Women Booters Net Opener With Reservations

advertisement
Booters Drop
Two
page 23
PAC Debates Casting Policy
September 23, 1980'
Women Booters Net Opener With Reservations
by Amy Kanlor
Even when the Albany State
women's soccer team beat the Siena
Stings, 5-1 in the home opener last
Thursday, head coach Amy Kidder
and, her team held reservations
about the celebration.
"We didn't play as well as we did
during the pre-season," Kidder
said. But compared to the Danes,
who earned a 6-3-2 record in 1979,
"we're a 100 percent better club,"
she remarked. "This year we have
to tighten the defense, continue the
strong offense and take good
percentage shots."
It was that defensive combination, especially up the middle,
which worked so well for two Dane
scrimmages against Williams and
Berkshire Communiiy Colleges"
earlier ihis month.
But Albany experienced some
rouble following this formula in
he firsl game of Ihc 1980 official
season, spending loo much lime in
the goal area rather lhau shooting
from ouiside, "and not spreading
oul ihc defense," said Kidder.
The Dane halfbacks Blaine Many
(lefl), Lisa France (center), and
Oina Soldo (righl), had some trouble shooting the ball in the early
part of ihc match. But, jusl more
than five minutes into action,
freshman Elaine Many scored ihc
first of Ihc five "lucky" Albany
goals.
Eight players have returned to Ihc
Early Difficulties Dim 5-1 Win
Dane team this year, and Kidder
boasts a "good nucleus" of soccer
experience.
Veterans center strike Cherricc
Buel and left wing Sue Stern
demonstrated old forces on the next
Dane goal. Notched two minutes
after Many's point, Stern found the
Siena weakness and passed the ball
on to Buel, who quickly sent it past
Sling goalie Sharon Huncan.
Willi a 2-0 lead, Ihc Danes held
Siena tightly, keeping most of the
game action in the Sting end of the
field. Weak Siena fullback play,
and the Sting goalie (who didn't
punt the ball for more than 20 yards
during the match), gave Albany an
early advantage — an advantage
which began to reflect in their own
play.
Albany took more than II
minutes lo score their next point,
and after rookie righl wing Lynne
Burton dropped the third goal in,
Kidder saw the Danes "sit back",
"Siena scored on a fluke,"
remarked Kidder when Sting left
wing Tina Bulich finally put her
team on the scoreboard. Dane
goalie Lauren Johnson was caught
outside the penalty box and the
Albany wall cracked. "The other
team just kicked the ball in before
we go I set u p , " said Johnson,
ll was more Albany's game in the
The women hooters exploded For 42 shots-tin-goal while scoring Five goals en route lo Ihcir 5-1 victory
over Nienu. The leum, couched by Amy Kidder, nexl fuccs Colgate on Wednesday. (Photo: UPS)
second half. They came out to play
better organized and exhibited the
good passing they worked on during the pre-season. "This year, we
have been working to coordinate
the total defensive effort between
the stopper and sweeper backs,"
commented Kidder.
The coach's "extremely fast" lefl
and right wing combination of Burton and Stern came through for the
Danes as Stern upped the score, 4-1,
in favor of Albany less than five
minutes into the second period.
This was more than a plus for Kidder, who has been working with
assistant coach Chris Bchrens, to
coordinate all the backs, "to get the
wing backs to work with the full
backs," said Kidder.
Strong,
consistent
play
throughout the game came from
France, who scored the lasi shol of
the game, scaling the 5-1 Albany
victory, dropping Siena's record to
0-3. "We began to relax alter the
firsl few goals, but in the second
period our passing finally improved," said France.
"It was hard to play against an
inexperienced club like Siena,"
France continued, echoing the sentiments of her coach, who looks
forward to tougher competition
from Colgate, Hartwick and Springfield, "judging from lasi year."
Kidder called France Ihc "key in
ihc Albany offensive struclure,"
continued on page 22
Final Albany Drive Blocked; Danes Lose 6-2
Albany hail Ihc breaks, loo, but
were unable lo capitalize on any of
them. For one, Dane linebacker,
Bob Cohen intercepted a pass, but a
roughing-tlie-pascr penally pushed
the ball hack lo the Albany 33
yardline. Afler moving to the SCSC
34 behind Firoilo's replacement,
Tom Pratt, though, placckickcr
Dario Arango quick kicked out of
field goal formation, and the Danes
remained scoreless.
On Ihc other hand, the Owls
made the most of Ihcir few chances
againsi ihc sliugy Albany defense.
L i n e b a c k e r Sieve Silversey
pounced onto a Burger fumble on
llie Dane 20. Four plays later, Campagna threaded the uprights from
34 yards oul.
The only real Alban scoring
lineal in Ihc second half before tlie
last minute of play was a just-wide
54-yard field goal al tempi by
Aruugo,
Two crucial fourth down plays
could've tinned the lide for Danes
offensively. Willi 3:31 lefl in Ihc
first quarter and Albany down by
three points, Albany head coach
Bob Ford was faced with a fourth
and one from the SCSC four
yardline, and decided lo go the the
touchdown, Bui Burger, who had
only six yards on nine carries, gol
caughl for a three yard loss, and
SCSC look over.
Willi 2:35 to go in the game,
Albany had a fourth and ihrec on
the Owl 13. Florilo kepi the ball instead of pitching.lo Ihc open
Burger, and fell one yard short.
When SCSC couldn't move the
ball, punier Tony Sanlilli ran oul of
Dane nub quarterback Tom Pratt topples For extra yurds Saturday afterihc end zone for a safely, giving the
noon, Alhuny Is now 0-2. (Photo: Steve Kssen)
hy Bob Ilcllufiore
Albany fullback Chuck Priorc
just sal on ihc 15 yardline — half on
his knees, half on his heels — and
watched the celebration In Ihc end
zone.
Southern Connecticut State College safely Joe Boselli was being
swamped by his teammates in ihc
meanwhile. He had knocked down
Dane quarterback Mike Fiorilo's IIyard pass to Jack Burgei in thai end
/one, and preserved the Owls 6-2
victory, Saturday al Univcrsil
Field.
Despite dominating statistically,
Albany could nol pul together anykind of cousisicni offensive dispuly.
Afler their second consecutive fourplay possession in Ihc firsl quarter
(netting a total of 12 yards), Albany
punted over to Ihc Owls. Southern
Connecticut then went 70 yards, the
big play being a 44-yard run by
halfback Rich Enos. Freshman
Angelo Campagna kicked Ihc firsl
of his Iwo field goals, Ihis one from
the 24, and Ihc Owls led, 3-0.
Danes their only two points.
The ensuing free kick pul Albany
back on offense on their own 35,
with 0:52 lefl. An 11-yard pass lo
Burger, a 14-yard burst by Priorc,
and passes lo Tim Volraw and
Bruce Dey for eight and 22 yards,
respectively put the ball on the
SCSC II, with four licks lefl.
Thai's when Boselli made his big
play.
"I thought we were off to the
besi siarl ever with the wishbone offensc," said Ford. "We were mov-
ing well, but we just weren't putling
the ball in the end zone," he continued.
The Albany offense has now
gone eight full quarters against the
Owl defense without scoring a
poinl. Also, il is the first time since
1976 thai Albany has losl their firsl
Iwo games, when Ithaca College
and SCSC both shut them out.
The Danes now begin a swing of
Ihrec consecutive road games, going
lo Brockporl Stale nexl Saturday.
Albany Fullback Chuck Prlore was the leading runner (98 yards) in Saturday's 6-2 Dune loss lo SCSC. (Photo: Steve Ksseu)
Theatre Depl. co-chair Dr. Albert Assermely
Wants to work with "capable" students.
phiitn: Will Yunnan
by Whitney Gould
Students and directors in the
theatre department can debate more
than acting techniques now that
university casting policy is in question.
A controversy has arisen over the
casting of two actors from outside
SUNYA in a university production
of Two Gentlemen of Verona. A
committee has been formed to examine the subject of "outside competition".
Current casting policy states thai
"registered university students
should be favored in the casting"
by the directors of major university
produclions. However, according
to., the president of the Theatre
Council, Louise Simone, "last
year every major production had
people cast from oulsidc the univer-
sity community."
At an open faculty meeting
Wednesday, students and faculty
expressed their opposing views on
the matter of casting productions.
According to Professor Jerome
Hanley, "The director of a production must have artistic discretion.
No one is casting outside the student body maliciously." Technical
Student Steve Oreenberg, however,
argued, "Acting students shouldn't
have outside competition. This is
educational theatre."
Students auditioning for university productions may also face competition from a faculty member.
According lo SA Controller Ira
Sumach, "Students feel alienated
that a faculty member may take
their position. Important numbers
'
LXVI1 No.29
September 26, 1980
of the students may leave because
they feel the pressure is too great."
Theatre Department Co-Chair
and Director of Two Gentlemen of
Verona, Albert Assermely, stated,
"Our job is . . . to work with
students who are capable. This has
generally been possible."
One function of the University
Production Committee, composed
of two students and five faculty
members, is lo choose shows that
are castablc within the student
population. When a director wishes
to cast someone outside the university community, he must receive
permission from the Production
Committee. Dr. Assermely did not
request permission when he cast
outside the university for the play.
According lo Assermely, he was
unaware of thai policy.
Slat* University ol N n York at Albany
\otf
ffl
-1910 by Allwry llixWn* Pr*M Corporation
No More Big Concerts
After Tucker Show Fails
$11,000 Loss
by Ken Gordon
Due lo an $11,000 loss incurred through the Marshall Tucker concert on September 23, the University Conecrl Board (UCB) will avoid
any more major concerts this year, according lo UCB Chair David
Montanaro.
"Wc jusl can't afford to risk another major loss," commented
Montanaro. "We'd like lo bring more shows lo studcnls. Now with
this loss we're not going to be able t o . "
According lo Montanaro, International Creative Management
(ICM), managers of Marshall Tucker, refused to allow publicity to extend outside of the campus until five days before the concert. This,
along with the compel ilion of the Queen concert al the Glens Falls
Civic Center on the same night, were cilcd by Montanaro as major
causes for the loss.
Montanaro felt the publicity refusal by ICM was due to the facl thai
Marshall Tucker had sold out at SPAC twice Ihis summc-, so the
management felt a sell oul at the Palace Theater would be automatic.
When UCB received approval from Tucker's management, they
spent $1600 in five days on publicity.
UCB contracted the Marshall Tucker Band in laic August, well
before the plans for Ihc Queen concert were made public.
Other reasons cited for the failure of the conecrl were ihc facl that il
was on a Tuesday night, student apathy, and the inflated price ($9
average) of the tickets.
"People jusl don'l have the bucks lo spend on concerts," explained
Montanaro.
This isn't the firsl lime a UCB conecrl has failed, he added. Montanaro reflected on last year's disastrous Todd Rundgren/Ulopia concert, another big loser, totaling $10,000. He also noted an unsuccessful
continued on page five
Marshall Tucker Bund
Concert puts UCB back $11,000.
Approximately 35 members of the Capital District Anti-Nuclear Alliance (CDANA) and SUNYA Coalition Against Nukes (CAN) marched from State and Eagle Streets to the Federal Building on Clinton Street
Wednesday in an "emergency protest" against the arms race and a memorial For the soldier killed in the
Titan missile accident. According to CDANA member Bob Cohen, a letter to Representative Samuel Slralton was read stating that "lo prevent Further accidents, all Intcr-Continenlal Ballistic Missiles should be
retired, and nn more land missiles built. Wc cannot gain security with more armaments." pNoiw will Vurnun
Albany Woman Cries Rape
Police Charge Her With False Reporting
by Wayne Pcereboom
An Albany woman who reported
she had been assaulted in bed has
been charged with two counts of
falsely reporting an incident, according to Albany detective Lt. H.
John Damino.
According lo Damino, Maria
Talco, 23, of 190 South Allen St,
rcporled that in the early morning
hours of August 18th a man broke
inlo her apartment, tied her legs
and arms down in bed and proceeded to rub vasoline on her sexual
organs before leaving.
Damino said he first became
suspicious when Talco contended
thai she had remained "sound
asleep" through the incident.
However, he said, ."we could not
disprove her story since there were
no witnesses." Further, Damino
slated that there were "friction
marks" on Tateo's wrists and
ankles which would indicate thai
she had been tied down. Police later
discovered thai these marks had
been self-inflicted,
Damino
added
that
on
September 6, Tateo reported thai al
3 a.m. a "white male" had attempted to break in her kitchen
door, shouting "I've come to get
you," before apparently being
scared away. Again, no charges
were placed againsi Tateo.
However, according to Dt. Martin Syszyk of the Colonic Police
department, Tateo reported on
September 23 that she had been
raped the previous evening in the
Colonie Center parking lot. Syszyk
said Tnlco "couldn't substantiate
anything," and medical reports
showed no sign of rape. Questioning, he said, led to her admitting
thai she had "fabricated" the rape
story.
Damino said that after further
questioning by the Albany police
department, Tateo admitted her
reports of August 18 and September
6 were false.
Albany Rape Crisis Center Director Vicki Abinader said that a case
such as this "taints the credibility of
all future rape victims."
Tateo was arraigned in Albany
police court on Tuesday and is
scheduled to appear in Colonie on
October 1 for one count of false
reporting.
Tateo could nol be reached for
comment.
country and said he hoped it would provide the basis for
future negotiated settlements with other corporations.
The agreement with GE calls for the company to submit plans for remedial work auhe dumps, which it does
not own, during the next several years. Following state
approval, GE would then have one year to complete the
cleanup work after which it would monitor and maintain the sites for 30 years.
In return for the work, the state has agreed not to sue
the company for any damage which has occurred at the
sites. But Glacke said the state had not given up the right
to sue GE for troubles that the PCBs or other wastes
may have caused away from the sites.
PCBs have been linked to cancer in laboratory
animals and to liver and kidney damage in humans.
Would CApsuUs
-n-n-a-a-aac
Zeppelin Drummer Dead
(AP) Drummer John Bonham of the Led Zeppelin rock
music group was found dead Thursday at the home of a
friend, a spokesman for Atlantic Records International
said. The spokesman refused to give the cause of death
and would only say Bonham "died in England." There
will be no further statement on the death until completion of an autopsy Friday, said Mitchell Fox, a senior
executive in New York for Swan Song Records, which
produces the group's records. Atlantic discributes the
"Swan Song label. Brnham, 32, known by the nickname
"Bonzo, " li
n a farm in Worcestershire, northwest
of London. 1. n . beer, with the group since its formation in 1968. Other member, of the "heavy metal"
group are Robert Plant fimmy Page and John Paul
Jones. The group recently completed a successful European tour after not having performed publicly for some
time. A scheduled performance in Nuremburg, West
Germany, was canceled because of what was called
Bonham's "physical exhaustion." The group's latest
album, "In Through the Out Door", was released last
year.
Iraq Claims Victories
(AP) Iraq today claimed the capture of 15 square
miles of Iranian border territory, including four towns,
as Iranian jets hammered Iraqi oil installation near
Baghdad and to the north again on the fourth day of the
war at the head of the Persian Gulf. The air war cut off
both nations' oil exports through the Persian Gulf, but
the flow from Saudi Arabia and other gulf oil states continued. The Iraqi command said its troops and tanks
seized the Iranian border town of Naftshah today while
other Iraqi forces raised the flag over Mehran, 90 miles
to the south. Iraqi troops and armor took Mehran
Wednesday after completing the capture of the major
Iranian border town of Qasr-e-Shirin, 350 miles
southwest of Tehran, taking 351 prisoners and pursuing
fleeing Iranian soldiers to Sar-e-Pol-Za-hab, about 20
miles inside the border, a communique said. It said the
town's defenders withdrew to the hills.
Rep. Myers Faces Expulsion
(AP) Rep. Michael Myers, D-Pa., convicted of accepting a
bribe in the Abscam scandal, wants to tell his colleagues his
side of the story in an attempt to avoid being the first
House member expelled since the Civil War. "I intend to
take the House floor when this resolution is brought before
the full House, and at that time 1 will fully explain to my
colleagues every aspect of this case," Myers said Wednesday after the House ethics committee voted 10-2 to recommend his expulsion. "I feel that I should be sanctioned in
some way, but not expelled," added Myers, who is seeking
re-election to a third term.
GE To Help Clean Hudson
(AP) Hoping to be viewed as " a good corporate
citizen", the General Electric Co. has agreed to pay
millions to clean up an environmental mess along the
upper Hudson River which it helped create over the past
'.everal decades.
New York's Environmental Conservation Commissioner Robert Flacke said Wednesday that GE had signed an agreement which could cost the company S30
million. The project involves the cleanup of seven dump
sites which contain about 50,000 tons of GE-generated
industrial waste, including tons of polyshlorinated
biphenyls, or PCBs, a dangerous toxin.
Flacke labeled the agreement "unprecedented" in this
CAMPUS BRI'EFS
Learn Self-Defense
"Defend yoursel;! There have been over 50 known attacks in Pine Hills." This is according to the President's
Task Force on Women's Safety, which is sponsoring
free self-defense workshops taught by expert Maggie
Boys.
Here are the dates, times, and places:
STATE QUAD
Sunday, Sept. 28
Irving, Lower Level, 6:30-8:30 p.m.
ALUMNI QUAD
Sunday, Oct. 5
Alden, Main Lounge, 6:30-8:30 p.m.
INDIAN QUAD
Sunday, Oct. 12
Tower, Penthouse, 6:30-8:30 p.m.
DUTCH QUAD
Sunday, Oct. 19
Bleecker, Lower Lounge, 6:30-8:30 p.m.
COLONIAL QUAD
Sunday, Oct. 26
Herkimer, Lower Lounge, 6:30-8:30 p.m.
CAMPUS CENTER
Assembly Hall
Tuesday, Sept. 30
4:00-6:00 p.m.
CC 375
Monday, Oct. 6
4:00-6:00 p.m.
Contact the Off-Campus Association at 7-4928 for
more information.
Topic: Sexual Harassment
Sexual harassment — repeated unwanted sexual attention, verbal abuse, physical attack — will be the topic of
discussion at a meeting Tuesday at 3:00 p.m. in the
Humanities Lounge.
Bernie Cohen, from the Center for Women in
Government, will give an introduction on the who,
what, when and why's of sexual harassment. Following
will be a discussion on harassment at SUNYA and what
can be done about it. Contact Sharon Ward, 7-8088, for
\piOTt information.
Pilots Strike Calif. Airline
(AP) Pilots and flight engineers walked off their jobs at
Pacific Southwest Airlines early today, forcing California's largest in-state air carrier to cancel operations for
the first time in its 31-year history, a PSA spokesman
said. The strike, which began at 12:01 a.m., was expected after contract talks between the nation's 13th
largest airline and the 500 employees failed to yield an
agreement Wednesday, said PSA spokesman Skip
Myers. The walkout idled 3,700 other employees and
curtailed 200 daily nights to three states and Mexico.
Some 25,000 people fly the San Diego-based carrier's
commercial routes daily. Coincidentally, the strike came
on the second anniversary of a PSA jetliner and a light
plane over San Diego that killed 144 people. It was the
only accident involving fatalities in PSA's history. The
death toll was exceeded in this country only by the
DC-10 crash in Chicago in May 1979 that killed 273 people. Myers said he doesn't foresee a quick settlement tu
the strike because "we are so far apart on everything."
Hesaid PSA will honor its charter flight reservations by
using management personnel, but will not attempt to
operate commercial flights.
Health Fair Tomorrow
The SUNYA Pre-Health Professionals Association
will sponsor its first Capitol District Health Fair tomorrow from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The fair will feature admission representatives from
medical, dental, optonietric, nursing, and other healthrelated schools. Health Fair Co-Chair Myle Kobren says
the purpose of the event is "to provide a chance for
freshmen and sophomores to get a.better perspective on
what is entailed in the application and admission procedure."
The Fair is being held in conjunction with health
associations of Union, Skidmore, and Russell Sage Colleges, and Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.
You Will Enjoy
India Gets Nuke Fuel
September 26, 1980
(AP) The White House says the sale of 38 tons of
reactor-grade uranium to India, which won Senate an.
proval by a two-vote margin, will be the last unless India
agrees to new nuclear safeguards. The Carter ad.
ministration welcomed Wednesday's hardfought 48-4J
victory and said the vote will strengthen its hand in try.
ing to convince India to accept international nonproliferation safeguards. The Senate's vote, a foreign
policy victory for President Carter, came despite a warning from Sen. John Glenn, D-Ohio, that India is "the
world's worst nuclear violater." The White House hailed the "bipartisan" vote. Indeed, botn parties were
sharply divided on the issue. Twenty-four Democrats
and 22 Republicans voted to block the sale; 3|
Democrats and 17 Republicans voted to allow it. The
House voted its disapproval of the plan, 298-98, lasi
'week, but rejection by both houses was needed to hall
the sale. Administration lobbying was heavy in the
hours before the Senate vote, with Carter calling several
senators from Air Force One Tuesday night and
Secretary of State Edmund S. Muskie making an unprecedented appearance before a group of Republicans.
Reagan Berates Carter
(AP) At first, Ronald Reagan wanted to confer with his
advisers before commenting on the fighting heiueen
Iran and Iraq. Later, he agreed Jimmy Carter had no
choice to to keep America neutral. And before the day
• was out, he said the president was "largely to blame".
Without putting it directly, the Republican nominee
strongly implied on Wednesday that he would prefer ai
least the option of using military force In the crisis. But a
weakened defense, he charged, has tied the ndminisiratlon's hands. Not surprisingly, the administration
vehemently disagreed with Reagan's ever-sharper imputation of U.S. culpability in the crisis. "It's easy io
hector about that problem," declared Vic President
Walter F. Mondale in Rhode Island. He :hallenged
Reagan, instead, to come up with a solution. ' I won'!
call him a war monger," said Mondale, in .i taunting
reference to the dominant campaign rheioii. ol reccnl
days. "I want the American people to draw ;,,.ICUT
conclusions they will."
War Threatens Oil Flow
(AP) Prcsideni Carter is stopping shorl •
military action to keep Persian Gull oil Hi
West as Secretary' of State Edmund S. Muskie and
America's allies search for a way to make sine the IranIraq war doesn't close key shipping lanes. Ann .! White
House meeting with Muskie and other top advisers
Wednesday, Carter said freedom to navigate in lite Persian Gulf is vital to the world's oil supplies. While
Wednesday's cutoff of oil shipments from Iran and Iraq
alone should have no serious effect on supplies ind
prices, the president said: "A total suspension ol >>tl exports from the other nations who ship through the Persian Gulf region would create a serious threat 10 the
world's oil supplies and consequently a threat to the
economic health of all nations." "It is imperative thai
there be no infringement of that freedom of p tgeol
ships to and from the Persian Gulf region,"
•;
The key waterway — and the focal point ol consultations with the allies — is the Strait of Hormuz, :\ narrow
channel at the entrance to the gulf. If it were blocked,
two-thirds of the Western world's imported oil could be
cut off. Carter was not specific about how the '•trail
might be kept open, and Muskie said the immediate effort is to promote a ceasefire through the United Nations.
to Coast for JBA
~~\
Septemberfest would make loads more sense, but who
are we to quibble?
Octoberfest has begun behind the Campus Center and
will continue all weekend with Bavarian entertainment,
folklore dancers, a 6-piecc German-American band, and
food in all its' Deutschlandish variety (bratwurst,
knockwurst, fried dough and beer). It's all UAS sponsored.
