Booters Get Defensive And Defeat Siena, 2-0 Netmen Romp page 15

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
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
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
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
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
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
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
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
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
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
Andrew Pulley of the Socialist Worker Parly
Wants to mobilize around anti-draft andmnti-nuke issues.
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 is a medical (rather than
Last semester's
sketch of the
Pine Hills
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
"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
September 30,1980
Would CApsuUs
, Three
, Albany Student Press
Homecoming Committee Formed
Traditional School Spirit Sought
Holtzman-D'Amato Argue
Port Chester, N.Y. (AP) Both Rep. Elizabeth Holtzman
and her P.epubllcan opponent for the U.S. Senate,
Alfonse D'Amato, said Monday they would consider
sending American military equipment to Iran in exchange for the freedom of the 52 American hostages.
But D'Amato, the Hempstead Town Supervisor, said
the current Iran-Iraqi military conflict was caused in
part by a failure of American foreign policy. Holtzman,
a Democrat, called that charge "baseless." The two candidates spoke at a 90-minute forum sponsored by the
New York State Associated Press Association. Sen.
Jacob Javits. the incumbent who has only the Liberal
party line after his defeat in the Republican primary by
D'Amato, was not present. D'Amato and Rep.
Holtzman saved their most acrimonious remarks for
their debate over D'Amato's charge that Ms. Holtzman
voted against every major military appropriation since
taking office. "Tfiis nation's security has been imperiled
as a result of Congresswoman Holtzman's votes,"
D'Amato charged. Rep. Holtzman said D'Amato had
misread the Congressional Record and that she had in
fact supported pay incentives as a way of encouraging
qualified personnel to remain in the military.
by Beth Sexer
Just when you thought school
spirit was passe, a student
Homecoming Committee has been
organized at the suggestion of
SUNYA President O'Leary and
Resident Directors lo bring SUNYA
"back lo a traditionalist model,"
said Committee chair Dave Nolc.
The 15-membcr committee is
responsible for planning events
such as a parade, pep rally and
ballroom parly for Homecoming
Weekend, Friday, October 17 to
Saturday, October 18.
The Committee hopes lo make
Ihe parade, scheduled for Friday
evening, as "extravagant, as
elaborate as wc can" by inviting
high school marching bands, Ihc
cheerleaders, and the pep band, and
by asking all student groups and ihe
quads lo contribute floats, accor-
Iran Considers Cease-Fire
IRAQ, Baghdad (AP) Iraq agreed Monday to a
U.N.-requested cease-fire provided Iran did the same,
but the fighting did nol subside. Iraqi troops and equipment moved southward inside Iran toward Ihe enemy's
oil heartland, where Iranian resistance appeared to have
stiffened. Iraqi President Saddam Hussein said in a Idler 10 U.N Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim that Iraq
would heed a Security Council appeal for a cease-fire if
Iran also would. Hussein urged the council to "lake
necessary measures 10 urge the Iranian side to abide" by
the resolution approved Sunday. Iran did noi respond
immediately lo Waldheim.
GE Turns Coal to Gas
Schenecludy (AP) The proiotype of a cleaner, more efficient coal-powered generating system is being tested by
ihc General Electric Research and Development Center
herein what GE officials call a "world's first." The new
facility simulates a system in which coal is turned lo gas,
cleaned of pollutants and burned to produce electricity,
according to Dr. Roland W. Schmitt, GE vice presidenl
for research and development. He said Ihc system promises lo be 20 to 25 percent more efficient than conventional coal-burning facilities, thus reducing generating
costs. So far, the GE facility has successfully operated
for 200 hours at Ihc rate of one ton of eor.l per hour.
Oil Supply Crisis Continues
Washington (AP) The United States is no more
prepared lo deal with a disruption in oil supplies now
than al the lime of Ihc 1979 Iranian revolution, according to a congressional report released today. The
report, by Ihc Government Operations subcommittee on
energy and the environment, concluded Ihal emergency
energy planning is "woefully inadequate al all levels of
government." Rep. Toby Moffetl, D-Conn., the subcommittee chairman, said even though the study was
prepared before the war between Iran and Iraq, that
conflict "is precisely Ihe kind of thing the subcommittee
is warning about."
Georgia Opposes Anderson
Atlanta (AP) Independent presidential candidate John
Anderson's name has been placed on Georgia's officia1
ballot form, to be printed today, say-, Secretary of Stale
David Poythress. But Poythrcss adds Ihal President
Carter's home stale plans lo appeal U.S. District Judge
Newell Edenficld's order lhat Anderson's name appear
on the ballot. The judge issued an injunction against Ihc
state Friday, saying procedures used to disqualify
Anderson from the ballot deprived him of his constitutional right to due process of law.
Carey Creates State Jobs
Albany (AP) State officials said Monday that they want
to add almost 3,000 institutional workers at centers for
the mentally retarded because New York's deinstitutionalization plan just isn't moving fast enough. Gov.
Hugh Carey said he would seek legislative approval for
the creation of 1,355 institutional positions for the
stale's Office of Mental Retardation and Developmental
Disabilities. That hiring could cost in excess of $10
million annually, although state officials said they
couldn't provide an immediate, "firm" estimate of the
Keep UP The Good Work
If you've been wondering why those men have recently been braving Ihe roof between the Social Science and
Humanities buildings, that's phase one of a re-roofing
project for the entire podium.
According to Plain Director Dennis Stevens, the
whole podium should be completed within four years,
provided they gel the funding. This, however, is a little
questionable since it's quite an expensive project. It's
costing $400,000 just for the section bciwccn the
Humanilics and Social Science buildings.
Telethon '81 Begins
After four weeks of meetings, interviews, and
deliberation, Telethon '81 has announced ihal Ihc recipients of Ihis year's proceeds will be the Parkhurst
Children's Shclier in Schenectady and the New York
Special Olympics (Area 10) In ihe Capital District.
The Parkhurst Shelter is for abused or abandoned
children. The purpose of Ihc Special Olympics is lo give
handicapped children an opportunity to compete in
athletic events.
This year's first Telethon project will be the 10-mile
Walk-A-Thon, October 11. All students and faculty arc
urged to support and participate in the event.
Help For The Elderly
The School of Social Welfare's Institute of Gerontology is looking for volunteers for a homebound elderly
education program.
The program is designed lo provide nursing home
residents or shut-ins with intellectual stimulation and
Intcrcslcd volunteers will attend informal classes al
area nursing homes once a week for len weeks starting
October 6-7.
Each volunteer will share topics discussed in class
through a weekly one-lo-one session wilh an elderly person.
Those interested should call Gayle Pignonc at
Protect Your Property
The Crime Prevention Unit of the Public Safely
Department is once again preparing lo make the New
York Stale system of property Identification available lo
Ihe student population during the months of October
and November, this semester.
The first location will be in Dutch Quad as follows:
Monday, 10/6 — Van Rensselaer and Ryckman, 7 p.m.
to midnight
Tuesday, 10/7 - Ten Eyck and Ten Broeck, 7 p.m. to
Wednesday, 10/8 — Bleeeker and Van Cortland, 7 p.m.
to midnight
Thursday, 10/9 — Beverwyck and Schulyer, 7 p.m. lo
Saturday, 10/11— Stuyvesanl Tower, 2 p.m. to 8 p.m.
The dorm in italics is where the booth location will be.
Students may borrow an engraver to take lo their room.
State Tower Flood Help
In the September 26 issue of Ihe ASP, il was reported
that Slate Quad Tower Direclor Dave Render said lie
was nol sure what, if anything, the students will gel in
compensation for their water-damaged possessions.
Render has recently said, however, ihal file damage
applications to gel reimbursed may be claimed through
the parcnl's homeowner's insurance or through the
We Want Your Blood
On Thursday, the American Red Cross Bloodmobilc
will visit the SUNY Campus Center Ballroom, from 10
a.m. lo 4 p.m., according to SUNY liloodmobile Coordinator Jim Palmer. This visil will be sponsored by Phi
Beta Sigma and Fuerza Lalina.
Through Ihc support of volunteer donors, the
American Red Cross Blood Services, Northeastern New
York Region, meets the patient blood needs in 30 area
All potential donors are urged lo pre-rcgisler prior lo
ihe day of the visit. For further information, or lo
register, call Jim Palmer al 457-8760 or the American
Red Cross at 452-7461.
SUNYA Saves Energy
"Albany Slate is the leader among all Slale Universities in ihe area of Energy Conservation. Since 1973 we
have reduced consumption as much as 23 percent, bin
wc st it I have a long way to go," according lo Wayne
Allen, Chief of Uliliiies here on campus.
He added Ihal an effort is being made lo form an
Energy Conservalion Program on campus which would
Iry lo make sludents more energy conscious,
One of the goals of such a program would be to
educate students concerning ways IO conserve energy
such as turning off unnecessary lights and using less hoi
water, he said.
One very appealing benefit of such an effort would be
a decrease in tuition. According lo Allen, "One main
reason tuition goes up is thai a lump sum of tuition goes
for utilities."
As yet there is no formal structured energy office,
Allen said, because ihey are still in Ihe process of finding
an energy chief. In the meantime, he said, students can
join together to make an cfforl lo keep our title as Ihc
leaders in energy conservation.
has not planned any events of their
own this year due to lack of funds.
As of yet, the Homecoming
Committee has only a few hundred
dollars, but they have come up with
a tentative agenda:
Friday, October 17:
6p.m.-8p.m.: The parade will
march up Washington Avenue from
Alumni Quad to the Circle.
8 p m.-9
cheerleaders will sponsor a pep rally
at Ihe Circle lo be allendcd by the
whole football team as well as
representatives from all other
SUNYA athletic teams.
9p.m.: A party will be held in
the Campus Center Ballroom.
Universily Concert Board (UCB)
volunteered lo sponsor Ihc group
Blotto to perform ihal night, said
Saturday, October 18:
SUNYA President Vincent O'Ltary
Suggested homecoming comniillee idea.
1:30 p.m.: The football game
between SUNYA and SUNY Cortland.
At half-lime Ihc Homecoming
Comniillee plans a coronation of
the Homecoming King and Queen.
The king and queen will be chosen
pholn: Bob l«unird
through contests run by Ihe quad
boards. Each quad will elect their
own king and queen, and the
finalists will be voted on in a
university-wide election.
6p.m.-8p.m.: The Homecoming Reception,
A Cross Country Anderson Bicyclist Rests in Albany
by Andrew Carroll
As Ed Kirlner pedals toward the
universily, he is met by a small band
of Anderson supporters.
