Albany Peace Project. In addition to
that he's done some production work
for the ASP.
His campaign is costing him 5 bucks
as compared to the hundreds most of the
other candidates have spent; he works
with Xeroxed posters, door-to-door
paigning, and word of mouth.
And what a mouth.
Betz sees SA as working merely on
short term goals in the past, while they
should
be w o r k i n g o n
longer
achievements such as eventual collective
bargaining with administrators, complete teacher evaluations, and a larger
role in budgcl-culling.
Will
Yunnan)
Dean claims that, if elected, he wants
students " o n my ass telling me what to
d o or what I've done w r o n g . " And Dean
is absolutely sincere in his concerns for
students, His efforts might be better
directed toward SASU or the Union. But
if he gains more knowledge in SA affairs, his ideas could be developed, and
developed to the point of effective SA
leadership.
The Fantastic Four
Trivia
Patrol"?
i
L
B
I
T
(Photo: Suna Steinkamp)
As far as prior involvement is concerned, Brian Levy probably has all of
the adequate qualifications to be SA
Vice President, and the ASP almost endorsed him. But we found some real
ideological problems and character
flaws which hindered us.
Like Sue Gold, Levy tended to fluctuate on issues and ideas and presented
too many inconsistencies to get the endorsement. At limes he was on the
defensive, and at other times was quite
indecisive.
Although he deems himself qualified
also for the presidency, Levy put
forth few outstanding proposals for SA
and for students in general. His aims
seemed centered around fun-oriented
projects such as musical chairs, hats at
basketball games,
Homecoming,
teaching awards, and cable TV — all
things which we could realistically do
without.
He feels that SUNYA's problem is
that it is state-funded and not " a Division One s c h o o l , " which presents very
little leeway in effectively addressing
issues.
Other remarks such as "whether a
person is competent or not doesn't matter as long as he's hard working" and
that there is " n o real wall, only as
perceived by students," bothered us profusely.
Levy also said that he never brought
the election fraud issue to light because
he assumed that SA President Lisa
Newmark knew about it and that, as
president and " t h e guardian of student
interests," he thought she was handling
the situation herself. We found this
loyalty and faith inappropriate ideas for
the Vice Chair of the Legislative Branch.
Root Boy Slim
May 2, 3
FOUR*WCDB*PAC
Brian Levy
Corner
Scott'a
Fred
ing t h e m to C C 3 3 4 by 5 p . m . M o n -
portray
d a y . A l l winners will receive a free
p e r s o n a l In t h e
ASP.
THE E X C L A A M T T O I J tuMb
NOT FROM
rsiNCE BEFORE WUR SUM BURNED HOT
ROBIN. BUT FROM A SHRIVELLED OLD
WITH NO FURTHER
EXPLANATION,
' I N SPACE, AND BEFORE WUR RACE WAS
FIGURE
j — . ' STANDING NEAR
SHE SENDS AN ANNOYING
BLAST
BORN, I HAVE AWAITED AN 0PPORT0- Of ICY COLD AT OUR UNPREPARED
THE FLAGJ J * » L ROOM POORS!
Nirr SUCH AS THIS.
HEROES!
lack of leadership that permeates
Student Association.
But there can be changes. 1 have
proposed an initiative/referendum
procedure whereby students can
propose and enact legislation; or reject legislation that has already been
passed. As a Central Council
member and Class or '81 President,
1 have a|ways been open to new
ideas generated through Quad
Hoards and by going door to door.
In other offices I have held, I
have concentrated my energies
toward the job. This is crucial. 1 am
confident thai I would realize the
' potential of the position of Student
Association President.
.As SA President my style will still
be open — going out to the quads,
going doot to door, speaking to
people on the podium and in the
Campus Center — this will all continue.
This year the voters will be
deciding on essentially one issue —
effective leadership. I ask for support.
Sue Gold
Students are disillusioned with
Student Association. They feel that
it doesn't work for them. SA does,
however, have the potential to be a
strong, viable organization for
students. We need leadership thai
recognizes Ihe problems and that
will actively initiate and implement
change.
SA has developed into an administrative body which tends to
hide behind a seemingly closed office door. The SA President must
re-focus student government to encourage student involvement and
input. For example, open forums
on issues and grievances must be
held to finally give sludents the opportunity lo actively discuss student
concerns, plan their actions. By
creating an SA Group Fair,
students will be able to get active
encouragement to participate in the
many different groups which their
tax dollars fund.
play an aciive role in protecting student Interests in the legislature. By
establishing a permanent legislative
office and rekindling the Student
Alliance, we can lake advantage of
our Albany location and establish a
continuous pressure downtown. In
coordination with SASU and the
Student Union, SA can promote
ongoing lobbying, and letter writing
campaigns. Efforts can also be
direcied to lobbying programs
within the city of Albany that concern issues such as housing regulations, women's safety, and voting
rights.
A third but not final area that the
SA President must apply pressure
to is the University's continuing to
commit itself lo fostering and mainlaining a quality education. Good
advisement is hard lo come by. As a
University Senator and the student
' member of the Tenure Committee,
I have worked to include advisement as a criteria for tenure, thus
providing incentive for professors
to responsibly advise forced to
The SUNY budget has been seriously address the advisement
slashed year after year and SA must problem. SA must also take an ac-
tive role in developing student peer
advisement programs within each
department.
SA can work for students, bui
leaders are needed who have a
broad background in SA, who
recognize the problems, and have a
clear vision of the solutions.
I have fought for sludents and
will continue to fight. Positive
changes require an outspoken,
leader and 1 believe thai I truly am
thai leader.
want it to start from utter scratch
again.
The place needs reorganization.
Thoroughly, and completely. What
we've got now is a dangerously low
percentage of students interested.
Just administration robots working ,
hard for a law school application
and a proud smile on mom's face.
Well that self-satisfying mass of ineffectiveness is SA today, a student
government minus s l u d e n t s ,
philosophy, minus goals, out of gas
in an energy crisis all its own.
So we start at point zero. We stop
thinking short-term and design an
SA that will not just satisfy the
Yeah. I'm runninf I'm running needs of a single year president, but
for SA President, under the guise of Ihe need of a growing, continuous
Jeremy "Jumper" Carlson, pro- SA. We work hard towards unity
bably as honest a guise as you'll and making each other acutely
find in any candidate. Forget wordy aware of all the issues, so we reach
posters that say nothing. Forget out and deal with you a lot more,
petty scandals that took a separatist you the students. But who are
group and severred it even more. " w e " and who are "you", and
Forget Lisa Newmark, Craig aren't we really one and the same?
Weinstock, Jim Mitchell, Sue Gold,
If you know me, you know who I
Jim Castro-Blanco, Gary Schatsky,
Mark Lafayette, and forget Brian am, and what I believe in, and how
Levy. Forget SA entirely, because I I will work for It. If you don't, just
. continued
Jeremy Carlson
April 25, 1980
continued
words won't convey it as well, but I
shall attempt to offer a new alternative this year, utilizing basic communication outlets, RAs, a newsletter, visiting rooms (not only for
campaigning) etc. . . . To start at
point zero and give SA a fresh start
that would give it the zip it needs
and let in climb out of the rut it has
sunk deeply into.
My name is Jeremy "Jumper"
Carlson. My phone number is
457-S212, or you can call me at the
Student Union office, or just look
for me in the CC lobby, at some
table for peace, for unity, against
weapons, against budget cuts, for
US. Yeah.
students, and 1 have made attempts
to have more objective student
judicial procedures and residence
policies. I have also shown concern
for a number of issues by serving on
committees such as: Women's Safety Task Force, Student Services
Committee, SA Teaching and Advising Awards Committee.
I also feel I have an orientation
toward the political issues that concern students such as nuclear
power and the draft issue. These
issues should not be ignored.
Other candidates can say what
they would like to do and how they
feel on issues. However, I have
already put my thoughts into actions and this is proof of my commitment.
on a role which would more directly During my two years as a Colonial
affect students. While solicitations Quad Central Council Represenpermits, vouchers, and transporta- tative, I have served as Student Sertion requests are an important Vice vices Committee Chairperson, and
Presidential responsibility for stu- as Council Vice-Chair. My acdent groups, this office can do complishments include restructurStudent Association is a powerful much more. I feel I am qualified ing the University Housing Conorganization, but does it serve the and committed to making such an tract and replacing the refrigerator
rental company with one that proneeds of students? SA has the great expansion.
I have served two years on Cen- vides 75 percent newer units. As a
potential to become a vital part of
member
of the UAS Board of
. the student community and should tral Council from which I have
not be apart from it. At present, gained knowledge of the day-to-day Directors, I have worked to imStudent Association exists In a operations of our Student Associa- prove the Mousetrap, as well as
vacuum. My aim is to establish Stu- tion, its abilities and its weaknesses. fought to keep a necessary board
dent Association as a powerful This year my position as Student raise to a minimum.
Services chairperson has brought
vehicle for the students.
In the University Senate I have
As a student, I feel that Studen. me into contact with the university served on two committees. In one,
Association must seriously begin to community. I have had lo deal with the. Committee on Academic Stanattend to the needs of students the grievances students have about ding (CAS) I have fought for
within the University Community. the university and with the ad- students on such issues as the
There are many SA funded and SA ministrators that can effect these Honors Raise Proposal and plusminus grading. The other is the
recognized groups on campus, but changes.
In a time of great trial and no efforts have been made on the
Next year Student Association Health Services Review Committee,
possibility, Student Association part of Student Association to unite must encourage student input and which I not only serve on, but also
flounders in the mud of past ac- these groups. SA groups should be greater involvement. Student sup- co-created last year.