SA Postpones Elections
The SA elections for Senate, Central Council and
Classes of '83 and '84 have been moved jp to October 8,
9, and 10.
Applications will now be accepted anlil October 1.
Lest We Forget
Our friends in CUE remind us:
Last day to file S/U or A-E — Thursday, Oct. 2.
Last day to drop a first quarter course — Friday, Oct
3.
30
Last day to drop a semester course - Thursday, Oct.
Ed Kirtner, a 26-year-old engineer from Complon,
Virginia, is scheduled to arrive in Albany today .'' 3:30,
enroute to Portland, Maine, to complete a 3,600 mile
cross-country bicycle tour in support of John Anderson's presidential bid.
Police will escort Kirtner down Western Avenue and
around Perimeter Road, stopping for a rest at the CamPus Center.
Kirtner, who hadn't ridden a bicycle in a decade,
began his odysscy on July II in Portland, Oregon,
because he felt compelled to help Anderson in a unique
way. You can read more about the cyclist in Tuesday's
ASP.
wiled br *"•"* C"™J
Three
Albany Student Press
ASUBA Overspends SA Budget
1979-1980 Deficit Totals Near $3000
by Belh Cammarata
Albany State University Black
Alliance (ASUBA) overspent its
budget by approximately $3000 last
year, according to SA Controller
Ira Somach.
The group also overspent its
budget in the 1978-79 fiscal year,
Somach said. "As a penalty for
overspending, SA deducts the
amount overspent from the involved group's budget for the next year.
Last year, SA only deducted half of
the $2500 overspent by ASUBA in
1978-79 from its 1979-80 budget, on
the condition that the group not
overspend in 1979-80. They did
overspend," he said.
Somach then outlined the procedures ASUBA is following this
year to balance the deficit.
"President of ASUBA Karen Hambrick has voluntarily made the required cuts to balance ASUBA's
budget this year. She hffs cut $1000
from the group's concert budget,
$400 from their SA services budget,
$800 from programming, and $500
from conferences," he said.
^ijflfc*j
ffljL^3i
•Pr*H
^Bf
<*W)t
•
K
Says ASUBA overspent budget by $13,000
photo: Dob U o n . i d
Minority Task Force is Formed
Seeks a Better Understanding
lsKwj\
«•*'
illli
--«««..
One of the possible causes of the
deficit was the cancellation of a
scheduled speaking appearance by
political activist Dick Gregory at
the end of last year, when Orcgory
chose instead to meet with the
Ayatollah Khomeini. "That was a
big income reducer for them,"
Somach said.
A c c o r d i n g to H a m b r i c k ,
"Neither ASUBA nor Craig
Weinstock thought ASUBA overspent by that much, but the books
show we did, so they are currently
being checked."
^^^£0
SA Vice President Brian Levy
Examines problems of minority students
By Debbie M. Gross
A Minority Affairs Task Force
designed to examine discrimination
at SUNYA will be formed within
the next two weeks, according to
SA Vice President Hrian Levy.
The task force, initialed by the
SA, will include representatives
from certain minority groups on
campus such as ASLJIJA, Chinese
Club and Fuerza Latina. The committee will eventually set up a
Minority Affairs Task Force office
which will continue to examine problems facing the minority student.
jLevy said the committee will investigate the lack of programming
for minority students at SUNYA.
The committee will also examine
what is available for these students.
In addition to examining the problems experienced by minorities on
campus, the task force will also
review what roles the groups at
SUNYA play.
Levy said he has been interviewing minority group members in
order to have a greater understanding of what actions to take. He
said, "I want this committee to take
a slow hard look at the problems of
minority students. 1 don't want this
rushed into." He said he believes
that with careful planning and concentration this new committee will
be a success.
At this moment, the Minority Affairs Task Force has not gone into
action, but within two weeks there
will be a meeting and a charter
drawn.
Levy added thai once the task
force is formed, they will decide
which groups can belong.
Stony Brook Saga Ends: Fall Budget Certified
ty's promise to comply with AffirBy Susan rVIilli[>iiri
Slate University of New York at mative Action policy by November
Stony Brook President John Mar- 3.
Marburger had frozen Polity's
burger 111 has certified the Fall 1980
budget of Polity, the University's funds previously because he felt the
student government, provided that group's by-laws and the constituthe organization complies witli Af- tions of Polity-funded organizafirmative Action guidelines. Mar- tions did not adhere to Affirmative
burger's decision was made after Action policy. The groups involved
receipt of a letter from Polity Presi- were without funds for a little over
dent Rich Zuckerman stating Poli- a week, according to Stony Brook's
State Tower Flooded
When Pipe Bursts
hy Durham Sehindler
The fifth door of State Quad's
Tower was flooded Monday afternoon when a bathroom pipe burst
in one of the suite rooms.
The water, which had made its
way down to the first floor, affecting all lower floors in its path, filled all five fifth floor suite rooms,
some as much as a foot deep, and
had flooded one stairwell, according to Tower Director, Dave
Render.
On M o n d a y a f t e r n o o n a
maintenance man for the Quad,
Don Hauprich, responded to a
damage report filed by Greg Davis
of suite 501 for a leaky bathroom
pipe. According to Render, at
about 1:00 p.m. Hauprich was
doused with hot water gushing from
the pipe he was attempting to
repair, but was not injured.
Resident Assistant for the section
Brian Schwagerl said that the maintuinencc man had come Into his
room to inform him that the pipe
had burst and to call the plant dept.
to shut off the water.
"I called for assistance, saw that
the elevatots had to be shut off immedially and that one stairwell had
to be shut because the water was
gushing down," said Schwagerl. "I
then told the people on the fifth
floor not to panic and to remove all
electrical plugs from the wall
sockets."
Damage was done to students'
clothes, shoes, books, rugs and
other belongings on the floor at the
time of the flood. Render said he is
not sure what, if anything, the
students will get in compensation
for their damaged possessions.
Schwagerl added that "one
positive aspect of the flood was that
it drew our section closer together.
It showed what a great section we
have because people from all lloors
helped each other cope with the
crisis."
"The Senate first has to decide
Statesman reporter Howard Saltz..
"The groups weren't greatly af- whether or not to question Zuckerfected," said Saltz. "The freezing man," he said. "I don't think (the
of funds basically just delayed their Senate) will even pass thai, much
less start impeachment proceedings.
start."
Saltz added Polity had been I'm sure the charges will jusl fizzle
discussing with a lawyer the out."
Marburger's second change in
possibility of suing Marburger for
the funds, but dropped the discus- policy of the semester, that of prosion after Marburger certified the hibiting hard liquor in dormitory
bars and eventually phasing-out
budget.
However, Polity Senator Paul wine and beer in the same, has met
Coppa is charging that Zuckerman with relatively little student protest,
and the polity Council "failed to Saltz said.
Marburger's decision, made
abide by civil rights regulations,"
and is requesting that the Senate de- about a week before classes started,
mand the answers to nine charges of was based on the rationale that it is
Zuckerman regarding the alleged "inappropriate" to have liquor in
the dorms, as they "were not
infringement of such regulations.
The Summer Senate (which acts established for that purpose."
According to Saltz, one campus
as the decision-making body until
the regular Senate is elected in Oc- bar has closed completely, but
tober) must first vote whether to
ask of Zuckerman the questions
proposed by Coppa, and then
decide what action, if any, to take
as a result of the questioning. The
responses could conceivably lead to
impeachment proceedings.
Coppa's case against Zuckerman
includes major allegations that:
•Zuckerman and the Council had
refused to follow federal civil rights
requirements, thus being responsible for the freezing of the 1980 Polity budget.
•Zuckerman
attempted
to
"cover-up" said non-compliance,
by claiming he was not aware of the
regulations until recently.
•Zuckerman failed to involve the
Summer Senate in the 1980-81
budget hearings that determined the
allotment of money to each Polityfunded organization.
Saltz said he "doesn't think CopiPlant Director Dennis Stevens
pa's charges will result in impeachphulu; Mill Yunnan
ment.
another, privately owned bar, has
been unaffected by Marburger's
decision.
"Unfortunately, it is also the
highest-priced bar on campus,"
Saltz added.
Saltz said that the University is
also experimenting with placing a
proposed 1 a.m. curfew on campus
parties.
Saltz said that it is his opinioi.
that there has been no significant
student protest regarding the
alcohol limitations because the
students are "basically apathetic.
"The biggest problem is that in
three years, when no alcohol will be
allowed on campus bars, there will
be only a few who remember when
the decision was initially made, and
won't get as angry about it," be added.
_ _ _ _ _ _ ^ _ _
Bus Driver
Correction
In a recent issue of the ASP, it
was incorrectly reported that a
source said "two bus drivers quit
and three more were hired."
According to Eugene A.
Gilchrist, Assistant to the Vice
President for Finance and Business,
Plant Dept. Director Dennis
Stevens was correct in saying the
bus service has been reduced by the
equivalent of two full-time from 24
positions in 1979 to 22 today.
In the 1980-81 New York State
Budget, the Albany campus requested $101,900 to meet the
minimum wage increase which
became effective Jan. 1, 1980.
However, SUNYA was only funded
for $30,300. Therefore, Mr. Stevens
needed to decrease the number of
drivers.
.
September 26. 1980
438-6066
438-6066
Sportshoes
COME OH HOME
TO WHERE THE COUNTRY IS
MMt
WW
Shoes for All Sports
Addidas, Nike, Puma,
Converse, Pony, Brooks,
New Balance, Etonic, and
Other brands
Running,
soccer,
Basketball, Tennis,
Raquetball, Softball.
*>nd other sports
Mon.-Fri. 1 2 n o o n - 8 pm S a t . 1 0 a m - 4 p m
438-6066
KIBBUTZ-HAIFA
UNIVERSITY
SPRING
SEMESTER
IN ISRAEL
SUNYA Students Uncover Troy (N.Y., That is)
The following is the second of a
two-part series.
We've moved to a bigger store at 1182 Western
Ave., corner of Glynn St. 200 yards east of the
Western Ave. SUNY entrance.
_ for -
SUNY Binghamton sponsorsSpring Programs
Two months on a Kibbutz and Spring Semester at Haifa University
Further information and application forms are available from:
Judaic Studies Program-Libary
Tower 1306
State University of New York at
Binghamton
Binghamton, New York 13901
(607)798-3070
Fri. Night - Morty Wendell Show
Sot.& Sun. - Dittersweet Harmony
Monday Night
Thursday
Mens Night
Ladies Night
$.25 Drafts
$.75 Mixed Drinks
Molsons $.75
456-9726
Sty
VicyVcrn A*c
SUNY
-BlioJZlaza.
3
nbvyor^KDr
*
w
5 M1N FROM SUNY
get into...
S'M
vtffc
,
8us*f:
Sat 27 9-?
state U-lounge
<£-| 7 C / n r $ ' 7 S for Melville or
q > l . / J / u r s t e l n m e t 2 residents
Live music
beer soda munchies
=J
Credit U n i o n
General Election
to fill in one vacancy on the
Board of Directers, will be held
on Tuesday, October 7th at 8:00
pm in LC
All Credit Union Members
Are Welcome
Self nomination
forms will be
available at the
Credit Union
window until
October 3.
IT'S
iFive
Albany Student Press
by Belh Cammarata
Week four began at site two,
dubbed 'Troy 5-Abele', after permission had been obtained to dig on
the private property involved. One
of the problems archaeologists
often encounter initially is receiving
permission to begin digging. It had
taken three weeks in this particular
case.
It was generally agreed that the
ride to the second site over a dirt
road—which had more holes than
dirt—was strongly reminiscent of
the jungle ride at Disney World,
complete with foliage, wildlife, and
water holes. When the road was too
muddy for the vans to navigate, the
students had to hike the last mile,
carrying all their equipment.
Once there, "Our basic strategy
was to open up spatially separated
units in order to get an idea of how
the site changed within its boundaries," Bender explained. "In addition to that, we had one person
(one of the three teaching assistants
that were also on the dig) go out
with a shovel and sink one meter
pits in certain areas to ascertain the
extent of some of the more interesting features we uncovered.
The reason for the sampling was
that we were finding cultural
material in areas we had not expected to, and we wanted to find
out if that material was an isolated
find or a large cultural occurrence. burned bone will be found in
We spread out our pits to get a good association with charcoal, possibly
idea of what was going on at the indicating the cooking of meat.
site. We wanted to try to establish
After all associations are noted,
the time of year the site was oc- the artifact is removed from the
cupied, as well as what it was used ground and put in a small manilla
envelope.
Its
location
for.
"Three adjacent pits were excavated in one area of the site.
Here, we exposed an extensive occupatioanl floor showing evidence
of an aboriginal living space.
Prehistoric ceramics, including an
entire pot bottom, seeds, bone, and
charcoal were uncovered, as well as
fire-reddened earth and intrusive
plow furrows, recognizable by different colored bars of soil.
"At another pit area, which we
called 'feature north', we found a
prehistoric garbage dump, known
as a 'midden', with scattered stone
tools and flakes (lithics) and
ceramics nearby.
"In the third excavated area of
the site, we found a large feature, a
Students at nreheiilntlcal site
pit filled with blackened earth,
'We're trying to push back through
which I don't know how to interpret yet, and scattered associated
artifacts, including several ar- measurements, known as its
rowheads, probably dating back to "provenience", arc written on the
4000—1500 B.C."
envelope, along with the date il was
Special care is taken with each ar- found and at what site. It is also
tifact. Before it is removed from the described in words, and, in the case
ground, its exact location is of stone flakes, sketched on the
measured, north-south, east-west, envelope. Careful records must be
and depthwise. It is usually left in kept in order to make any sort of
the ground temporarily, while the valid analysis of the artifacts later.
area surrounding it is levelled off to
All the artifacts arc then brought
see if associated artifacts are located back to the archaeology laboratory,
at the same level, for example, if where they are coded and informa-
tion about them recorded on computer cards. Finally, the artifacts
are analyzed.
Bender outlined what would be
done with the artifacts from Troy 5.
"We'll do some dating, comparing
"The lithics and ceramics will be
analyzed for information about the
people who used them and for information about just what function
they served.
"The material we find is all
stored here at SUNYA and is open
for study by bpth students and interested individuals."
»**
"What we're basically doing is
trying to push back through time.
We have, at Troy 5, a fairly continuous occupation time of
somewhere between six to eight
thousand years. Over this time
span, many, many changes have occurred in how people use the land.
If these changes are accompanied
by population movements is
unknown. Such movements would
result in the splintering and differentiation of groups, making the
tracing back of origins that much
more complicated."
J X>,. --—•««
lime.
phiil,,: Hi ih ( u>u
in
the finds to other area finds to try
lo establish some sort of contemporaneity between sites. We'll date
the charcoal by carbon fourteen
(CI4) methods. And we'll analyze
the plant remains to try to establish
seasonality of the site and derive
some information about the subsistence patterns of the people, that
is, how they fed themselves. Animal
remains will also be analyzed for
subsistence information.
On the last day, each pit crew
levelled out the layer they were
working on, mapped the floor of
the pit, measured and charted the
different natural layers of earth in
each wall of the pit, and made sure
all their finds were inventoried in
their notebooks. After refilling the
pits, conducting a ceremonial water
fight, exchanging addresses, and
making a final trek through the
wildr, of Troy 5, the crew of summer
dig 1980 returned lo modern
civilization with a better understanding of its past.
Insight:
Carter; Back to Vietnam
by George Swicrs
1 often wondered how Vietnam
policy makers could have committed America, for the vaguest of
reasons, to an area of the globe
steeped in political, religious, and
ideoligal confusion. Mow only two
senators rose in dissent over the
Tonkin Gulf Resolution. How il
took the senseless slaughter of Tel
for the media to subject the Vietnam experience to careful scrutiny.
How the American people, in their
devoted, but misguided patriotism,
could have been so supportive and
tolerant of a war that scarred their
nation's soul. And, as I looked at
the physical a n d emotional
wreckage my fellow Vietnam
veterans had become, 1 often comforted myself with the thought that,
"at least we are the very last."
Now I know how such things
could have happened. Worse, I
realize how naive I was. For it could
easily happen again.
During his State of the Union address the President all but said it.
That, clearly, because the Carter
Administration is a failure, it may
be necessary for young Americans
to die in defense of the nation's,
and the President's, vital interests.
With all but a few very notable exceptions the Congress, reflecting
the angry and frustrated mood of
their constituents, rose to enthusiastically applaud the wisdom
of it all.
Carter and his image-makers
have told us "we are experiencing
the greatest (that in Afghanistan)
crisis since World War II." That is
arguable, but the intent is obvious.
It lends an air of importance, of
urgency, to what has been an inept
and pathetic presidency. Certainly,
Carter's government by crisis has
had undeniable advantages. His inGeorge Swiers, of Saratoga
Springs, is a Vietnam
veteran
activist.
ability or unwillingness to address Brown who, as Air Force secretary
domestic issues has been reduced to in 1968, had proposed terror bomba paragraph in the morning paper ing the civilian population of
and a thirty-second spot on the Hanoi. Key decision-making perevening news. Lost in the public sonnel like Warren Christopher.
relations hype of professed leaderRobert Knmcr and James Schlcsship is the incredible realization that
ingcr all had "Vietnam involvehis crisis was created by his own
ment" indelibly stamped on their
foreign policy failures.
resumes. Sprinkled among these apCarter, once down for the eight
pointments, and scores like them Is is necessary to go to the brink of president patriotism. And it is not
count in the polls, has had his were a handful of Vietnam war because a pre.iueni finds it enough for younger America to rise
presidency resurrected. It is disturb- dissenters, most notably Andrew politically damaging lo lake us to in protest merely because drafl
registration will be an inconveing that he can be politically born Young. The predictable result of the brink of conscrvalion?
again in an atmosphere so reminis- such a bizarre coalition was a One million Asians, largely nience. Serious discussion must imcent of the most shameful chapter foreign policy and defense posture civilians, died during the Vietnam mediately commence on our nation,
in our history, Vietnam.
so erratic and contradictory that it War. Nearly 200,000 of America's its purpose, its direction and its
sons were killed or sevcrly han- mood.
In Iowa, While House operatives bordered on incohcrency.
Faced by social and economic incontended that it was unpatriotic
Nowhere is Carter's disrespect dicapped. Thousands of men and
for Sen. Edward Kennedy to ques- for Vietnam more apparent than in women of conscience were driven justice at home, we are rotting from
tion or criticize Carter foreign- the selection of his young While into prison or exile. Too many within. Hostage to a complex
policy. Support for the President's House staff. For during the greatest parents were subjected to lasting, world, we embark on a foreign
policies, no matter how dangerous political and moral issue that had unconsolablc grief. Before racing policy that may well be on a collior bungling, was to be considered confronted their generation they into the breech, we should pause to sion course with disaster. Urgent
tantamount to support for the had chosen not to get involved. be mindful of the pain and suffer- questions have been raised. It is
country. Back to square one of the Ironically, they who now zealously ing born of our last defense of time for the President to answer
the. That, at least, should be a proVietnam quagmire.
support their President's decision lo "vital interests?"
Older America must avoid the per and honorable legacy of VietIn 1976, candidate Jimmy Carter, resume draft registration were once,
ever the moralist, evoked the shame themselves, masters at sliding temptation of rally-round-thc- nam.
and guilt of Vietnam in appealing to through Selective Service loopholes.
Americans, absolving them of all In light of such things il is
blame for the war that cruel, deceit- understandable why the President
technical difficulties beyond our
ful leadership had thrust upon has resisted the cries of Vietnam conlinued from front page
them. Curiously, he did not remind veteran leadership for a national Al Stewart concert a couple of years supervision."
Commenting on why he felt the
voters of his own Vietnam era discussion on the war — to careful- back. "At this point, we're really
skeletons. That he did not formally ly examine what il did to us as a na- starting to get discouraged," he concert lost money, Somach said
simply, "people didn't respond."
oppose the war until 1975; that, to tion and as a people; to explore in said.
UCB has two concerts tentatively
him, the principle sin of our in- detail the justification a n d
"We'll just have to hire lesser
volvement was having lost the war; legitimacy of any future U.S. name bands and sell tickets at lower scheduled for the near future. Or.
October 17, UCB will present Blotthat, as governor of Georgia, he military adventures.
prices," Montanaro said.
had sponsored something as grotesBut, as now, the While House
UCB sold approximately 1350 to in the Campus Center Ballroom
que as "William Calley Day."
considers such discussion to be ir- pre-concert tickets, and sold an ad- and on November 21, Rockpile will
Once elected, Carter assembled a relevant, and contrary to the na- ditional 550 tickets on the day of appear featuring Dave Edmunds
cast of advisors that resembled the tional interest. What a magnificent the concert, estimated Montanaro. and Nick Lowe.
index of the Pentagon Papers. Pro- gesture of ignoring our history, our A sell-out crowd would have been
Montanaro said tickets for
2900, he said.
minent Vietnam-hawk Zbigniew very heritage.
Is all of this to be the ultimate
The total cost for the production Rockpile will be lower in price than
Brzczinski became national security
advisor. Born-again dove, former legacy of Vietnam? To cast yet of the Marshall Tucker concert was those for Marshall Tucker.
Montanaro concluded by saying,
Secretary of Stale Cyrus Vance had another generation into misery over close to $29,000. Of that, $16,500
served as the deputy secretary of a Carter Doctrine we are told is went to the Marshall Tucker Band "You pay nine dollars in the coliseum to sit up in the rafters . . . .
and their managers.
defense during the darkest and most 'above debate?
Can we think of no more noble
When asked how he felt about We just hope for good attendance
crucial moments of Vietnam. The
President's considered selection for reasons to die save to satisfy our in- the financial loss, SA Controller Ira at future concerts so we can have
secretary of defense was Harold satiable and wasteful energy habit? Somac.h stated, "there were more good concerts."
Tucker Concert Fails
EVERY STEREO
MUST
, „ , „ „ , , . , „ . , „ » « • „,,., h„ ,0irt before Sept 30' EViRY RSCfrvTR is on sale' EVERY TURNTABLE is on salai
1
EWTT TAPEDECX ana SPEAKER s on sale All CAR on 3 HO** STTSEO a on sons at
ABANT7. RSHEfi. ARM. M. CUStOM, PAHASOWC-NO SSAJOHAKi WW* WW. M KWKD.rVERYTHINO, ABSOLUTELY EVERYTHING.MUST 00^BEFORE SEPT. JOTH.
FRS3 PUABAKTgS THE PgtCE FORMOT ONE MONTH. BUT SIX FULL MONTHS! Full details at stores _
NOW
tin
H»r
Sirs
«m
tut
SMI
S1*7
HI7
<:<-
sss?