"O.K., Ed," says its leader,
I h€W9 f G4TUR€
"Channel I3's wailing al ihe entrance, so we'll ride down Ihe center
of the street so they can get you
coming. Everyone has their Ander-
son T-shirt?" And he bikes off, as
the pack moves in around Kirlner,
who slruggles lo keep his bike from
grinding Into the spokes of a well
The phalanx moves down Ihe
center of Western Avenue, a rag-lag
little parade celebraling ihc appearance of Ed Kirlner of Hampton, Virginia, who is now on the
final leg of a cross-country bicycle
trip in suppori of John Anderson's
campaign bid.
Of course, the motorists on
Western Avenue have no idea Ihal
this is a celebration at all, but jusl
five idiol bike riders in the middle
of Ihe road. Horns blare, tires
screech, curses fly as the leader
waves his arms to catch Ihe alienlion of the Channel 13 man up
ahead with the mini-cam.
It's a wonder ihey can figure out
who Kirlner is for the mob surrounding him, but the cameraman is
wise enough to figure he musl be
Mixing At The Rafters
The Adirondack Chapter March of Dimes is hosting
an All College "Nighl al Ihe Rafters" Mixer on Thursday from 8 p.m. lo 4 a.m. Students from 20 colleges,
nursing and business schools in Rensselaer, Albany,
Monlgomcry, Schcncciady, Saratoga and Warren counties arc invited lo attend.
The Mixer will include a Fashion Show, dance
demonstration, drawing for door prizes and breakfast.
Tickets cost $3.50 and arc available from members of
Ihc Class of 82 Council on Wednesday in CC Lobby,
March of Dimes Office, al Ihe door, or from Scoll
Wcchslcr or Jeff Shorl al 489-2080.
Over $300 worth of door prizes will be awarded including cameras, jewelry, sports equipment and food
Breakfast will be provided al 2 a.m. by the Rafters
free of charge.
ding to Nolc.
" T h i s university is fairly
apathetic when it comes to organizing activities and getting involved,"
said Nolc. "In a university of this
size, it's really a shame that we . . .
don'l have a homecoming we can
really be proud of."
Assistant Vice President for
University Affairs Dr. Sorrell
Chesin believes Ihal Ihe planned
Homecoming Weekend "might be
the spark of something for future
" T h e return of t radii ion
represents an important collegiate
experience," he said.
Chesin also suggeslcd for Ihe
future Ihal a joint cfforl be made
between the sludenl committee and
ihe Alumni Association, for whom
Homecoming is most meaningful.
However, the Alumni Association
hkM m&^&
the only guy not in an Anderson
T-shirt. The newswoman, looking
like, well, Kerniil Ihe Frog, with her
trench coal and microphone, calls
him over.
"Tell us, Ed, why? Why go coasl
to coasl for John Anderson?"
"Well, it's like this, ma'am, I
want people to be aware of Anderson and I want them to register no
mailer who Ihey vole for."
"But why bike, Ed? Why?"
"Well, I jusl figured il would bo
a unique way lo spread the
The camera sweeps down his
body, over his loaded bicycle,
across the horizon.
"Well, thanks for talking loT.V.
13, Ed—cut it, Kick, lei's get a reaction shot." And the camera moves
behind Ed lo record Ihc rcporler's
mimed expressions—smiles, wideeyed wonderments, and nods, nods,
nods. "Thai's a wrap."
"But tell mc Ed, how much is
Anderson paying you?"
"Paying me!" Ed is talking Ihe
nexl day. He's changed out of his
chamois-lined bikers pants, and is
wearing ihc one pair of long panls
he carries on Ihe bike. Blond curly
Only 59 students responded to this written poll—so though, that the majority of our readers fell otherwise. hair and a reddish mustache connam rally, the figures are questionable. The ASP Nevertheless. . .here are our findings. . .lake them trast wilh a sun-tanned face. He
thought the issue of draft registration and ROTC was with a grain of SA L T.
continues in a soft Virginian drawl.
important enough and deserving of a survey. It seems
"If you were offered money for a 4
month bike trip in every con5%
ceivable weather, would you do ii?
Are yon in favor of a draft registration?
There are a lot of easier ways lo
Arc yon in favor of a return to a draft?
make money."
Should women have lo register?
Ed is used to thai question, used
lo them all after three months on
If there is a draft, should women be included?
the road, and newspapers and TV
If Ihe U.S. wanted lo drafl you, would you comply?
affiliates from Portland to Buffalo.
Do you favor plans to open an ROTC office on this
"But 1 am thrilled the way ihis
whole thing's snowballed."
"This whole thing" began in JuHave you ever or would you consider signing up with
ly, when Ed and 2 friends, engineer75%
ing grads from Virginia Tech, loaded their bikes aboard a DC-8 head40% of Ihe sludents who responded lo the survey were males of drafl age Ihis past summer, We
ed for Portland. Arriving at 4
o'clock in Ihe morning, adrenaline
asked them:
pumping, none of the three could
NO OPINION think of sleep. They started off imNO
mediately for the Pacific. Kirtncr
says the feeling, pedaling in the grey
Did you register?
Oregon dawn along roads dusty
Are you in favor of draft registration?
witli volcanic ash, was magical.
Arc you in favor of a return to a drafl?
The magic wore off. Three days
If ihc U.S. wanted lo drafl you, would you comply?
later his body ached from pedal lo
cap. His friends were following a
The questions in regard lo women and a drafl were
/„ the future, Ihe A SP will conduct surveys on a per- punishing schedule-80,90,100 mile
unclear on our pari. We didn't specify the equality mll l0 [)erwn
basis. Thai way we can be assured of days. The pace was becoming a pain
In his blistered behind.
issue versus ihe legitimacy of a drafl in general—so the heavier response—and thus, more adequate figures,
responses here will be tricky.
Draft Poll
-Response Was Light
Of course that was wonderful
compared lo Ihc nexl ihrce days.
"Few people renli/e that much of
moonscape." Biking 111 I(X) degree
heal with no sunscreen or billed
cap, Ed say his face fell like hamburger, and he was sine he contraded cancer.
The puin finally wore off, and he
began to enjoy ihc trip. Hu: nol Ihc
"I wanted lo lake things more
leisurely. I warned lo meet people,
inlk politics, lake resls. My friends
and I parted, and 1 became the bikcontinuetl on page five
SA Delays
Senate Vote
by Larry Jeffords
The Off-Campus Universily
Senate elections were postponed by
a Class of 1983 decision to hold
elections, according lo SA Vice
Presidenl Brian Levy. SA had
originally planned lo hold the
Senate elections Ihis week after the
SA Judicial Hoard had declared last
year's Off-Campus Senate elections
Class elections arc usually held
every I wo years, but sophomores
decided to release their 15 class
council seals for a vote. The class
notified SA after the Senale election
date was set. With five days needed
for nominations, SA decided '
against holding Iwo separate elections due to costs and possible confusion, said Levy.
Levy said he was "not displeased
or dissatisfied" about the number
of Class of 83 council nominations.
"That's irrelevant, though," he
said. "Our job is to promote ihc
election, not to extend it if not
enough people are nominated." He
sighted no organizational problems
in the delay."
Levy added, "I hope people will
take advantage of Ihe extension.
The more people who run, the more
selection there will be."
Levy added that only those people on the Spring 1980 ballot will be
eligible for nomination to the seven
Off-Campus Universily Senate
The two elections will be held October 8, 9, and 10.
there will be
a meeting of
all those
interested in
working on
Telethon '81's
"Children's Hour"
Wed., Oct 1,
9:00pm LC-2
Freshman Adjustment
are forming at
Middle E a r t h
Topics covered will include
'Coping with bureaucracy
.Test anxiety
'Asserting yourself with professors
'Developing and maintaining relationships
-Coping with your newfound
For more information and to sign-up
CALL 457-7800
—Have gripes about the
—Want to order new items?
Drugs On Duty
Two former Aurora, Colorado,
policemen have filed a $25 million
lawsuit, alleging that their superiors
ordered them to use drugs during
undercover operations — and that •
they subsequently became addicted
to those drugs.
The officers, John Arco and Jack
Bisgard, say that they were required
to use cocaine and marijuana
regularly for the purpose of — in
their Words — "enticing suspects,
and gaining said suspects' trust in
order to effectuate drug-related arrests."
The suit alleges that as a result of
this so-called "forced use of
drugs," (he two former cops
became "psychologically addicted
to said drugs." Their complaint
further contends that both of the
ex-officers now suffer from what
they describe as "acute clinical
psychosis and paranoia."
Police officials in Aurora say that
a sweeping investigation of possible
illegal drug use among the ciiy's
undercover cops has been launched;
Albany Student Press.
!§§!&© N
one who usually emerges as the top
Researcher Eugene Rosa says
that this subtle exchange of gazes is
almost always unconscious. Bui,
according to Rosa, the length of
these glances seems to be a good
clue to a person's belief about his or
her own status.
but they deny that drug use was required by the Police Department.
Among the defendants named in
the suit arc Aurora's mayor, its
police chief, and its former police
A Casual Look!
Chickens have their "pecking
order," and we humans seem to
have our "glancing order."
A Washington Stale University
study has found that when two
strangers meet for the first time, the
person who looks al the other a
fraction of a second longer is the
Rosa says that olher early lipoff's as to who is likely to emerge as
the top dog include voice volume;
who's first to speak; posture; and
even eyebrow position.
Book Of Bloopers
Ronald Reagan's verbal political
bloopers over the years may cost
him a few votes if President
Carter's campaign aides have their
Carter's campaign advisers arc
said lo have compiled a 262-page
book of Reagan quotes, one-liners
and aphorisms made by ihe former
California Governor during the
past 15 years. The book has been
unofficially dubbed "The Oops
Included in "The Oops Report"
arc Reagan's comments on
unemployment insurance, public
education, medicare and national
park expansion, to mention a few
For example, Ihe book quotes
Reagan as saying thai unemployment c o m p e n s a t i o n is for
"Freeloaders wanting a pre-paid
Come to the
Thursday October 1 at 8pm
in the CO-OP
Good newsl
Labatt's, Canada's No. 1 selling beer, is now imported to the U S
So, now it's easier to try our Labatt's—and understand the secret
of its popularity
We think you'll discover a taste that's crisp, clean and natural —
truly, the beer that tastes as good as the country it comes from.
Meet the managers as and members.
&<&&€%} 1981 NYPIRG
Yearbook General Interest Meeting
Wednesday Oct. 1st
8:30 p.m.
Why Can't Students?
for more info: 457-4623
The only requirement is enthusiasm!
September 30, 1980
Comm. Service
vacation plan." The former actor is
also quoted as saying that "Medical
care for the aged is a foot in the
door of a government takeover of
all medicine."