The Student Association is bcihg
complishments, petty politics, and encouraged to work together and to port is essential for SA's renewed
Looking to next year, I intend to corrupted
by power and
broken dreams. SA is the unfor- tap each other's resources. Why effectiveness. More students must work on completing projects such mindlessncss. I'm running for Vice
tunate result of a lack of leadership, should an SA group be forced lo be brought in to work with their as an Accounting class for non- President to challenge the SA
communication, and simple caring. rent a stereo when the SA owns student government to effect the majors and Student Security Patrol, separating itself from the students.
I have had a unique view of this four? In a period of major funding changes we all desire. A personable, as well as focusing on new and inThe election fraud cover-up is an
organization and the roots of its cutbacks, it is necessary to promote accessible Vice President is essential
novative ideas such as the example of how the SA has moved
problems. I have seen it from within cooperation and curtail such to meet these goals.
"Experimental College." Why away from the students. The Cenas a worker for change and form senseless spending. SA groups as
should you think I'll be able to gel tral Council merely censured its
SA's weakness this year was thai
the outside as an observer of large as the Student Union can no it had trouble dealing with other these things done? Because my past
longer be ignored; it Is lime for a organizations such as Student successes make them more than just members involved in the cover-up
stagnation.
because asking for resignations
From within SA 1 have worked change.
Union, Off Campus Association, empty rhetoric. Hollow promises would condemn the entire Council.
are
a
waste
of
time.
Look
for
past
on the Board of Directors of the
and
the
ASP.
This
cannot
continue
Another SA concern must be the
Asking a few people to resign when
Student Dwelling Corp. lo secure safety of students. If the bus routes in the future. Student Union and accomplishments to indicate future many more people were aware of
adequate low cost housing for are not safe, new routes and SA have the same goals — to effect successes for students.
the cover-up would be unfair, but
SUNYA students living off campus. schedules must be implemented, positive changes for students —
allowing the present situation to exI coordinated HAP and the When the ASP researches an issue, conflict between these two groups
ist is more unfair. It is much easier
return of the fountains lo foster a such as the hazards of SUNYA will-not serve the students' interests.
lo declare unspecified persons to be
sense of community on campus.
Expanding
enrollment
has
caused
buses, it is the rcsponsiblity of the
censured than asking specific permore
and
more
students
to
seek
off
I coordinated the first Fallfcsl lo Student government lo pursue Ihc
1 am running for S.A. Vice Presi- sons for their resignations, but
establish what 1 hope will become a matter and press for change. At- campus housing and SA must dent because I feel Student Associa- resignations need to happen to clear
assure
the
rights
of
these
offtraditional Fallfest event as en- tacks and vandalism have become
tion must focus more on the issues the SA of the cover-up cloud.
prevalent problems bolh on and off campus students through OCA.
joyable as Mayfcst.
that really concern students. I feel Because I have not been mired
The
ASP
is
the
main
source
of
news
campus.
Perhaps
community
serI was one of those who structured
thai SA has at limes put too much down in SA politicking, I can make
on
our
campus
and
SA
must
work
vice
creJil
can
be
awarded
to
those
the student security patrol to make
lime into projects that leave no
who serve on Sludeni Safely Patrol; with our campus newspaper to lasting effects for the betterment of these choices. I do call for the
this a safer campus for all of us.
resignations of (he people involved
make
students
aware
of
issues
afalternatives
should
be
considered.
I secured funds from IMS to run
,
in the cover-up. This is Hie first step
fecting their" lives and academic- students.
free buses to Mohawk campus for
In addition, new resources'must
What
concerns
me
Is
issues
that
to putting the SA back on its feet.
the last weeks of the spring be utilized to allow for input and careers here. '
affeel students' everyday life and
A second step would be to end
semester. A program that would feedback from students. Students
A strong Vice President can bring that students have full input into the hypocritical bias that seems to
have created student jobs and made should be able lo deal directly with these ideas and issues to the the decision-making process of this
accessable a much needed recrea- SA and Quad Boards can be used lo forefront, bringing about an effec- university. Any policy that affects extend through the SA. The
Association should serve the
tion area. Today I see no buses create a closer liaison. SA should tively representative SA for you.
students should have student input students, not themselves. The
because this years executives didn't attempt to create better relationbe/ore it becomes university policy. Budget Committee and Central
care enough to sign the papers with ships wilh the media on campus, in
I feci that SA has failed to take on Council have eliminated the small
UAS and implement the program.
a joint effort to bring about
political issues that concern stipends for presidents and chairs of
I worked on the staff of Telethon beneficial changes. Students must
students, women's safety concerns, campus groups, but have retained
'SO and coordinated Telethon's first learn to help each other as well, in
Why should you vote for Brian having a students' rights platform the stipends for the top four SA ofDance Marathon.
areas such as peer advisement,
Levy for SA Vice-President? al all, Ihc health service problem, ficers. II is inconsistent to make the
From the outside, 1 have seen which may also be attempted on a Because my experience and ac- and has failed to act effectively and
group heads beg the Budget Compolitical appointments by the ex- credit system (similar to the Sexuali- complishments prove that I have decisively on many other important
mittee for stipends when the SA ofecutive of inexperienced friends and ty Resource Center program).
done the job in the past. In the issues. I feel that on many issues it is ficers keep picking up their
1 have seen the disappointment of
three years that I have been working time lhat we end requests and start stipends. It seems that the SA
' many students who rightly felt that
in Student Association, I have suc- demanding as rights things that the thinks that // is more important
SA was supposed to work for them.
cessfully effected significant university should provide.
than the campus groups it funds.
I have enjoyed the people and
changes for students in many levels
I feel that I have shown by my This is very wrong. SA officers
caring that I have seen in this
of University life.
leadership as Chair of the Student should have to rationalize their
University. There is a great
As a result of my work in Affairs Council that I put my stipends, just like the campus
challenge ahead to make SA strong
developing the Cable TV project, a thoughts into action. We now can groups will have to.
again and I sincerely believe that
I am running for SA Vice Presireferendum will be before students evaluate our Health Service, have
with my experience and your supdent to ensure that that office takes during these upcoming elections. input in policies that affect
port that
challenge.
we can meet
this
Jane Sidoti
Jim Castro-Blanco
Dean Betz
Mark Lafayette
Brian Levy
Vice Candidates
Frank Baitmc
Ǥ>n Mavfimy at 12:30 p.iH in front of the Otampua (Eenter,
UKESIl ano She A^>P will spamat an apttx forum
nf tire g>A nrtHtbential anb uia urwjioential canotoatea.
ftluutatc anft nutation.
Albany Student Press _
Summer subletter wanted: female.
Beautiful apt. on corner of Partridge
nd Madlaon. 2 blocks from Price
Shopper and CVS. Call Donna,
Classified!
ubletters Wanted: Prime location,
luall St. and State St., $507month.
.Page Fifteen.
Bob,
•"•-
Happy 'belated' blrthdayl (Surprlsel
I fooled you.)
Love, Dish
Date,
Thank you for all the hugs and an
unforgettable birthday. ILL).
all 4556804.
Rides
Model! Wanted
Photographer (API) needs models
for part-time work (individual &
group) poster, gallery, & commercial - mostly figure - nude, semi, and
silhouette studio and location mostly outdoor. Long hair (neat) &
dance/yoga exp., helpful but not required. Write for rates and release
requirements to M.R., Box 22794,
SUNYA Station, Albnay, NY 12222.
Ride needed for Mayfest weekend
from Westohester and/or Boston to
Albany. Call Dany, 7-1875.
2 bdrm. apt. needed to sublet JuneAug. Call Diane, 455-6618 or Kathy,
438-3787 after 6 pm.
Bob,
Sorry It's late. Happy Annlvereary. I
love you.
XXOO always and forever, Tracey
4 Subletters needed this summer to
live In beautiful accommodation!
on Morris Street. Near
busllnelll
Fully
Furnlshedlll
Call Steve 455-6403
friinV
Happy birthday to a very "unique"
roommatel I only wish the very best
for you. Have funl
Love, Carole
Halfassed Productions
Fludfe8tl Tomorrow.
presents
Dear Laurie,
Here's to a beautiful six months.
You're all right babe.
Love, Chuck
To all SUNYA Eds,
~
Swllly Jllly sat on a hilly wondering
what t o do. Swllly Billy walked
towards the filly saying. ''HI - can I
help you?" Soon they left and being
so silly from the two we now have
Willy.
Love ya all, Sue
The Israeli Simon and Garfunkel,
The Parvarlm
The best In folk muelcl
Dutch Quad re-elect Steve Topal to
Central Council.
Eveyone In Alden Is really fond of a
team at Its best when ducks are on
t h e pond. Hurray f o r Petle's
sweeties.
South Pacific People,
It's been a pleasure working with all
of you - thanksl Special thanks to:
Jill: for help and advice.
Jane: for playing; piano
Outdoor Party
Phil: for his hard work
Tonight, 7 pm, Dutch Quad, live
Orchestra: for playing In the producSubletters wanted for cozy apart- band and much more, $1.50 admisJ,
tion
ment one-half block from busline sion. Rain — Dutch U-Loungo.
Thank you for everything you've
Whole Cast: for watching my
for summer months. Call Jennifer or
given me, espenallly the most hap" m a g i c " stick.
Coed camp In the Berkshire Mts. Tonl at 462-0211.
Save SUNY students,
piness I've had In a long time. I
looking for eager & energetic camp
Help raise money for our school
Dave don't think you'll ever really know
Subletters
—
2
big
bedrooms
In
counselors to spend a fulfilling
exactly how I feel about you, so I'll
through Phonothon; April 28-May 1,
P.S. Thanks for the gift.
lust say thank you and f love you.
summer with children ages 8-16. spacious Hudson Ave. apt. Around 6-9:30. For details call CAthy,
The Chln-Faber Festival has been Have
a great weekend.