SM7
SI2B
AKAI O.JCH10 • VAerta c a w e r * wtr N g h p e n a — o - . r e ->?oai
Amu a X M M M k j n :• h e a d r o l e -ne*a c a s w n e
R J H H C*M10 - vsera :>ae», c a w e n e M e t
R W C * 1 K Aivaia r o l e , rassflne •» paogiani t * a * : "
HAJBANT2 SDAOG Dotal ras*sne
CWICTO \A2310
r»(--Ke D a l e , c -3H.et»e wtr Ac c JCnai
PtCMEE* CTFAM u » ' a t a r * : 0 1 a . COJMN
PlONEEt CTF750 Aj*c »p>^»-j* ->ena c a s - s ^ r at-c»
P"K>NEE* vi jr. - o ' . n a e i „ , e -*»ia r o l e . : aj.i-?ir C r d
P704AEE8 R r m
.' mora atfiz m* " COB* i M
P'H m i l BT707 Ajtc *P* :• moral :• - * - c : o p e n M l
S U P E B C O f COXJO FttOOSK BBMK Q:!.-. DOOMD a i - : ,
TtAC U H O t :- moral a j l c re-, r COc»- W>
THOMAS 2MC r>f>i_ic M o d i iteOKJBB
i 97
S159
S 39
J J5
S Is
S 19
S M
i 57
S 39
i 51
S 51
S 51
i 97
S14S
S 14
S 25
S 21
S 33
S 49
S 11
S117
S125
NOW $ 29
KOSS PCOAAA
nroac'-ontti
TOSHIBU * c i r : DBBUMI nraaa :oi:-. DOSBIIM
SIT*
AU HAJLAMICH1 LSTKMAN OWBTTO TtAC, AKAI TECHNICS : " : s ! i j ;
MUAU.ST7- BtMES SKAW TOSHIBA. CEAKS AMD THOMAS CASSETTE
D t C O OPSH Bff. DECKS AND I ~ » C I r-tC IS AM »>CICE0 AT
M B B M l U t sa.vvss
S>jdiC - I :
f i i i i i i
TURNTABLES
NOW $118
MM
$ !*
u m jfcSC5**r ~r.<f s e . - i - a j -' iom- :
S 5*
* C *"?? s^f a ~ e -i.it. i n o .
( 1 2 $ ff-'JWr'*,"^ STIKUkP - j l 3 . P : K I - O * ; X ? . r^r - r z n t ^ p t
( Tf
rTfrtTT M O C S»c*r zinv* ie>-,•o.P^-l3^l.S «
F * * 0 * I ^ PLJOC rHf: • n^-= i*-i-DJTD-»nti:
St1»
PO*ASt U X
i i j ^ n ctc?c' Ofim s t . - i - a . n : i - - m i ;
J417
Hi i W l l MlfHi =-jl Djtc a j a r : dn&r a*v* « srrroe
M4?
n a w a
i e - o r ^ r - > ; n : r Cci->rr>'jf tr» m a n : a '
i l l DUJU. fc»C UITMAK TECHMiCl rONGSt, O R Y O . AXU AND
rOJEWlA TUB*nAJL£S A K ON U J J AT P K r . i l eEDLCTOWE*
.
HkJUkKTl • 1 r o - i : ^e'^-r 3-3;,-,.;
e j j 3 L ^ Ice -»v -i.-i-'f
H79
AMCBCAN AUMO SOS .n.-»'3=!.- : a a * » ttat/m
AMEBCAN AUCMO » i
I M a * M* : " r a u a t K »
»
m i l l I I I AUMO m e C H "ot.- r<« w . •=« r o a s - COB
CLABOM U U • i t 3 3 « " ».v, i r f rrawfflf r . i r . f
CUUBOM i W A MriHiM AW, "w h 3 0 M . - a a « t i *
CAABOM 1S»A i - o a s - «.w. , c w r a t t a n * « r tasking ; ;
a n a »*wr^a
I4AI
CAABON M M • r o a s ~ AW. n i asfia **&T* : aKsent
C «
CAABOM U O A i n a a t - AW, = W r o e s s a t w n e
t»»7
CXAJBCM • * » ! "'COll-* d^ltia AW. •=» ••« l j - » ; : _ a e n f
J*»7
f u n s TEH TJT< Aj>r isweiTst inaas* AW, !=}j r a s t e r *
lai i - o a m .
St2*
KUJTSU TBH O ^ t l l Twijxr r . a a c - a wam. rnan-tc a j i r
v « v AW ? w r^»s«*r» TO- i - o a n .
O**
R j r T I U URIAIO mprta n o a s - AW I J mai* a' In? ar
T o t s aaraattf Mrfr 5 -ta*<2 =«ajal^fl ?: war a~ir
HfcS
»rna«BSMl « T J P u n a n l o s Sara AW. -=U i - o a t - : a u * M
S »
n o M E E l KT2&CO n a a s - AW. vu r a » H f * r laokng
tasttrrwo^ a n ; »p»fl-c
J«H
M O N B t A > » X > : AW -<J n . , « , . » . T -.i-if : ^ . I : * - I J - « .
catsa***- la n w a
UU
POrSa
KTIKHB
: j - o . v » v !,.ir^.n.r* r.aas- .-r.!.«.tK
1 «7
»CkADS^AS SOW i . i a i r . r o a r AW. - v ratM»nf
HM
BOASSTAX 1 7 * ' Mm maas* AW.-w :-a£«ar*
SI * r
IrOAZtTtAt ? ? ' £ M n :jr,-::,:^: W " V r o 3 r : : .
S«»
KSADTtAB 2»0C DMtiH Wl 5*1 PI U'tf r o a ; . * :
£H 7
BOADSTAt 2 £ M AW, -n^ r-oas* UinairtIB * 5 n a n : f,;
S «
r AVC:CE:' 7 ; • • ; ;
..,,.-,: 1 i-,aai- » . " «
S »•
1 A M C B S ! 7CSBM win r o a r AW. ~w c o a e r K i.n i - i r o - :
FVET7 PA7>HEEB CXAB>r*. AMEBCJ* AJMCi
i=_l-f. I M
:c»rs-AS
CMKajtN
AUD>OAAHK
SANUOH
ri.MS.MMic
JTTSOilMr A I C MTSUKSH, C i t W B 3 C * S A J U SUSJ.7 U i'Ckl=l
M B was
CAR STEREO
CLARION 100 SOB) • 22 "Oitl ch 5 Bona eaualuet
CLARION 300 IOB 33 wcjfs ch 5 Dond eouolnef
CJIAIO BOOSTIB AMP
Heov^ duty 24 wots Idol powet
FUJITSU H N HNVOX 025 • Hign output 5'.' Speoker POU
JfNS£N J1117 • NeiJ Sefes I poll wpl ipeokei
JENStN J11M Owl dual cone repl speakers
JINStN COAXIAL SKAKtRS Series I pair 6 ' r t '
JENStN TRIAJOAL SPtAXlRS Seles I Don 6,<S>JFTSOUNDJSAO ISwottl ' i cand eauallier
JFTSOUND 543TX -. • > - : . r ~ ' 20 a! magnet
JETSOUND 910TX • .-. :• ~~. pan 20OI mognet
JFTSOUND JS50 JC - ; - s en 5 Dana eaualuef
JFTSOUND JS70 lOwotll ' ' cand eauoMer
JFTSOUND JS120 : ' wottl ch ',0 pana eouolnef
MAONADTNf S*00 •• . s'e'eo Pdn spedkers
fcUGUADYNI DOM40 20w0HS/Ch Dooster amp
WLAGNADrNE SA5C : . ' . ' ^ ' 20 oz magnet
MITSUSISHI SB2 - AddOl po» lupertvwetwi
TANCWD1 H 7 0 JOwottS'Cl ' t a " a equalizer
l A N C K D i n i O O 60 worts cr ' cand eauaiiiet
VtSONIX AS20O0 Sutwoolei omp 60 IWOtIS RMS
V1SONIK A401 BeHiie *C r c - i Cfl power omp
NOW $
3.27
S2»9
FAMOUS NAME
MAJCEU UDKl-C*© Ham ChDlt
".C'f CB 1 |Umt j :»f '3-itu
19(1
(
NOW $159
MAJUAT7. :,'. war; : rontw a
x an—il A'.' PM <r: 1MB
y
NOW $ 99
•"OHEEt M M
VC ^rntif
3f":;i
Fran ica
'.i-if :
":''fy
t2£U#a
S 1 >»a
1 25*a
H«.5»s
l::5«c
I 2«*a
S 5(*o
t 7A»
I 9«*a
I119*c
I 9»»c
!12">»i
Sl74*c
t I9*c
t * W 0M11 • hm*-, z frffith mon>to' iD&ake' urxle^ S250
CftAW 72.2 h&xV&t •» fi' wootef
CtAJS 723
-wo,
DTNACO A150 r^>_ie 10* :-wc*y pcoksr^l
DrKACO A250 r<&_ie '.*•' i-wov m root orleo wolnul
t:S>IE! MSA : Pookshel r S' pass speokei
FttHES OS111
:-wc. r-roksher
F S H B OS122
0' 3-wa-,' DCOksneT
i . ! . - ! ; OS133
: > « • : . ccoksner
OfAi! s , : Au
2-wc> cooksner
JENSEN 20 = « ' Bj|
JENSEN SO D»kjie 10" l-woi
JEMSW40- Deluto 12' 3 ^ a v
MAiAHT! 30* ! : • - ; , : , ; . - , , . . . - '
s«*c NAJUNT2 310 '.' . - . . ; , Booksl • ll
MAIUNT7. SEVEN
• : ; - . .
I >»«c PlONEES CL15 I' : - ; , t » I
1 « * • £ PIONEER 10* Jrway ISOOktftM
£%"Eln J i t . HAiAKm.. ONIOro. U W . JENSEN, nCHNICS, DTNACO.
NOW $149
JENSEN
Here's good news for smokers:
cigarettes aren't likely to be banned
in the near future.
The San Francisco Chronicle
reports that the tobacco industry is
such a large contributor lo the U.S.
economy that if it were suddenly
stopped, 450,000 people in jobs
directly related lo growing and processing tobacco would be out of
work.
Bogart's Happy Hour prices
determined by our famous
'Wheel of Fortune'
4-9pm Monday-Friday
2-4am Sunday -Wednerdayl
Burger and Fries $1.50 4-9pm
jjMUer
N O W $ 57
JENSEN TVHAXIAL ! i
CO- SDeo«e-s : : ~ : ••'•
Kick Off The Season
At BOGART'S
i^MPioNeeirr
NOW $138
PIONEER SWERTUNER
VL\)t JSSifl Jitnuti feluincj
V
NOW $499
Uo JDiSco jfeouiibs
sSuniiiti & Mix
QPIONEETJ
$18.05 PER MONTH'
fit.) jrHliUe JDicrjl
BIC 202 TURNTABLE
> C * t A j ; BS-C-tVK M t S r i i a e i t a ; •,_-. • ; *cmi •:•>• c
pita z o w * output rm
. ^j*
• H I U K t X > O A B O O i A » - > H SICK ... ot p * , v , ,,,-,-.,
r r o a r m t i : a o - . c i - c t x n t n o o i tot latsi '•.•
» Brno: M Boot trhal oesigr o o i t ^ n
B - . : . r i r i:,•Jl :
' ' o n ^ i - grtwoj s rloopoi bosi
lugs ,i,.e.; Sofr-1 : o - - : jOc.- Ihun FB-10D
SiC4>e«ectocr>--. h w
INVENTORY CllARANCE PRlrCES!
EVERYTHING MUST BE SOLD
BY SEPT.S0!
=--.- i 30a m•• S|pnT !
A COMPLETE LINE
OF YOUR FAVORITE
MIXED DRINKS
A SELECTION OF FINE WINES
DISPENSED FROM OUR
DECORATIVE WINE BARRELS
ALL VOIIH POPULAR BRANDS OF REEH AND ALE
ON TAP PIUS A FULL LINE
OF IMPORTED BOTTLED BEERS
-,«>,. • i - •
RMS pei chonne FKnoscon poww outputme
PHILIPS
• -• •
'.
rw mass loneorrn oes'5" oi
poftMmorice Single or mulTiDLav in,ci„aes AC
JENSEN JO SPtAKisrS • Three-way a e s . g n h a s '
soba ooss tesponse F a m o u s ENSEN
HOT BUTTER FLAVORED
POPCORN
,20< A -40C
•
CM n v *
'• • W * LAI :
•,'
NEW YORK STYLE
SOFT PHET/ELS
,IHK
FRANKFURTERS
STEAMED IN BEER .!,!}<
WITH SAUERKRAUT ,60<
With Our.
Monday Night
Football Specials
•plusTie score at Half-Time
means half-price
drinks
for the rest of the
game!
[""""IAWESNIGHT"""]
•
Tuesday
! half
drinks and drinking
music ,
spun by D.J. Harvey Kojan
jfrttmp & &aturtmp
-
yw
price
|
SJ.»J
September 26ti) & 27trj
| ) .
Norrtiway Mall;Mon-Sat 10am-9-30pm
^•es Wed. Sal-9:30am-c,nm
Fred Locke Stereo
_
Big Bucks In Butts
Ztyti ^eefeentr
OENESIT V . S O W H F-IONEER, FISHER A N D C S A I O SPTAXFR IS O N
SALE THIS VVEEIC
PIONEER SX JoOO R f C f t V t «
Aib-cr,v:
Former black panther leader
Eldridge Cleaver, once a Carter
supporter, says he has turned
thumbs down on the President and
now wants to see Reagan elected in
November.
Cleaver, (he i n v e n t o r of
"cleavers" — pants which provide
an extra pocket for a man's crotch
— and the proponent of regular
wife heatings, says he has thrown
his support to Reagan because
Carter
h a s become
ilic
"laughingstock of the International
Community," and hasn't lived up
lo expectations.
Rape Rap
A woman's background may be a
key to avoiding rape.
That's according to University
of Illinois Professor of Psychiatry
and Sociology, Pauline Bart.
Bart studied 94 women, 51 of
whom were attacked but avoided
being raped and 43 of whom were
raped. Bart says she found that
women who avoid an attempted
rape are generally more independent.
S h e says—in h e r
words—"They are usually firstborn daughters and their parents
did not intervene if they got into
fights with other children."
Bart also says that women who
have "feminist" traits arc more
likely to avoid rape.
Bart's study also found that those
women who were raped tried only
one strategy, that of pleading, while
those avoiding rape tried screaming, fleeing and the use of physical
force.
Bart says women who get regular
physical exercise or particiate in
sports arc more likely to avoid rape.
at Hit
JENSEN
MMKOH C*MW • ODD** A-W, ^-j. ^^jaicfTie ^ o * Hfiff r.j>
- rowwiw p c - * ' pen -"ll tr\z rm -.«o- ^in mort aawMtie
Ronald Reagan has received
another official endorsement for
the presidency.
SPEAKERS
NOW$ 88
copiorueenr
Feline Backing
ZODIAC i
The Nuclear Regulatory Commission is scheduled to hold hearing
in October on the fate of the crippled nuke plant, and could give the
go-ahead for the restarting of Three
On top of that, The Chronicle the lawn with a mower, builds Mile Island's undamaged unit one
reactor.
says, almost 2 million jobs would be fences, and feeds cattle.
lost that are indirectly dependent on
If you think this is hard to
However, members of the March
the industry.
believe, there's more: Brister says 28 coalition report they are already
he and the chimp occasionally go organizing a blockade of the
fishing together, with Ccdo baiting nuclear facility if the Nuclear
his own hook; and the chimp Regulatory Commission decides in
reportedly drinks beer and smokes favor of Metropolitan Edison putan occasional cigarette and uses a ting Three Mile Island back on line.
knife and fork.
The Coalition says it is already
organizing transportation, housing
and training sessions in direct nonWomen On Call
violent action for the expected
demonstrators.
An organization called "Women
Says an official statement by the
U.S.A." has launched a national
coalition, "we will not tolerate the
According to the newspaper, a re- toll-free political hotline which prosame mistake being made twice."
cent study by the Wharton School vides information on subjects of naof Business found that, directly or tional interest to women.
indirectly, 201,300 jobs in CaliforHip Listings
The hotline reportedly offers a
nia are related to the tobacco in- new recording every week concerndustry while 159,200 jobs in New ing topics of special interest to
California's Marin County has a
York, and 47,700 jobs in North women. Women U.S.A. also invites reputation for being the center of
Carolina, the heartland of tobacco, other groups to submit messages on hip and trendy lifestyles in the
arc dependent on the leafy crop.
golden state, and the new phone
national women's issues.
Currently, former Congress book for that county furthers that
member Bella Abzug is using the reputation.
Monkey Business
hotline lo urge people to support
There's been some unusual Senate Bill 1843, a piece of legisla" m o n k e y i n g a r o u n d " on a tion which authorizes help for batWcllman, Mississippi, farm lately. tered wives.
If you'd like to find out what's
That's because a four-and-a-half
foot, 9 2 - p o u n d c h i m p a n z e e happening on the " W o m e n
reportedly has been working there U.S.A." hotline, just dial (800)
221-4945.
as a farmhand.
Cedo the chimp lives with farmer
Linsber Bristcr, who says of his
Three Mile Strike
furry friend: "It lakes him a little
Citizens
in south central PennThe Marin County Yellow Pages
longer to figure things out. But he
sylvania arc organizing a blockade include five pages of listings for hot
can get the job done."
Brister bought Cedo for about lo keep the Three Mile Island tubs in which 56 different hot tub
$500 from a man who brought the nuclear power plant shut down firms are listed. In contrast, the Cichimp to Mississippi from Africa. should the Nuclear Regulatory ty of Chicago Yellow Pages have
Under Bristcr's supervision, Cedo Commission decide to start up less than one column of listings for
hot tubs.
allegedly plows with a tractor, cuts Three Mile Island again.
NOW$ 48
SI19
SHERWOOD 7250 A.acpntte spec 36 wa"s cnonnel
S247
SHERWOOD tuaopriiie spec 3i worts cnonnet
S309
SHERWOOD 7950 i-copntie spec 50 wems cnonnel
AU ONO-0. LUXkAAN. MITSUBISHI SHERWOOD. PIONEER. MASANTZ,
AAAI AND TECHNICS RECErVtRS AM PRICED TO OO THIS WEEK!
=^
Coke sales, coca-cola that is, may
go up in Cleveland when rock music
fans hear about this.
C.B.S. records and the Cleveland
Coca-Cola Bottling Company, in
conjunction with radio station
W.M.M.S., are now offering
special lines of tab, sprite, and coke
with bottlecaps carrying the pictures of some of C.B.S.'s biggest
names recording artists.
The so-called "superstar caps"
feature the likes of Billy Joel, Fink
Floyd, Paul McCartney, Michael
Jackson and Journey. They entitle
soft drinkers to a 40 percent discount on C.B.S. tapes and records
by a superstar artist at local record
shops.
CAR EQUAUHC
c h a n n e l Use «*•-*••
p i a v e a o* taa-c*
model h>gn power AJ^ FM
FAWOUS HAMi
Coke Adds...
N O W $387
N O W $ 99
I Seven
. Albany Student Press <
WOHEERRT701
3 rveoa tope oec>
iXA.i M O > . i e : : * n : h r •
AJJU 8J0 Oebsta M «c"i c r i " WCAJ AjLBiO SO twotti c n o n n e i
AXAJ AAR50 • Dekjre :I wotti c^onnel
MJLRAKT2 MB1120 Deluxe 25 watts chann«l at 4 oTims
I«UJMXT7 MP11S0 Deture .-j * a - s channel at 4 ohms
FAMOUS NAME ' . » * *9S'- moOel low power AM FM
-^•: e*vei
FAMOUS NAM! • Me* 1981 T.OOel m&Oijm powet AM FM
STARTER SYSTEM
AJbarty, 95 C©
JJ .
RECEIVERS
NOW
122A
$268
Ui 7
<^M
$197
$2*9
J M
CAR PLAYERS
NOW
t t?
S U
»«»
Met
*1J»
!<U
flD P I O I M E E R
CAR AMPLIFIERS, SPEAKERS
AND ACCESSORIES
KKOS5"
TAPEDECKS
September 26, 1980
INVENTORY CLEARANCE PRICES!
EVERYTHING MUST BE SOLD
BY SEPT.30!
'w t>g»ii eompot->»iTri at tr» nam prto»
Norrtrtitvan)- Malt, Coto*
« . 459-7550 Schervectatiy. 141 Erie BK/d., 346-61 11
•LIVE
•no cover
6 p.m. — 1:30 a.m.
HA«*
litititicniilu Aiixitltirufcmiiccu**|imuHHCb
MUYKWIYltlAWJIV
Wednesday
ENTERTAINMENT
T^iursday-MARS- $.50 cover
Friday-Saturday- $1.00 cover
Ik
BOGART'S AVAILABLE FOR PRIVATE PARTIES
-•*,•"
comment
viewpoint
How About Reagan For Pope
Joey, Listen To Me
it reads. The problem of appointing Federal
To The Editor:
On September 21, in the midst of the firs! Judges was addressed secondly. "Thou
1980 League of Women's Voter Presiden- shalt appoint Federal Judges who approve Dear Joey:
Well it seems that Reagan actually has a
tial debate Ronald Reagan declared his can- of trial by water and fire."
In reference to the tax situation, the new chance. I believe that the man is a maniac
didacy for Pope. The announcement came
as a complete surprise to Candidate John Papal platform declares that the Federal and will blow Iran up as soon as he has that
Anderson, who had just concluded repen- Government will no longer be exempt'from power. If he gets that power, Joey, then
ting for his prosed Constitutional Amend- Church Taxes.
' 'should you get drafted, you have ten
ment to make Jesus Christ President of the
The Reverend's platform attacks infladays to report to the Draft Board and suppUnited States. Anderson, after quickly tion head on. It calls for an across the
ly them with documented proof that you
regaining his composure, responded that if board debasement of all coinage. "The savhave an aversion lo killing and war. It's
Reverend Reagan was successful in his bid ings alone for this proposition should be
lost Impossible in those ten very short,
for the Papacy, it will be the first time that a enough to fund the volunteer Crusader's
v emotional days to eel acceptable proleader has assumed the dual role of head of Army," commented a Reagan aid.
Church and State since 1535 when King
In further reference to the Holy War, a I
I wrote i" the ' .<• •.o. (C cntral ComHenry VIII successfully beheaded Sir volunteer army crusader is summoned to
ih Objectors) and
Thomas More.
march on the heathen Kremlin, effective mittee foi Conscicnl
ion and my little
tsked
them
lo
send
Immediately.
"Praise
God
and
pass
me
a
When asked what his immediate plans
brother Consclcnllou Objector cards, If
were, Reverend Reagan cited mora. . rece- Nuke."
dent, tradition, divinity, and Thomas
Finally, the platform addressed a highly you cooperate with them, yoi i na
nf eno
More, then issued warrants of execution for controversial issue, the location of the on file with them, fhat's
loey, the draft board will ne
Billy Graham, Oral Roberts, and Carter's Vatican. The Reverend Reagan has decreed
evangelical sister Ruth.
that if he is elected Pope, "the Papal head- you will never see wai.
Just as Anderson was aboul to remark on quarters shall be relocated lo Hollywood, ! | Also, the fact thai von got your name on
i he new Reagan Candidacy, the Papal the divine city between the Oceans."
Airplane arrived from Rome , bearing Pope
After the debate, Anderson, still mainJohn Paul's declaration "forbidding all taining that lie was, indeed, not a spoiler,
political leaders from running for Pope."
was seen nailing his 95 Uresis to Ihe White
Reagan, ignoring the order, went on to House Gate.
outline his new Papal platform. At the top
Vole Reagan for Pope.
of the list was the Reverend's abortion
Jay G, Cohen To I he Editor!
ihe Carlci administration has had one
policy which removes Federal Funds from
Stuart M. Schwartz
major success In the last four years: the
that practice. "Thou shall keep the beat,"
building of one of ihe most inept records In
American history, Jimmy Carter's conduct
of foreign policy lias confused our friends
and delighted our enemies, his economic
Dear Mr. Stevens:
have to wait unlil 6:00 will make the 5:00 policies have seni Inflation and unemployYou probably had the best interests of bus afier all!
ment through the roof and driven producSUNYA students in mind when you altered
People say that rules were made to be tivity into the ground. On every issue from
the evening Wellington bus schedule to its broken. Maybe schedules were made to be lax cuts to Iran, from energy lo Israel,
present form. However, you failed to take changed. . .again and again and again, un- Carter has wavered, vacillated and hedged.
some important factors into consideration til someone gets it right. What's that saying
Jimmy Carter knows that his record is
when you "improved" the schedule.