According to the report, Reagan
opposed the expansion of Redwood
National Park in California by saying: "A tree is a tree — how many
more do you need lo look at?" And
on the question of public schools,
the presidential hopeful reportedly
quipped: "Promotion today in
most schools means that the child
has completed another year of attendance without being conspicuously retarded compared to
Ihe rest of the class."
Oil Overflow
Here's a switch: A number of oil
industry sources are predicting that
the price of gasoline will start dropping soon because of a huge glut of
oil on the market.
The Philadelphia Inquirer quotes
oil industry sources as staling that a
decline in demand for gas nationwide has resulted in a serious oversupply. Many of the major oil companies are said lo have filled up all
(heir storage tatiks and even to have
leased extra tankers to store ihe excess crude.
Cyclist Visits
continued from page three
ing crusader for John Anderson."
The word began to spread in
Anderson circles thai some guy, Ibis
nut, was biking 'cross country and
telling everyone to vole Anrkrsp"
Until then, he had spent his
nights in campgrounds, in the lent
strapped to his bike. He even spent
a night in a Qrlnnel, Iowa, jail (out
of Ihe jailor's courtesy, not his
wrath). Now Anderson supporters
began pulling him up. And the
press caught on, and the interviews
• **
"The papers made me out as
some kind of superjock," he says.
"Not realizing, of course, thai
thousands have made this trip and a
New York guy did it in 12 days. I'm
not doing anything anyone else
couldn't d o . "
"But surely you spent a long lime
planning and training for your trip,
"I.el me tell you about my iraining. January, silling around al
11:30, I'd lake out a bag of Sweci
Sixteen chocolate donuis and a
quarl of milk. I'd cat until I could
barely breathe, swear never to do it
again, and come 11:30 the next
night, I'd drive two blocks lo the
Seven-Eleven and start again."
No longer fitting into a size 36
pair of jeans, Kirtncr decided
something had to be done. Breaking
what he called a sugar addiction in a
harrowing three day cold Turkey
experience, he began to diet, and
thought the bike trip would contribute to his new ascctism.
And here's the capper lo this
born-again body story: "I bought
continued on page eleven
Albany State
Ski Club
Interest meeting
Tonight! 8:00 pm
Free Ski Movie
All Are Welcome^
..September 30, 1980
Return Of ¥he Thin White Puke
ans of David Bowie should be
pleased to know that he has a fine
new album out called Scary
Monsters (and Super Creeps). The album's
release would seem to indicate that he has
no immediate intentions of giving up rock 'n
James Jaffe
roll for another artistic field, namely acting.
as might have been speculated by his recent
opening on Broadway in the dramatic role of
The Elephant Man.
David Bowie has always been Into
dramatization. He has already appeared in
film, and his persona through the mid-70's
was surrounded by theatrics. With each new
album, Bowie would create and embody
some other-worldly character and base the
music around his adventures. In live performance he would don outrageous costumes
while acting out the stories of Ziggy Stardust
Alladin Sane, and the Diamond Dogs, He
changed his image from album to album like
an actor changes roles from movie to movie;
truly the chameleon of rock.
In keeping with Ills unpredictability, he
abandoned the use of costumes and overt
theatrics in the late 70's, most notably with
the albums Low, Heroes, and Lodger; an
important though slightly disappointing tiio
f collaborations with the avanle-garde
melodramatic, British flavored rock gave
way to experimental, atmospheric techno
space rock thai fortunately avoided llij'
overblown bombast of many othei so called
"progressive" bands (Eno is anything but
pretentious). The surreal characterizations
ere also ditched, supposedly exposing the
Major Bowie Strikes Again
expressing his feelings of Isolation from
mainstream society, with a touch of anger
that is only eclipsed by his Inert sense of
image ("Silhouettes and shadows/wa. h the
revolution") and his situation ("I am bar red
from the event") and puts them up against
^ ^ ^ a | w o r W as „ (o s a y | ,.Sure r m a
ere of h > o I d
song and
, |,gh,-harted feel The v o c a , „i superb,
soul voice.
u t i|| z |ng Bowies
T h e r e a r e t w o dramatically moving songs
Several of these songs are as good as any
thai Bowie has written in recent years. The
album opens and closes with "It's No
Game". Part one is jarring, discordantly propelled by some harrowing screeching by
Bowie and nearly chaotic guitar orgasms by
Fripp. In between a Japanese translation of
stranger, but the world Is stranger!" Par, two
is sober by comparison - the "straight version.
"Ashes to Ashes", the single, Is a dy attempt to draw some mystique around the
saga of Ma)or Tom, the character from
Bowie's first hit single, "Space Oddity". The
music alternately evokes the spacey at-
, h at deal with Bowie's concernnover age; o n ,
distances his relationship from youth and,
" o r e Indirectly rock n.roll the.other is
more concerned with getting old. 1 eenage
Wildlife s valiancy recalls Heroes
here I. is felt tragically. Heroes was about
valor and hope, with Bowie himself in the
role of the courageous protagonist. On the
new song he acts as a detached observer,
unable to relate to the youth's growing pains
and problems. When the character asks him
for his help In the song, Bowie is Indifferent
His singing Is even more carefully dramatli
than on "Heroes". "Because You're Young"
deals more directly with aging Its dramatli ,
are highlighted by the chorus' feeling i|
valediction: "Because you're young, you'll
meet a stranger some night
whal i
the lyrics (that's right), Bowie presents his
be nicer (or y o u / a n d II makes me sad so I'll
dance my life away/a million dream a
million scars". Bowie Is again an outsldei n
this boy loses-glrl tale, and is found slight!;
withdrawn from the action Pete Towns!
of The Who, who has also been concerned
with this topic, fittingly appeals on gullai
With all this playing up, there would have
to be at least one tale of martyrdom. Thus,
there Is "Scream Like A Baby" The song
finds David and a comrade In a violent
revolutionary world, the radical victims
unsympathetic society, li surges around a
killer guitar line and Bowie's biting vocals
A big disappointment is the version ol
Tom Verlaine's "Kingdom Come" (the
album's one song of redemption). Bowie
gives the song valor, but even Frlpp can't
seem to give it the underlying tension II
needs. Bowie sings against (he word! and
the annoying hacking vocals lack the Ironk
humor that Verlalne pitied against the tension on his original version. This is .1 greal
song that is simply misread
eal" Bowie.
•Scury Monsters (anil Super Creeps) is
fiat you might call a post-Eno work.
Though Eno himself does not appear on the
album, he has left his mark in Bowie's music,
primarily In the very subtle undercurrent of
electronics that give many of the songs a
metallic atmosphere. The sound itself, like
his recent alburns, is thickly textured, rich yet
coarse. Still, this comes out as a much more
straightforward, less experimental album
tnan its predecessors, although it can hardly
be labeled "commercial".
Many of the musicians are the same ones
that Bowie has been using In recent years,
notably guitarist Carlos Alonun. bassist
George Murray, and the hollow drumming
of Dennis Davis Andy Clark puts in some
synthesizer and Bowie himself handles the
keyboards. Of the guest musicians, Robert
Fripp's presence is most notably fell His
distinctively dense guitar fixations provide
moods ranging from valiancy to anarchy.
A n even more distinctive instrument is
Bowie's deep, versatile voice
Monsters features some of his most carefully
iictatcd singing since l >7()'s Station (o Station album. The oblique lyrics are swelled by
a mood of dramatization in the singing and
the music (more so than on recent albums).
Perhaps the title song can best sum up
Bowie. It is fast, metallic, and busy, will
hero stalking through his own Insldi
world of, u h , love. Naturally he can onli
happiness in a male who appeals to bi
as impassive as he is. Everyone else to I
just a — yep — scary monster.
Best Ca
The Little Blockbuster
/ — v ver three years ago, film-maker Ira
( } ) Wohl wondered what would hap^~^
pen to his fifty-two year old cousin.
Phllly, when his parents died. Philly, mentally retarded from birth, had virtually no exposure to the outside world, and was almost
utterly helpless. Wohl convinced Phllly's
parents, Pearl and Max Wohl, both in their
seventies, to have Phllly go through a series
Jim Dixon
of psychological and neurological exams. It
occurred to Wohl that these exams might be
interesting to film. He wound up filming
much of their lives, and the edited film, Best
Boy, over three years in the making and the
winner of the 1979 Academy Award for Best
Feature Documentary, was the result.
The film, contrary to ie comments of
some critics, does have a plot. It's the story
of a young man leaving home for the first
time. The twist is that the young man, Philly.
is in his fifties. Best Boy, for the most part,
chronicles Phllly's life as he prepares to meet
the responsibilities of an adult. (When we
first see Philly, his father still has to shave
him.) Along the way, we become Intimately
involved with his parents, his sister Fran, and
Ira Wohl himself, who often appears on
After his series of tests, it is determined
tluil Philly would be trainable in a day-school
program. One is found, and Philly finally has
his first real day of school I le takes to il well.
and learns to make c k m - v . noss str< ets and
do his own shopping, i lis odyssey into semiindependence is as heroic as .1 child's first
steps. That's what Best Boy is about. That in
itself makes It Important, lis theme is universal, and by making the core of the film
universal, Wohl gives us fresh and unique insights Into the lives of the mentally retarded.
Yet this alone is not what makes Best Boy
the remarkable piece of nrf that it is,
Documentaries are not often art. They
Beat Boy:
A b e a u t i f u l taste of r e a l i t y
slr.ies childlike at the lights, which are a
source of fascination for him. Bui even Pearl
talks to the camera crew. They are there*; this
is ,in admitted viewpoint. Thus, Ihe film is
Best Hoy is never cold, clinical, or worst of
.ill. journalistic. The difference between Ibis
film .ind .1 piece of fiction is only that there
are no actors, and the evenls, allowing for
the interpretive angle, arc real. The drama
and the pathos is as moving as any ordinary
movie. Wohl lakes us inside the lives of Max
I hope David Bowie slays with rock 'n roll
He may not need it, but it sure as hell need:
Blotto was scheduled to appear at 8:00.
When 8:00 rolled around, there was still no
Blotto. Questions such as how many band
members would show up or if they had the
tw extended play record |hey planned to
premier on the show caused the spontaneous air of the evening. Everyone In the
station walled nervously until the group
strolled In calmly at 8:10.
Chief Engineer Steve Ortuba, who always
manages to do five things at once while
thinking of three other things, ran .wound
making sure the four band members and In
erviewers were set up In the master control
l o o m . Would JIJBU all be able |o fit atoun.1
* " *
' 11 n 1 1 1 r r r
that they've appeared at. W C D B wants t
establish a good rapport with the musi
world. "Bands know you've taken the pains
to make a talk show work and they
predate it," explained Bill Goodfri
operations director of the station.