General, specialty positions open. block from WT's, Lampost, and 7-5004, or Tom, 7-7989 after 9:30.
canceled.
Call J u d y 489-1833 or Doug busline. Joe, 7-5145.
A.
Living o i l campus next year? Elect
Jane
Sidoti
lor
SA
President.
Vote
489-7039.
In very nice residential area (off Scott Wech8ler for Senate.
Vote lor the Students' Candidate
April
28,
29
30.
Schoolhouse Road) furnished oneJane Sidoti for SA President.
bedroom apt. (big enough for two) Second floor Sayles girls want to
I n d i a n Quad was t h e best
Living off campus next year? Elect
to sublet from June 20-Aug. 20. Tel: change their proper nunnery Image.
represented quad this weekend at
Eligible
males
wanted
for
help
In
456-2531.
The Mousetrap. As a result, IQ won Scott Wechsler for Senate.
transition.
$14 from the NYS Lottery.
Dear Jackie,
Apartment-mate wanted to share
What do you do for an encore?
beautiful modern apt. In the Pine The Mousetrap welcomes Adam
Dear T or T"n"L,
Berk this weekend. It's the last
Love, Your good friend Cindy
Bush.
10
mln.
from
campus,
car
No
matter
how
I
tried
to
shorten
this
Furniture: One single or double bed;
nee, rent $150/mo. plus electric. weekend of the semester.
note It came out "Longer" than ex- Paul;
dining room table with chairs. Call
"
Call
Dave
at
356-1700,
ext.
242.
pected,
but
not
nearly
long
enough.
Stolls
and
Frelre,
Bob at 7-5089.
Happy double 20th. CongratulaThere are so many things that hold
You guys are pretty Incredible!
Sublet
for
the
summer!
A
quiet
tions
on
Beverwyck.
Subletters lor summer. 10 N. Pine
beautiful memories for me and
C.F.'s is not going to be the same
Love you, Eric
between Allen and Manning on 4-bedroom house on scenic Benson without you.
they're all because of you. I'll never
busline, rent negotiable. Call: St., $60 a month plus utilities. Call
Dear Trlsha,
forget sleeping on your shoulder,
489-2317 ask for Lisa or Kathy. Just
Jane Sidoti
Happy birthday. I'll never forget our
red lights, blushing, chin strap
455-6952 or 455-6949 after 5 pm,
lor
underwear, mellow music, tickle discussion on gay boyfrlenos and
DJ lor Beer Party on Saturday, May one block from the bus.
SA President.
"Wally". You're a super sultemate
lights, sudden Interruptions, cute
3, 1980 from 9:30 pm. to 2 am. MixHudson Ave.
Vote April 28, 29, 30.
comments from my sultees, my Ig- Trlsh, and I wish you the happiest
ture of Rock ' n ' Roll and disco
apt. w/ backyard for sublet. 3 rooms
birthday ever.
norance
about
the
meaning
of
necessary. Must have own equipavailable for June, July, Aug. Kim and Loretta,
Love, Jill
ment. Call Scott or Mitch at 7-7850. Across the street from bus stop. C o n g r a t u l a t i o n s on b e c o m i n g words, and your first taste of wine.
Most of all you or how special you
Dutch Quad: Re-elect Steve Topal to
brothers.
are to me. To many more times
Call 7-7846.
Love. MaryAnn, Maureen, Judy, and together and to always being a
Central Council.
Two bedroom apt. wanted for sumJoAnn
friend.
Dear Lorl and Llsette,
mer: June, July, A u g . Contact
P.S. Loretta, you're glowing.
Welcome to SUNY at Albanyl We
I of
A u d r e y : 482-7756 or J e n n y : The Technicians Caka The Fan- Love (I'm sure), Little
hope you are en|oylng your visit.
dynamite
489-6742.
tastlc Four are leaving Ryckmanl
Come again sometime!
Can
Bleecker
Hall
survive
the
Love, Robin and Bernadetle
Subletters needed this summer for
T y p i n g : D i s s e r t a t i o n s , theses,
Thank's so much for making my 20th
onslaught of the Baxter Suite?
5
large
bedroom
apt.,
North
Allen
Halfassed Productions presents
snorter papers accepted, excellent
the best time ever. I love you all.
Street location, close to busline, Randy,
, .
,
work guaranteed, call 463-1691
Fludlestl Tomorrowl
Burger
l a u n d r y , grocery s t o r e . Rent
Wishing you the very best of
days, evenings before 9 pm.
Israel's Simon and Garfunkel The
negotiable. Call 7-8975 or 7-8977.
everything today and always. Hap- Dear Betty,
Paravlm will be here May 3. AdRush typing jobs done by legal
Sublet — starting June, beautiful py 20th birthday to my most special Have a happy blrthdayl (real
vance llx In CC Lobby til May 2.
secretary. 6 yrs. experience, minor
3-bdrm. a p t . Including indoor- friend. Hoping all your dream come original, huh?)
editing and spelling corrections,
outdoor pool, tennis courts, and
Love, Jossle and Karen Thrush,
Love, Janice
neatness and accuracy cbunt. Call many other extras; air conditioning,
Who do you come to visit when you
Folks,
Theresa at 439-7809.
dishwasher, washer-dryer, wall-toYou've been with the best and now have no place to go? Who do you
Paula,
,
wall carpeting. Off Western, not far Good luck on the MCATS — keep tor something completely dif- leave your sneakers with every
Haircuts $4.75 Shampoo and
from campus. If Interested call Lee,
blowdry extra. Al'a Hairstyles,
studying and get your mind off ferent....for a true adventure and the night? Who do you come to when
"pounding" of a lifetime, call Steve nothing's going right? And who Is
Ramada Inn. Western Ave., Albany.
482-0522 or Joan, 4340499.
those Med students.
wishing yo the happiest birthday
482-8573. Mon., Wed., Fri., 12-5; Wanted: 1 female to complete a
Carrie or Kevin (ask for B. H.). Please, ever??? Betty and Chatty, that's
charity begins at home and they
Tues., Thur. till 7.
P.S. I know one In NYU.
3-bdrm. apt. June 1 to Aug. 31.3 Linneed it bad. (Desperate this year who, and we do love you I
Just wanted to say thanks to all my boys?)Whatever are friends for?
Passport-Application Photos $5 for coln Ave. (2nd floor) bet. N. Allen
friends for helping me when I was Bob, Chris, Mom and Stevle — the Living on Dutch Quad next year?
iwo; $.50 each thereafter. Mon.
and W. Lawrence. Near busline.
Elect Corey Bandes to the Unverslty
sick. You're all great.
12:30-2:30, University Photo Service,
$85/mo. plus utilities. Optional to
semester you've all been walling lor
Senate.
CC 305, 7-8867, ask for Bob,
stay after Aug. 31. Call 482-5612, 7
Linda — neighbors at last. Yes, Bob, It will
Roanne, or Suna.
To
the Scandel Room of Alumni
to 11 pm.
be bearable, If you can love JAPS.
Dear Sheila,
.
With love, —R. Quad, Alden 319, Steve,
Couple looking for one to two
Hope you had a.wonderful 19th.
Typing Service • IBM Selectrlc • BarWhat
was that hall nude girl doing
bedroom apt. to sublet for summer.
Hope our friendship keeps on for Emily,
bara Hale, 445-1575, days; 273-7218,
leaving your room early In the mornClose to busline. Call George,
ggs more years.
We've gone through camping at
ing? A copy has been sent to your
nights, weekends.
7-8994.
Dear Lisa,
M o n t a u k , W T ' s pizza, L u r c h ,
Mom. You've been hanging around
Typing — $.75 a page. B89-5546.
Hope your birthday was great. Hap- Bayvllle, and funny-looking guys. Ricky too long.
One female'subletter wanted for
py 19th. That guy from the swamp Is Happy 19th from the 2nd coolest
apt. with bay window bedroom,
Typing done, my home, experlencJob
Hunting? The Residence Office
looking for you.
fireplace In living room, close to
bio ma|orl
ed, 449-2238.
can helpl Tonight, two workshops
busline. Call Dany, 7-1875.
Love, Howard
Love,
Laurie
(096-50-6324)
are
otfered:
" N o F r i l l s " S t u d e n t Teacher
Dear Leslie,
Thlbault Face,
Apartment available H/l/tiu, 153
Job Hunting Strangles: 7 pm. In
Flights, Global Travel, 521 Fifth
I thank you lor the six greatest Here's to another wild and crazy
Western between Lake and Quail.
Alden Main Lounge (Alumni) and InAvenue,
N Y , NY
10017.
weeks of my life. I feel I have found summer In Llndy. I love you kid.
Take over lease In Aug. $100/mo.,
terviewing Techniques: 7 pm. In An212-379-3532.
Debby
myself a lifelong friend
heat included. 449-1137 or 473-8986
thony lower lounge (Slate). TomorMath Tutor • Experienced, Calculus,
Love always, Stuie Put a responsible and experienced row April 23: Resume Writing at 7:30
•
Randy.
_
_
_
_
_
_
_
Trig., Algebra, Geometry, all lowJanTsidotl for SA~Presldent, Vote person In the Senate. Dutch Quad, In Bleecker Basement (Dutch).
Subletter needed — Female for
level math courses. Richard Kress,
Ajjrjl^M9,30J__
elect Corey Bandes.
summer, No. Allen near busline. Big
Moving to Dutch Quad re-elect
462-3237.
bedroom, $95 monthly. Call Fran,
Steve Topal to Central Council.
To everyone who made my birthday
Happy
^
I
x
months
Let's
try
to
482-6553.
so special;
Chlnlest II has been cancelled.
"conquer" another six. I love you.
I
|ust
want
to
say
thanks.