"practice makes perfect?"
weak and thai any close scrutiny of ii will
The schedule change decided on last Frikill his chances for re-election. He has
day was not publicized, As a result, on
Barbara Cohen therefore devised a stralegy which lias effecMonday, ten to fifteen people waited at the
tively wiped out one opponent and which is
Eagle Street stop for a 5:15 bus that never
now being used on another.
showed up because it no longer exists,
The ASP spoke with Mr. Stevens lust
Carter has consistently refused to engage
another Five or so people waited for a 5:45 night and he insisted that the new schedule in any head-to-head confrontation with his
bus that no longer exists and all of us waited was published beforehand. Bus drivers were opponents, During the primaries he hid
for a 6:00 bus that showed up at 6:10. The handing them out to students on Thursday. from Senator Kennedy, citing his involvebus arrived at the circle on schedule. No
Mr. Stevens was made aware of the ment in the Iranian crisis. This blatant exproblem, right? That's only if you had a scheduling problem by many students like ploitation of the hostages was exposed
professor who started his 5:45 class 45 yourself and has recently added the 5:10 when Carter finally left his cloister after the
minutes late or if you phoned ahead and run.
rescue attempt. He rationalized his sudden
had UAS hold dinner for you.
He said that it was common to make emergence by slating that the hostages were
In addition, you apparently were not many such changes at the beginning of each no longer a paramount issue.
thinking clearly when you made up the new school year, and he welcomes all input on
Also, Carter, when feeling threatened in
schedule. How is anyone who works problems of this nature.
the polls, has constantly engaged in vicious
downtown unti 5:00 supposed to catch a
Students can call Rob Rothman at SA, personal attacks on his opponents. During
bus that leaves the stop at that same time? who is chairing the Bus Committee, when
the primaries his tactics included the claim
Here's a novel idea—maybe the bus will be they see fit.
,
that he never panicked in a crisis (a clear
a little late and those people expecting to
-Ed.
reference to Chappaquidiek) and numerous
=ffl;:Catatatea::na
-<r»tr-if<^-<r-<>-q-ir<'-n-n-t*-n-«-*i-^^
file so far ahead of the time that you may br,
called upon is a very valuable asset. It proves that you weren't scared, you were |usi
doing it because you fell It.
I have not committed you to anything
You arc under no obligation. Yum nam
isn't on file unlil you tell them you want i
there. When you gel then card am
literature in the mail, don't throw h out. It1
from me. I want you to have it, I want yoi
to have a chance to decide.
You have a choice. My Utile In it
the oilier hand, has no cholci . I1,
would break his own so/i \ lc| i I
let him be drafted. Dad says a
with two broken legs i. of no I
Sam.
I hope you don't think Inn
lallici. He's seen war.
He got shot in (he head in Is II
l hlnk about it, loey.
•
Four More Years of Carter ?
Open Letter To Dennis Stevens
F
E
I
F
F
E
R
°
exisrs R5R
B6K>eF\roF-
w
television commercials portraying i in
a "good husband, father, and fainil; n
(a cheap shot at Kennedy's marital
blerns).
Now that the main event is undc
Carter has seen no reason 10 eh,u; • hi
lies. He still refuses to engage in mcanii
dialogue with his opponent
I In
September 21 presidential debates i
of a dialogue between Govcmoi
and Congressman Anderson.
So far Carter's campaign has hi
long liradc against Ronald Rcaga Hell!
portrayed the former California Govearnot
as a "racist" who would "ignite a nuclcai
war." His whole campaign has been based
on half-truths, distortions, and outright
lies.
The Capital District Friends of Ronald
Reagan is a community group representing
people from all walks of life. Its members
are from both the Republican and
Democratic Parties. By removing Jimmy
Carter from office, we hope to reduce
government interference in the lives of
Americans, restore this nation's ability to
defend its interests, and increase the quality
of our lives. To do this we need volunteers
lo help man our headquarters and
distribute information about Governor
Reagan. Anyone interested can call Jeff
Shapiro at 438-7100 or Sue Burke at
457-5132.
Jeffrey Shapiro
^^
M MRRwe im
pewe me
OF WiBKws SWWK& romo
6hCH OJWeR
AJJP TcMRP
tro**
ntrSM:
B-AlfUTIFFiS 60IT t\f&0&> mT
RJAA? d A VIOATlCjO OF rife
MAR-
ca&nnxtcm. Rtom or FRee,
AUP FRFi
i iv iiiw wuiMPn Huxaai
IF FMIUTIFF'S Af?G0M£rJT l<5 UP
H&P, MARRlAk IW TrlfJ cA)IT£P
STATES MLt, Be
ountOoeP-
T M W W TRK CHOPFfp
CHiPftew Hap w Pssmrf.'
KEOARR IT*
wx rod
im TO
IF Trlf AC(- o
a)Aurs TO
CHICKEN por
l O ) MV HOAW RI6Up,
I'LL- GET,
LRAM\
jpBajaP*
Turin in imuni
mm *
^September 26, 1980
A rr*rr<T7-|VTrnTi~kTVT Tickets on sale for Parents Weekend
All
hilS 1 l U i l
breakfast at SA Contact office
SUeptNc, BAQS
50-00% (MOT
FUJI
Cokocs)
ONE DAY ONLYH
SATundAy. SEDT. 2 7 T I I
A T FACTORY (W
PEUGEOT
KHS
LOTUS
<fP
FALL TUNE-UP
Brake
and
derailleur
Chain cleaning.
SPECIAL!
adjustments.
Wheel tuning. Safety check.
$15.00
154 QUAIL STREET,ALBANY,434-1711
(Between Western and Washington Avenues)
Open Tues.-Frl.11-6pm Sat.-10-5pm
DANCE
PREPARE FOR
*
iwnmi
*
OASIS
NEW
WAVE
1 0 a . m . t o 6 p . m . o r as l o n g • • I n v e n t o r y lasts
All bags a r e triple-layer, offset, t o p q u a l i t y !
3 lb rectangular Hollofil I I bag
retail: $ 5 9
sale: $ 2 8 . 0 4
3 l b t a p e r e d backpacker H o l l o f i l I I b a g
retail: $ 6 9
sale: $ 3 0 . 8 4
3 Vz l b full f e a t u r e d H o l l o f i l H m u m m y b a g
retail: $ 8 9
sale: $ 3 7 . 3 8
4 lb extra long Hollofil II mummy bag
retail: $ 9 9
sale: $41.12
Mention this ad and get a $ 1 . 8 6 d i s c o u n t l
Located at 3 9 Saratoga S t r e e t , C o h o e s ,
across f r o m C o h o e s Savings B a n k b r a n c h ,
a block b e h i n d C o h o e s M a n u f a c t u r i n g C o .
OPEN 9:00 'til...
WED.,THURS.,FRI.,SAT.
UNDER THE SILO RESTAURANT
1228 WESTERN AVE.
MCAT.LSAT.GMAT
SATDATGRE
' Permanent Centers open days,
evenings and weekends.
1
Low hourly cost, dedicated fulltime staff.
Complete TEST-n-TAPE>MfacllltlBs
for review of class lessons and
supplementary materials.
' Small classes taught by skilled
Instructors.
• Opportunity to make up missed
lessons.
• Voluminous home-study naterlals
constantly updated by researchers expert In their field.
• Opportunity to transfer to and
continue study at any ol our
over 80 centers.
OTHER COURSES AVAILABLE
DISCO
GRE PSYCH • GRE BIO • MAT • PCAT • OCAT • VAT
TOEFL • NMB • VQE • ECFMG • FLEX • NDB • NLE
Cill Diys fves A Wrrlrml*.
439-8146
XflPUlN
EDUCATIONAL CENTER
TEST PflEIWlATrON
SPECIALISTS SINCE 1938
n Aftoul Olhrr Cir
Oitllidr HI
CALL TOLL FREE: 800-223-1782
PRESENT THJS AD AT THE DOOR FOR A FREE DRINK
ON FRIDAY OR SATURDAY
The Student
Notebook
Page 3a
T h e Astoria C o l u m n
Ron Levy
The R e t u r n Of Billy The Kid
Billy Martin was
l i n e back
t-tsr-lr In
I n town
!#*••••. last
1..-1 .weekend
1
I
. . i
.
.relief,
.
. when
.
Ing pitchers
In
there entered
and I ran Into him outside his favorite bar.
George Stelnbrenner for his nightcap.
He looked a lot like he does on television —
Without a moment's hesitation Billy ushered
sharp eyed and gaunt, sporting his mustache
his old boss to the table. Like old friends,
and World Series ring as If he were born with
they dug out the memories — stories of
them. He was arguing, of course, but this
stolen bases and stolen signs, a tale of
time It was with the bartender about the
mellowing Neudecker and decking a maramount of foam on his beer. All was normal
on Ihe outside, yet something was not quite
right.
"Billy, how are you? We've missed you
since your move oul west, what brings you
back to New York?"
His mood changed abruptly. His answer:
"Designer jeans."
"Designer leans? You're a baseball
manager, Billy. You shouln'l be lured back
to the Big Apple by Ihe fashion designers, al
leasl not during the regular season."
"Llslcn to m e , " he said hoisting his
beer,"Have you seen them in those ads?
Lou Plniella and Reggie are selling Jeans by
the ton. They're on every network In this
town and everybody loves them, Why, I
even met a girl who had tapes of their commercials on Regglevlslon. Then she'd play
them back between innings of ihe games on
TV.
"Couldn't you model Jordache with the
A's?" I asked.
"No one buys Jordache in Oakland," he
said glumly. "Old Charlie Flnley's kids didn't
even own a pair of Calvin Kleins. Besides,
Murjani doesn't make anything to go with
Alhletlc Green."
"No o n e buys Jordache In Oakland."
We talked for another hour, twice order-
^ W
shmallow salesman.
George was pleased that Billy stopped collecting unemployment Insurance as Billy was
relieved by George's not recalling Billy's
YANKEES llscense plate.
Passers-by began to notice the unlikely
pair I was seated with and rumors began to
Photo b y B. W e e d s
Before And After SUNYA
fly. "Was this the promised reconciliation?"
they wondered aloud. Billy, quite used to
crowds, studiously Ignored the din and even
the first two or three flashcubes. Indeed, one
of the cameras was held by Eileen Ford's
chlef-of-staff. Billy hadn't looked cooler
since Chambllss' shot In 7 6 .
Gloria Vanderbllt left her seat beside the
piano to join us. She leaned over to the
cause of this commotion and whispered
something In his ear. '
" Y o u mean III Y o u think that I really do
have 'the look'," Billy exclaimed. His face
flushed with relieved excitement. He sat up
higher In his chair, his mustache raised to
show his grin.
Gloria took out a tape measure and began
wrapping it around h i m , but, In her haste,
she got George Into the tangle. As they spilled onto the floor, the heftier of Ihe two
mumbled, "Billy, for once and for all, would
you get off my back?"
" Y o u took care of that before George, and
I've got the Lite beer ads to prove It."
Gloria continued to entangle his extremities with the numbered line. As she
bound his wrists, one patron commented
that now, "Billy was truly a slave to fashion."
I left the bar to calch the last train home.
Looking back over my shoulder, I saw Billy
being ejected onto ihe sidewalk. One might
think that this would be Ihe final inning for
our de-throned hero, but then, haven't you
ever wondered who's really driving Ihe Ferrari fot Bonjour?
S u z a n n e Gerber
From H e r e To Hearsay
It was postmarked Leuven. Hard lo read,
It was scribbled almost. Said something
about meeting some man In an art gallery,
Possible job as assistant to the director. The
clipped sentences practically forced me to
read between Ihe lines, but there was
nothing there He obviously hadn't taken
pains to scribble legibly. It was one of the
self-addressed postcards I'd given him before
he left.
About .1 month m after receiving Bb's
postcard, 1 got a strange feeling one night in
late October, ll was like an intense light was
being shlned on my whole body. I woke up
lerrified. but when I finally came around to
my senses, I realized it was just a bad dream
and shrugged it off. No further omens befell
me, and I consequently forgot the wholi
ordeal.
It was Friday afternoon. Flo was In her
history class. The lecture sounded boring so
Flo was reading the ASP. Something caused
her to look at the person In the next row.
Suddenly, inexplicably, she was reminded of
Eb's postcard and the burning sensation in
her dream. They seemed to be connected.
Flo jumped out of her seat and fled the lecture center.
The phone was ringing In Flo's apartment
but the only person who heard it was the
woman downstairs, who was trying to sleep.
The phone rang twenty times and then It
stopped. The woman downstairs rolled over
and fell asleep
O n Ihe bus d o w n t o w n , Flo was
daydreaming. Her highly charged stale
made focusing her thoughts difficult Jusl .is
she'd begin lo concentrate on one thing,
another image would final into hei mind
She was thinking about thai guv in history
how lough it would be to get off the bus. the
woman downstairs who slept all day. paying
the phone bill . . . Suddenly her thought
shifted lo the firs! time she met Eb, The person next to her noticed she was smiling.
It was on the podium, of all places. He
had come up to her and had asked her some
question. Damn! She couldn't remember the
EncLQnedits
question. 1 think he f.sked me what my name
was or was 1 In some class of his. 1 even
remember wh.it he was wearing . . . I haled
him. 1 thought he was rude. Conceited.
Didn't like the way he . . .
A loud voice from the back: "Allen Streel,
please," Flo woke with a start, and just in
time to get off the bus before il pulled away,
She felt lighl, and for some reason, relieved.
The phone was ringing in Flo's apartment
as she was unlocking the door. On what
must have been the twentieth ring, Flo pick
«'d up the receiver. "1 have an overseas cal
f< ir Florence McBride. Can you accept?'
Mutely, Flo nodded.
The conversation that followed was to be
for Flo, a lesson in sense and sensibility.
I h e Green Bus Epic
RACK ' 0 ' RIBS $5.95 Full rack of tender Baby Back Ribs BBQed
to perfection, creamy Cole Slaw, and Steak Fries.
HALF A RACK $3.15 V2 rack of tender Baby Back Ribs BBQed to
perfection, creamy Cole Slaw, and Steak Fries.
RIBS 'H CHICKEN. $5.95 V2 rack of ribs, 2 pieces of BBQ Chicken,
creamy Cole Slaw, and Steak Fries.
IF THERE'S NO GROUND ROUND NEAR YOU... MOVEI
COLONIC
72 Woll i n
(Acrott trom Colonle Centre)
45B-M85
SCHENECTADY
1614 Stats Bt.
9824730
LATHAM
Latham Corner ShoppInQ Center
786-6967
THE WHO FILMS Presrnl A 11 niur.lll 11 llAHIli WIOIIUCHON
QUADROPHENIA
Muliul ft.ttli»i ROGERDALTflEV • JOHN [INWISIII • Ptlt mWNSIIENO
R
SneDnpU, L) OAVID HUMPHRIES • MAR1IN SttllMAN • HIANC R0O0AM
Product lit ROY BAIRD h BUI CUHHISHUY • lirecled h» HIANC RO00AM • A COtYHl HIM
MUSIC FHOM THE SOUNDTRACK AVAILABLE ON POLYDOR RECORDS ANO TAPES
D n | DOLBY STEREO |'" IIIIJASHIBYW
RLD NORTHAL CORPCRAIION
MIDNIGHT
HELLMAN SHOWING
TONIGHT
Washington Ave.
Albany 4 >9-5322
AND SATURDAY
UA
l
There's a certain taboo in Hollywood
about trying to film literary classics. Whal
works on paper may not translate effectively
lo film. Ambitious though Ihe project is, this
seems to have been the case with The
University at Albany Bus Schedule, now
familiarly known to us all as The J 980 SUNY
Bus Service Follies.
Perhaps the filmmakers were aware from
the start that they couldn't bring It off. Rather
than attempting lo capture the letter of the
Schedule, they've gone out on an artistic
mb to create an expresslonlslic rendering
which seems rather like a collaboration between Flo Zlegfeld and Sam Pecklnpah. A
capable cast flounders under weak direction,
and Is apparently left to Improvise major sequences. The result, which Is sure to disappoint everyone who's read and loved the
original Schedule, Is a disjointed and confusing mess.
The unnamed prolagonisl seems lo be an
allegorical student Everyman, who Is shuffled through a typical student schedule.
Dependent on the merciless bureaucrats
who run the university shuttle bus system,
Ihe student liveryman finds himself late fot
clauses and missing meals as bus afler bus
eaves him standing al the stop. Bui this Is
inly a foreshadowing of the nightmare to
come.
The original Schedule never made menlion of incidents like the protagonist's Imaginings of what might happen. He hallucinates
horrifying images of hapless busrlders
decapitated when they can'l gel Inside Ihe
suddenly-shut doors of the bus In time. In
(act all of Bus Service Follies' incredible
violence Is original and completely
gratuitous. That the scenes early on are Imaginary doesn't dilute their power. A n d they
do accurately and frighteningly foreshadow
the massive riot which Is the film's conclusion.
The anarchic tone of this final sequence
leads me to believe a director was never on
the set. The cast was left lo improvise — accounting for both Ihe choppy and uneven
tone as well as the extremity of the violence.
Thirteen students who tried to elbow their
way in front of Everyman and his friends
(who have been waiting in the hot sun for
over an hour) are summarily Impaled on Ihe
main flagpole. The riot, which in the context
of the film lasts three days, seems to go on
forever, and eventually the slow motion
body dismemberment and bloodletting
begins t» seem commonplace.
may as well hang II up and let Irwin Allen
ten minutes , . .
How can we know what the anonymous film Shakespeare. This Isn't a movie: it's r.
author had In mind there? Common sense nightmare.
Do not spend your money on this. It's not
tells us the feal is impossible. No allowance is
made for rush hour traffic. This was never worth it. The violence doesn't explain
meant to be taken literally. The Intent Is anything, nor Is It ever explained as being
metaphoric, and any opinion on the true anything but the mindless rage of an angry
meaning Is likely lo be as valid as any other. mob. The whimsy of Schedule is lost. The
How do we make a visual Image out of this? drama destroyed. Art becomes graffiti. This
Yet though Schedule may defy the best at- is a crime. The attempts to lighten It up with
tempts to put it on the screen, we are under musical numbers doesn't work any better,
no obligation to make any allowances for the and rather than offbeat entertainment we
worst. If a serious effort to film Schedule have schizophrenia.
But worst of all, It's too long. We endure
fails, such as Werner Hcrzog's attempt of lasl
year (which also relied heavily on expres- the same fate as Everyman, waiting and watsionists techniques), critics and audiences ching those damn buses go by — over and
applaud the effort. But when meaningless over. I think the climactic riot Just might be
garbage such as The 1980 SUNY Bus Ser- echoed in theaters. Who could put up with
vice Follies tries to pass Itself off as art, we it?
I low did a quiet romantic comedy come
to this?
Well, The University al Albany Bus
Schediile, a masterpiece of modern fiction,
is loo full ol perhaps untranslatable prose
,ind metaphor, Flow can the scrlptwiller
know whal to do with heavy symbolism such
as In "Chapter II: The Wellington Schedule:"
"Leave Wellington-State & Eagle at 5.T5
will arrive at Alumni In approximately
Jim Dixon
The *adlam waa wonderful
-
If''..-'-'-"'"""9""'
C h e r r y ¥••©©
LynMJLjflaiD
The cryptic quotient off art is blue
and green like trees.
Mean trees.
Thor split our cherry tree.
*Vy
Red It bled no more In
sprln^^^
spitting spitting
^t|
like angels tears and babies
screams
Red tongue tasted a far away tree.
Mean tree.
Slender spider gentle rider butteri/ity
The Beast
Cijamlesgfentr
Lord Byron,
The Prisoner of Chillon.
Namfeless
I am a candle ok the gun.
^My light is lost L the burning
of other* around me
Rtow
My form is beina melted In the
of their actions,
Soon my flame Ml burn no
more,
i ant t h e b e a s t
and i crouch in the wood,
lying In wait.
S o o n the snn will set,
s o o n the moon will be fall.
And Til be waiting
A Message
To escape, to fly, to understand the
reasons why,
to leave behind the things I see
and be the things I want to be.
Why Do
I Dream?
To say the things I've never said,
to live after I've been dead,
to appreciate this life we lead,
to live mv dreams is all 1 need.
To laugh, to cry,
to understand the reasons why,
for daylight brings out what is real,
but nighttimes dreams are what I feel.
Bruce Levy
, - •
•.
A s I Wish;
A l l Or n o t h i n g
of Ufa
to the young ones.
Eat it up.
L i c k it f o r t h e flavor,
b e c a u s e t h e colore
w i l l n o t last.
Fading into the horizon,1
they will disappear
hist like your mother
and your father
they will no
D- Martin
when you most need them.
Untitled
Damyanti aLAhaatl
*
Peter Levins
Gales of the briny wind give themselves to me,
I hold the orange star on my fingertips,
The soil is my carpet,
The stones make my road,
The road is imperfect as 1 wished;
Imperfection earns spit on its face,
Now I feel proud to relinquish saliva,
Imperfection has its place;
I wade in the ocean as it is my pool.
Their say is a cluster of sound,
Mine shall make my world go round;
I am what I am,
I am what I am not,
As I am what I please;
All torment is gone,
As I slide gracefully through the scheme,
With standard unset, there exist no binds,
Time will waste nothingness,
As time is my calendar and not my guide;
Challenge will be if I have the need,
I am all to myself as my mind is freed.
Bruce L e w
Unaware of everything,
except their little troupe,
the haughty Americans
tour the woods,
looking for those unearthed
secrets that
Primitive Cultures hold.
Noisily they trample roots
and beat down a little more
the already beaten trail,
i hear them coming,
i smell their rich blood.
i am the beast
and i crouch in the wood,
lying in wait.
«•
•
sometimes
the cravings for \ grasp of direction
cloud your vision
so that you can' see
what is on the road
in front of your eet
and for all you 1< now
you could be stepping on a rosebud
impatiently created callouses
block the softness and color
grey mist
melts through your body
settling to the ground
Susan Benjamin)•'}'.
in permanent mourning
The Top Of The World
BruCfi Wulkan
Shaking off an aging coat. I
begin my ascent of the man.
Climbing up the red and yellow
ray*, I climb tilt (hey are one.
Reaching out for that shooting etar
catching it dome and setting it loose
I watch it fall very, very far
Burning away mome distant
hemisphere.
Amure blue the sky above, grey
and black the ground below, I borrow
this and I pilfer that.
But what Is mine to show?
Walking 'long the mountains top,
I feel on top of the world
My thoughts are free, and Joy to see
The dream for eternity.
However young I should once be,
ril never forget the dream I hold
In my mind, my heart, my
very Inner soul.
It shall be my ticket, my
one way ride and
Upon that Journey shall I
entreat, to look back Just once mor,
Remember back, to the top of
the world.
And forever will ' he there.
Sound & Vision
Page 6a
September 26,
A Nipht At The Opera
Queen Plays
f he Game
t a time when most heavy metal
bands have dissolved, changed
key members, or are being swept
away by the new metal movement from Britain, the group Queen refuses to bite the
dust. Queen has remained prominent not
just by producing hit albums but by performing these hits In spectacular fashion.