While establishing a good relationship with
WCDB, Blotto made some station I D tape!
in the production room. The mosl effectivi
one was surely. " H i . I lost my virginity listen
Ing to W C D B " As a token of their app
Hon, W C D B gave Blotto some stalioi
Blotto was only one of many bands whi
have been featured on the "Notes From tin
Underground" show. Some of the pasl
hands interviewed Include: Soulhsldi
Johnny, Marshall Tucker. The Clash. Jam
The Specials. The Shirts, and Dave
Radio talk shows are mote than just talk
Let yourself experience the inner view 01
groups and their music and see how WCI
brings It all to you.
Sue Smithn
seems nol to understand whal they are say
ing. Bui In a later scene filmed at .1 family
reception after Max's burial, Philly looks at
his molher and tells a relative: "Max is In
heaven now. He misses her," And then he
Wohl was successful In convincing Pearl to
let Philly live in a half-way house, where lit!
could be supervised and still enjoy a measure
of independence. (By then. Philly could
shave himself.) Pearl died six months later.
' but had finally succeeded in giving her son a
legacy he had not reason to expect — his
own lease on life.
That this Intensely moving portrait of
humanity was made so well is something we
should be grateful for. Ira Wohl and his very
talented director of photography, T o m
McDonough, have created a film about real
people in a way which lets them interact with
the film-makers and not crowd them.
It would be easy to describe all the things
that make it a technical marvel —
McDonough's fluid camera movements, the
excellent sound-mixing, and the other things
that go into making a movie. It's a tribute to
his talent that McDonough was able to keep
the subjects In focus all the time (Philly tries
to move about rather erratically and quite a
lot). It's harder to describe the things that
make it a great film. As simply as 1 can put it
the love that went into this film, and the love
that is this film can be seen in every frame.
This movie Is not jusl about Philly. It's
about Max and Pearl and Fran and the people who helped them. It's about a family sur
viving. These were little people who gave all
the love and time they have to their children,
Their children. It seems evident, appreciate
ihe sacrifice and gave back all ihey can.
Fran, a middle-aged woman with a family of
her own. is always in evidence, driving them
places, helping out and never complaining
I1.1 Wohl. their nephew, gives so much time
and energy lo help Philly and make a slate
ment about him and his family and never
thinks of exploiting them Best Boy is about
little people t\n<{ It's a little blockbuster. See
('Nole: One half of the proceeds from
tickets purchased for Best Boy through The
Community Box Office at the Empire State
Plaza, Colonle
Theater in Schenectady will help create community group homes for the mentally retardeii The ASP urges you to support this
cause )
Stevie's New A r r i v a l
01 course on that last thought, Bo\
just playing around with his image. He I
always come across as being exceedingly
human, but he sings on Scary Monsters will
plenty of real passion. With him, the passiol
in mind is the notion of rock slai as pei
former. And if it is a performer's goal i'
entertain, this album comes out nothinj
short of being an unequivocal success
one mike, are the volume levels adjusted,
"We winged it," Rieger explained, " Y o u
and are the staff members coordinating the can't plan out the conversation. It's really
Blotto tape between the production and something that has to (low. You've got to be
mastei control 100ms — these were some of
up on the group's latest cuts, types of music,
the technical aspects he fiddled with before background, and Interests."
ami during the show.
Rieger's interview was spontaneous and
In older to give listeners a chance to par- crisp, and Blotto had a strong willingness to
ticipate in the talk show, telephone lines talk Down to earth charm is whal the radio
were set up in the production room. One of staff feels Blotto has.
the I) .Is monitored the phone calls and
As far as putting a radio talk show
there was definitely a serious-minded au
together. Rieger sums it up in one sen ence:
dlence listening. The Important questions " A lot of anxiety, phone calls, and
such as this one were aired: "Hey man, what headaches!"
color underwear do you have on?" (The
Promotions Director Joan Brandesky
response to that one was "electrical tape"). couldn't agree with him more, as she added,
Most of the questions being monitored were "It's a constant thing of hugging the hell out
unfit (or listeners and how that one even got
of people to make sura they show up. Most
on I don't know. At any rate, Blotto had a lot
band managers don't know who you ate
of fun responding to these and other ques- ya, ya, sure, sure . , . From their point they
tions, as well as requests to meet them the don't want to see you. They're just sick of it
next day (lor purposes ol racing and seeing 'We can live Without a college audience' Is'
some "electrical lajje").
their attitude."
Music Director Russell Rlegcr described the
According to Blotto. WCDB Is a very
formal lor on-the-alr conversation by saying together radio station when compared to
thai il.ilidri'l liaye. ('.format,
_ Stony Brook or even professional stations
»i'~rririT.iViirtnnnnn.i i
and Pearl as well as Phllly. Max, who at first
seems a rather cranky old man, emerges
finally as a man of great, quiet dignity. Pearl
also Is a strong woman who has suffered
great pain and felt great love in her life and is
ashamed of admitting neither. During the
course of the film, Max has to go into the
hospital for eye surgery. When he returns,
he tells Pearl; "/ missed you. / dreamed
about you every night. Every night I dreamed about being home."
Later, Max dies. The camera Is there
when Pearl and Fr. i tell Philly, and that intimate private moment is exposed to us
tastefully, delicately, and p?'nfully. Philly
almost never make money, and frankly,
most of them are boring. Best Bon will make
some money, part of which will go towards
the opening of community group homes for
the mentally retarded.' It is also not boring.
It's powerful and moving, and most of all,
Sincerity is the thing most documentaries
are lacking in. We sit and watch people go
through situations which have often been
created for the camera, acting as though the
camera isn't there when we know as well
as they that it is. But in Best Boy, they know
the camera is there. No pretense is made.
Delightfully, Philly often mugs the camera or
" l - l - l Wanna Hear A Talk Show 9 *
II you think a radio talk show Is a calm Interviewer sitting down with his notes inquisitively probing Into band members' vital
statistics, you are probably one of those
mislead listeners. It was anything but a calm
scene two Saturday nights ago during
WCDB's "Notes From the Underground"
radio show, which gives listeners the chancu
to hear the latest sounds from new and imported artists.
Page Seven
Aspects on Tuesday
Aspects on Tuesday
Page Six
- he kid from Mississippi has done II Ihe rest of the album rellected Ihis groping
/ again. Ever since Alive On Arrival, (or success.
It's almost as il the real Steve Forbert was
Steve. Forbert has been gaining
momentum as a talented young songwriter allowed to shine through on this one. I can
and performer. While critics rushed lo call almost hear Producer Pete Solley's go ahead
him the "new Dylan", las they do to some speech. "Okay, Little Stevie, we've had our
new act every couple of years) Little Stevie big number — now show 'em what you're
Orbit has proven that Forbert has his own really about,"
There are thirteen songs on the record.
standards to live up to.
This includes a varley of rockers, love songs,
and ballads. Forbert Is sensitive, cynical,
philosophical, and political at different
His third album, In a very relaxed way, moments here. Side one opens with "Get
asserts his ability to draw from a variety of Well Soon", a sincere, upbeat tune that
musical Influences. In Jack Rabbit Slim, his grows on you after a few listenings. The prosecond album, he sought after a commercial duction Is a bit commercial, however, and
hit "Romeo's Tune" fit the bill perfectly, and the length may be an obstacle to the mlnute-
Jim Diamond
hungry A M stations. Regardless, it's a very
popular way of starting off an album - with
a song that doesn't blow you away, but
demands your attention.
"Cellophane City" represents some of the
fines! production work that was accomplish
ed al New Yolk's A&R studios (luring these
sessions II stalls out as a slow reggae piece
Tin 1 pace quickens and Bill Jones opens up
on the saxophone, working wilh organist
Paul Errico to turn ibis ml
le of the
strongest numbers on ihe album.
There are two love songs on this side,
"Song for Carmelita". and "Song for
Katrina" Both have very obvious country
and western influences. Forbert-s harp play
ing stands out on ihe quicker "Katrina". Flis
Mississippi musical background Is also obvious on "Schoolgirl", a knee-slapping,
N downright-fun song on side two. His lyrics
"pare great here, offering lo help Ihis college
girl "study 'bout the birds and Ihe bees," and
write a paper on Ihe rites of spring. Kenny
Kosek's Addle adds an authentic tone that
makes you want to jump up and square
II there's a hit on this record II will be
"Laughter Lou (Who Needs You)". It's got a
simple rhythm with a quick, repetitive
chorus. Little Stevie rejects this person (Is
Lou a male or female?) who criticizes and
laughs al everybody. Forbert will have the
last laugh, ol course, aH the way to the bank.
In the ballad "One More Glass of Beer",
Forbert ends the first side a bit more
philosophically than the title suggests, The
imagery in the lyrics, as In the rest of the
album, Is vivid. On this one, they are almost
autobiographical. He sings of floating down
the Mississippi River with his girl, then
"/ was once a shepherd boy
and made up lots o/songs."
Producer Steve Solley arranges an
elaborate string section for the ballad.
Side two opens with a short, European
sttiinirnlal II features Paul
rdion and could be played al any
Steve Forberl doesn't allow us to lorgel
thai h.' has rock 'n mil running through his
veins "I'm an Automobile" is a drivinc
rockei should prove lobe a high point of
tonight's show at J l i Scotis Between lead
guitarist Shane Fonlane, keyboard player
Robbie Kondor, and Forbert himself, i
strong ihvthm is built and sustained
"Automobile" represents ihe high energy
levels Steve Forbert is capable of maintaining. It will be interesting to see il he will be
able to transfer the energy pel down in the
studio to the live setting.
Forbert's talent lies in his ability to draw on
a diverse musical backgound and put it
across with a vibrant, often exciting style.
This style produces an intensity that reflects
his youthful sincerity, especially In the strong
lyrics he sings. His band is comprised of tight
professionals, led by an insightful producer.
Such older songs as "Going Down To
Laurel", "The Sweet Love That You Give'
and the new "Cellophane City" are
powerhouses In their own unique right.
Side two ends with " A Vlsita", an ap.
propriate farewell number,where Forberl
peacefully sings that he's merely "a visitor on
this circumstance called life."
Little Stevie Orbit has Forbert sounding
very comfortable. Certainly a debut album
could not allow for this level of flexibility and
Jack Rabbit Slim was gunning for the charts
A quick listening may leave you feeling this
album Is shallow and just more pop music.
But give It a few more spins. Let It all sink In;
the strings, the country and western and the
straight rock 'n roll. Absorb Its diversity and
the sounds that emerge from the layered, full
production style of Pete Solley.