Sharon
I would like to sublet your studio or
Ace
Moving to Dutch Quad reelect
and Angela, t w o of the best
one-bedroom apartment lor the
r r r z _ | n concert — David sultemates around, thanks for mak- Steve Topal to Central Council.
summer. Needed before May 25.
Goldman - Sunday, April 27, PAC ing It great. Karen, what can I say, Halfassed Productions presents
Call Dan and leave message at
R e c l l a l H a J L J j r n ^ D W t j n l ^ s J t ^ _ you've been a great sister (mother
Fludfestl Tomorrowl
457-7971.
.
too), thanks for everything. Lisa,
Living off campus next year? Elect we've spent so many birthdays Thanks to all my very dear and
Subletters wanted for spacious
Electric Guitar Amplifier: Acoustic
Scott Wechsler tor Senate.
together, hope we'll spend many wonderful friends that attributed lo
3-person apt. on corner of Quail and
135 (like new) 125 watts, reverb, 4 Inmore, t o a very extra special per- the best 18th birthday everl Special
Western right on busline. Rent
puts, wheels, $300, Fred, 7-5063.
t o the Eggs and Omelettes,
Sanyo TP 636 bell drive seml-auto negotiable. Call 7-8986.
The banquet was truly Egg-cellent. son, J e l l , thanks for all the thanks to:
My sultemates - Cheryl, Laura, and
You guys are champions bolh on presents. I love you.
turntable with Audlo-Technlca cart.
Non-smoking, female" graduate slutJnda Gerl who made the birth of their
and off the court.
Sooj(
Great cond. Asking $75, will talk.
dont looking for apt. next year. Call
fetus Into majority much easier.
Call 7-8781.
___
Carla, 7-7805.
Dutch Quad:
Linda • my roommate and still close
p S Lorl, Do you really think we are
R e e l e d Steven Topal to Central friend for 4 years not. Don't worry
To sublet, 5-man house, 4 bedrooms
ready for Studio 547
about next yearl
Don't be caught short. Triple Beam
available. Western Ave., busline,
Council.
d e f r a u d a t i o n s to Indian Quad for Herman and Russell Hog.
Hudson Ave., $ _ m o . Available
Marcla • who keeps reminding me to
Balance Scale for sale. Must selll
winning $25 worth of Lottery Thanks for making my birthday so smile and cares so much she even
June 1. Call Chris, 482-4726 or Pat,
449-8528 after 7:30 pm.
Tickets
this
past
weekend
at
The
special. I can't think of two people I cleaned up the bong that I never
436-9052
Panasonic Sprot-1000 bike, 27 Inch
Mousetrap.
would rather have spent It with you spilled!
FiriTyear business graduate stuwheels, 23 Inch men's frame, blue,
Barb • I'm BO lucky that we've
dent looking for male to share 2 The Chin Bros, has been canceled happy Idiots.
$90, call Ira, 7-7808.
Love, Edna become great friends • now I
due
to
administrative
technicalities.
bedroom apt. Contact Alan,
understand
you and all your
Powerlul 40 channel Lafayette CB,
Dear Mike and Mary In 4 plus 2,
463-8503.
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ Sorry.
"ways".
barely used. Primary-Secondary
Sorry to hear you're breaking up, Bern - my favorite token Italian • the
channels; channel scan, Retails for
Wanted: 1 female to complete Chuck
but, as they say, all things must
past Is definitely forgotten and we
over $120. Asking $90, Call Marc at
beautiful 4-bdrm. apt. on MadlBon For 6 months I'v put up with off-key
pass. Best wished for a happy and
7-4671.
near N. Allen. $8S/mo. Including singing, bad Jokes, Inability to ar- healthy summer. Good luck Mike have many late nights of talking
and eating mass quantities of pizza
ticulate, messlnoss, caring, paheat. Call Laurie at 829-3945.
and
Mary,
I'll
see
you
next
year.
Smith-Corona Enterprise electric
to thank tor our great future. Happy
tience, thoughtlulness, gentleness,
t w o responsible female grad and love. Just thought I'd let you
Lovo, Peter B-Day to you too.
typewriter w/caso. Like new. $150.
students want to sublet apt. lor know that I've en|oyed every minute
Contact Don, 7-7879.
Robin - You're the greatest little shit
summer In Lark Street area.
everl Thanks tor being there when I
Large couch with Ottoman, $85.
Living o i l campus next year? Elect- needed you and to tell me all the
All my love, Laurie
434.4141 ext. 772 after 7:30.
Large oak desk, $90. Portable
Scott WechsJerJo^Jenate.
t w o females noeded to sublet an
things I didn't want to hearl Friends
Vote Jane Sidoti SA President.
dishwasher, $125. Fireplace equipapt off Quail St. Call Lorl, 7-8787 or
forever.
Dear Trlsh,
ment, $30. Call 489 :i05B.
Liz,
78773,
Wishing you tho greatest 19th. Hnvo Last but never least • Jeff - thanks
09 Toyota, body in uxoollont comli
Tho Parvarlm
for putting up with such a deranged
the
greatest
day,
my
little
worm,
nublntlorswiintudfoi beautiful apt. Saturday night, May 3, Indian Quad
Hon. needs some minor ropalrs,
nut • my love always.
Always remember I love you.
$450. Call .ill!) 50M1.
________
Love, Janls
o n N.Allen St., 1 block from bus
Cafeteria, (Tickets cheaper In adLove always, Carol (chirp)
stores.
Rent
n
e
g
o
t
i
a
b
l
e
.
Call
vance.)
BobTjylan Tickets,"Row A, C, GG,
Marlone,
7-5146,
P
a
u
l
a
,
7-8975.
FF, $15.50 a piece. 438-6725.
'Wanted
bt
7__
Services
)
T
-^
"^
For Sale ^
Housing
*q (^ Personals
-<d
April 25, 1980
Indian Ouad Assoc. Presents
DORM P A R T Y NIGHT
Hahican-New Wave Music
O and O- Rock Dance P a r t y
Nontauk-Hawaiin Night
Batmen Hold On;Edge Siena, 7-6
continued from back page
the importance of Rivera's play, he
also praised his relief pitcher:
"Woods throws more off-speed
stuff than Dey or Mike Clabeaux,
who I was thinking of bringing in.
And Woods did a perfect job."
The Danes came up with the win
despite being out-hit, 12-5, and four
of Albany's hits came in the sevenrun second inning. Matt Antalek
started off the big inning by beating
out a high bouncing chopper to second. Bob Arcario followed by also
grounding the ball towards the second baseman, who bobblcd the
ball, but still managed to throw Antalek out at second. Noonan then
pitched himself into trouble by
walking the next four Dane batters,
forcing in two runs. With the early
lead, Skeel decided to gamble on
the basepaths, and with Rivera at
bat, Skeel called for the squeeze
play. Tony Moschella came charging down the line from third, and a
surprised Indian catcher let the ball
go by him, bringing a run across.
Another attempt at the squeeze play
later in the inning was unsuccessful,
when the bunt attempt was fouled
off.
"I wanted to take it to them,"
explained Skeel. "We have been
leaving men on base, and we were
hitting ground balls that could have
been turned into double plays. 1
almost tried the squeeze a third time
in that inning.
Rivera then singled up the middle, and the Danes had a 4-0 lead.
After Jim Lynch loaded up the
bases by reaching first on an error,
Bruce Rowlands belted Albany's
first hard-hit ball of the Inning — a
line drive double to right center,
good for two RBIs. Coming up for
the second time in the inning, Antalek drove home the Danes'
seventh run with a ground single into left field.
Managing just one more hit the
entire game (Rowlands' single) off
Siena relief pitcher Dave Staschak,
the Danes had to rely on Dey and
their defense. A Rivera-RowlandsRhodcs double play shut the Indians down with only one run in the
third inning, but Siena continued to
whittle away at the Dane lead. But
Dey stopped the Indians cold in the
seventh and eighth innings, before
Yower Penthouse Coffeehouse
Sat. April * 6
9pm-?
Sl.OO with t a x card
$2.15 without t a x card
Senior Week
Schedules
Now available a t t h e
CC i n f o r m a t i o n desk.
Tickets w i l l be sold
A p r i l l O , May I, May 2
on t h e 3 r d floor of
t h e Campus Center.
giving way to Woods In the ninth.
"After we got the big lead, the
question was could we keep playing
good defense and get a solid pitching performance," said Skeel,
whose squad faces Colgate tomorrow. "That's what we had^to have.
I felt Bruce (Dey) wasn't walking
people, so that's why I left him in."
Although Dey didn't pitch a
complete game, he still was around
to see his victory saved by Rivera's
backhand beauty, a play that lasted
all of five seconds, but one that
went a long way in the Danes' three
hour win.
Stickmen Nip Union, 15-14
continued from backpage
showed a team that still needs
was proven on Wednesday, but if growth, still needs improvement,
the Danes can get past Oswego with but showed the drive of a winner on
a win, the real breather they've been Wednesday. And if it's become old
waiting for will be here as they enter hat just to say it's been the Danes'
phase three of the season with a best season to date, then amend
tradition of end of season successes, that to say that with the unique
playing Hartwick at their next home combination of experience and
youth that exists only for this year,
game on Tuesday.
So the record shows ups and the Danes are fast becoming
downs, a respectable even record stickmen to be reckoned with. Just
and a lot of statistics. The field ask Union.
HELP SUPPORT YOUR SCHOOL
Henways-Rock w i t h Steve Flood's live band
Adiruga-Night a t t h e Movies
cartoons and more!
|Page Seventeen
Albany Student Press
PHONOTHON
Alfred Hitchcock's
North
by
Northwest
Tue April 29
8:00pm
Admission is Free
Campus Center Assembly Hall
Meeting of Members After Movie:
Elections To Be Held
sa funded
VOTE
Re-Elect DAVE POLOGE
Off-Campus Senate
Elect ROB FELDMAN
Off-Campus Central Council
NO GRAFT - NO SHAFT
Volunteers needed to call alumni and friends,
address envelopes, mailing, etc.