Queen entered the Glens Falls Civic
Center Tuesday night to a standing room only crowd of fans wailing to be rocked. The
Ed Pinka
group has always been theatrical and
musically close-knit. Lead singer Freddie
Mercury led the band In rapid lire succession
through the two hour set. Mercury's ballet
background was quite evident as he danced
and commanded the show moving from
center stage, to his piano, and to the speaker
platform at the extreme edges of the stage
Surrounded by a massive lighting setup and
coupled with smoke machines and explosions, Queen had the audience standing for
much of the concert.
Opening with a powerful version of
"Jallhouse Rock". Queen then moved Into
"We Will Rock Y o u " with Mercury urging
the audience to join in the chorus, which
they gladly did. Then as quickly as Brian
May could change chords, Queen started to
cook. "Let Me Entertain Y o u " was followed
by the title cut oil the new album "Play the
Game", whi h was done quite well.
Continuing at a pace slowed down only to
allow Mercury to get to the piano, or chal
with Hie audience, Queen ran through some
of their older tunes. "Death on Two Legs",
"Killer Queen". "In Love with My Car", and
"Gel Down, Make Love" brought out the
best of Queen. Lights (lashed, smoke smoked. Mercury panted wildly and Brian May
cranked out one of his impressive solos.
Queen then subtly pushed their new
album The Game by running through some
of its material. The best song was "Save
Me", due mainly to Mercury's powerful
vocals.
The next song was tenderly dedicated to
all the ladies in the audience with a "fat ass"
(Can you name that tune?). This was followed by the first successful break In tempo with
the acoustic song "Love of My Life".
The wild tempo was resumed with a short
drum solo by Rodger Taylor. "Keep Yourself
Alive" followed, then Taylor took another
solo on the kettle drums. Brian May then
took his second solo. This one was filled with
distortion and echoes which sounded like
Mercury's acappella vocals In the "Prophet
Song".
The rest of the band returned to do "Crazy
Little Thing Called Love", "Bohemian
Rhapsody" (which had help from tapes for
the middle harmonized chorus part) and
then finished the evening "Tie Your Mother
Down".
After a thunderous ovation,(and the
chance to (lick a bic) Queen returned with
"Another One Biles the Dust", and "Sheer
Heart Attack".
Still craving more, the capacity crowd
brought the boys out for a second encore.
• Mercury once again got the audience to
Join In on "We Will Rock Y o u " ; most of the
crowd screamed along to " W e Are The
Champions"; and then Queen bid a gracious
good-night with "God Save the Queen".
Then before the blcs could flick again, the
lights were turned on and Ihe red-eyed,,
bladder bursting masses headed for the exits,
satisfied that Glens Falls Civic Center had
never been rocked so magnillcently before.
Though portions of the concert were taped music. Queen's soldout performance w a s a live s u c c e s s .
No Rosebud
Out Of Place 9 Out Of Time
-*-^ f anadu has a severe case of
S V
schizophrenia. It desperately wants
* • s \ to be an old fashioned 1930's
musical complete with Gene Kelly and RKOstyled credits. The producers, however,
realize that most (llmgoers are too young to
Mark Rossier
remember those great musicals, so they tried
to update It with a fantasy plot and disco
numbers. The dichotomy is too strong for
Xanadu to work successfully on either level,
The people behind this movie make no attempt to hide their goal; In fact the two
aspects of the plot exist simultaneously. In
one key sequence Gene Kelly, who plays
Danny, an ex-bandleader, and Michael
Beck, who plays Sonny, the young artist,
with a dream, stand in an abandoned
auditorium they plan to convert j j j j j a
nightclub-disco. Each visualizes what the
club will be like; Kelly sees men In zoot suits
and women In fishnet stockings dancing to a
big band sound. Beck on the other hand
sees brightly clad, asexual couples dlscoing
to the Tubes. The two number1, play well by
themselves, but when they merge, both of
them lose. Tins kind of mixing would ac-
count for the sense of uneasiness that
permeates the project. If II were a straight
disco movie it might have worked and If II
were Just an old style musical It could also
have worked, but the two genres are Just too
different to blend.
The musicals of Hollywood's "golden
years" had paper thin, boy meets girl, boy
loses girl, boy gets girl plots. The songs were
simple love ballads or tap numbers that
blended smoothly Into the milieu. Xanadu is
constructed In Just the opposite way. It was
made (and the producers admit this) to fit
around the songs In order to sell the soundtrack album. The numbers are performed by
Olivia Newton-John and the Electric Light
Orchestra and since each are primarily recording stars (ELO doesn't even appear In the
movie) Ihe plot has to adapt to their differing
styles rather than vice versa. This leaves the
screenwriters with an Interesting problem: If
you listen to the words of the singles released
so far ("Magic", "All Over the World", and
the title cut) you realize they are not strong
lyrically, nor are they meant to be. That may
be line for a three-minute song, but this gives
the writers nothing to build a ninety minute
movie o n . There is no way to corne up with
a simple plot that can take Into account the
various styles of the songs. To try and ac- old way in a project with people who don't
complish this, the writers concoct a storyline know the old way. He looks embarrassed, as
involving
a roller
skating
m u s e if he were seeing his entire legacy fade before
(Newton-John) who comes to life in order to his eyes. Kelly also has difficulty working
bring Danny and Sonny together so they can with Beck and Newton-John. This Is Beck's
fulfill their dreams of glory. They do this by first major role and his inexperience shows.
Xanadu might have been more successful If,
as In Middle Age Crazy, the stars were able
to help the script over Its weak spots. Beck
Just plays along though, and he doesn't have
a stong enough personality to make the
character bclleveable. Newton-John's personality Is equally bland and the director
seems to realize this. The extensive cutting 1
opening the disco that gives the film its title. mentioned earlier was due, in large part, to
The plot Is not supposed to make a great her Inability to bring excitement to the prodeal of sense, and It doesn't (however It must perty. When she's not singing she Is conbe taken into account that the producers, spicuously absent.
worried about Ihe film's reception, cut apXanadu was intended to be a major sumproximately forty minutes — that kind of loss mer release and Its production was followed
Is bound to confuse any story), but I don't closely by Ihe press. The growing number of
think It really suits Its designated purpose compromises and lack of a press screening
either. The songs stand out only because showed a growing loss of faith In the project
they don't (It In, which Is no] the best way to The producers and slarr. (especially Kelly)
sell a number.
were sounding less than optimistic in InterThe stars don't help the situation either. views, and they obviously ni i longei believed
Gene Kelly seems uncomfortable and In the project. They even began to say It was
mystified about what he's doing here. It's doomed to failure
not only in execution
typical of a star who wants to do things the but In concept. They were right.
"The writers have nothing
to build a ninety minute
movie on."
lUfikexJip.
Marshall & Co* Play The Town
/In,
yes, there Is hope for Southern
,, f t rock, Virginia. The corps of groups
C—' I born In the early 70's, originating
with the Allman Brothers Band, seemed to
have fallen Into a period of stagnation and
commercialization as of late, with megabuck
returns on anything and everything produced by the groups such as Charlie Daniel's
Band, Lynyrd Skynyrd, the Allmans and
Bill O'Brien
Tuesday night's feature artists at the Palace
Theatre, the Marshall Tucker Band. Having
seen all these bands at one point In time or
another, I personally prefer all their older
tunes to the new material. In most cases,
musical quality and Increased bank accounts
have not seemed to mix well, Tuesday night,
though, 1 was proven wrong. The Marshall
Tucker Band, performing under a full moon
(which unfortunately didn't cause much audience adrenalin to flow) and to a packed
house, gave their best performance,
technically and musically, that I have seen.
Their stage presence was low-key but still Inviting. Apparently, however, few heard the
call.
Fire In The Palace
typical Southern-Style format first used b^
Allman Brothers guitarists Duane Allman
and Dickie Betts. Swapping occasional
leads, the duo complement each othei
equally well on rockers like "Ramblln" and
"24 Hours at a Time," or on funkier
numbers and ballads like the slow "In My
Own Way," and "Fire on the Mountain".
Jerry Eubanks is an extremely versatile musician, trading off between his saxophones
and flute to add layers of additional color
and emphasis during his few leads. The flute
solo on "Take the Highway" and the sax solo
during "24 Hours at a Time" really got the
crowd moving at long last. However, the
best performer on the stage Tuesday night
and every night the Tucker Band plays is
drummer Paul Riddle. Fiery Riddle probably
gels the least recognition of all Ihe members
of the band, but Jays as if he was born with
The band might have played longer and in
an even more frenzied manner had the audience chosen to back them up. Even the
band's entrance went almost unnoticed and
was greeted by sporadic applause al best.
They, then, launched into their first number,
a slow and mysterious version of "Runnln'
Like the W i n d " , the title cul of last year's
offering. The tone at the start of the show
was undoubtedly audience-oriented: mellow. The band wanted to play rough, as was
evident in the many direct exhortations by
the band members. However, audience
apathy and an especially cranky sound
system kept the players laid back fur the fir--t
third of the show. The vocals during the flrsl
couple of songs were far too loud, with lead
singer Doug Gray motioning frequently to
his sound men to do something. The banks
of speakers surrounding ihe stage were
equally uncooperative, rumbling, screeching
and Ihunderlng feedback blasting through as
loud as the roar of the band. I waited apprehensively for the band to quit during a
couple of songs, so loud was the feedback,
especially during "The Last of the Singing
Cowboys," when lead guitarist Toy Caldwell
was visibly upset by the noise.
golden drumsticks in his hands. Very few
drummers anywhere are In the same league
with Riddle, who showed his talents during
every song, providing tricky and Intricate
rythyms during an extended "Fire on the
M o u n t a i n " . Riddle was called upon
repeatedly by Caldwell and McCorkle,
backs facing the audience, to energize the
sluggish crowd. That he did. Lead singer
Doug Gray has undoubtedly the best voice In
Southern rock. Gray belts out each number
with a silky, bourbon-smooth, sensuous feeling that mellows the electric beat from the
band, and the result Is Marshall Tucker's
trademark: a Southern boogie band that,
unlike the Allmans, Skynyrd (sorry, folks),
Charlie Daniels Band, the Outlaws, ZZ Top
or anyone else, has a credible vocalist.
Gray's voice hasn't held up over the years of
road work as well as It might, though. One
I need only to pick up a copy of Marshall
Tucker's "Where We All Belong" album,
and put on the side with "Ramblln" live to
find that out.
The newest member of the band, as most
Tucker fans are aware, is bassist Franklin
Wlllkle. A longtime friend and high school
classmate of the band members, Wlllkle
replaces Tommy Caldwell, charter member
to the band, brother of leader Toy Caldwell,
and rock-steady bass player since the group
started In 1972. Tommy Caldwell was fatally
injured In an automobile accident in June
and has become the latest of the Dixie
rockers to die. Toy Caldwell briefly discussed
the death of brother Tommy before introducing bassist Wlllkle (who kept a very low profile through most of the show) at the top of
the first encore, a whipping version of the
crowd favorite, "Can't You See". T w o more
encores followed, "Searchln' For a Rainbow" and "This OP Cowboy" (also from
"Where We All Belong"), the former drawing the only genuine crowd response of the
night after some simply dazzling guitar exchanges by Toy Caldwell and George Mc
Corkle. The bright lights came up as the last
notes of "This OP Cowboy" disappeared,
Doug Gray heaved his tambourine into the
20th row and Albany will have to wait till
next year.
All in all this was a very good concert performance by a band 1 had given up on a couple of years ago after "Carolina Dreams" was
released. Big recording contracts have a
knack for sapping creative energies, but I
made the mistake of underestimating tills
group from Spartanburg, South Carolina.
Considering the loss ol Tommy Caldwell,
I'm very Impressed to see Marshall Tucker
carrying on si, well
Jimmy Vaughan (guitar), Kellli Ferguson
(bass), Mike Buck (drums) and Kim Wilson
(harp and vocals) call themselves the
Fabulous Thunderbirds. Well, they may be a
step short of fabulous, but I'd bust heads to
get into a bar with a big dance floor to sec
them. Phe T-blrds are a combination boogiewoogie, blues, and rockabilly band that
makes me waul to grease my hair and roll up
cigarette packs in my sleeve. Sort of a synthesis of Elvis Presley, Jeny Lee Lewis and
Buddy Holly, the harp playing and greasy
blues vocals of Wilson and the tight interplay
between guitarist Vaughan and bassist
Ferguson kepi Ihe palace rocking for 45 solid
minules. Once again, however, the crowd
was not with them and cries of "Marshall
Tucker!" could easily be heard by the band.
Still, I'd give them an 8.5 on a scale of len
and I wonder why none of the New Wavers
came out for the T-blrds. I hope they come
b...' i< soon.
Despite all these obstacles, the band performed remarkably well.
The Marshall Tucker Band is a collection
of some very fine talents. The two guitarists,
band leader Toy Caldwell and George Mc
Corkle, are definitely fashioned upon the
Space Down
Soft Core Bombshell
* MV first impression upon walking into
^ , / | / / l h e third cinema (at Cine 1 - 6 )
^
" Vshould have told me what I was In
for. There were exactly six people in the
theatre and they all looked like they had no
more money to throw away on bad movies
Bill O'Brien
than I did. However, none ol us could hardly have guessed just how bad this movie
would be.
Spaced Out Is a movie for all those advocates of sex, drugs, and rock'n'roll,
because that Is all this film has to offer. Important aspects of filmmaking (successful
f i l m m a k i n g , that Is) such as p l o t ,
characterization, climax (although no literary
climax presented Itself, there were many
climaxes In the show) or any other sort of
continuity was never evident at any point In
Ihe program. The "plot" consisted of an
"alien" spaceship (although there was very
little alien about this ship) which loses Its
navigational control somewhere In the
neighborhood of Earth, and Is forced to land
in England, Here the audience meets Ihe first
of the pathetic protagonists, Ollle (Barry
Stokes) and his sweetheart, Prudence
(Lynne Ross). Ollie parks the car In a shady
grove of a park which serves as the Earthbound setting, and attempts to score points
with Prudence, much to her disdain. They
are unknowingly being spied upon by the
next entrant, Cliff (Michael Rowlatt), the
male sex symbol ol the show. Cliff has a nasty habit of undressing women with his eyes,
none of which Is lost to the audience. Meanwhile, the star of the show, Willie (played by
Tony Maiden), has made his entrance, dirty
magazine In hand. He procedes to an
obscure corner of the park lo prove his sexual abilities lo Ihe women in his book.
His manual exercise is Interrupted,
however, by a less than blinding light
emanating Irom a cheap, Star Wars or 2001
style spaceship that lands not far from this
collection of starstruck boobs. And speaking
of boobs, here's where plot ends and boobs
reign supreme. Unfortunately, you're only
twenty minutes Into the show. Our little band
decides lo check out this monstrosity,
becomes trapped Inside, and are taken
prisoner by a crew of admittedly very sexy
women; Parlha (Ava Clavell, a former Qui
and P/ayboy honey), Glory Annen, Cosla,
and their skipper (Kale Ferguson), a leatherclad S & M hound. The only thing that
thickens the air after this point Is the heavy space to fertilize future generations ol
breathing.
morons and give this movie a chance for a
The "aliens" decide the male prisoners are sequel. Fortunately for us, he nobly
a very valuable cargo, due to the fact that declines. There it is, folks, the worst movie of
they have never seen one of these the semester, anyhow.
"flat-chested" types before (how they conEven more boring and obnoxious than the
tinue to populate their planet is a mystery to cast of characters were the sidekicks onboard
this reporter), and also due to their "cargo" the spaceship. Bob Saget and Jeff Dehart of
ol cylindrical plastic sexual devices (more the Los Angeles Comedy Store portray a
commonly known as dildoes) melted during talking homosexual computer that spews
the emergency take-off from Earth. The filth and oversees every move made aboard
skipper orders a physical examination of the the ship. (Remember Hal the talking com
male passengers, and during the inspection puter in 2001?); the other plays a Jewish
Cosla is the first woman from her planet to Junkie Wurlltzer Jukebox, " S n o w " Schwartz
discover the joys of an erect penis. I guess Fortunately, Snow has no celluloid ancestor,
sex Is pleasurable universally, and these and we won't have to worry much about this
ladles are no exception to the rule. There's one when Ihe Academy Awards are anno stopping these women after awhile nounced next spring.
Go see Spaced Out only if you are a
(especially Miss Clavell) and even Ollie gets
his In the end (so does Cliff, literally), after serious space shot yourself and have access
to the right drugs to make yourself laugh al a
"The film has many climaxes." basically lightweight, and quite boring flick.
Believe me, don't waste the money. This
battling through space with Prudence movie Is a product of the late seventies con(perfect name) to get his share of the pie. sciousness that considers dope chic and free
Willie, a sort of wimpy Paul Kantner look- fornication fun. If this Is an indication of the
alike, becomes the Burt Reynolds of space, kind of material the Comedy Store has In
and Is the clear choice of all three women as stock, it's obvious they'll be out of business
bed partner. He Is then invited to fly off Into soon.
The Back Page
Page 8a ,
"You are a writer," Salldor uffed in a
one basically acidic.
"With a tendency to mix metaphors,
perhaps. . ." I explained, eager to bring out
hat I was a humble kid with a smile and a
song In my heart. But Salldor broke In,
beating the table with his fists, upsetting our
burger and fries repast, to qualify his comment.
"You confuse everything. You twist It all
Into fantasy. You make a hash of reality
palatable only to your own barbed
tongue. . ." and he would have continued
along those lines had I not slapped the palms
of my hands together excitedly to commend
him on his valiant attempt at metaphor —
that poesy that Aristotle held In highest
esteem. I felt It my duty to point out, though,
that one usually did not eat reality except
under certain limited assumptions. At this,
Salidor's pasty complexion began to ruddle.
I watched with some Interest, the pulverization of a french fry between his thumb and
forefinger, as granulets of salt, pepper and a
drlpple of catsup slid In a potent con
ylomeration down their Juncture to his
ivrist. 'Ecch', I thought to myself, altering
nothing in my demeanor to indicate a departure from the good humor I had exhibited
over Salidor's heroic, though unsuccessful
attempt to transcend the commonplaces of
everyday usage. Deep down, I could only
feel revulsion for the ugly slop which was
making its way down Salidor's arm al
Godspeed. To eat reality, I thought, still being careful to maintain visible pleasance
would make me positively ill at this moment.
The growing blob was picking up pace and
Relax . .
On
Language
had reached Salidor's cuff, engulfing new
bits of lint and hair in its wake.
Salldor would have none of this Intellectual parrying. Nor would he allow himself to
be waylaid by any of the conversational lulls
lhat co-mlngle so deliciously with cerebral
activity. "See!" he bellowed, "You've done it
again!" I was allowed a brief respite and a
savory opportunity to riposte, for the steaming potato had been passed to me, and In the
act of juggling I could change my facial expression t o f t t t h e n e i v m o d e o f f r e t f u l c o r ^
sternatlon. Luckily, this had the desired effect of sating my friend for awhile, freeing me
for a moment to ruminate on the situation at
hand (wrist, cuff, and now sleeve.)
Could not reality be something that you
ingested more frequently than meals? Was
not life, reality and nourishment, life? Accepting the premise, could It then be concluded that reality, whether actually Ingested
or not, was at least edible? I was all set to tell
Salidor but he had rushed off to the drinking
fountain and was wiping furiously al the
Fred The Bird
J O E COLLEGE HITS THE
BAR SCENE .HIS EYES PEELED,
HE INSTINCTIVELY SEARCHES
THE ROOM FOR AVAILABLE
FEMALES.
Mark: " 'One of the problems with getting back inside the silo is we don't know all Ihe fuel
has exploded,"
The evacuees were allowed to return to their homes and according to Carter, "everything
is sare." (Afier all, had they kept all those people away from the site for too long, Ihe problem may have been perceived as more than routine. Radiation leakage or not, good thinking guys.)
editorial
sleeve of his shirt.
It had to be admitted thai my friend's
metaphor was not only apt bul unusually
profound. I wailed In anticipation for the
chance to beg my friend's forgiveness; to
confess that the language had again made
fodder of me, but Salldor could be seen gun
nlng out of the room on a richer mixiure of
ire and disgust than when he came in. Poor
Salldor. I had been loo cavalier with him
Yel something had emboldened me. Maybe
those words I had eaten for breakfast.
Rick Blum
H E IMMEDIATELY
R E J E C T S T H E U O M A N ON
HIS R I G H T FOR S H E I S
UNATTRACTIVE AMD
LACKS PERSONALITY.
J . B. Scott's
September
26
27
30
October
1
Comedy Nile
Executives
Forbert
Beat
Hulla-Baloo
September
27
28
Aztec 2 Step
Tremblers
October
3.4
10
I T I K E OF THIS &AR. "">)
&OENE. I R.EF0SE To
L
B> E THOUGHT O F A S OUbTJ
A one NIGHT S T A N D . /
Root Boy
Rachel Sweet
All on-campus mouies are shown at
7:30 and 10:00 p.m. on Friday and
Saturday nights.
Albany State Cinema
Last Tango in Parts
LC 18
p\\ "»s
Sate
Last Friday it was first reported lhat one of the nation's most powerful inconlinental
missiles in Arkansas was destroyed. It exploded " l i k e Roman candles", blasting a heavy
concrete door and leaving a crater 200 feet wide. The shell or the rocket was " c h a r r e d " and
many news sources claimed thai the nuclear warhead ii held had been blown right oul or ihe
missile silo. The military refused to confirm this, yet proceeded to block off the area while
they searched throughout pastures Tor the warhead.
We blew it up all by ourselves without any assistance from Ihe 'enemy'. A h , we imagine,
could the enemy be from within?
Today is a new Friday and most o f the news coverage o f the 'missile mishap' has withered
away; attention is now focusing on the upcoming election and Ihe crisis In Iran.
"Everything is sate," beamed ihe Incumbent al home In Washington, as an air force
worker passes o n , 21 or his colleagues arc hospitalized, and MOO folk return to their
neighboring homes.
How safr' are we? A n d whal base oui leaders been saying, oi not saying, to us throughout
this quickly forgotten alarm? Come along and have a look al some scattered reports, with a
few Interpretations, of course.
How was Ihe missile destroyed, resulting in a i am rele door flying of) its lurks, a 200 foot
crevice, 1 dead, 22 hurt, ami MOO asked to abandon their homes'.'
A workman dropped a wrench sockei which punctured ihe fuel tank.
Asked whether the warhead had b
•,1, Carter replied, "everything is safe".
The presidenl did not even iinswei ihe rcportci 's question, Several accounts claim thai ihe
warhead was blown right oul til ihe silo. Doesn't our presidenl owe us a heller response than
thai?
Int'l Film Group
he refused lo discuss the warhead.
Mark confirmed
heavy damage was done to Ihe first and second stages of the missile, bul
Leave the man alone. He probably fell thai it wasn't importanl and didn't want to waste
Airplane
Hopscotch
When A Stranger Calls
La Cage Aux Folles
"If they're not safe and effective I don't know why you need it," whimpers Senator
Robert Dole, whose homestatc of Kansas is one of the states housing the missiles.
D o n ' t be such a wimp, Bob. They are safe. Government and Pentagon experts will
"assure" us of this. And we know they're cfrcclivc. Thai's why Russia has them too, and
every small nation is rushing to build this effectiveness, Why worry over a bang or two in
Arkansas or your own state of Kansas. We're talkin' here about power, prcsiigc, cmploymcnl, and big bucks, Hob. Whal we ought to do is make 'em bigger and belter.