Don't take my word, though. Little
Stevie's orbit brings him Into Albany's J.B.
Scott's tonight. Allow the kid from Mississippi to speak for himself,
Concert Board Responds to Students
Progressive Conservatism
Jeffrey Shapiro
The word "conservative" is anathema to
much of the youth of America. To many
students the word "conservative" implies
anti-progressivism, a disregard for individual rights, and racism. Nothing could
be farther from the truth. Conservatism,
especially in the 1980's, is overflowing with
ideas and programs to move America into
the future. Conservatives believe that the
individual is sacred; that the power of the
government conies from the people; that
any increase in government power can only
come about through a decrease in individual freedom. Conservatives believe
thai discrimination in any form is wrong
and that all men should be encouraged to
develop to their full potential without
restrictions or handicaps.
Ronald Reagan is a subject of controversy both at SUNYA and in the nation at
large. Much of the public's unease with
Governor Reagan is a result of a
misunderstanding of the conservative principles on which he bases his policy suggeslions. Nowhere is this more true than in the
field of economics.
One of the lessons of history is that there
is a Hun line between the use and abuse of
power. Unfortunately this lesson has been
forgotten by many in our government.
Since 1932 there has been an explosion of
federal agencies designed to monitor and,
even more ominous, curtail the activities of
private citizens. Conservatives fear and
detest the word "big" when it is used as an
adjective. Big Business, Big Labor, Big
Brother, and especially Big Government are
looked on askance by conservatives.
Freedom and Liberty are the cornerstones
n\' conservative philosophy. There can be
no political freedom without economic
freedom. There can be no liberty without
the power to decide your own destiny.
Government is steadily encroching on that
Governor Reagan's economic policies are
designed to remove government restrictions
on private citizens, lie plans to iniplimenl
new programs dealing with "supply side"
economics. Ronald Reagan believes, along
with many economists, that inflation occurs
when the growth rate of total spending
(nominal GNP) exceeds the growth of production (real GNP). Therefore, to restore
the economy to a normal state, spending
must decrease and production must increase. To increase production both
businesses and private citizens must be afforded substantial relief from taxes and
regulations to provide incentives for investment and production.
To do this Ronald Reagan advocates the
passage of various congressional bills
designed to cut taxes. Among these are the
Kemp-Roth bill, which would cut income
taxes 30% over the next three years, S-2878
proposed by Senator Dole, which would
allow business depreciation levels to keep
pace with inflation, and the Saving and Investment Encouragement Act which would
end taxation on corporate dividends and
savings interest.
Governor Reagan recognizes the fact that
there arc people in this country with special
economic problems. These people will not
be forgotten in the Reagan Administration.
For workers who have lost their jobs
because they lack certain skills or arc victims of a changing technology, Reagan
would act to implement job retraining and
job placement programs.
Many of our inner city neighborhoods
resemble pictures of London after Nazi
bomb attacks. Vacant buildings, piles of
rubble, and hopeless people arc all that arc
left of these once thriving districts. To correct this situation Ronald Reagan proposes
the adoption of "Enterprise Zones". This
concept is the work of New York Con-,
gressmen Jack Kemp (R.) and Robert Garcia (D.). The bill that they introduced to
Congress has bi-partisan support in both
houses and has been spoken favorably of by
Vernon Jordan of the Urban League and
Representative Augustus Hawkins of the
Black Caucus.
Briefly, the Kcmp-Garcia bill provides
that when an area has an unemployment
level double the national average and at
least 30% of its people are below the poverty line, it will be declared an "enterprise
zone." Then, the state, with consent from
the local authorities, will reduce property
taxes by 20% over a four-year span. The
federal government will then reduce its
taxes. Social Security payroll taxes will be
reduced 90% for youth and 50% for adults;
capital gains taxes will be cut in half; corporate taxes by 15%; small businesses
would be allowed a three year lax write off
of the first $500,000 of assets purchased in a
One common thread runs through these
proposals: a return lo individual economic
freedom. These programs are well thought
out, practical, and have, as their base,
a deep regard for, and Must in, the workers
of this nation.
To the Editor:
I'm writing to clarify further the University Concert Board's role in future shows
on this campus (ASP article—September
26). Some students believe that due to the
loss incurred from last Tuesday's show,
UCB will be unable lo present such future
shows. This might be true for Fall semester,
but definately not for the Spring.
We still have money in this semester's
budget and have already scheduled Blotto
in the Campus Center Ballroom on
Homecoming Weekend, Friday, October
17. Rockpile, featuring Dave Edmunds and
Nick Lowe, will be at the Palace Theatre on
Friday, November 21. We do have to plan
ahead. Therefore, we feel it would be unwise to schedule any more really expensive
acts this semester. UCB does not want to
risk spending any of next semester's budget
because we still have big plans for the Spring:big concerts, and hopefully, a great
Mayl'csi. But we need your help which can
be achieved by your attendance.
Every year UCB is appropriated SA
funds in order to decrease the student ticket
price. Due to this policy we usually expect a
loss for each show. For the Marshall Tucker
concert, UCB expected lo lose around
$4,000. Since wc were depending on a sell-
out and fell 1,000 seats short, wc lost
$11,000. If the show had sold out UCB
would have had the funds to put on at least
one more show in addition to the ones mentioned above.
It must be remembered that the largest
facility readily available to us is the Palace
Theatre in downtown Albany. The Palace
has a seating capacity of 2900. Since we are
competing with several larger arenas such as
the Coliseum and the Garden which have
the potential of accommodating around
20,000 people (as well as the Glens falls
Civic Ccnten and RPI Fleldhouse, both
capable of holding 7,000 people) it is very
difficult to bring big name groups on both
weekends and at low ticket prices, llm wc
are always trying.
Presently, members of UCB are preparing a survey which will help us choose which
concerts to bring to the students. We wnuluj.
appreciate any input with this mallei as well
as good concert attendance.
The better ticket sales are, the more lit II
can plan a more varied semester of good
musical talents, which will hopefully reach
everyone's tastes.
Dave Monlanaro
Chairperson of UCB
Is the Martinez Accusation Justified?
To the Kdltor;
After having read Friday's article concerning Tilo Martinez's alleged "misuse" of
the SA Van, 1 found il ironic that Lisa
Newmark and Brian Levy arc now making
accusations. As President of Student
Association and Vice Chair of Central
Council, respectively, il was their responsibility lo instigate a Central Council Investigation of the mailer. Why is il now being made public, nine months after the
alleged Incident?
Throughout the article there were a
number of allegations. However, Ira
Somach slated thai they could not be proven. The article also stated that Craig
Wcinstock and Ms. Newmark had conflicting opinions perlaining to the same incident. Is it possible they had two different
meetings, or maybe no meeting?
I also realize thai the one person that was
nol quoted in the article was Mr. Martinez.
Since he played an important role in the
alleged incident he should have been conlactcd, or is it now assumed that ;i person is
guilty until proven innocent?
If the accusations can not be substantiated (as one would assume from Mr.
Somach's statement "we can't prove thai
he used it illegally"), I would advise Ms.
Newmark, Mr. Levy, and Mr. Somach lo
publicly apologize Tor their statements. I
would also recommend that the ASP fully
investigate the allegations and apologize foi
questioning Mr. Martinez's character.
As a Central Council member, I would
like to begin striving toward the goals ol
our administration which focus on studcnl
issues. I would like to suggest lhai we start
looking ahead lo the future of Studcnl
Association and slop digging up unsttbstan
tinted allegations of the past.
April Gra)
Digging up allegations concerning the
past performances of any public official is
both worth while ami necessary.
We regret that Tito could not defend
himself as he was no where lo be readied at
the time, however the ex SA vice-president
has recently arrived on campus to straighten
out the issue.
The ASP intends to investigate il to die
fullest and report what truths wc do find,
but we hardly feel "an apology fur questurning Mr. Martinez's character" is appropriate,
"Well-Informed Futility"
Let's call him David. I met him during my sophomore year at SUNYA. Like most
students, David got caught up in the daily stream of campus life and schedules —
courses, textbooks, G . P . A . ' s , a few clubs here and there, and those long-awaited
weekend mind-blowers. Yet David thought he was different from the average student. He read the New York Times, the Times-Union, and the ASP, each issue,
cover lo cover. The kid was informed. You could quiz him. He knew what the issues
were — and even had a few ideas about what should be done about them. He would
gorge himself on the morning news and skip off lo classes after breakfast — scoffing
at the faces he passed by who probably weren't as knowledgable as he was.
Two years later, David graduated. He'd gotten the 3.5 he was banking on — landing him a comfortable j o b in a local accounting firm. He still reads the papers
thoroughly — and says he even has more time now to do it. After work il can get
kind of lonely.
In the four years David spent at this University, he never wroie a lellcr to the
newspapers he read, nor made a phone call to a local representative. He didn't start
or support a single issue he believed in — and never spoke about il excepl to friends
and strangers in bars. He's a bit sorry now for his lack of involvement—but he
just didn't have the lime. He doesn't know if he'll have the chance now, either.
Lei's call her Donna. A political science major, Donna wouldn't miss the evening
news for anything. She's too busy to actively involve herself, but is a good citizen
none-lhc-lcss because she is informed.
It's II p.m. and she flicks the switch lo learn of the world.
...the show begins with a scenario. The newscaster is scribbling copy up to the last
minute. An announcer, speaking somcwhal loudly over the clatter of the teletype
machine, introduces the show. Donna sees excitement governed by order. The pattern of decreasing importance in the show's agenda strengthens her sense of structure.
The anchorman skips by map, satellite, and film all over (he world in 20 minutes,
dipping into one crisis after another, but always keeping his emotional distance. He
is detached. It's a routine. He mumbles something aboul Iraq and Iran; Donna lifis
her eyes lo full attention. Shazam! Little grey tanks appear on Ihe map with little
while sunbursts representing bomb explosions. A few soldiers arc marching through
muck on another screen and Donna saunters off to Ihe kitchen lo tackle a box of
When she returns, Donna is surprised to learn that ihe news has ended. The show
for her was like a fun-house; it shrunk, widened, narrowed, lightened, oi exaggerated whatever stood before it. The newscasters were joking over an all-of-us-arcliuman fluff piece. It made Donna laugh. She was glad we lived in a fun-house.
The anchorman concluded the show by shuffling a few sheets in from ol him. He
promoted Ihe illusion of hard work accomplished. And Donna knows thai bysimplj
watching an entire newscast, a meaningful task was carried out. She clicks off the
lube, shuts off her mind, concludes her citizenship, and sleeps.