DATES: April 21-24
April 28-May 1
PLACE: Alumni House
TIME: 6:00pm Buffet
6:30-7:00pm Directions and Training
7:00-9:30pm Telephone and Mailing
To Volunteer Contact:
Tom Bendert 457-7989
Cathy Peak 457-5004
Come out and enjoy yourself while supporting a good
cause!
CAMPUS CENTER FOOD SERVICE
(Cafeteria — Deli — Snack Bar)
M*«<?«c**
,^
v
fss^o*
New
Sunshine
Foods
Blended Fresh Fruit Shakes
Pita Pocket Sandwiches
Sunshine Salad Bar
Featuring M.tny Fresh Vegetables
MIDDLE EARTH:
Counsel-Phone 4 5 7 - 5 2 7 9
Frozen Yogurt
With Wheat Germ Or (V.uiol.i
Cheese and Spinach Quiche
FreshVegetable Platters
Hotline 4 5 7 - 7 8 0 0
We'll be featuring many Specials
open Sun.-Thurs. 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
cldily at prices you can't resist.
So watch for the Sunburst,
Fri. - Sat.- 24 hours
the rripre natural and healthier type foods
/A
Living on Indian Quad?
Re-elect
Peter Weinstock
to Central Council
r
ipril 25, 1980
The MOUSEUP
Experience:
— Chair, Finance Committee
— UAS Board Member
— Central Council Representative
— Off-Campus Student Escort Patrol
— Liberal Education Advancement Program (LEAP)
Result*:
— Rat Meal Plan Option
— Funded 14 New Groups and Programs
— Improved Student Safety
— Helped Pioneer Liberal Education Pilot'
Vote April 28, 29, and 30th
D a n e Netters Get By Vassar, 4 - 3
This is the last weekend
of the semester that the
MOUSETRAP
will be open. So...
come and hear
ADAM BERK
Cl)
April 25 & 26
Qj
.))
CAMPUS CENTER PATROON ROOM
o
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
9RM.TO1 A.M.
O
O
>»»:
_ UNIVERSITY AUXILIARY SERVICE
/1PI?iL25-£fe
MICMAEL.H<CReESM,4CAf1PKl
O
h flOD^GUlTW^Artl) HPiMMC^CI) DULClM£ft;THeV
-FROM MOUrST/Uli 6AUAl)S TO
ccos*omfc<M fait
oPjeN««fe AX e :
Meet the
Advisory Committee
Wine & Cheese Party
Pre-Health
fr.75 « / *«» Ct>r* tOlu
||.50 ««n«rol public
The Albany State women's tennis team battled to a 4-3 victory over Vassar
on Wednesday. (Photo: Karl Chan)
Tues. April 29th 4-6pm
HU-354
Invite the bunch...
mix a great big bucketful! of
presented by
Open House Punch
Professionals
Serves 32... tastes like a super
cocktail!
S m o o t h e s t , m o s t delicious d r i n k for a n y c r o w d !
Mix in a d v a n c e , a d d 7 U P a n d ice at p a r t y time —
and serve from t h e b u c k e t . L o o k s a n d tastes g r e a t .
by Eric Gruber
Light raised her undefeated mark to
Despite a slight breeze, Wednesthree, as she defeated Vassar's
day- afternoon was a great day for
Moira Bowden, 6-2, 6-4. "Nancy
tennis. For the Albany State
did a fabulous job. She has nice
women's tennis learn it became even
strokes and great concentration,"
better as they defeated Vassar 4-3 iff
noted Mann.
a closely contested match.
Albany number three singles
Number two singles player Anne
player Sue Bard lost to Sharon
Newman won the fourth and
Licbowitz, 4-6, 2-6. Licbowitz gave
decisive match for Albany.
Bard a hard time by spraying her
Newman, who was unable to comshots all over the court. Despite the
pete last Saturday al West Point,
score, Mann feels the match "was a
returned to play "one of the most
close one."
exciting matches in all my years as
Albany's Amy Fernberg lost in
coach," in the words of Albany
the number four spot to the strong
women's tennis coach Peggy Mann.
spin of Valerie Martinez, 1-6, 2-6.
Newman, after falling behind in the
Number five Lisa Sims, after a
first set to Vassar's Anne Borish,
strong start, lost her first set, 5-7,
came back to win it, 6-4. Newman
and her second set, 3-6 to Vassar's
then dropped the second set, 3-6.
Laura Goldstein.
This set up the crucial third set. She
Albany came back to sweep the
took the early lead, 4-1, and soon
two doubles matches. In the first,
ran into trouble as Vassar's Borish
Karen O'Conncr and Michele Guss
took the lead, 4-5. Newman's
teamed up to beat Vassar's Sharon
match took on special significance
Paige and Sara Worula, 6-4, 7-5.
at this point. This set would decide
Albany's second doubles team of
the overall match between the two
Manda Wertheimer and Elise
schools. Unaware of this, Newman
Solomon, who had not played
battled back from three missed
together much, defeated Pam
match points for Vassar. Newman,
Thompson and Corin Berkowitz of
who claims, "I don't like to lose,"
Vassar, 6-2, 6-2.
continued fighting with steady hitWednesday turned out better
ting and smart play to win 7-5 in the
than Mann expected when her team
tic breaker to win the match.
captain and ex-number one player,
Lisa Dcncnmark, reported that she
In the other matches, Albany
number one singles player Nancy would be able to start practice
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All that still remains in the
future. Now, the team must prepare
for the Seven Sisters Invitational at
Smith College tomorrow and Sunday. This is the first time the tournament has been an invitational and
Albany is one of the 16 teams to attend. The only other SUNY school
that was invited was Binghamton.
Mann is bringing two singles
players (Light and Newman) and
two doubles teams, which will consist of O'Conner and Guss as one
team, and Bard and Solomon as the
other.
The invitational will have three
rounds of tennis tomorrow, with a
consolation round for first round
losers. The finals will be on Sunday.
Mann is excited about the tournament, but has "no idea how we'll
do." She continued, "When I first
slarted coaching at Albany, we
couldn't compete with Ihe private
schools. Now, with the great
popularity of tennis, the abilities of
my learns have increased, and 1
hope to play on the private school
level." If Wednesday's match is any
indication, Albany may be able to
do just that.
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Thursday (yesterday). Mann, who
considers her one of the best players
she has ever coached, thought
Denenmark was out for the season
due to mononucleosis. Excited
about her return, Mann was practical in laying out a workout
schedule with her. "Lisa will play
20 minutes one day, 30 the next and
slowly build up. She is still weak
and tires easily. She needs to build
up her stamina. I doubt she will be
ready before the end of the
season." If Denenmark does return
to old form quickly, she will have to
play a challenge match with the present number one player Light, in
what Mann concedes would be " a
very interesting match."
continued from page 15
Chill ingredients Mix in bucket,
adding 7UP last. Add drops of
red food coloring (optional): stir
Add ice, orange and lemon
slices Puts punch in any party1
"The Great Impostor'
Tuesday April 29th
OS, 'IIC .'Mil.
One fifth Southern Comfort
3 quarts 7UP
6 oz fresh lemon juice
One 6-oz, can
frozen orange juice
One 6-oz. can frozen lemonade
meet
FRANK ABAGN ALE
Page Nineteen
Albany Student Press
Hta. Ttou hi 10 w*-4 PHt
& and Itor.W<"« cuftfoin
Since our new electronic Diebold MoneyMatic is now. on line and
busy taking care ol your banking night and day, seven days a week,
we're ready to. celebrate. We are ottering SUNY-Albany students 3
big prizes lor coming up with the best nickname tor our day-andnight electronic banker.
1. Portable Sony* -TV
2. Panasonic* AM-FM Radio
3. Pocket Calculator
There is no account to open. Nothing to do but fill in the coupon
below or pick up one at the Western Avenue Marine Midland Office,
or the MoneyMatic Machine In the Campus Center. Contest ends at 5
p.m., Friday, May 2. Campus |udges will look (or originality and aptness. Only one prize per entrant. Marine Midland employees and
their (amilies are ineligible.
Winners will be announced in the ASP May 9.
My suggestion lor tho MoneyMatic Machine's Nickname is
.Phone_
Name
Love, Chuck
P.S. Ron can't do it alone "roomie".
Rania B,
Congratulations on your acceptance in England. I'm going to miss
I
.ove and Luck always
Dawn
FludFest
Thanks from the
bottom of my
heart to all
the Dicks, Faggots
and extra special
people who
helped make this
my best birthday.
SUNYA Address.
I luv ya,
Home Address
M A R I N E
i
M I D L A N D
B A N K
Diane
April 25, 1980
Only 8 more
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-CO-OP SALE-
Problems Plague Women As
Softball Team Drops Two
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The Albany women's Softball learn will face Russell Sii|jc In u'dnuhleheailrr tomorrow at 11:00. (Photo: Will Yurman)
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TAPES WILL ALSO
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pain
in the
neck is
lack of thinking on the field as problems that are solved only "with experience."
Against Siena, Albany jumped lo
a 5-3 lead after the first inning, but
the visitors got four more runs in
the third, three in the fourth, and
then an eight-run barrage in the
sixth frame that clamped the door
shut on the Danes.
"We handed il lo them," said
Rhenish about yesterday's loss,
citing more of those communicalion problems between players as a
major reason for the defeat.