Dole told a news conference in Washington that he has not made up his mind that the
missile system should be dismantled.
Thai's quite alright, Hob, since a large scgmcnl of ii was dismantled last Friday. Doesn't
the man read the newspapers?
Dole feel', the system's main purpose may have been as a bargaining chip in the SALT
talks with Russia.
Bob should tell the family of the dead workman, Ihe 22 injured, and Ihe 1400 who were
forced lo leave t h a i homes thai Ihey were pawns in an absurd game of world chess.
sauntered Into [he silo in tinkci with a tool Or i f all 22 workmen had been killed. Arkansas
In clcarei words, ihe missiles arc so far In the " s t i c k s " thai wccouldn'l respond l o them in
could have become the nation's newest frontier, and tins, wc would be assured, was " t h e ' time anyway,
wt rst thai could h a p p e n " .
Yet the proposal is likely to be approved in a Senate-House conference, because of the acMark: "There is it" evidence of any radioactive debris. I can tell you this with absolute • cldenl in Arkansas, says Dole.
Isn't it wonderful to have such progressive leaders who can find safely measures and soluassurance.
Mr. Mark also assured us that this was ihe ,\uisl ease of whal could happen. And before tions long in advance of a serious emergency?
Friday's mishap we can be sine thai Ihe mieieai missile was absolutely safe and foolproof.
Eighteen of the Titans are in Arkansas. They are intercontinental ballistic missiles 103 feet
Carter has directed the Defense Department in investigate the cause of the accident and to high and 10 feet in diameter lhat can deliver a nuclear message anywhere in Ihe world.
inspect other missile sites.
We're impressed. You can probably slack up Ihe penises of every aggressive military man
Now this Is reassuring. It's like asking broihei Ii . ia investigate his own lies wilh Libya. in the world and slill not lop these superb representations,
King Solomon's Mine (Frl. only)
Pride and Prejudice (Sat. only)
Both in LC 1
Dressed To Kill
77ie explosion prompted demand for a congressional inquiry to determine whether the
missiles are worth keeping.
O f course they're worth keeping. Only one human unit has lost his life, a handfiil scarred,
and a Tew liny communities frightened. Afier all, how else can we hope to threaten other nations with devaslating their populalions?
Air I one Secretary Hans ,\lark called it ' pretty much the worst case'' of whal could happen.
Su was Noah's Flood, and I luce Mile Island loo. ( M whal il M i . Mai l< had been the one
lo die in vain? The polni is thai oui leaders nevci fail lo sell t his one on an unsuspecting
Fourslles of missiles are considered so remote lhat a proposal for an alarm system would
public shortly after each crisis. Wccannol buy i l . Suppose a lerrorisl posing as a workci had i he pointless.
The Omaha World-Herald said sources told il Ihe 103 fool Titan was destroyed and that
some damage was done lo the warhead. A11C News learned the warhead had been hurled out
of the silo.
The Pentagon and ihe Strategic A i r Command In Omaha both refiiscd to confirm or deny
Ihe reports. A l l o f a sudden, we're not so "absolutely assured".
C i n e 1-6
J
2
3
4
5
6
Sieve Taylor, a reporter for Ihe Arkansas Democrat, was present al Ihe scene of Ihe explosion. He said debris from Ihe blast fell up to a quarter of a mile away, and thai he thought it
was Ihe end of Ihe world.
"Everything is safe": President Jimmy Carter, just thousands o f miles from the scene.
his and our time in mentioning it.
Seven hours after "the leak" was first discovered Ihe tilo blew.
The safety systems were probably not plugged in yet, and experts needed more time than
These accidents, of course, are rare.
Il was the second accident o f this week involving sophisticated Air Force weaponry. On
Monday, September 15, a 11-52 bombei eaughl lire in Norlh Dakota. Slalc disaster officials
said an intercepted Air Force message Indicated Ihe plane may have been carrying nuclear
weapons. Siratcgic A i r Command, naturally, refused It. confirm thai was so.
Whal can we make of these accounts from a combination or reports from the wire services? The public was denied correct information on a missile mishap o f such dire importance as Ihe case in Arkansas. Il would then seem logical lhal should a bomb be 'heading our
way' one day, we'd never know whal hii us. Is this just as well, since there would be little we
could do aboul il anyway?
Wc think not. Leaders who lie and/or withhold Information and a weapon system whose
safety is questionable are issues which must be resolved now, long before a worse dilemma
arises.
. . . o f the people . . . by Ihe people . . . for Ihe people . . . we've come a long way, folks,
and these nine priceless words seem to "perish from ihe e a r t h " with each new explosion and
deception.
seven hours to figure out whal to do.
Best Boy
UA C e n t e r 1 & 2
Dabble Kopf, Business Manager
Xanadu
Octagon
Advertising Manager
Billing Accountant
Composition Manager
Hellman
Divine Madness
W C D B 91-FM
ACROSS
41
42
43
;
B p
45
_
• • f f f i 47 4B W !WBJp
BB^3
~!WB«p5
56
W
l<)
ST
M
1 Garland for the
head
7 Shoe or accent
13 Serf or thrall
15 Shower activity
16 T1ge (3 wds.)
18 Noshed
19 Trained down
20 Hater of m.p.g.
21 French movie
23 German steel center
24 Gardener, at times
25 Santa's reindeer,
e.g.
27 Peter and Hoses
2fl Justifications for
being (2 wds.)
34 Guldonlan note
35 Julie Christie film
36 Neighbor of Mich.
39 1895 automotive Invention (2 wds.)
41 Computer language
44 Puccini opera
45 Not an Imitation
(abbr.)
46 Trite
51 Goulash
52 Actress Hary — —
53 Jlpijapa hats
55
56
59
60
61
Opposite of USU
Champion (3 wds.)
Copes with
Legendary
Dealer in the stock
exchange
62 Valuable violins,
for short
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
6
9
10
It
12
14
15
17
22 Some tech. graduates, for short
24 Tint
Sunday:
"Notes
From
the
26 Subject
Underground". 10 p.m. to mldnite.
27 U.S. or Lou
29 Dora Copperfield
Spenlow
Monday: Front Row Center presents
30 Baker and Beale
Genesis at 11 p.m. to midnlte.
(abbr.)
31 Expected
DOWN
32 Pipe Joint
Tuesday; Sportsllne. Call In your
Tuna variety
33 Gift for a man
opinions, questions, and answers.
Maritime
36 Flowering shrub
11 p.m. to midnlte.
In
(without
37 In high dudgeon
being present)
38 Ocean plants
American record
39 Understand, to some
I) 1 P 1. 1) H A
A M 1: M
1
[A
label
40 General offices:
II I,1 It A i: 1: II
It u II
H
"
Tu," 1932
abbr.
I A H T I 1 C II s A 1) i;
song
41 Believed
I
H
A
1
1.
N
Actress Oberon
'I
MB
42 Debt
1, N
Elizabeth
,
43 Yellowish brown
II k
II
Irish novelist
46 Hank of baseball
ii A D II II A
ii
R • s M
Sally or Ayn
47 Form1co}og1st's
A 1. t: A N
II i
1. 1 N R
Wife of Saturn
specimens
1- 1 A 1
i: ii
I I fi H
••>
Evangelical society 48 Close to: Scot,
A i;
i
i II N
u_
Sealed
49 Vanderbllt and
i
1) T B
Actress Samantha,
Carter
and family
50 Endures
1 i: K
Baseball stats
53 Colorless
A
i: It Ii
A
Suffix for two or 54 Something to put
II
T
M 1 H
s i: T A
three
57 Mr. Byrnes
A II 1 1, i
i V Ii N
Hotel sign (abbr.) 58 Hockey great
1! 1. i: 1) H
/.
:;
if
a
|
! • ;
()
w-°
1
|:
!
h
n
1 '; 0
II
...
T Ii S
s
and its cuzativc
magazine.
expects
Established In 1916
Rich Behar, Editor-in-Chief
Hob E. Grubman, Managing Edlloi
Newe Editor
Associate Newe Editors
Aspects Editor.
Aaaociate ASPccta Editor
Sound & Vlalon Editor
Creative Aria
Design & Layout
Sports Editor
Aaaoclata Sporta Editors
Editorial Pages Editor
Sylvia Saunders
Andrew Ci oil, Susan Mllllgon, Belh Sexer
. Robl dolsteln, Hun Levy
Joanne Wclner
EdPlnka
. . . . SuoGerbei
Hon Levy
BobBelloflore
. . . Marc Hospel, I anyKohn
Sloven A G nberg
arata, .liin Dixon. Bruce Fox, Maureen
Slsliwrliera: Tom Bonllgllo, Polrlclo Bronley, Belh Ci
George, Frank J. Gil J,., Erit Gruber, WendellHedd
Michel..hnrf, J a m " J o f f u * w K . n t o r
Larry Kinsman, Debbie Kopl, Tom Uirtk, Willi,,,,, t> B |, Mark Ro. I r, Jell Schadoll, Paul
SchWarU Zodiac * Preview Editor.: Marie (la.harlno, September Klein
Janet Drelluss
Bonnie Brown, Miriam Raspler
Hoyden Carruth
Sales: Sieve Gortlet, Robert Kali! Classified Manager: September Klein Composition:
Hayden Carrulh, Hunk's Chick Advertlelng Production Manager: Jancl Drelluss AdvertieIng Production: Marie Anne Colavlto, Tammy Gelger, Dianne Glacola, Mlchele Israel, Susan
Kaplan, Mara Mendelsohn, Laurie Schwallberg, Carolyn Sedgwick Office Staff: Bonnie Stevens
Hayden Carruth Production Manager
Dean Beta Associate Production Manager
Eliaea Back Production Manager Emeritus
Vertical Camera
Typist Extraordinaire
See Above
Hunk's Chick
Paale-ur>: Sue Benjamin, Amy Kanlor, Robin Lamsteln, Dave Tannhauser, Typists: Carol Bury,
Rosemary 1 errara Mane Gorborino, Septembei Klein, Batbara Nolan, Laurie Wallers, Chauffeur:
Ma,l< Rschoitl
Photography, Supplied principally hy University Photo Service
Chief Photographer Boo Leonard
UPS Staff: Dave Ashe,, Allen Calem, Karl Chan, Sieve Essen, Mike Fancll, Mark Halek, Marc
I lens, Bel, Roanne Kulakoll, Dave Machson, Mark Nadler, Suna Stelnkamp, Tony Tnssarolll, Will
Yunnan
The AfUinv Student Press Is published every Tuesday and Friday during the school year by the
Albany Student i'less Corporation, an independent not-lar-profll corporation. Editorials are written
by Ihe Edllor-ln-Chlefi policy Is subject to review by Ihe Ed'lorial Board. Mailing Address:
Albany Sludcni Press, CC 329
1400 Washington Ave.
Albany, NY
(518) 457-8892/3322/3389
' H'"
~S»*->-l-*
2SSS
September 26, 1980
Ten
. Albany Student Press •
[Classified
J
S e l l i n g : T E A C c a s s e t t e d e c k , mint
c o n d i t i o n . Lists $ 3 5 0 , b e s t offer.
Sue, 4 3 8 - 5 6 0 8 e v e s .
Services
(
PROFESSIONAL
COLOR
PORTRAITS
Anniversaries, Birthdays, Gifts and
All S p e c i a l O c c a s i o n s .
Family,
B o y f r i e n d , G i r l f r i e n d , C l u b s , a n d Int r a m u r a l T e a m s . P r o f e s s i o n a l Portraits at Very Reasonable Rates.
Call Joel, 7-7921.
Pair of L a f a y e t t e L R - 1 1 0 1 s p e a k e r s ,
i $50. W i l l b a r g a i n . C a l l S c o t t at
7-7761.
Expert T y p i n g — 7 5 c e n t s / p a g e In
my home. Call 482-0492.
Zlng-A-Qram
delivers
Singing
T e l e g r a m s u n l i m i t e d . 434-0298.
PROFESSIONAL TYPING SERVICE.
IBM SELECTRIC.
EXPERIENCED.
2 7 3 - 7 2 1 8 , A F T E R 5, W E E K E N D S .
P a s s p o r t P h o t o s , 1-3 M o n d a y , n o
a p p o i n t m e n t n e c e s s a r y . $ 5 . 0 0 for
1st t w o , 5 0 c e n t s for e a c h a f t e i .
S u n a or B o b , 7-8867.
TYPING
—
3 qualified
typists
l o c a t e d near c a m p u s . $ 1 . 0 0 / p a g e .
Call B E F O R E 9 p.m. 438-8147,
869-7149.
[
S m a l l p o r t a b l e , refrigerator, a p p r o x .
3 c u . ft., (originally p u r c h a s e d for
$150), e x c e l l e n t w o r k i n g c o n d i t i o n ,
under 1 year old. Call Leslie at
7-7935, a s k i n g for best r e a s o n a b l e
offer.
For S a l e : R o u n d c o l o n i a l m a p l e
table with two leaves. 4 chairs $100.
C o u c h $25. 7 8 5 - 0 3 1 1 .
For S a l e : T e c h n i c s SL~-B2 Belt drive
turntable with audlo-technlca AT
4 2 E cartridge, only $1001' Call
482-3549.
C
dobs
J
Child c a r e w a n t e d . S c h o o l 19 a r e a .
3-6 p.m. 3-5 d a y s / w e e k . 1 or 2 fun
children.
767-9200
evenings,
474-7293 days.
F o r Sale ] [Los</Fotttid]
For S a l e : D r e s s e r . K i t c h e n T a b l e .
Rug.
All reasonably priced. Call
434-0436.
For S a l e : N e w L a n g e " P h a n t o m "
Ski B o o t s . A n y r e a s o n a b l e o f f e r a c cepted^
W a t c h For S a l e — Silver Bulova S e a
King, Automatic. Appraised $120,
will sell $ 5 0 or B.O., C a l l M i t c h ,
7-8783.
Students — Cassette, Tape, and
Audio Discounts TDK-5A
C-90,
$2.50, Maxell
UDXL-$3.00.
Call
Perry, 4 6 2 - 1 4 4 7 .
6 9 F i r e b i r d , 6 cyl., p/s, S t e r e o ,
8-track, m u s t sell, $ 5 5 0 . 7-3067.
K L H A M - F M S t e r e o , BSR R e c o r d
C h a n g e r . C a l l C h r i s , 7-8362.
100 p e r c e n t l e a t h e r c o a t ; e x c e l l e n t
c o n d i t i o n . S i z e 42-44, $ 5 0 . 0 0 — C a l l
7-5294.
I s o m e t r i c Exerciser, t h e B u l l w o r k e r
for s a l e . Is In a l m o s t n e w c o n d i t i o n .
Price — c h e a p . C a l l R o n at 7-7819.
A NEW
DIMENSION
MATINEES DAILYI
Lost: G o l d , a n t i q u e ring w i t h diamond setting. Great sentimental
value. R e w a r d o f f e r e d . C a l l 7-4735
(ask for Lisa).
F o u n d : A b r a c e l e t In C C o n 9/23.
M u s t be I d e n t i f i e d in M U 2 3 5 . Ask
lor s e c r e t a r y .
c
Personals
3
Classified Knowledge
Price per W o r d : 10 c e n t s
Price per B o l d W o r d : 20 c e n t s
Minimum Charge: $1.00
D e a d l i n e s : 3:30 p.m. t h e p r e c e d i n g
F r i d a y for a T u e s d a y Issue a n d 3:30
p.m. t h e p r e c e d i n g T u e s d a y for a
Friday Issue.
W h e r e to S u b m i t P e r s o n a l s : S.A.
C o n t a c t O f f i c e in m a i n lobby of
Campus Center. Please remember
that T h e C o n t a c t O f f i c e will not
make change.
IN C I N E M A
JEFF LORBER,
W H O A R E Y O U A N D W H A T DO
YOU WANT FROM ME?
HUNK'S CHICK
Beaver,
S e e y o u In t h e m o v i e s .
A Fan
Denlse,
G l a d y o u f i n a l l y m a d e It!! N o w y o u
c a n g o b a c k t o t h e ' L u d e a n d tell
t h e m y o u w e r e at t h e Big A ( a n d I
don't m e a n Asbury)l
Marie
W h o s a y s v, Vre not I m p o r t a n t ? !
T o All O u r F r i e n d s :
T h e party IS S a t u r d a y night, S e c o n d
floor C a y u g a . In best s u i t e t r a d i t i o n ,
we'll s e e y o u t h e r e !
Sept. and Marie
I can't f o r g e t m a k i n g love on a
motorbike
I've never b e e n so u n c o m f o r t a b l e In
m y life
I still got t h a t p a i n in t h e b a c k .
I still m i s s y o u .
I g o to c l u b s , t a k e d r u g s , g o to
discos
I get y o u r l e t t e r s f r o m S a n F r a n I got to get y o u out of m y s y s t e m
I still m i s s y o u .
Dear S p o o k y ,
Does Anyone Remember Spooky?
" H o w c o m e It took m e so long to
find y o u .
All a l o n g I w a s s t a n d i n g right
behind you.
I k n o w s o m e p e o p l e right n o w think
I'm c r a z y .
But y o u re e v e r y t h i n g I ever w a n t e d
In a lady.
A n d I d o n ' t k n o w h o w w e g o t to
where we are,
A n d I don't k n o w where we're going
to.
All I k n o w is t h a t ,
No one has ever made me happier
than youl
I.L.Y..
"Bruce
State Quad Olympics
Sunday Oct. 5
Sign up w i t h D o r m m e m b e r s
Tower Office.
in
P A S S P O R T P H O T O S — 1-3 M o n days, no a p p o i n t m e n t necessary.
$5.00 for 1st t w o , 50 c e n t s for e a c h
after. S u n a or B o b , 7-8867.
F A B E R C O L L E G E h a s Its s e c o n d
a n n u a l party t o n i g h t — I n d i a n Q u a d
—
U-Lounge
—
Proceeds
to
Telethon.
W a n t to get t o g e t h e r a g a i n ? C o n '
' A S P o f f i c- e- i. . S eee- y o u a r' o u n d 't"h -e
tact
Co-op.
Rose
Zlng-A-Gram
delivers
Singing
T e l e g r a m s U n l i m i t e d . 434-0298.
JodT,
Have a Happy Blrthdayl Have F u n !
Love, C a r o l e
T h e A w e s o m e s will be b u z z e d o n
Saturday.
J.W.
T h e y said it w o u l d n ' t b e d o n e .
Another Faber College
Party.
T o n i g h t , Indian U-Lounge. Be T h e r e
. . . Or E l s e l
Ira,
Y e a h It's late but w h a t e l s e Is n e w ?
H a p p y Birthday a n d all t h a t . T h e
rest will c o m e w h e n y o u least expect It. I d o realize m o r e t h a n y o u
realize and I h o p e y o u realize w h a t
I've lately r e a l i z e d . I g u e s s that s a y s
It a l l .
A little c a p r i c i o u s but still t r u c k l n '
Hey N a ,
D e s p i t e w h a t y o u believe, I a m happy here a n d having y o u for a r o o m m a t e m a k e s m e even h a p p i e r ! I
A f a n of B r u c e S p r i n g s t e e n ' s
T o all m y f r i e n d s , e s p e c i a l l y m y
sultles. w h o m a d e my birthday
special:
W o r d s can't express my appreciation
—
especially
for
the
s e r e n a d i n g , t h e I n t i m a t e little p a r t y
for four, t h e o n e t o o m a n y d r u n k s ,
a n d for all t h e l a u g h s . Y o u m a d e It a
great d a y — t h a n k y o u a l l .
Love, B a r b a r a
Jelly B e a n ,
Be m y C i n n a m o n Girl. P l e a s e
T o n i g h t , 9:30 p.m. I n d i a n U - L o u n g e ,
Faber College's Greatest Triumph.
Hunki
K-man,
Happy Birthday from the guys next
door.
Mike, Rob
FARFIELD'S
PrJ nCGSG
H a p p y Birthday to a b e a u t i f u l girl.
Love a l w a y s a n d forever.
Y o u r silly, ugly Prince
Doug,
H a p p y B i r t h d a y a n d H a p p y Anniversary, b a b y . I m i s s y o u s o m u c h a n d
a m t h i n k i n g of y o u a l w a y s . T h i n g s
lust a r e n ' t t h e s a m e w i t h o u t y o u . I
love you baby.
C o n C a r l n o y a m o r por s l e m p r e ,
Rachel
It's P u n k R o c k N i g h t at t h e First
O & 0 Party. S a t u r d a y n l t e , 9 / 2 8 , 9 : 0 0 ,
O&O Basement.
Zlng-A-Gram
delivers
Singing
Telegrams Unlimited. 434-0298.
J A Z Z F E S T '80
M o n d a y , S e p t . 2 9 t h , 6-10 p . m . C O L O N I A L Q U A D . Live B a n d s , C o n t e s t s , Beer, S o d a , M u n c h l e s . C o m e
join us a n d J A Z Z U P y o u r n l g h t l
Robin,
Happy birthday to a
fantastic
frlendl Y o u a r e t h e g r e a t e s t a n d I
hope this w e e k e n d Is o n e you'll
never forget.
Oboe third of trio,
Happy Birthday
, C l a r i n e t third of trio
Debbie,
Here's w i s h i n g a f a b u l o u s b i r t h d a y
to a f a b u l o u s f r i e n d . W e w i s h t h e
best of everything to y o u t o d a y and
everyday.
Love, K a r e n , M l n d a y & D e b b i e
Nanc,
Don't think I h a v e n ' t n o t i c e d h o w
great you've b e e n this p a s t w e e k ,
despite "ie fact t h a t e v e r y t h i n g has
been crazy. N o t o n c e h a v e I s e e n
you bitchy ( w h a t d o y o u d o , w a i t until I leave t h e room?). S e r i o u s l y ,
you've been super n i c e . T h a n k s .
Linda
— Albany Student Press _
SharlLee
n
yoX«W a l S? l
„
Dear Barbara"
h d a v l Anyw
Y o u ' r e t h e b e s t r o o m i e ever. I d o n ' t
k n o w w h a t I'd d o w i t h o u t y o u .
Love, D o n n a
ANNE,
L e t ' s c o m b i n e s h o p p i n g a n d a driving l e s s o n . D I T T O w i t h a c a p i t a l D, a
capital I . . , You know what I m e a n .
DICK
I n d i a n Q u a d U - L o u n g e , 9:30 T o n l t e .
P A R T Y PARTY P A R T Y B E E R B E E R
BEER SODA SODA SODA F O O D _
Bethel
"
"
nFAN'S INCREDIBLE
EDIBLES
37 INCREDIBLE SPICES
7 INCREDIBLE DRIED FRUITS
7 INCREDIBLE NUTS & SEEDS
PLUS:
FLOURS,GRANOLAS
GRAINS,BEANS,PASTAS,OILS,
YOGURT,CHEESES,VITAMINS
AND
MUCH
MORE...MOST
SUGAR
FREE,SALT
FREE,
PRESERVATIVE FREE. SO STOP IN
AND CHOOSE FROM MY NUTRITIOUS
FOR
ALL.
A l b a n
_
*' «*«•
me
H a p p y Birthday, 2111!
I love you.