A lol has been said about the things the media make us do. What aboul the things
Ihe media keep us from doing? Most of us spend more than four hours a day
passively watching television, reading newspapers or magazines, or listening to the
radio. The success of the mass media in the dissemination of news and information
is beyond dispute. But where is the feedback? And whal social arrangements have
been made for channeling the energies of informed citizens back into social action?
There are few — and as the speed and complexities of Ihe world and the media expand even further — the result may be a dangerous threat lo our supposedly
democratic society. This is an unanticipated by-product of technological progress.
Il is frequently estimated that contemporary children spend nearly as much lime
watching television as they do in school—their ciders also spend the large bulk ol
their waking lives engrossed in reading, viewing, or hearing the seccrrid-hand reality
of mediated messages.
The human relationship to the environment must by changing — as we are being
excluded from participation in the becoming of things.
Like David and Donna, we display a bland tolerance for almost any " r e a j " event
we are told about. Unless it is perceived as being in our own scene, it is not experienced as fully real.
More and more, humans are pressed into the futile role of observing the unfolding
of events in which they feel they ought to have been a participant.
The people have surrendered to a tool. Rather than enriching their behavior in
their own scenes, mediated news overwhelms the capacity to respond. Hence, we are
informed but immobilized.
Donna isn't alone when she feels useful to her society by merely becoming informed. 50 million others are also watching every evening. They fail to see the openendedncss of all the issues and are belied the radical messiness of reality. In their effort to be objective, newscasters and reporters seldom tell us what we can do with
the information they pour into us. Both Donna and David must sadly conclude that
informed action is impossible, and perhaps even inappropriate. Let the government
handle il. The result is the redefinition of the obligations of a citizen. Instead of feeling obliged to do something aboul the world's problems, we may come to feel that
it's enough just to know whal Ihe problems are.
Knowledge for its own sake is waste. The unrationcd intake of mediated messages
is gluttony. Construclivc citizenship within one's nation, one's locality, and one's
university is an ethical imperative — not an admirable hobby.
, , .The Interested and informed citizen can congratulate himself on his lofty
state of interest and information and neglect lo see that he has abstained from
decision and action. . . .lie comes to mistake knowing aboul the problems of
the day for doing something aboul them. His social conscience remains spotlessly clean. He is concerned. He is informed. And he has all sorts of ideas as to
what should he done. But after he has gotten through his dinner and after he
has listened to his favorite radio programs and after he has read his second
newspaper of the day, il is really time for bed.
Sociologists Lazarsfcld and Met ton
Debbie Kopf, Business Manager
Advertising Manager
Billing Accountant
Composition Msn.ger
Office Coordinator
Sales: Sieve Gorller, Robert Kalz Classified Manager: September Klein Composition:
Hunk's Chick Advertising Production Managers: Marie Anne Colavlto. Tammy Gelger
Advertising Production: Dlanne Glacola, Miclwle Israel. Susan Kaplan. Mara Mendelsohn.
Laurie Schwallberg. Carolyn Sedgwick
llayden Carruth fWucliun Manager
Dean Beta Associate Production Manager
Ellasa Back Production Manager Emeritus
Established In 1916
Rich Behar, Editor In (Vile/
Rob E. Grubman, Managing Edi
News Editor
Associate N«wa Editor*
ASPacta Editor.
Associate ASPacta Editor
Sound & Vl.lon Editor
Craatlva Arts
Design & Layout
Sport. Editor
Aaaoclata Sport. Editora
Editorial Pagaa Editor
Sylvia Saunders
oil, Susan Milllgan, Belli Sexei
Rob I delstein, Ron Levy
Joanne Wolner
SuoG .'i
Ron Levy
Bob Bollallore
Man Haspol, Larry Kahn
Sloven A Greenbeig
M l i h a e l Ci
Slaffwrilerai Tom Bonflgllo, Patricio Stanley, Beth Can"
Bruce Fox, Maureen George, I , ank, I Gil Jr., Eric Gruber, Wendell I
Ion. Michellsr««,
Jaffa, A,„y Kuntor, Larry Kinsman, Dabble KopI, rorp Lustlk, William 0 Brim, Mark I t ™
S< hadolf, Paul Schwartz Zodiac & Preview Editors: Mane Gaibarlno
Janet Drelfuss
• Bonnie Blown. Miiiam Raspler
Haydcn Carruth
• • • • B'>nnie Slevons
Vertical Camera
Typist Eatraordlnalr.
• • •• S " Above
Hunks Chick
Paate-up: Siu' Benjamin, Amy Kantor, Robin Lamsielp, Dave Tannhauser, Typlata: Carol Bury,
Rosemarysferrara, Mario Garbarlno, Sepiember Klein. Baibaia Nolan, Laurie Walleis. Chauffeur:
Maik Rschettl
Photography, Supplied principally by Vnluersllv Photo Serulce
Chief Photographer Bali Leonard
UPS Staff: Dave Asher, Allen Calem, Kail Chan, Sieve Essen, Mike Farrell. Mark Halek, Marc
Henschol, Roanne Kulakoff, Dave Machson, Mark Nadler, Suna Sieinkamp, Tony Tassarotti, Will
The Albany Student Press Is published every Tuesday and Friday during the school year by the
Albany Student Press Corporation, an Independent not-for-profit corporation Editorials ore written
I ,'lu, |',|n,
chlel policy Is subjei I to levlcw by Ihe Editorial Boaid Mailing address:
Albany Student Press, CC ;)29
1100 Washington Ave.
Albany. NY
(MM) <ir)7-HK02/:H2i!/3;iH'>
September 30. 1980
Albany Student Press
273-7218, AFTER 5, WEEKENDS.
Passport Photos, 1-3 Monday, no
appointment necessary. $5.00 for
1st two, 50 cents for each after.
Suna or Bob, 7-8867.
c For Sale j
Cassette Deck Teak A105, Excellent
Condition, many features. $140.
Steve, 7-7823.
JBL L166 stereo speakers In excellent condition. List price $525
each, selling for $500. Must sell.
Call Tim at 7-7944.
Guitar — Ovation Balladeer with
case. Asking $300. Call Ken at
Stereo — Onkyo turntable, Pioneer
receiver 35 watts, and Criterion
speakers. Asking $400. Call Ken at
10 Speed Bike, 19", boys, good condition. $75. Call 463-3808 aft«r 5.
Receiver a n d Speakers Scott
-Receiver 20 w a t t s / c h . F i s h e r
speakers, all $100. Call 463-3808I
ifter 5.
TYPING — 3 qualified typists
located near campus. $1.00/page.
Call BEFORE 9 p.m. 438-8147,
For Sale: Round colonial maple
table with two leaves. 4 chairs $100.
Couch $25. 785-0311.
Stereo Toshiba Receiver, B.I.C.
T u r n t a b l e , Dokorder C a s s e t t e ,
AcoustlPhase speakers. Call Steve,
FOUND: A white V-neck sweater
with "Kentucky" on right corner.
Call Donna, 489-6132.
LOST: Soccerball on Thursday, 9/25
at Intramural game. If found, please
contact Fred, 7-7956.
Anniversaries, Birthdays, Gifts and
All Special Occasions. Family,
Boyfriend, Girlfriend, Clubs, and Intramural Teams. Professional Portraits at Very Reasonable Rates.
Call Joel, 7-7921.
LOST: One gold rope chain bracelet.
II found, please call 7-7B98.
28 central
off w i t h v a l i d
student |,o.
albany's most complete
natural food store
L& r ^ : a r ^ < * » r * r ^ ^
fc JSCHillei
Person to adopt well behaved dog.
Lab./St. Bernard mix. Call Ed,
Simchat Torah Celebration
Thursday October 2 at 7:00
Kiddush following services
Female to complete 4 bedroom
apartment on Washington Ave.
Prefer non-smoking graduate student. Rent $85 plus utilities. Call
Classified Knowledge
Price per Word: 10 cents
Price per Bold Word: 20 cents
Minimum Charge: $1.00
Deadlines: 3:30 p.m. the preceding
Friday for a Tuesday Issue and 3:30
p.m. the preceding Tuesday for a
Friday issue.
Where to Submit Personals: S.A.
Contact Office In main lobby ol
Campus Center. Please remember
that The Contact Office will not
make chance.
Kegs lo be awarded.
We want you, we need you, we
desire you and we love von
The Executive Board Up Top
To all those that helped me
celebrate my 21st, thanks a lot, it
was the best ever.
Love, Mary Sue
Enjoy tho folk singing ol Elaine
Hartstein this Saturday al The
Mousetrap! Come to the Patroon
Room, 2nd lloor of the Campus
Center — open 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m.
Mof, El, Tools,
Funny Ihing! I pay the damn phone
bill, you get a phone, but nobody
calls me. My ashtrays are full, my
red robe misses you, and the baby's
due any day now. Love and miss
Take a spectator bus to Fordham
this Saturday to see Great Dane
Footballl Tickets In CC Lobby,
Donut Table or call Dave, 7-7720.
true spiritual freedom. For free
book by same title, write P.O. Box
1447, Albany, 12201, Dept. S.
., . ,,
I'm sitting here trying lo find the
right words, but I think (and hope)
enough was said already. I feel
much better for It. I do love you.
Hunk's Chick
Bob, 2nd floor Adirondack,
I know I thanked you a lot Sat. night,
but here It Is again. Thank you. I
know now that when I can't deal
with life, someone else will take
over for a few moments.
Need I say It again, thanks,
Now you guys deserve a personal.
Had a rip this weekend. It's nice to
see that old eggs never crack.
Hunk's Chicken
Cute, very cutel You'll get yoursll
Take your Moose, your Caribou, and
your Yaks, and stick them up
Dudley Moore's . . . What do you
have to say about that?
Come to the Children's Hour
meeting tomorrow, Wednesday,
Oct. 2, 9 p.m. In LC 2.
See Great Dane Football on Saturday at Fordham U. Bus tickets on
sale at CC Lobby Donut Table, or
call Dave, 7-7720.
Vote Mark Klrsch Ofl-Campus Central Council
You're a brother, friend, advisor,
nuisance, slob, genius, a success
. . . all by age of 20. Happy Birthday.
The Flooded Eastman 5th, especially 501, greatly thanks Rose, Brian,
and Dave for their help during the
Inundation of 9/22.
Happy Birthday, you fool! May you
always ride on the back of a white
Love, MB
" Walk-A-Thon
Saturday, October 11, 11:30 a.m.
Janet, Karen & Jossle,
Sponsor sheets at CC Info Desk.
Thanks lor making my first few
Help us cefebralo "Welcome Back w e e k s at c o l l e g e
Night" at The Mousetrap! Come see special.
comedian Mark Sokolowski this
Love, llene
Saturday, October 4th.