The RPI game also saw Albany
fall victim lo over-confidence. Scoring eight runs in the lop half of the
first inning, the Engineers had plenty of time (nine innings — women's
Softball games are usually seven) to
chip away al the Dane lead, and
pull it out in the lasl inning.
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favorite
by Bob Bellaflore
Casual altitude, lack of communication between players, lack of
mental toughness, unintelligent
play, and "dumb things" are what
have been plaguing the Albany
women's Softball team this past
week, as they dropped two contests
— one to Siena, 20-9, yesterday,
and a tight decision lo RPI, 14-13,
on Tuesday.
All these things add up to a lack
of experience, according to Albany
women's Softball coach Lee
Rhenish. "We have the capabilities.
There's no doubt in my mind about
that," said Rhenish about her
squad. "We have lo learn lo make
decisions In stressful situations,"
continued Rhenish. She noted such
mistakes as throwing to bases thai
weren't covered, not relaying information to the outfield, and just a
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"One of the things that hurt us is
that we get ahead right away and
then get back, and they catch u s , "
Rhenish said. About RPI, she commented, "They're out to get you
every inning."
Lack of concentration reigned
there as, in one instance, it cost
Albany a potential run. While attempting to beat out an infield hit,
an Albany batter was struck by the
throw, and awarded third base —
but she forgot to touch second, and
was called out on the subsequent
appeal play. Rhenish considered
this one of the blunders that "cost
you runs,"
A perfectionist, Rhenish strongly
feels that her team could easily be
9-0 instead of their present 6-3.
"We can't seem to be able to come
through in the clutch," said
Rhenish. " I ' m most disturbed
about the faci that we've lost games
that we never should'vc lost. The
three games we lost I see no reason
why we couldn't have won," she
continued.
Rhenish also isn't satisfied with
the effort of her team, and isn't
pleased with their attitude. She feels
that although they're trying lo "do
the besl wiih what we have," she
isn't getting what she wants, which
is "IIO percent,"
"I hope our losses are out of the
way," said Rhenish, who fell that
the Danes need a "meshing
together," and she expects that to
come in the next few games.
About Saturday's doublchcadcr
against Russell-Sage (which begins
at ll:00 a.m. on the Dutch Quad
field), Rhenish is optimistic, noting
thai Albany has swepl their Iwo
previous twin-hills this season. "I
hope we can lake bolh of those,"
said Rhenish. "It's not a social occasion, It's a game lo be played.
Maybe they (Albany) can show
everybody what Ihey can do, and
what they're capable of."
Ruggers Take
Three Victories
by Mike Nuclcrio
Saturday in Plallsburgh, the
Albany Stale Rugby Club swept a
tri-mcct with victories over the
Saranac Lake Rugby Club and rial
tsburgh, and boosted their record to
4-0. There were big crowds on
hand, including a news crew and
camera crew from the local NBC
station.
In I he day's rrpening game,
Albany faced the Saranac Lake
team. Few of the spectators gave
the Danes much of a chance lo beat
their more practiced veteran squad,
but Albany had other ideas.
' Up against one of the top teams
in the northeast, Albany took a 10-0
firsl half lead, thanks to two scores
by ex-football quarterback Terry
Walsh. The Danes hung on through
a brutal second hall, and walked
off with a 10-8 upset victory.
Next came a battle of II teams
from Albany and Plallsburgh.
After a somewhat sloppy start, bolh
teams settled down. The hittirg was
fierce wiih Albany dominating most
of tile play. When il was over, an
Albany squad had chalked up ils second win of the day, as Pittsburgh
fell 18-10.
Finally, il was time for the contest I Inn the crowd was waiting for
- Albany A versus Plattsburgh A.
Expected to be a tight struggle, the
game was an Albany romp. The
scoring was last and furious, with
bolh the hacks and the scrununers
gelling in on the glory. Here, in
their second game of the day, the
Danes handed the Cardinals fin impressive 28-0 shutout,
Colgate hosts Albany this week
l<ii a loiigli maleh.
A RESPONSIBLE LEADER & REPRESENTATIVE
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FOR
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COLONIAL QUAD
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Candidates Forum on Colonial Quad - Fall 1979
T'S WOT TOO LATE !!
Affi Mm wk& Paitfict|>ateii
Living Off Campus Next Year?
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tonight 7 pm
$1.50 admission
rain Dutch U-Lounge
Strong Running For Trackmen In Colgate Relays
by Jeff Schadoff
" Wc definitely showed that we're
a running team," said Albany head
coach Bob Munsey as his varsity
track and Held team fared quite well
Wednesday afternoon in Andy Kerr
Stadium at the Colgate University
Relays.
Assistant coaches
Kevin
Callaghan and Ron White led the
troops to Colgate "as the old man
let his kids take over," said
Munsey, who could not make the
trip north due to his teaching commitment.
The meet was declared a nonscoring affair which meant that no
team-trophy for overall first place
was awarded. "This took a lot of
pressure off of the guys," said
Munsey.
Albany's co-captain Jim Cunningham cashed in first on the clay
for the Danes as he placed a close
third in the 400 meter intermediate
hurdles. His time of 57.0 seconds
was just .3 off the winning time of
56.7 seconds by Wallace of
Blnghamton. Credit must be given
to Paul Eichclbergcr and Peter
Passidomo for their performance in
that event. "Paul placed sixth in
58.3 — one second better than his
personal best. Peter never ran in the
400 and broke one minute with a
59.9. These guys did one hell of a
job and they should be commended," said Munsey.
Although it was their best time all
year, a Dane 400 meter relay team
composed of Bill McCartin, Tony
Fcrretti, Jeff Knight, and Howie
Williams look a somewhat disappointing third behind home team
Colgate and Mohawk Valley Community College, touching the tape
in 44 seconds flat. "We've got the
speed for sure, but they haven't
been able to get the stick-work
(passing the baton) down," said
Munsey.
Things started cooking for
Albany as the meet became onethird old, for the Danes put four
guys into the 6400 meter relay
(Scott James, Mike Sayers, Bruce
Shapiro and Bill Mathis) not only to
come out with a first-place finish,
but a meet record to boot, vanquishing Hudson Valley Community College's old record. The Danes
broke that 1975 mark of 18:05.9
with their time of 17:36.5.
This relay is a mere four ,
yards short of a comparable four
mile race. With James trailing in
second-place to his Syracuse combatant for the first three laps of the
four lap stint, James shifted into
high gear as he handed off to Sayers
leading by 20 meters. "We were
hoping for a little tougher competition from Syracuse," said Sayers.
"I really felt they'd do pretty well.
Scott was second with 300 meters
left but Syracuse couldn't believe it
when he handed off in front. When
it was Shapiro's turn, he broke it
open real early and Mathis coasted
home with the victory," said an exuberant Munsey.
Not to be outdone by the Danes
prior meet record performance, the
team of Mitch Harvard, McCartin,
Fcrretti and Williams outdistanced
the rest of the field in the 800 meter
relay to give Albany their second
meet record as they coasted to a
1:29.9 — over two seconds better
than Hudson Valley's second and
almost one second better than a
1976 Cornell meet record mark. "I
am thrilled to death. We Tell that
this and the 6400 would win and the
by Larry Kahn
The Albany Stale men's tennis
learn squared off against Capital
District rivals Union and Siena this
week and came away wilh a split.
On Monday they played a
rescheduled match against Siena
and beat them, 6-3, at home, but
didn't fare as well against a weaker
Union squad on Tuesday at Union
where Albany went down to defeat,
5-4.
Monday's victory was an im-
pressive one in that Albany was
playing without their number three
and number four players. Lawrence
fiichen was out because of illness
and Randy Young was forced to ihc
sidelines with a bad hand. Nevertheless, Albany men's tennis coach
Bob Lewis was not surprised by his
team's performance. "Everything
went well as expected," he said.
"We handled them easily even
without our three and four
players."
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SUNYA Coalition Against Nukes
The Danes finished their scoring
for the day with a close third to
Hudson Valley in the 1600 meter
relay In 3:30.6 as Shapiro finished
his third event on the day. "Bruce
did one hell of a job," said Munsev.
Last Monday, the Danes traveled
to Oswego in dual meet competition, winning 82-63.
Winners on the day were
Williams and McCartin as (hey
placed one-two in the 100 meter The Albany Stale men's track team ran well in the Colgate Relays held on
Wednesdays In Colgate. (Photo: Marc llcnschel)
dash in 10.7 seconds and 11.51
seconds, respectively. Williams
came back to win the 200 meter Curt Denton, Cunningham, Fcrret- ners on the afternoon was Todd
dash in 21.6 seconds, followed by ti, and Harvard crossed the line first Silva and Sullivan as they look Ihc
Harvard in 22.7 and McCartin in in 3:30.4. The 800 meter run'saw lop Iwo spots in the 5000 meter run.
The Danes host a four-way meet
co-captain Mathis win along with a
23.2.
The Albany 1600 meter relay top- one-two-three Shapiro, James and this Saturday at 1:00 p.m. as
ped their Laker foes as the team of Sullivan finish in the 1500 meter Blnghamton, Buffalo, and Corrun. Rounding out Ihc field of win- tland visit University Field.
Netmen Split With Two Capital District Rivals
Saturday April 2 6 , ,0:00p.m.
f W W I S i - WSSSMQbM
guys pulled it off with super performances," said Munsey.
The long jump team, headed by
Tim Gunther, produced a fourth
place for Albany behind Cayuga
Community College, Colgate and
Cortland. The Danes put together a
combined score of 57 feet and 3 '/i
inches — two feet, seven and V» inches out of first. "Tim's performance In the triple jump (his personal best) made me extremely happy," commented Munsey.