JAZZFESTW"
Beer, S o d a , M u n c h l e s . J S azzTves on
Si0,-
J
DEAN'S INCREDIBLE
EDIBLES
W E S T Q A T E S H O P P I N G C N T R . 489-6723
9 1 1 C E N T R A L A V E . . A L B A N Y NY
M o n . - F r l . 10-6,Sat. 10-6
Thurs till 9
(OFFER GOOD 9-26 till 9-30"
.—
l|
1
.J
y - Kiss
DKB
G,
-
Anne Marie
u„„,<
[Preview]
'
P P V A n n l v e r s a r
-M-., B ^ T & a p :
» n r / h , i 0 0 k i n 9 l o r w a r d 1° tonight
a n d hope you are too. D o n ' l be nor
K n h ° W ' l h ^ ' r e only a l " going 1 o
be In the s a m e r o o m . G o o d Luc?!
Love, M.B. & P.M.
S o u t h s l d e Johnny a n d t h e Asbu'rv
C O I j 5 q l F N l A A = L f , . A i i Y 7 7 " ' ' Bui, O ?
C O U R S E W E W A N T IT!! G o for It
Mh.?hViBh y 1 u T ' e w h 0 " a s asking
M u c h t h a n k s for the c o n s i d e r a t i o n
.
S
Club N e w s
r i l ? " y°X m l s a e d the First F i b e r
C o l l e g e P a r t y ? Don't m a k e t h e
! ? " > • imistake t w i c e . T o n l t e ino i a n Q u a d — H e n w a y s — 9:30 II
y o u d o n t c o m e , you'll never kn'ow
w h a t you're m i s s i n g !
n
PeP
RChe S ,8
B28"rConic
T1
'" "
iPAC
A L H28.
check ii out!
Mitch;
"
H a v e a h a p p y 2 0 t h birthday.
U ^ M . ' "
The Boys
Dear B W 1 ,
I'm sorry y o u were upset t h e night
of m y party. U n f o r t u n a t e l y , I ,ea"Iz
f d why t o o l a t e . Sorry If I hurt your
r e e l i n g s ! T a l k to m e next t l m e T
Tonight in Sukkah
(behind Dutch Quad cafeteria)
Israeli Dancing and Kiddush following
services Rain location- Chapel House
"
M A R U S Z C Z A K
D E E
C C
~
"
F-BIrd Blotto
I still w a n t to s e e y o u In that s e x y
t-shlrt. H a p p y first p e r s o n a l .
Goose
Jo, D i a n e , Lisa,
Eileen & Lori,
(v
'
l n l
Is
'"'
(WT's- near the
corner of Western
and Quail)
S e
'
P,emb"
Telethon State Qund Reps (21 available in C C
Lectures
Love,
"Yorkers and Yankees: The Conquest of the N e » England Invaders, I 7 7 0 - I 8 2 S " Lecture by Prof. William E, Rowley, Peoples
and Coinmunliles of the Upper Hudson program. Saturday,
September 27, 10:00 a.m. New York Stale Museum Auditorium,
Empire Stale Plaza.
Amy
" T h e Red Budge of Courage" Images of War: American and
British Literature, 1865-1980 program o f Prof. Hugh M a d can.
M A R U S Z C Z A K
Banes Must Win
continued
4*fl£
from
buck
pane
221) yards in the air to A l f r e d . B a n e
q u a r t e r b a c k M i k e F i o r i t o is t h r o w ing al a 5 0 - p c r c e n l d i p ( 1 0 f o r 20)
a n d might be a b l e l o u l i l i z e the airways lo loosen u p B r o c k p o r t ' s tighl
Ii52 WESTERN AVE.
r u n defense.
The
S~ Mixu.ics
UNISEX SALON
Our
Albany
something
front.
55 Colvin Ave., Albany 489-0191
10% buccxKt
Uit\
lo
offense
prove
also
has
tomorrow,
especially l o themselves. I t ' s been
C*jr.pu.i
five
Specialty
Szechuen, Hunan, and
Cantonese.
Polynesian
Drink
Available
full
quarlcrs
has put
since
the
a poinl
Dane
on
the
s c o r e b o a r d . T h e I w o points againsl
Southern
Student Tax Ctrl
and,
Connecticut
were a
yards last w e e k e n d , A l b a n y
m a«K TAKE-OUT j»wiv«. *..
JUST 1 MILE WEST QFSTUWESAMT PLAZA
gift
despite g r i n d i n g out 271 total
could
not find the e n d z o n e .
" T h e y ' r e upsel that they
didn'l
score — f r u s t r a t e d — a n d I think
Miles
that t h e y ' r e really g o i n g to g o after
28 central
462-1020
T o < * / % l'«*
Mexican Food Shops
I d U O J S"ALeetle Taste of Mexico"
always
NOW IN ALBANY SEVEN YEARS
10%
Tired o( F a s l F o o d H a m b u r g e r s a n d T a c o J o i n t s —
Not Try the Us?
THE BEST ENCHALADAS & BURRITOS IN
off with valid
albany's most complete
natural food store
Why
ALBANY!
il this w e e k , "
A n g c l o said o f the
A l b a n y offense,
I n j u r i e s could p l a y a role in the
contest.
The
o n l y , casually
R u p c r l , bin he is p r o b a b l e .
F o r A l b a n y , il is q u i t e a different
story.
Along
with
halfback
linebackers B o b C o h e n ( o u l for the
rablo "i raJto-oul Sorvicn Available All hot saucus aorvnd
year — knee ligament d a m a g e ) a n d
oporntoly.
Halislon
(broken
linebackers
Sieve
m%
Mm
Dey
-Loxd& and
f o o l ) and G r e g D i N o l o ( k n e e ) , corUunlavcy
arc
queslionable,
shoulder)
will
~LCLCLLE.±
HAIR SALON
creative hair design for men and women
1178 WESTERN AVE.
(across from Shop-rite)
Free - Refreshments - Coed - Free
Hours- Tues,-Frl. 9:30-6:30
Sat. 8:30-5:00
for information: 7-7508
SA sponsored
and
(broken
nerbacks Jerry W i e r z b i c k i a n d B o b
This Sunday on the field behind Dutch
Quad. 10-6 C o n t i u o u s substitution.
leg)
and
B r u c e Briggs ( I w o or three weeks —
JSC Hillel
Softball Marathon
Sam
S e r v i n g T a c o s to C o m b i n a t i o n P l a t t e r s M e a t o r M e a t l e s s .
577 Now Scotland
Ave.,
Albany
1096 Madison
Ave.,
Albany
438-7073
489-1112
Tues.-Wed.Sal.
11-8
Mon., Tues., Wed,
Thurs. &Fri. 11-9
&Sat.
11-8
Sunday 3-8
Thur.-Frl.
11-9
CLOSED
MONDAY
CLOSEDSUNDAY
(opp. St. Peters
Hospital
tion.
&
for
B r o c k p o r l last week was starter A l
separaled
Moosehead 85*
Sandwiches and
pizza served
ALL day
'
M i s c e l l a n e o u s j)
&ro.t Chixes' f-o*J.~-
Sunday 2pm - 6pm
Bloody Mary $1,.Q0
* "W". MS.
Sunday
WUZUP?
olden
OFFICIAL A N N O U N C E M E N T
T h i s will serve to a n n o u n c e t h e
e n g a g e m e n t for m a r r i a g e of J . D .
a n d M.D. on A u g u s t 7, 1 9 8 0 .
"
CafC Cria
1're-l.aw tnfornindon Session For Seniors A n information session
lor studcnls applying lo Law School for September 1981 admission will be concluded by Robert Gibson on M o n d a y , September
2J in I C 2, 8:00 p.m. Application procedures, recommendations
essays and I.SDAs will be discussed.
EXPERIENCE
R O B E R T
n,,
^jteMtio^Majttt^
Love, B W 2
*""
6:30
"
MtC
Prince of Polyester:
info. 7-7508
Chavurah LIBERAL SERVICES
°
U n C
Albany Stale College Republicans General Interest Meeting Open
bum,kBu's°er|h°WlnB US a " h o w , 0
Love a n d kisses, T h e H a r e m
SUCCOT SHABBAT
C
J>
E V y T Ur5di
wishbone
©
I
I
I
I
II
°
I ? 0 " e n o u g h he'll find out w h a t a
S N E A K Y little shit you a r e .
CORKEE;
T.G.I.F.
happy.
Washington
Tavern
I
I
presents
I
I H A P P Y HOUR
n
1
d m membBrS ln
a
Love, Sherl
V o t e for R E N E E F I S H O . C . C e n t r a l
Council
!
e
c
ToM,^
KIsTvvw'
g h r'e P a P . y on b e ,hday "
Eleven
State Quad Olympics
Sunday, Oct. S
Dearest Hugems,
JSC—Hillel
P l e n t y of Boer, M u n c h l e s , G r e a t
M u s i c , a n d G r e a t P e o p l e at T h e Sec o n d A n n u a l F a b o r C o l l a g e All-Star
P a r t y . T o n i g h t — 9:30 — T h e H e n w a y s . P r o c e e d s to T e l e t h o n ' 8 1 .
The
Faber
College
All-Stars
Presents Their 2nd Party. Bigger
a n d Better T h a n Last Y e a r .
T
I
! an INCREDIBLE
GRAND OPENING II
AT
I
„,
Zlng-A-Gram
dollvors
Singing
T e l e g r a m s U n l i m i t e d . 434-0298.
Mlndette,
N o o n e c o u l d a s k for a finer f r i e n d
t h a n y o u , B u c k o . A s s l e t t e A u Boeuf
Is w a i t i n g for us. Fellz c u m p l e a n o s .
Love y o u , L a u r e t t e
•coupon"
"^
TerH^
JAZZFEST '80
M o n d a y , S e p t . 2 9 t h , 6-10 p.m. C o l o n i a l Q u a d . Live B a n d s , C o n t e s t s ,
Beer, S o d a , M u n c h l e s . J a z z lives o n
CQH
Come Celebrate with us.
1110 Madison Ave. Albany 482-9814
COLONIC
Hope you h a v e y o u r h a p p i e s t birthday ever a n d w e ' r e g l a d w e c o u l d
share It w i t h y o u . Y o u ' r e a c u t l e .
Let's c e l e b r a t e .
With love, L i n d a , N a n c , T r e e , Carol
and Rhona
Phwed too.
Free hors d'oeuvres-door prizes
NOHTHWAV M A l l
September 26, 1980
Linda
PROFESSIONAL
COLOR
PORTRAITS
Anniversaries, birthdays, gifts and
all s p e c i a l o c c a s i o n s .
Family,
b o y f r i e n d , g i r l f r i e n d , c l u b s a n d Int r a m u r a l t e a m s . P r o f e s s i o n a l portraits at r e a s o n a b l e r a t e s ( c h e a p ! ) .
Call Joel, 7-7921.
Phwed,
You've always made
Long live P h w e d s l
Thursday October 2
&« 187'
Touching
D e a r J o a n (Tormerly J u a n )
HAPPY BIRTHDAY
his
GRAND OPENING
CINE1-2-3-4-5-6
D e a r e s t Lor,
I o n l y have t w o d o l l a r s S t o p . H a p p y
«e
. .a. r« A
_n
_ ni .i v. _e r s a r y S
s tt o
op
p.
B e l a t'.-^
ed One Y
I Love Y o u , N o n S t o p .
Kenny
C o m e party w i t h Bluto a n d
friends. T o n i g h t ' s the night.
WALTER MATHEAU
Ml
will
Mlndy,
H a p p y B i r t h d a y . I h o p e all your Fort u n e s c o m e true t h i s w e e k e n d .
T h a n k s so m u c h tor e v e r y t h i n g .
Love, E l l e n
LUXURY
^ T t ^ H O W S F R I . 8, S A I l
F a b e r C o l l e g e ' s s e c o n d party
b e b e t t e r t h a n t h e 1st.
JAZZFEST '80
M o n d a y , S e p t . 2 9 t h . 6-10 p.m.
COLONIAL QUAD
Live B a n d s , C o n t e s t s , Beer, S o d a ,
M u n c h l e s . C o m e Join us a n d jazz u p
your n l g h t l
J A Z Z F E S T '80
M o n d a y , S e p t . 2 9 t h , 6-10 p.m. C o l G o d b l e s s y o u a n d my m o t h e r . T h i s
' o n i a l Q u a d . Live B a n d s , C o n t e s t s ,
Is g r e a t . A l s o , I'll r e m e m b e r to think
Beer, S o d a , M u n c h l e s . J A Z Z U P
of you t h i s w e e k e n d , h o n e s t .
your night o n C Q ! I
Hunk's Chick
Davey,
PROFESSIONAL
COLOR
PORH a p p y B i r t h d a y to a great a p a r t TRAITS
m e n t m a t e and friend.
Anniversaries, Birthdays, Gifts, and
Splkey
all S p e c i a l O c c a s i o n s .
Family,
B o y f r i e n d , G i r l f r i e n d , c l u b s a n d Int r a m u r a l t e a m s . P r o f e s s i o n a l Port r a i t s at R e a s o n a b l e R a t e s ( C h e a p ) .
Call J o e l , 7 - 7 9 2 1 .
Marie,
,,
B e a t w i s h e s a n d h a p p i n e s s for t h e
year. Happy Birthday.
Love, M i k e
CALL: 489-1113
miss
ac-
MMMMMMMMAMi
!#*
i»"
/^*^
Off Campus Association
Presents
September 26, 1980
"I
— Albany Student Press
THIRD WORLD
C & / ' * ^
S^unHacUCia, ^isao, ^Re.qqae., GaCyfuo,
cSaLia, and mote.
Winner Of
C ^ , « % ^
Two
* < V > ^ ^ V V *
Academy
^ - S > 2 < K > <£>
d*
Awards!! - O V ^ fc*
<S?UJWbcA<U£- 2-6 fim
DATE:
as
Ai
j5^
>4>
Women Netters Overpower
Helpless Oneonta Squad
V Friday, Sept. 26
10-12
1
TIME: 7:00 PM & 9:30 PMJ
LOCATION: Page Auditorium
Draper (Washington & Robin)
They were never really challenged
at all, as Ihc Danes won most of the
sets by scores of 6-0. This was a
complete change from their match
last week against Binghamton,
which was a struggle from start to
finish.
The most impressive performance of the afternoon belonged to
sophomore Nancy Light, the
number one singles player. After a
hard fought victory last week (in
which head coach Peggy Mann called her performance subpar) she
finally gained Ihc lop form which
she was looking for. Playing much
more agressivcly than she did
against Binghamton, Nancy
destroyed Oneonla's Lydia Spicsrc,
6-0, 6-0. Nancy was never challenged in this one, making il look easy.
She dominated Spicscr with an
overpowering
two-handed
backhand, in addition lo Iter play
up at Ihc pel.
In the number Iwo spot, Albany
fim
9! m
Off Campus Association - Providing entertainment to off campus students
fundtd
Music C o u n c i l
presents
THE CLEVELAND QUARTET
i (Playing Mozart,
cMafijiL)
jSixtndciij
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
FABER COLLEGE
ALL-STARS
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
Present their
2 n d ANNUAL PARTY
Tonight
September 26th 9:30
Indian Quad U- Lounge
G e n . A d m . $5 ; Sen. Cit. & Stud. $4;
S U N Y A students w/ tax card $ 2.50
Funded by SA
SA ELECTIONS
Nomination forms for the
following Student Association
Positions available in CC116
pr CC Info Desk until October 1st
from 9a.m. to 4p.m.
Alumni Quad- 1 seat
Colonial Quad- 1 seat
Dutch Quad- 1 seat
Indian Quad- 1 seat
State Quad- 1 seat
Off-Campus- 5 seats
FREE HOUSE PLANT
Alumni Quad- 1 seat
Off-Campus- 7 seats I *
Class of 1984
1 delegate
President
Vice-President
Secretary
Treasurer
Class Council -15 seats
Class Council- 7 seats
Elections October 8,9,10
*
only those people on the Spring 1980 ballot
will be eligible for nomination
Men's Tennis
You've only got a week
This coupon is good Tor 1
free $1.19 plain of your
choice or $1.19 off a more
expensive plant. Lim'l 1
coupon per customer. Offer
expires Oct. 5th.
register to vote
Visit the areas largest greenhouse and choose
from a huge selection of quality foliage plants.
Schultx
GREENHOUSE & GARDEN CENTER
136 Wolf Rd. Colonic
(Just 1 mile north of Colonic Center)
458-7957 Open daily 9am-9pm
Sal 9-5:30,Sun 9-5
University
Senate
SASU
Class of 1983
• PROCEEDS GO TO *
TELETHON
The women's varsity Icnnis team picked up their second win by virtue of i
7-0 drubbing of Oneonta. (Photo: Mark Nadlcr)
freshman Cari Solomon had just as
In other matches, Elise Solomon
little trouble in disposing of her op- (sister of Cari) had a little bit of difp o n e n t , O n e o n t a ' s Maggie ficulty, but put down a rally by
Richards. The score was similar; Oneonta's Debbie Schwartz to win,
6-0, 6-1. Solomon used her over- 6-1, 7-5.
powering serve to handcuff
In the fifth singles match, Sandra
Richards. On most of her serves, Borelle had an easy time defeating
the Oneonta player committed what Donna Besser of Oneonta, 6-1, 6-0.
is known as a footfault, which
Albany's two doubles combinameans she was inside the court tions had much better luck with
before her racket connected with Oneonta than they did with
Ihc ball.
Binghamton. After being destroyed
by the Colonels last week, Albany's
Another freshman, Lauren doubles combos had a smooth time
lssacs, moved up to the third singles of it.
spot after losing in doubles with
The number one doubles team of
Pam Duchin last week. lssacs came Sue Bard and Joan Phillips
up against Oneonta's Sheila defeated Mary Ellen Smith and Liz
Rooney, and won, 6-0, 6-2. Strange Chcstia, 6-0, 6-3. Albany's number
as il may seem, this was the most two tandem of Chris Rodgers and
eventful match of the afternoon. Nancy Levine did not have much of
There were many long and exciting a challenge from Oneonta's Lori
rallies between the two players, with Friedman and Lori Sorenson,
lssacs winning mosi of them, She defeating them 6-0, 6-1.
kept Rooney at bay with a strong
After trying out a few doubles
return and an amazingly effective combinations, Mann seems to have
drop shot, which Rooney had greal found the right combos who feel
difficulty contending with, lssacs, comfortable with, and confident of
playing In only her second collegiate each other's abilities.
match (both victorious), showed a
tremendous amount of poise. There
The women netters travel to St.
was a time in the second set when
Lawrence to face, perhaps, their
she almost losl her cool afier losing
toughest conipclilion of the year. In
Iwo straight games, but she managlast year's matchup between the
ed to maintain her composure. two, Si. Lawrence (7-0) emerged
Mann explained that, "by gelling victorious, Albany then goes lo
on herself, she gels loosened up and
Potsdam to complete the weekend
as a result, plays better."
trip.
j
k
>9 <jf4*atly a/i/tteciatea'a//
k gave
% f"xam
".
\
if ftioAaMy
\
time.,
(Ae A«//i you
tne on tA^e nip At &efaw,
.d/tAouyA
, % . . . ant / nesxt
"tAe
it, <«ai only
88 iy
tAe
fiat
won 't Ae lAe /ait.
time...
3Bo>n>nie
Come One Come All
to
SUNYA'S
«
WALK^THJON
time : 11:30am
Date: October 11th
v\
Q.
£
continued from page 15
challenge matches are a good idea.
"They can hurt a team's moral," he
said. Starting Friday, Lewis and his
Danes face a greater challenge —
the fourth annual Greal Dane
Classic.
The tournament, which was
staried four years ago to include
some of the local Division II and III
teams, has grown lo include sixteen
teams, from all three divisions,
from as far away as Maryland.
Last year, Concordia and Iona
tied for first. Lehigh took third,
Clark, fourth, Rochester, fifth and
Williams, sixth. In individual play
Concordia's Ailtor Borges and
Jacob Kreimer, both form Brazil,
took firsl and second repeclively.
This year Lewis feels that except for
Lehigh, "who should be no factor
this year," all of last year's winners
have a shot to win this year. Lewis
feels that Rochester stands a particularly good chance lo win.
As for the Dane's own chances,
Lewis thinks, "we have a good
chance to place in the lop six this
year."
Play gels underway Friday morning and continues all day Saturday.
Booters Win
<4 h Annu l>
t
^
^.
Central Council
« *
$ 1.00 Admission
Mendelssohn)
"Phenomenal . . . among their
peers there is no competition.".
Chicago Tribune
dVylehcLzL
*
&
TUESDAY
OCT. 14, 1980 at 8:00 pm
PAGE H A L L (downtown
campus)
9,
uoxzuzx
ouz
UJL
Bartok
Thirteen
by Dan Wnllnch
To be perfectly honest, the
Albany Statewomen'svarsity tennis
team can sometimes bore you to
death. Such was the case on
Wednesday a f t e r n o o n when
Oneonta State (0-2) ventured to
Albany to face the Danes. In a
rather uneventful, boring match,
the Danes overpowered a helpless
Oneonta squad, 7-0, upping their
match record to 2-0.
JOG-A'THON
Pick up Information and Sponsor
Sheets at Campus Center
Information Desk
KEGS Awarded rofthe Most Money Raised
All proceeds will go to Telethon '81
continued from back page
bably one of ihe best in New York
Slate," he continued.
Albany plays a ball control game
which differs greatly from the style
of the remaining teams in their conference. Squads such as Cortland
and Siena play a more aggressive,
hardnoscd rough game.
Tomorrow Albany will take on
Cortland at Bleeker Stadium, at
1:00. Schicffelin expects a "good,
hard game" which he thinks his
team can win. This contest will be
followed by another home game
versus Hartwick. "Hartwick is an
excellent team and will probably be
our toughest opponent in our next
four games," added the coach. The
Danes will then travel to Brockport
and Union for matches against
these two rivals.
"If we can win three of our next
four games we will be in good position. I think our team is up to the
test," concluded Schicffelin.
September 26, 1980
•
fR€6Z€ QRI6Q COFfee HOUJt
^ J A Y UNGeR.
& LVN HARPY
QnfiMi, mandolin, JBfjufar
Ply1*} r*"*l bhm^ &tncre
$.w/taxft?w/o
Assembly^ i
.Hrt.floag/ |j
•FRIDAY£r SATURDAY-8PM.- b A FUNDfO - a
JOIN YOUR CREDIT UNION
and Beat the Banks!
WHY?... Because we offer all our members:
-FREE check cashing
-Loans
-Courteous and friendly service
-The HIGHEST interest rates
• higher than the banks are allowed to offer by law.
6 percent on $ 1 0 - $ 5 0 0
6 1 / 4 percent on $ 5 0 1 - $ 1 0 0 0
0 * 3 / 4 percent on $ 1 0 0 1 and up
7 percent on time accounts
Conveniently located in the Campus Center
Open Mon.-Fri. 10-4.
The credit union is a non profit organization.
Want to Get Involved?
JOIN.
THE 'CYGNETS'
SUNYA'S
Synchronized Swim Team
First Practice Monday September 29th at 5:00 pm at the
Pool
For more information call: Pat Rodgers 457-4571
ALL
ATTENTION
SKIERS:
The ski season is near and1
the Ski Club will be holding a
general interest meeting on
Tuesday, Sept. 30 at 8:00 in LC 1.
We are looking for people
who are interested in getting
involved. So whether you are
an aspiring racer or a timid
beginner, you are welcome!