Vote John Suydam Off-Campus You're a luckln' Jew.
Central Council
Unlove, the Nazi Swine
P.S. Even my German-Jewish roomAmi Flxler Where are you?
Rhonda mate agrees.
Hey You!
Who Me?
Who Else?
Who Cares?
Roses are red, Violets are blue, I've
got Stew so who needs you,
See Great Dane Football on Saturday at Fordham U. Bus tickets on
sale. CC Lobby, Donut Table, or call
Dave, 7-7720.
Listen up lor the ICB's new album,
URANO, available soon all over
W^NTEDTBooklet to original Passion Play Album by Tull and
remember to write-in Ian Anderson
lor president?
JB —
Put anything in the Ireezer compartment lately?
l: Cir-;--.- J -J T..I •• \
ATTENTION: We are a six person,
upperclassmen SUITE of virgins —
Are we alone?
Waiting lor the RIGHT Ones
Looking lorward lo another
tastic year. I love youl
V-. i I
•L- -z
- :••- i
Take a spectator bus to Fordham
this Saturday to see Great Dane
Football! Tickets in CC Lobby,
Donut Table or call Dave, 7-7720.
:'iti auniic monsset vith his
SUM i iiate iinner
Ban I
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III M H MT11 11
T u e s d a y ^PWcdmesd a v
n ti iigha
ui .
WCDB-91FM N o w , is looking lor
people Interested in h a n d l i n g
material that comes over the
Associated Press teletype. Stop up
at the station or call Steve Gross at
7-7969 or 7-5262 (WCDB)
Saturday, October 11, 11:30 a.m.
Sponsor sheets at CC Info Desk.
:• ::: CTUZfi . l a t i
:J.-C.CU: :
them to .-!. 26 tafl 1 :ancii:ahj
jaouidn :>•. uiged :••• ic mm&er
lion j'-inine: ::dn-. IU :an at-
Tifettwo O.i'-*---'' H«W Meeting
• . . bMS CS J • •-'• •••"
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>;. s ' t >,
cvntinuL'd /-cm pau>j £ne
that btJu three days &el me <. i d ,
-•; •.! '•.:£ ndden one in'en "jar,."
The nam points in his camcunm.
howyver. remain ::iu tarfta cm
Fti.NB '
DeWu •»•' - ' - •
Birthright, Inc., 350 Central Avenue,
Albany. FREE Pregnancy test,
counseling service for anyone with
a p r o b l e m pregnancy. 24-hour
Sue Gold has a secret admirer.
hotline; office hours 10 a.m.-1 p.m.
Dear Boo-Boo,
Monday thru Friday or by appointThis past year certainly did have its ment. Please call first. ••'63-2183.
UPS and downs. But If I didn't love
the ups more than I hated the Where can you enjoy fine wines and
downs you wouldn't still be my cheeses while listening to live folk
Number One Asshole.
music? Come to The Mousetrap this
Much love, J Saturday!
Ice-Hockey Enthusiasts
Anyone Interested In renting out a I always keep my word. Really enrink for an inlormal game, call joyed "Crappy-Ds", but that guy
shouldn't have told the cop to go
away like that. I'm SO Impressed.
Mon Diable (de G.F.)
Je I'alme mals j'al peur que tu ne
m'alme plus parce que |e ne te vols WCDB-91FM News" is looking for ln~jamais. Je ne veux pas te chasser terested people to handle material
mals je te manque beaucoup.
that comes over the Associated
Ton Ange (de L.I.) Press teletype. Stop up at the station or call Steve Gross al 7-7969 or
7-5262 (WCDB).
Kegs l o be awarded.
WCDB-91FM News Is looking for
people Interested In h a n d l i n g
material that comes over the
Associated Press teletype. Stop up
at the station or call Steve Gross at
7-7969 or 7-5262 (WCDB)
, _ • : . !
Albany Student Pnsss
September 30, 1980
n •
a tW
Albany state Skydiving Club
O n e Bi!o<:k F-ro>n C-uop'aa
12 4-4 Wen?era A«*.
T i t r f T i T i i " 43-S-7S'91
: • : t a t c m : -4 i ' i D : ~
' i . ; "111 iftivfii-u!-' i i libHnv
ATTENTION: Dutch 1502 would like
all you casual girls out there to keep
us Casual Guys warm for the winter
— and bring those Casual Thighs.
1502-The Casual Suite
We have job ready students looking
for campus & near-campus jobs
Try your best to soe through the
Seems the more you see,
The less you try,
you don't know what's real and
what's Illusion.
Don't let tho tears linger on Inside
Cos It's sure time you gained control.
III can help you, III can help you,
Just let me know.
And In the end, remember,
It's with you you have to live.
Happy Blrthdayl
/ love you, S-
Ht DC3M fast imd at k* timeti!
• ^ e t t a r - p r i • CXlii * * « • * • ^ * r * ^ B**ma
W F M F F n Ynur .Inh Openings T O D A Y
For quick referral action
,. ,,.' ' $ 1 5 . 0 0 .,
1246 Viesi&rm Ksemme* K$bow\
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PIONEER CTF750 • Auto rovorso metal cassette deck
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MARANTZ • 38 watts/Channel at
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PIONEER CTF500 - Front load Dolby
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Universiiy Auxiliary Services,
It's Our "?»0th" ANNIVERSARY
Universily Auxiliary Services
Howling Al'ey
Buy 3 Games al Regular Pi ice
NOW $138
One Coupon Per Customer
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$ 2 9 * a . FISHER 115A • 6" bookshelf w/8" bass speaker
$ 5 9 M . FISHER OS111 if 3-way bookshelf.
$ 7Sea. FISHER OS122 - 1 0 " 3-way bookshelf.
$ 9 9 M . FISHER OS133 - 12" 3-way bookshelf
$ 1 1 9 M . OEHESIS V6 - Audlophlle 6" 2-way bookshell
$ 6 9 M . JENSEN 20 - Best Buy I! 2-way
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$ 3 9 M . PIONEER CL35 - 8" 2-way bookshell
$ 6 9 M . PIONEER - 10" 3-way bookshell
Spectator Busses will
be goring Saturday to
discuss ANd VOTE
ON iT.
FAMOUS NAME • 1981 model 15
watts/ channel AM/FM receiver.
AKAI R20 - Deluxe 26 watts/channel.
AKAI R30 - Deluxe 38 watts/channel.
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PIONIEER KPX9000 - Component Suportuner Indash cassette
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R O A D S T A R 2001 - Quality inaash AM/FM cassette
ROADSTAR 2747 - Mini Indash AM/FM cassette
ROADSTAR 2010 - Mini Eurospec AM/FM indash cassette
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1984 ARE EliqibU TO
$ 29
' 35
under the direction of
Frf David Bossman, OFM, Ph.D.
December 27-January 11
Eligible for academic credit
For information:
Niebuhr Institute/Siena College
Loudonville, New York 12211
(518) 783-2431
to "ULTIMATE" must b e sold before Sept. 301 EVERY RECEIVER Is o n salel EVERY TURNTABlf Is o n salel
The Reinhold Niebuhr
Institute of Siena College
Parent's Weekend
Fall of the House of Usher
starring VINCENT
aLaurel and Hardy short
Tickets on sale in Contact Office
There will be an
In the Fireside Lounge (2nd floor CC)
Breakfast Times: 9:00am- Patroon Room
9:45am- CC Cafeteria
or i 0:30am- CC Ballroom
Following the movies
All S t u d e n t s Welcome
Shown In CC Assembly Hall
All movies are Iree
For more Info call 482-6169
or watch Club News In the ASP
sa funded
Fuerza Latina & Phi Beta Sigma
Applicat ions for U. A. S.
Board of Directors
The American Red Cross Blood Drive
Signup in Campus
& Wed.
will be taken
on Mon.,
10 am > 4 pm.
on Thursday
10/2/80 from
9 - 4.
Please give to a worthy cause.
available in the SA office
9:00 am - 4:00 pm
fldc5§) 9i m news
Wee. If uje uuil/ looK a+ ZEranian SJudenfs on campus
4 be* bus sifua-hon", and a looK af John B- Anderson's
a5 uuelj a s our regular- Capitol Bureau FeoWe
Hey, H3 on 5u"NY/l campus;
/llbony |oca| jN-y-Siate and election Neus
Hon- Fri'
o . c
J PM ~>aT- ~>ur'-
September 30, 1980
Women Netters Go North
And Return With A Split
Albany Student Press
Booters Hang On For A 2-1 Win
by Michael Carmen
like to see more of this. He played
The Albany men's soccer team, with the potential or an All-Cortland halved the lead as they
playing against the wind as well as American," commented Schier- scored their only goal.
Cortland, held o f f a late rally to fclin.
" F r o m this point on the game
defeat the Red Dragons al home,
became a hair raiser. Alberto had t o
" F o r the first ten minutes o f the
In the second half, Albany was come up with four outstanding
game we played like a professional against the wind. Schiefrelin, in saves at the end. But most import e a m , " explained coach Bill Schicf- turn, switched to a stronger, more tantly at the end o f the game we
were ahead," stated Schierrelin.
felin. At 6:15 o f the first hair, the muscular team.
Danes started scoring. Leslie Severe
Eddie Monsalee, who did a comThe win raised Albany's conreceived a pass from Gerry Isaacs mendable j o b in the first half, was ference record to 2 - 1 . Their next
and fired a left-fooled shot into the removed for a stronger David contest is at Bleeker Stadium, under
right hand corner o f the net. The Tenaeea. Rick Smith was also plac- the lights, tomorrow night versus
Cortland goalie dove for the ball, ed in the game at center halfback to Hartwick. " I t will be an excellent
but it was all in vain. Albany was utilize his height and strength while soccer game. We're very confident,
and i f we could play a good game
ahead, 1-0.
the Danes faced the wind.
" T h e wind gave us a tremendous
At 30:00 mark or the second half, we can w i n , " added Schiefrelin
advantage. We had opportunities to the Danes struck again. Gerry
Hartwick is a Division I soccer
score three more goals in the first Isaacs at right halfback beat three squad and will be a very difficult
half and break the game wide Cortland defenders and knocked opponent, but Cortland was ranked
o p e n , " slated the coach. Albany, the ball into the lefl hand corner o f number one in Division I I I in the
pre-season, and the Danes were able
despile totally dominating the first the net for his first season goal.
half, entered the locker room up by
" l l was an outstanding goal — il to hand them a dcfeai. Schieffelln
one lone goal.
was not cheap. The score was a very- feels that i f Albany can be v i .