Continuing their winning ways in
relay events, the Danes, represented
by Williams, McCartin, Ferretti and
Mathis in the men's spring medley
relay, "won it big over Colgate,"
beating them by more than six
seconds with a time of 3:32.7. The
medley consisted of two 200 meter
legs followed by 400 and 800 meter
splits. By the time of the final 800
meter leg, he "just blew them out,"
said Munsey in explaining Mathis'
sprint to victory.
Larry Llnett, shown serving, continued his solid piny as the number one
player on the Dane tennis squad. (Photo: Karl Chan)
Larry Linctt started the ball rolling for Albany with a routine victory over Tom Crawford in firsl
singles, 6-1, 6-4. "Linctt played as
well as he had to lo win," said
Lewis. "He's about back to where
he was last year."
In second singles, freshman
Harry Levinc fought back after a
firsl sci loss to beat Siena's Dave
Mannix. "Levinc gol off lo a slow
start, but played well in the end,"
noted Lewis. In the first scl he look
a 2-6 shellacking, but then turned il
around and trounced the
bewildered Mannix, 6-0, in the second, and put him away in the
third, 6-3.
The remainder of the singles matches were pressure matches. Andy
Diamond and Dave Lcrner were
both forced lo move up two notches
on the ladder, and Kevin Laurilliard
and Dave Avergun were promoted
from third doubles because of the
absence of Eichcn and Voung. According lo Lewis, "Diamond had
his hands full" and he lost in
straight sets to Chuck Koffenberger, 6-3, 6-1. Lerncr had an
"impressive win" In fourth singles,
pouncing on Chris Arnold, 6-1,6-1.
Laurilliard lost in straight sets
leaving Albany with a slim 3-2 lead.
That put Avergun, playing in his
first-ever singles match for Albany,
in a key situation. If he lost they
would need Iwo doubles viclories to
win Ihc match. His debut was a
tremendous success, though, as he
pulled out a surprise victory over
Fra/ier Hancock, 7-6, 6-2.
Albany look their 4-2 lead into
doubles and the (cam of Laurilliard
and Avergun clinched the match in
third doubles with a straight sets
victory, 6-3, 6-4. The firsl doubles
team of Lined and Levinc also won,
but the second leant, Diamond and
Lerncr, were outclassed by Mannix
and Arnold, 7-6, 6-1.
Tuesday's match al Union was a
lough loss for Albany because normally Ihey could have beaten them,
but Eichen's loss was felt more than
against Siena. "Wc have a liltlc
stronger learn lhan Union," said
Lewis. "I'm disappointed that we
lost — I hale lo lose lo a learn we're
better lhan. The reason we lost was
that Eichcn was out and everybody
moved up one. One of our
weaknesses is that wc don't have a
lot of depth. If we lost somebody
high on Ihe ladder we're in trouble."
Albany played well in first and
second singles wilh Linett and
Levinc each winning in straight sets.
"Levinc played well and Linett
played as well as he had to," commented Lewis. "He came from
behind lo win both sets."
From there on the effects of
Eichen's loss became more evident.
Young, Diamond, and Laurilliard
all played up a notch and suffered
losses in straight sets. Dave Lerner,
playing in the fifth singles spot, had
a chance to even the match at three,
but dropped a very tough match to
Union's Steve Eskenazi.
Lerncr look the firsl set, 6-4, but
was barely edged in the second
when he lost a tiebreaker, 3-5. He
jumped off to a quick 3-0 lead in
the final set, but Eskenazi made a
great comeback to defeat him, 5-7.
"The key match was Lerner's,"
said Lewis. "The loss meant we had
to sweep doubles."
Albany almost pulled it off, but
the loss of Eichcn once again proved to be their undoing. Linetl and
Levinc won easily in first doubles,
and Laurilliard and Avergun teamed up lo win an incredibly close
third doubles match, 7-6, 5-7, 7-6.
Diamond and Lerner, who don't
usually play doubles, couldn't put it
logclhcr in second doubles.
"The second doubles learn was a
makeshift doubles learn," noted
Lewis. "They lost easily, 6-2, 6-2,
and that was the clinching match.
Wc didn't have Ihe depth to win.
Union has a well balanced team —.
good solid depth right down the
line."
The Danes also had an away
match late yesterday against
Amherst. Their next match will be
the SUNY Center Tournament at
Buffalo this weekend in which
they'll meet Buffalo and Binghamton.
Linctt, Albany's number one
player, has been playing well so far
this season, but Lewis sees the tournament as "a good test to see if he
can come back from a poor performance in the fall."
"Linctt will have his work cut out
for him," he said. "He'll be facing
Binghamton's number one player,
Mark Lifschltz and Todd Miller
from U. Buffalo. Miller was the
runner-up in the SUNYAC's last
fall. Linett lost In the semi-finals to
Binghamton's number two man."
The Danes have won the tournament the last two years, but Lewis
says that, "We have to get victories
from the lower part of the ladder.
Bingamton has a well balanced
team. We'll need a good performance from the whole team to
win."
Netters Down Vassal
Page 19
Anti-Nukers Rally in Washington
*
April25, 1980;
Ingredients Add Up To 15-14 Lacrosse Squad Win
Danes Even Record At 3-3
In Close Call Over Union
by Jay Gissen
You take a player like Rich
Heimerle, a four year veteran that
can stickhandle like some people
walk; a guy who can romp and roll
behind the goal and turn in for a
quick, unassisted score when the
Danes need one.
Take a guy like Tom Scarpinato,
a defenseman who doesn't know
the meaning of the phrase
"give-up"; a guy who can take the
man-up position and charge in for
an unassisted goal with the case of
an eagle.
Take John Nelson on the attack
— a guy who scores on cue with the
drive of an army; a team igniter
who acts as the spark plug of a
V450 engine on offense — a winner.
Add about 15 more guys and the
feisty coach who puts it all together
and you have a winning Albany
State lacrosse team; a team that
gives up 14 goals but scores 15; a
team that makes a one goal difference a happy ending, a team that
showed 'almosts' can be 'reallys'.
Combining all the key ingredients, the Albany State lacrosse squad took a
15-14 decision over Union. (Photo: Allen Calem)
The opponent was Union, the
local rival who beat Albany 10-9
last year. But this time out, the lead
was Albany's throughout, a close
and tight lead that Albany had to
Tight to keep, a lead that relied on
the necessary one-two combination
of the experience of Heimerle, Scarpinato and Nelson, and the young
team effort that kept the defense
mostly effective and the offense
pressing.
/
Anll-nukers demonstrated at the Capitol,
25,000 marched in the rain.
The win was Albany's third
against three defeats, and like last
week's close loss to Gcneseo, the
Danes played four quarters of solid
lacrosse, handling groundballs both
handily and sldppily but getting
better and better at them, moving
the ball more, setting up the shots
quicker, making the shots better.
The name of Wednesday's game
was "keep moving, keep pressing,"
and that's just what Albany coach
Mike Motta's boys had to do to
come out ahead.
"It felt good to be up, good to be
winning," said midfielder Ken Gorman, smiling. "The team was
together and we played real well. It
got a little tough in the fourth
quarter, but we kept pressing and
Tom Pratt secured that winning
goal to keep us ahead."
In fact, that "tough" fourth
period was the only time that
Albany as a team was really outplayed; but it was where, in times of
trouble, the experience of Heimerle
took over, where Doug Dowd's experience also paid off with a goal,
and where a sparked newcomer like
Tom Pratt could also put in the
winning shot.
And what about the Albany
defense? For three quarters they
played beautifully, battling face-off
losses and Union onslaughts, but in
the fourth quarter, th.y got sloppy,
giving up seven goals and almost
giving it all away. But they didn't,
and the early saves of Dane goalie
Ken Tinnan helped make the fourth
quarter scores only a matter of
suspense.
"It was very close, very
At the very least, Rivera's play
kept the contest from going into extra innings. The Danes had stung
Indian pitcher George Noonan for
seven runs in the second inning, and
then hoped those runs would be
enough, as Siena slowly chipped
away at Albany hurler Bruce Dey.
Dey battled into the final inning,
allowing one run in each of the
third through sixth frames, but in
the ninth, leading 7-4, Dey gave up
a towering two run homer to
Siena's Chuck Sohl, cutting the
Albany lead to one run. After Chet
Smith smacked a hard double to
leftfield, Skeel took out his ace pitcher and brought Woods on for
relief in a tight spot — no outs, a
man in scoring position and a slim
lead.
political figures and various leaders
in anti-nuclear, American Indian,
and feminist organizations; musicians Bonnie Raitt, John Hall, Pete
Seeger, Holly Near, Peter Yarrow
and Mary Travers, Blood, Sweat,
and Tears, and others provided
music appropriate to the rally's
themes.
Citizens' Party Presidential candidate Barry Commoner emphasized an end to the proliferation of
nuclear weapons.
"No one can survive a nuclear
war...it is insane to ask people to
support a government policy of
nuclear weapons," said Commoner. "The first step is to demand
the publication of the effects of
nuclear war. The second step is to
April 29, 1980
Waterbury Cops" Quit Force
Cite Pressure From Co-Workers
Albany State attackman John Nelson (9) puts pressure on the Union goal
during the Danes' win on Wednesday. (Photo: Allen Calem)
suspenseful," said defenseman Vic
Emanuello, "and It's nice to win a
one goal game."
Motta, who kept busy all game
long setting up play after play and
calling strategic time outs, sees the
game as a perfect example of what
It should and did take to be a winning team — good playing, good use
of time, hustling.
"The team played real well,"
said Motta afterwards. "The offense was looking good and it was
real good to win a close one. Our
defense held them, and I think it
was a close match but we outhustled them and did the job."
Scoringwise, Albany's fifteen
goals were spread out among ten
players, and the Danes outshot
Union in all four quarters. On the
groundball, despite some trouble,
Albany kept things pretty even
thanks to Hcimcrle's finesse and
some of little Warren Wrey's sheer
drive.