ATTENTION
PRE-MECIS, PRE-DENTS ANCI OTNER P R E - H E A I T I I
PROFESSIONAIS:
1
st
Annual Capital District
Health Fair
AdiviissioNs OFFICERS FROM MECHCA^DENTAI/
OPTOMETRY, Psyckoloqy, ChiRopRAcry, OsTEopAThy,
PodiATRy, ANCI NuRsiiNq Schools.
SUNY Albany
FEATURINQ
foftfuRThER INFORMATION, pliASE CONTACT:
"SZZZZZZZ
LAVEftqNEANdRE
869-6194
QfltlirriflV
September 27
C C Ballroom
Albany Student Pres3
, Fifteen
HardLuck Batmen Split Twinbill in Oneonta
by Marc
^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
Mare Haspel
Hasnel
Albany took the lead again, 7-5,
Luck is one intangible that
in the fifth frame but saw that ad- slam for his second homerun of the
coaches rarely boast about but
vantage quickly removed as Oneon- day and a 4-2 Dane lead.
almost always want to have. As
Oneonta scored one more time to
ta came back with two runs to tie in
Albany baseball coach Rick Skecl
cut Albany's lead to one. With runthe bottom half of the inning.
watched Dane Bobby Arcario's
ners on first and second, Dane catBut, in the sixth, Oneonta took
potential three run blast bounce off
cher Bob Brunner doubled, sealing
their
first
lead
of
the
day
on
the top of the fence and back Into
firstbaseman Tom Lorenzo's dou- the Dane win at 6-3.
fairplay, he knew luck wasn't on his
The win was the Dane's first in
ble with runners on second and
side.
Oneonta in over a decade. "Last
third, which broke it open 9-8.
He knew luck wasn't on his side
year we would have been happy justi
As far as the Danes were concernbecause a homer would have put
lo beat Oneonta. Anytime we really
ed, Oneonta's Lorenzo was
Albany ahead of Oneonta in the last
beat them, it's good," said Skeel.
"unstoppable." He had eight hits
inning of play in the first game of
As for the element of luck, the
and seven ribbics during the
Iheir twin bill Wednesday afternoon
Danes would surely like some of it
doubleheadcr.
at Oneonta. The Danes eventually
to be good for a change. In their
In Ihe fateful seventh and final
dropped the opener, 9-8, but avengfour losses, three of which have
inning,
Albany
scored
only
once,
ed the loss by taking the night cap,
been one-run ball games, Skeel
and
were
denied
on
Arcario's
6-3, to gain a split on the day.
believes that the Danes have not
almost homcrun. "Bad luck is
In the opener, Albany jumped frustrating. Bobby's ball was sailing had that good fortune — especially
when he considers the ball that took
out to an early 5-0 lead with three out bui didn't go," said Skecl.
a bad hop over the head of secondruns in the first inning, including a
The Danes took the second game baseman Tortorello at Utica and
solo homcrun by Bob Tortorello.
by a score of 6-3. The story of that
now Arcario's near homerun.
The Danes got another two more in
game was Albany pitcher Mike
the second.
"Lady luck, I never believed in
Esposito. He went the entire way
Dane starter Jim Bittker did not and now is undefeated in three per- her before, but now I know you
need her sometimes to grace your
have very good control, allowing formances.
bats,"said Skeel.
the Red Dragons to tie up the score
It was Oneonta Ihis lime that
The Danes continue their busy
at 5-5, mainly on walks. Skecl, feeljumped out to an early 2-0 lead, week
with
a conference
ing that "Bittker's arm wasn't
with Lorenzo once again providing doublchcader here at Albany
healthy," brought on Ken Campthe firepower. Albany chipped at tomorrow against Potsdam (1:00
bell in relief in the fourlh innt*»
the lead with one run in the second. p.m.) and another one Sunday,
ing."Campbell did real well. He's
But, with bases loaded in llie fourth away at Ramapo College in New The hard luck Danes' baseball learn meets Potsdam and Ramapo College in
doing a nice job for u s , " said Skcel.
two twlnbllls this weekend. (Photo: Dave Machson)
inning. Tonorello smashed a grand Jersey.
Spikers Slammed By Top Squads
Open With Two Losses
by lurry Kulin
Good news, bad news time for
Dane volleyball fans. First the bad
news — the Albany State women's
volleyball team lost their first iwo
matches without winning a single
game. Now lhe good news — their
toughest matches of the year arc
over wilh and the inexperienced
spikers held their own.
The Danes iiil ihe road on
Wednesday night and were defeated
in both ends of a dual meet against
Colgate and Nazareth at Colgate.
Colgate is one of the top Division I
teams in the slate and last year,
Nazareth was the top ranked Division III squad. "We didn't play
badly — they're just both very good
teams," said Albany volleyball
coach Pat Dwyer. "They'll probably be the two hardest matches of
the year."
Even though Albany didn't win
any of the games, they kept the
matches close enough to make them
interesting. In the first game against
The women's volleyball team began their season by losing lo Division I Nazareth, the Danes were ahead at
Colgate and Nazarelh College. (Photo: UPS)
one point, 11-10, before eventually
losing, 15-11. They then dropped
the second game, 15-8, and the first
game to Colgate by the same score.
In the final game, Albany jumped
to an impressive 9-1 lead before collapsing, when they lost 14 straight
points to finish, 15-9.
"We never got arty momentum
going," said Dwyer. "All the games
were close until wc slopped scoring
points. We didn't quite come
through in the key moments. I think
we just need to play a little more."
Dwyer doesn't expect Ihe rest of
the season to be so bad. "It was a
disadvantage starting against the
toughest teams," he said. "But we
should make the stale championships Ihis year. We'll probably be
ranked seventh or eighth in Ihe
state."
Last year the spikers were ranked
fourth in the state with a 14-5
iccord and also made the championships. This year the schedule
•hould be more rigorous. "We have
,t tougher schedule this year,"
noted Dwyer. "But the more they
play the belter they'll get. In the
long run it should work out better
for us."
One of the spikers' major
obstacles [his year is Iheir youth.
The only returning senior is captain
Anne Cnrberry, and there are three
juniors. The rest of the team con• ists of sophomores and freshmen.
"Experienced setting is a little lacking as well as experience overall,"
Dwyer remarked.
Their next volleyball match is
tomorrow against Kings College
and Rutgers Newark, away. Last
year the Danes beat Kings, but did
not play Rutgers Newark — one of
the more powerful teams they'll
face this year. The first home meet
will be on Wednesday against
Russell Sage, Siena, and Binghamton.
With more than 20 games left to
play, the spikers are by no means in
bad shape. "Overall, I'm pleased,"
said Dwyer. "We played well, not
as well as wc could, but good
enough for our /irsl match." He
added, "Hopefully we'll do better
on Saturday."
Red Hot Netmen Destroy Vassar
Levine Back in Top Spot
by Eric Gruber
The Albany State men's tennis
learn continued their winning
season Tuesday as Ihey soundly
defeated Vassar, away, 9-0.
Albany coach Bob Lewis complained, "Vassar was not very
good. Wc like to play teams of
">8her c a l i b e r . "
Vassar's
weaknesses came to light as Albany
won all nine matches in straight
sets.
In the number one spot, Barry
Levine beat Vassar's Claude Akin,
K 6-0.
Fred Oaber playing number two
Md no (rouble with Jim Shavick
»nd beat him, 6-2,6-1.
Freshman sensation Robert
Karen improved his personal record
lo three wins, as he downed
Vassar's Jeff Zimel, 6-1, 6-3.
Dave Ulrich had no trouble
disposing of his Vassar opponent,
James Haft, 6-1, 6-2.
Albany's Andy Diamond came
back from his loss against Vermont,
to put away rival Peter Fry, 6-4,
6-0.
David Lcrncr had an easy time of
it and beat Dave Hoffman, 6-1, 6-0.
In doubles the Danes had continued success, as the number one
combination of Gaber and Levine
devastated their opponents, Akin
und Haft, 6-1, 6-1.
The duo of Ulrich and Karen
joined forces lo trounce Vassar's
Hoffman and Eric Lipson, 6-1, 6-0.
Diamond and Dave Feinerman
closed oul the Dane's successful day
by beating the combo of Pete Lugo
and Mark Glazcr, 7-6, 6-0.
Lewis had commented previously
that he "would not be surprised if
(here were some changes" to be
made in the seed placements. These
changes did occur as Levine beat
Gaber in a closely contested three
set challenge match for Ihe number
one spot.
Gaber and Karen still have a shot
to capture the first seed, but they
must first play in their own
challenge match. However, Lewis The men's vanity tennis team raised their record to 3-0 with a resounding
9-0 victory over Vassar. (Photo: Dave Asher)
does not feel that continued
continued on page 13
Netmen Romp
page 15
September 26, 1980
Booters Get Defensive And Defeat Siena, 2-0
by Michael Carmen
defensive help, lead by goalie
A strong defensive performance Alberto Oiodano, and fullbacks
by John Marks and a goal and assist Eddie Monsalee and Marks.
added by Leslie Severe helped the
"Marks did a tremendous, allAlbany Danes defeat Siena 2-0 in a Ameiican job on defense. He is not
soccer match Wednesday.
flashy, but a very steady ballplayer
"This was an important game for — an unsung hero," said the coach.
us. It was a well played contest in
Goalie Giordano recorded his
which the team rid itself of any third shutout in four outings. He
earlier attitude problems and in- tallied seven saves and was only
cohesiveness," stated Dane head- tested once.
coach Bill Schieffelin.
The first half ended in a scoreless
The team received outstanding tie at the Siena field, which the
A very strong defensive performance highlighted (he men's soccer team's
2-0 victory over Siena. (Photo: Mike Farrell)
coach noted was smaller than most proaching quickly from the goal mates played roles in both Dane
soccer fields. "The smaller playing crease. Severe lifted the ball over goals. In the first four games, Nezaj
area caused there to be a lot of the goalie's head and closed the has scored four goals and Severe
has tallied one goal and three
bodies in one spot, making it dif- scoring at 2-0.
"It was a nice goal, Leslie is a assists.
ficult to penetrate," explained
very talented youngster and proved
The convincing victory evened
Schieffelin.
The Danes dominated the first it again today," commented Schief- the Dane's conference record at 1-1
and raised their overall output to
half and continued to control the felin.
In this game, the coach modified 3-1. "The team is very young. We
game into the second half. The
Albany booters finally broke the ice the offense by switching Nezaj back arc gaining experience in each
at the 20:00 mark of the final half. to halfback and moving Severe to outing," added Schieffelin. "Our
Leslie Severe dribbled the ball the frontline. The manuever ob- techniques are outstanding, procontinued on page 13
downfield into the opposing penalty viously paid off as the two teamarea. He drew three Siena
defenders, which left Afrim Nezaj
wide open. Severe laid Nezaj a
beautiful pass and he proceeded to
knock the ball into the goal to put
Albany on top, 1-0.
Following Nezaj's goal, his
fourth of the season, Siena attempted to strike back. Three minutes
later they started to flood Giordano
with a barrage of shots. It looked as
though Siena would break through
when one forward brought the ball
into the penalty area and fired a low
shot into the corner of the net. It
appeared that Siena would even the
score at 1-1, but the veteran Dane
goal lender knocked the ball away.
Siena attempted another shot, but'
Giordano stood up to the test and
saved his shutout.
Following Giordano's save,
Albany attacked. Jerry Isaacs dribbled the ball down left wing and
chipped a pass to Severe. He moved The booters can't afford a loss to Cortland tomorrow in i> conference
showdown at home at 1 o'clock. (Photo: Mark Nadler)
up to the Siena goalie who was ap-
"Pine Hills Molester" Attacks Victim Again
by Beth Sexer
After six weeks of calm, a man
thought to be the Pine Hills
molester has returned to victimize
Albany women.
This time, the attacker returned
to the home of a woman he
molested just two months ago on
July 28, according to Albany detective Lt. H. John Damino.
According to the Knickerbocker
News, the victim of the incident,
which took place at about 2 a.m.
yesterday morning, is a 23-ycar-old
woman who lives on the 500 block
of Madison Avenue.
The attacker, Damino said,
entered through an "open, unlocked window in the cast side
bedroom. Everything else was locked."
Damino said police cannot be
sure that the attacker is the man
known as the "Pine Hills Molester"
but his description "is very similar
in mold."
The Pine Hills Molester is
described as a black male, between
five feet, five inches to five feet,
nine inches tall, slim, slender in
build, but athletic.
While the Knickerbocker News
reported that this is the first case in
which the attacker has returned to
the same house. Damino said that
the attacker has done this once or
twice before.
Damino suggested that the
Molester returned to the house on
Madison Avenue because he knew it
was easy to enter, and was inhabited by women.
In almost 95 percent of the cases
Damino said, the Molester entered
through unlocked windows. "Most
people are not security conscious,"
he said.
Albany Police have "beefed up
the number of patrols" in the Pine
Hill area, said Damino. However,
he said, "there's just so much the
police department can do. We'd
like to put a policeman on every
corner."
Since reports of the Molester
were received in May 1979, police
have used undercover officers,
Vol. L.XVII N O . 3 0
tracking dogs, a psychologist and a
full-time squad of detectives to
solve the case. So far, however,
they have been unsuccessful in their
search.
Damino said that the Molester is
probably an introvert, who is not
likely to brag about his crime. Also,
the Pine Hills area is large, containing between 10,000 to 15,000 people. Damino added that the
Molester has also been "extremely
lucky."
If a woman is awakened by the
Molester Damino suggests that she
scream to frighten him away, and
call the police immediately. She
should not try to apprehend him or
block his way. In all past occurrences, the attacker has been scared
away when the victim awakens and
screams.
Damino said that in the recent incident (he victim called police only
after she and her friends checked
the house to see if the Molester was
gone. By that time, the Molester
had long fled the area.
September 30, 1980
Presidential Candidate Arrives
Socialist Party Platform Aired
Dane GriddersFace "Must Win"InBrockport
by Bob Bellafiore
Albany State could be in trouble.
If you go back to last year's three
season-ending losses, and tack on
the two defeats this year, the Danes
are in the midst of a five-game losing streak — the longest since varsity football began here in 1974.
"We'd like to end it pretty quickly," said Albany coach Mike
Walsh.
The Danes will have that chance
tomorrow when they travel to
Brockport to face the 1-2 Golden
Eagles — a team that head coach
Bob Ford mentioned in pre-season
as one team Albany should beat.
Despite the fact that Albany has
won six games in a row over
Brockport (38-6 in 1979), the
Golden Eagles have some weapons
that could be troublesome for
Albany.
The passing game is one —
perhaps the biggest one. Quarterback Tim Brunelle (6-0, 205 lbs.)
threw 15 completions in 23 attempts
for 177 yards in a losing effort versus Alfred, and was named to the
ECAC Honor Roll. "He's a strong
kid — a good thrower," said Dane
coach Matt Diange of Brunelle, the
tenth rated passer in Division III.
'Their passing game was the biggest thing against Alfred," he continued. On the season, Eagle
quarterbacks have connected on 30
of 53 attempts for 369 yards (56.6
percent, 12.9 yards per catch).
Meanwhile, the Albany secondary
has given up 13 receptions in 31
tries (41.9 percent) for 245 yards
1(18.9 yard average).
I It's been the long pass that's hurt
Jihe Danes, especially aguinst Ithaca
K201 yards in nine completions),
and that's where the Eagles
specialize. Split end Roy Voiiton is
their leading receiver, snaring nine
catches for an impressive 178 yards
(19.8 average). "He's a burner,"
said Diange of the fleet-footed
Voiiton. A starter since his
freshman year, Voiiton will be the
man who'll try to break Albany's
three-deep secondary. "When they
(Brockport) throw the ball, six out
of ten times they're going to throw
to him. He's a real threat," said
Dane defensive coordinator Mike
Motta.
When they're not throwing,
though, Brockport's offensive
numbers arc not as awe inspiring.
Running the ball out of their wingt, multiple-type offence, the Eagles
have netted only 248 yards on 123
rushes for an average of just over
two yards per carry. Fullback Dave
Cotter tops the list with 148 yards
on 34 carries — not impressive
figures, but the 6-0, 215-pound bull
has yet to be thrown for a loss.
Halfback Cornelius Boykins, a
big ground gainer for Brockport in
the past, has been held to 60 yards
on 26 rushes. With Reggie Cox,
Boykins is the outside runner that
the Eagles must get loose in order to
be effective. Neither have great size.
Cox is only 5-7, 167 lbs., and
Boykins is 5-9, 170. But the latter is
the biggest threat of the two, according to Motta.
The Eagle offensive line is not in-
II will be (he Job of Albany quarterback Mike Fiorito lo end the Danes' string of five scoreless periods.
Facing a tough Brockport defense, the wishbone must start producing for Albany to win.
(Photo: Steve Essen)
credibly large (average weight: 220
lbs., height: 6-2). "They're a sound
offensive line, but they don't really
sustain their blocks," said Diange.
He also noted that they have weak
pass blocking, and he thought that
Albany would be able to exploit
that.
Anchored
by c o - c a p t a i n
linebackers Rick Willett and Fred
Bcncc, and defensive end Frank
Turbin, Brockport's 5-2 defense
could pose a problem for Albany's
run-oricntcd wishbone attack.
"Their front seven are very
solid," said Albany coach Mike
Angelo of the Eagle's five lineman
and two linebackers. "If we can
handle them, we have a good
chance of winning the ballgame,
he continued.
Angelo noted two match-ups in
particular that arc keys to Albany's
offensive success. One is between
Dane center Mike Arcuri (6-1, 205
lbs.) and Eagle middle guard Jeff
Quartaro (6-0, 220 lbs.). "He
(Quarlaro) has got good speed and
is a good pass rusher," said Angelo
of the noscguard. Another is between Albany offensive tackle Jim
Esposito (6-3, 220 lbs.) and defensive tackle Mike Mormino (6-0,
215). Angelo calls Mormino, "by
far, their best pass rusher."
"If we can control those two, we
can control the line of scrimmage,"
said Angelo. And he felt that such
control could sway the decision
towards the Danes, "We must control the line of scrimmage, eliminate
their pass rush, and play errorless
football," Angelo continued.
The Brockport secondary is
susceptible to the puss, and gave up1
continued on page IIJ
from the audience.
Noting that he is on the presidential ballot in 30 states, Pulley expressed disappointment in "being
ruled off the ballot in California,
despite having obtained all of the
signatures necessary because the
state regarded the unused spaces at
the ends of signature sheets as invalid signatures.
" G e n u i n e s u p p o r t e r s of
democracies and civil liberties do
not have power," he continued.
Involved in the socialist movement since age 17, Pulley's — and
the Socialist party's — interests arc
geared toward youth and working
people. Pulley himself is a member
of a steel-workers' union. Pulley's
Pulley did not deliver a standard platform — more easily discerned
campaign speech. Rather, he spoke from his campaign literature than
briefly about problems with the from his Friday speech — is proelection process and the Irani-Iraqi labor, anti-draft and -nuke, and
war, and then fielded questions places a high priority on women's
by Susan Mllligan
Socialist Worker Party presidential candidate Andrew Pulley is not
running for president. At age 29, he
is legally six years too young to hold
the office. While he says he will
"attempt to achieve victory,"
Pulley admits that "what we arc
mainly trying to do in the campaign
is mobilize people around the antidraft, anti-nuke, and other issues."
With this motive, Pulley spoke to
a crowd of about 80 last Friday
at SUNYA.
I N€M f^TURG
Andrew Pulley of the Socialist Worker Parly
Wants to mobilize around anti-draft andmnti-nuke issues.
rights.
Pulley said "there is no rational
reason for hunger anywhere...we
need lo move to a system that docs
not put profit first," and added
that "the problem is not too many
people, but that too few people
control the wealth."
Consistent with his parly, Pulley
also proposed a socialized medicine
program, with the inclusion of
federally-funded abortions.
"Women should have the right to
decide what to do with their
bodies...it is a medical (rather than
Last semester's
composite
sketch of the
Pine Hills
Molester.
"^
165 Anti-Nuke Protesters
Arrested at Suffolk Plant
by Susan Milligun
Police arrested 165 anti-nuclear demonstrators yesterday who wen
blocking three entrances lo (he Shoreham nuclear plant.
Police began hauling away members of Hie Sound-Hudson
Against Atomic Development (SHAD) Alliance at about 4:30 a.m.
from the Long Island Lighting Company (LILCO) facility, scheduled lo open in 1983.
According lo the Associated Press, niosi of those arrested had to
be dragged or carried to wailing school buses. Those arrested were
handcuffed, and driven away in school buses lo Suffolk County
police headquarters in Yaphank.
The demonstrators were acting in defiance lo a conn order pr< hibiling them from blocking I he site.
According lo a spokesperson foi LILCO, Judith Brabham, ihc
company knew of the SHAD Alliance's intentions lo block Ihc
nuclear site Monday, and consequently obtained an injunction to
prevent potential demonstrators from participating in the action.
"The company fell (the demonstrators) would be denying the
workers their righl lo work," she said.
The SHAD Alliance argued ihc decision last Thursday in a
Brooklyn court, bin a federal judge issued Hie restraining order, in
•anlimied on page eleven
develop alternate energy sources.
a moral) question," he said.
"We must use our abundance of
Pulley placed emphasis on higher
education, also with federal fun- coal, and burn il cleanly," he said.
"We need lo move to solar energy
ding,
"We should lax the hanks and — much effort should be taken
gianl corporations, and use money right now lo explore this energy
now going lo the CIA and ihc source."
military and pill it loward educaPulley also expressed his support
tion," he proposed.
for the Equal Rights Amendment
Pulley also expressed his opposi- (liRA) and child care facililies for
tion to nuclear power, citing cost working women,
and safely as reasons to explore and
"That the Republicans and the
Democrats have not ratified the
ERA says volumes about their attitudes regarding women," he said.
"They do noi really believe women
are equal."
While perhaps Pulley has lit tic
chance in winning the presidential
election, he does not discontinue his
campaign. His speecli refreshingly
devoid of rehearsed campaign
they decide," she added.
Meanwhile, SASU is waiting for rhetoric, Pulley talks with people
the campout approval. "We want on his campaign route abort
to be as legal as we can," said specific issues, attempting to sell
Snook, in order lo protect students his ideas more than he himself.
who will volunteer both their tenls Pulley said thai he "doesn't know"
and lime.
if he will run again, and joked that
Snook said that "lots of students he "hopes not."
"I have no personal aspiraarc Interested and willing" to lake
pari, and "when we get through the tions," he said. "It's only a ina.ier
red tape an cxacl dale will be set." of whom the parly selects."
SASU Protest Campout
Awaits City's Approval
by Wayne Pcercboom
A campoul scheduled for October 1, on the front lawn of the
SUNY Central buildings on Broadway in Albany, has been delayed
because a permit from the City of
Albany has yel to be obtained, according to SASU Communications
Director Pam Snook. The campout, coordinated by SASU, had
been planned to protest the dorm
room rale hikes.
The campout, coined "Tent City" is part of a semester long campaign lo prolcsl the SI50 rem hike
which has affected all SUNY
schools, explained Student Union
(SU) Chair Jim Tierncy.
According lo Snook, "all
schools" in the SUNY system have
expressed Interest in the "Tent City" idea. She said they are considering participating cither in Albany or
on their own campuses. "They arc
waiting for us to set a dale before
State Untvarslty ol New York al Albany
•UK)by Albany itudanl * " > • • Corporation
Download
Related flashcards

Animated film series

44 cards

Russian ballet

19 cards

Create Flashcards