"It was close, but we out-hustled
them, and out-played them," insisted top scorer Nelson. "We've
played two good teams (Geneseo
and Union), and just the couple of
goals difference got us a win. The
offense has been looking real good
lately. Rich (Heimerle) played a real
fine game."
Next on the Dane agenda is
Oswego, a breather of sorts, but
certainly not a pause. The momentum has to be kept up to par, that
continued on page seventeen
Fielding Gem Lifts Batmen Past Siena, 7-6
by Paul Schwartz
It happened so fast that the
Danes had to wait until after the
game to realize just how important
it was. One moment shortstop
Frank Rivera was edging closer,
finally settling right on the infield
grass. The next instance he was diving — not a long, graceful dive, but
a quick, darting one. Then he was
back on his feet, pouncing to throw
out the runner at first.
It wasn't even the final out of the
game, but it was the play the Danes
pointed to afterward as the most
crucial.
"Frank made a great play at
short," said pitcher Rich Woods.
"He saved the day."
"As far as I'm concerned, that
was the play of the game," said
Albany baseball coach Rick Skeel.
"Rivera's play won it for us."
The fielding gem helped lift
Albany to a 7-6 victory over visiting
Siena yesterday, evening the Danes' spring record to 5-5 after their 17-13
loss to RPI on Monday, while dropping Capital District rival Siena, a
Division I club, lo 8-8.
by Susan Milligan
About 25,000
anti-nuke
demonstrators from 35 states marched in the rain from the nation's
capitol to rally at the Washington
Monument Saturday in the first action of a three-day protest against
nuclear power and weapons.
The Coalition for a Non-Nuclear
World, sponsor of the protest,
established five demands: an end to
nucl'-i'
p. wer and nuclear
weap
afe energy, full employment, and the honoring of native
American treit'es.
Speakers at Hit rally included
move their infield in, in an attempt
to cut down Siena's possible tying
run, standing just 90 feet away.
Woods and his side-arm delivery
faced the next batter. "I was Irying
to make him hit it on the ground,"
said Woods. He did, but not where
Woods wanted It. The hard
grounder was smashed between
short and third — earmarked for
leftrield and an RBI. But Rivera
made a quick, diving backhand
stab, fielding the ball cleanly, got to
his feet, checked the runner back to
third, and fired over to Bob Rhodes
at first for the out. Still thinking
groundball, Woods then ended the
game by forcing Mike Taeliaferri to
bounce out to Rhodes.
"We go over that in practice,"
said Rivera of his defensive play.
"I fell pumped up," said Woods. "We stress that you have to get dir"I was warming up for four or five ty — you have to play with reckless
abandon. Wc needed lhat play. It
innings, and I was really ready."
Woods got John Thompson to was instinct — cither you come up
fly out to centerfield, but Smith tag- with it or you blow it. You're either
ged up and went to third on the out.' the hero or the goat. I was fortunate
that I came up with it."
Thai's when Rivera came
(he Albany Stale baseball team held on lo an early lead to defeat Siena 7-6
And while Skeel acknowledged
through.
yesterday. (Photo: Marc Nelson)
continued on page seventeen
Skeel called for the Danes to
by Frank Gil
Due to pressures not to return,
Michael Buchanan and Richard
Vita, the two Albany Police Officers acquitted last October of
charges that they stole marijuana
and money from SUNYA students,
have agreed to resign from the
force.
Even though Ihey were acquitted,
the officers still faced administrative charges of neglect of
duty and could have been dismissed
if found guilty after departmental
hearings.
Buchanan's attorney, E. Stewart
Jones, Jr., said it was "a combination of circumstances which forced
his client to resign."
Jones stated three main reasons
for Buchanan's decision. First, he
said, the city was not desirous to
have Buchanan back on the force.
Second, Buchanan himself was not
desirous to be put back on the
force. Thirdly, Buchanan was
desirous of leaving the area and going south.
Jones said, "If Buchanan had
decided to go back (lo the force),
higher officials would have made it
hard on him." Jones added that Ihc
decision to resign did not take
anylhing away from the acquittal.
Vita's attorney, Paul Chceseman,
said it would have been lough for
his client to return to the force after
the accusations.
Cheescman said, "Vita could
have had the hearing and won,
sought his position back, or retired;
instead of resigning." Cheeseman
added that he had no idea of what
Vita intends to do once the resignation is official.
When asked about the resignations, prosecuting attorney Dennis
Acton said, "It would have been
terrible if they had continued on the
force; I still feel they were guilty."
He added, however, lhat it
would have been betlcr if ihey had
been convicted."
Two SUNYA student prosecuting witnesses said il was "an
outrage that the cops were gelling
off so easy." They said their only
consolation was lhat "the officers
Vila and Buchanan resign,
Too lough to return lo the force.
(Photo: UPS)
- U.S. Planes Reported
Firing On Iranian Aircraft
- Iran's Foreign Minister
Shot At
- Vance Resigns
stories on page four
were losing their jobs and thai some
bad was entering into their lives."
When nolificd aboul the resignations, Police Detective Murray said
"Thank Heaven they did resign."
Buchanan and Vita could not be
reached for comment.
hold a world-wide conference...to
recognize that a nuclear war would
be suicidal."
Although the Coalition does not
favor any particular presidential
candidate, Commoner mentioned
that he "does not support independent Presidential candidate John
Anderson (R-Illinois).
"Anderson is what I would call a
pseudo-alternative," he said. "He
is pro-nuke and against labor and
the cutting of the military budget."
The actions of President Carter,
from his pro-nuclear stance to his
handling of the Iranian situation,
were condemned by several
speakers.
Daniel Ellsberg, a former U.S.
military systems analyst who made
public the Pentagon Papers commented on the recent aborted rescue
attempt of the American hostages
in Iran. "We will look back on this
'fiasco' as a blessing," Ellberg said.
"If they had gotten in, there
would probab'v be war in Iran and
50 dead hostages," he continued.
"Thank God Carter was stopped by
the incompetence of his own
weapons." '
Commoner also stated that
"Carter is making a mess of world
peace," and that "Carter was Irying lo get himself elected with the
rescue attempt."
Several American Indians spoke
of "the lack of American Indian
rights" as well as the relationship
between the American Indian
movement and nuclear power.
"We are concerned with sacred
Mother Earth and her children,"
said Russel Means of Lakota Nation, South Dakota. "Science is not
the answer...I pity the industrial
continued on page five
Voting Mix-ups Create Chaos
by Eric Koli
The first day of SA elections did
not run smoothly, as certain voting
machines were broken or delivered
lo the wrong quads, according to
SA Election Commissioner Ron
Joseph.
However, "quick action" by the
commission prevented any interruption of the election procedures, he
said, except for a malfunctioning
machine on Dutch Quad. Paper
ballots were used instead on Dutch.
Delivery of Ihc election machines
was first interrupted hours before
voting lime when early Monday
morning Plant Department
Members apparently delivered a
machine intended for Colonial
Quad lo Alumni Quad, the Dutch
machine to Colonial and left the
Alumni machine in the SA office,
.Joseph said.
The mix-up was discovered when
Joseph returned to the SA office
Monday morning and found the
Alumni Quad election machine
there.
The Alumni Quad machine was
then brought to Alumni Quad.
Later, when Joseph learned that
Colonial Quad was given Dutch
Quad's machine, he switched names
in that machine from Dutch Quad
candidates to Colonial Quad candidates and left the machine on Colonial.
The reasons behind the mishap
are not clear. According to Joseph,
all five machines were clearly marked with "big red and white
stickers" indicating on which quad
they belonged.
Sources inside SA spcculatacd
that the plant workers may have
been negligent. Joseph, however,
said that "plant department
workers did a great job helping us
move the machines after they found
out what happened."
In addition, SA sources also suggested that someone may have
deliberately removed the identifying
stickers off the sides of the
machines.
Joseph said lhat the identifying
sticker on the machine that belongcontinued on page five
Assembly Approves $22.3
1
Million to SUNY's Budget
by I.aura Fiorenlino
The future looks bright for the SUNY system after a $22.3 million appropriations (UNI) bill passed unanimously in the New York State
Assembly yesterday.
Although the New York Slate Legislature voled against the restoration
or SUNY's budget April 16, the UNI $22.3 million appropriations bill
was introduced into the Assembly last Thursday.
According lo Deputy Chanellor for Legislative Relations Herbert Gordon, the Legislature did nol want lo cut SUNY's budget April 16, "their
real intention was to override Carey's veto for all higher education."
The UNI bill, co-sponsored by Assembly Speaker Stanley Fink and
Chairman of Assembly Higher Education Commitlee Mark Siegal,
however, states thai SUNY mainlain its current level of institutional and
program offerings.
The bill is presently in the Senate Finance Commitlee and should be
presented for Senate debate "Wednesday or next Monday," said SASU
represenlative Bruce Cronin.
There is a 99.9 percent chance the bill will pass," said Cronin. "All
the holshots (in the Senate) arc supporting it."
The ultimate fate of SUNY's budget, however, lies with the decision of
Governor Carey and Chair of State Division of Budget Howard Miller.
According lo SASU Communications Director Pam Snook, Miller's office is where the "buck stops in New York State." Miller has the power to
impound all or some of the 22.3 million, she added.
The bill is considered a test of Carey's Intent on increased spending.
Carey has said there may be room'for some pot sweetening in this election
year; but he is insisting that the Legislature approve some additional
revenue measures such as higher fees and speeded up corporate tax collections to finance any full-scale restoration of his vetoes.
According to the Associated Press, if Monday's bill becomes law, it will
raise the total appropriation for SUNY campuses to $740 million.
k
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