Alberto Giordano, playing in good psychological boosi. Gerry lorious Wednesday night, il wo .Id
goal, was not able lo gain his fourth played his finest game of the year," definitely enhance their chance lor
an N C A A post-season tournament
shutout, Inn he did play another said Schiefrelin.
Afler going on top 2-0, Albany bid.
clutch game. He played perfectly in
the opening half and allowed only attempted to play a more conserone goal in the final half, afiei be- vative, hall handling game. The
Albany still has games coming up
hall, though, was consistently in the against Union College, Blnghamton
ing tested a half dozen limes
I lie contest also saw I he home team's third of the field, as and Brockpon. " W e can effect our
emergence il Afrint N e / a j , the Cortland continually pui pressure own destiny and are ready lo play
team's lent ing scorer, as a pivotal on Giordano and scored with fir- outstanding soccer. We have the
potential to be a tremendous scorlearn leader. " A f r i m didn'i score, teen minutes remaining in the game,
bill we saw excellent passing, team but Ihe goal was disallowed due to ing machine," concluded Schieffclin.
Lawrence is 8-0), I think that our The Danes also swcpl the two play, and leadership ability. I would an offside penally.
team performed admirably," said doubles matches, Haul and Phillips
won, 6-2. 6-2 in first doubles comThe second singles match saw petition. Solomon and Issacs won
Cari Solomon lose to her opponent, the second doubles match foi
6-2, 6-0. The number three match Albany, punishing Potsdam 6 - 1 ,
saw Albany captain Sue Bard go 6-0.
down to defeat, 6-0, 6-1. Albany's
" O u r opponents were lough, bill
by James Markntsis
The l o p o f the third inning they came lo bat for the last time,
Joan Phillips lost in fourth singles ihcy seemed lo lack experience.
" I t was a crazy game," said
featured fielding ineptitude al its trailing 13-8, A single and t w o
competition by a score o f 7-5, 6-4. They played loo close to the net.
Albany right fielder Tom Verde
best. It seemed as j j ' a Dane over- walks loaded the bases, bringing up
Phillips was leading 5-2 in the first This made it very easy for me to lob
about the first game o f Saturday's
threw the ball on each play as Boh Torlorello. He walked, forcing
set. But her opponent came on a lot o f shots over their heads. My
doublchcadcr with Potsdam. The Albany commitlcd seven errors. in a run. Verde fallowed with a
[strong to gain the victory. " M y drop shot was also pretty good durthree hour and 15 minute sevenPotsdam got seven runs on only grand slam home run over the
I serve went sour toward the end of ing the match," Issacs said.
inning game was eventually won by three hits, all singles.
ccnlcrficld fence, tying the score,
t h e first set. This gave my opponent
Continued on pane II
Albany 14-13.
Dane starling pitcher Ken Camp
13-13, The Danes won when A r This college baseball game lookbell was the main victim of cario smashed a drive to the centered more like little league as ihe two Albany's fielding. He allowed only field fence, scoring Antalck who
learns committed 24 errors. 13 by iwo singles in 2-2/3 innings, and had previously doubled. The Danes
Albany. -The pitchers o f both
was charged with the firsi eight gave up 13 unearned runs and still
learns, not wanting to be outdone
Bear runs. Albany's gloves held up managed lo lake ihe game, with
by Iheir fielders, yielded 18 walks.
for reliever Jack Tierncy until the l-sposilo gelling (he w i n .
There were also 15 stolen bases betfifth inning, when ihe Danes made
Albany coach Rick Skecl comween the two clubs.
two more errors and paved Ihe way •mended his team for "being smart
While careers in public service may not be as fashionable
The Danes opened the scoring
for three more runs.
op al bal, even when we were down
as they w e r e a d e c a d e ago, such careers can be very
with two runs by virtue o f an RBI
In ihe bottom of the firth, 13-8 wiili three outs l e f t . " Skeel
rewarding and personally satisfying*
Iriple by Mall Aniaick, followed by
Albany scored four limes on three also complimented his team for not
Bob Arcario's double. The second singles when Potsdam went through giving up.
After just three months of intensive training al The Institute
for Paralegal Training, you will be prepared to work in governinning was a foreshadow of what
their baseball comedy routine, cornT h e second game o f i h e
ment a g e n c i e s , public service organizations and law lirms as
was lo come, as Albany committed
milling five errors.
'douhlehc.Jer was halted after 5-1/2
a Legal Assistant in the fields of Administrative and Public
their first two errors o f the game,
ll looked like everything was innings due lo darkness. This did
Law or Criminal Law. You will do work li adilionally performed
giving Potsdam an unearned r u n . under control until there were Iwo noi slop Ihe Iwo learns from scoring
by attorneys. You will work in the dynamic held of governThe Bears had their first two ouis in Ihe top o f ihe seventh, when 27 times, though. The two major
ment legislation andregulalion and be involved insuchareas
mishaps as their ccnlcrficldcr dropan Albany error started yet another [differences from the first game were
as: Environmental Law. Food Drug and Health Law, Criminal
ped a routine fly ball and their catPotsdam rally. Dane ace Mike lhal Albany won convincingly,
Justice, Equal Opportunity, Wellare, Energy, and Product
cher overthrew third base in an at- Esposito came in to pitch and goi 18-y, and that ihe runs were scored
Safety Law.
tempt lo gun down an Albany base Ihe last out to end the rally, but on- b) hits, not errors.
Furthermore, y o u will earn graduate credit towards a
stealer. The result of that frame was ly after two more Potsdam runs
Jim Vaughn pitched Ihe entire
Master of Arts in Legal Studies through Antioch School o l
two more Dane runs, making the came in.
game for Albany and was credited
Law lor all course work c o m p l e t e d al The Institute.
score 4-1 after two innings.
Things looked bad for Albany as with the win. But pitching was not
W e are the nation's first and most respected school lor
I he
new s m a k e r
paralegal training, and since 1970, have trained more than
doublchcadcr. Hitting was the
4,000 college graduates Irom across Ihe country.
name of the game for Albany as
If you are a senior of high academic standing and looking
they pounded out 18 hits and scored
for a meaningful career, contact your Placement Office lor an
18 runs in five innings. Arcario colinterview with our representative.
lected three hits and three RHIs in
W e w i l l visit your c a m p u s o n : Monday, October 20
the game, giving him five hits on the
day. Antalek also had live hits o n
the day and scored four times.
Torlorello had a fine second
game, which included a home run
and a two-run single. Verde hit his
I O - ? 5 85
second homer o f the day, a two-run
&rc*.t Cki*ts* Ffd-15 South 17th Street
\ 235Soulh
blast in the second game. Rich CarInstitute
5" ?KiAu.lai h'roiL £**./>* J
J . Philadelphia, Ponnsylv.
Ivania 19103
dillo and Francis Rivera each had
three hits in the twlnbill for Albany.
Szechuen, Hunan, and Cantonese.
Polynesian Drink Available
by Ken Carftor
| a n opporlunily l o gel back inlo inc
The Albany State women's varsi-!match. It was an extremely tough
ty tennis team journeyed to S l ^ m a t c h , " Phillips said. Lauren
L a w r e n c e a n d P o t s d a m this Issacs lost in fifth singles compctiweekend and wound up with a split'tion, 7-5, 6-0.
o f their t w o matches. In the w i n d ' The first doubles team o r Pam
and rain, the Danes suffered a'Duchin and Elisc Solomon lost t
defeat at the hands of St. Lawrence, tough match In three sets, 6-7, 6-3
6-1, on Friday afternoon. The first and 2-6. However, the Danes' se
four singles matches got underway cond doubles team o f Sandy Bor
at about 2:30 p.m. After about a relic and Nancy Lcvinc were vie
rTalf an hour o f play, the inclement lorious,. defeating their opponents
weather forced the event to a single by a score o f 8-6, in an eight-game
outdoor court, which forced the en- pro set.
tire match t o continue for seven
The team then moved on to
Potsdam for a Saturday afternoon
The Danes lost all five singles match and were greeted by
contests. T h e first one pitted 35-dcgrce weather. It was an imAlbany's Nancy Light against Sr. pressive victory for the Danes as
Lawrence's Michcle Landow. The they mauled Potsdam in all seven
latter broke Light's serve In each o f matches.
the first two sets, while winning 6-3,
Light won the first singles match,
6-0, 6-0, against her "somewhat in" T h c circumstances which we experienced opponent," according
were playing under were very poor, lo Light. Second singles saw
When tennis players have to wait Solomon lose 6-0, 6-1. In third
around In anticipation o f their mat- singles c o m p e l l l I o n , D u c h l n
cites for several hours, their psyches defeated her opponent. 6-2, 6-2.
are easily thrown o f f their course. " T h e cold weather made me work
.In addition, the indoor court's harder. I wanted to end the match
lighting was just awful. While I'm quickly," Duchin said.
not trying to take anything away
In Ihe fourth singles contest, Borfrom St. Lawrence's victory, I'd relic soundly heal hei opponent 6-1,
have to say that these factors eon-6-3. In f i f t h singles, I.evine
trlbulcd to our loss. Despite the destroyed her Potsdam foe by 6-1,
very t o u g h c o m p e t i t i o n ( S t . 6-1.
Errors Blemish A Batmen Sweep
You Can Still Make
A Difference
|O|ii!Mil0[| Ijy PflUt'Loaal Inc I
A p p r o v e d by The American Bar Association
Programs Earn Full Credit Toward M.A. in Legal Studies
through Antioch School of Law.
October is
Facial Hair
Men's Soccer ^
page 15^
September 30, 19801
Gridders Top Brockport; Snap Losing Streak
Vol. LXV1I No.31
Tent City Protest On
But Win Still Leaves Questions
by Bob Bellaflore
BROCKPORT — The offense had
to get moving. It did, for 407 yards,
370 of which were on the ground.
The offense also had to put
points on the board. It did — 42 of
them, and three touchdowns were
nullified because of penalties.
The defense had to stop the attack of the fifth-rated passer in
Division III. It did, notching four
quarterback sacks, and keeping
their opposition out of the end zone
until it was far too late.
The special teams had to start
becoming a weapon — a force that
could influence ballgamcs. It did,
with Albany defensive back Don
Bowen returning a punt 53 yards
for a touchdown. He also averaged
27 yards per return on seven
Total these factors, and the result
is the 42-13 trouncing of the
Brockport State football team by
Albany Saturday for the Danes'
first victory — in a game that
wasn't quite that close.
The win snapped a five game
Dane losing streak (longest since
"I'm just glad to get a 'w' (win)
at this point," said Albany head
coach Bob Ford.
The Dane mentor did have his
reservations though, mainly
because of the 10 penalties that cost
Albany 119 additional yards. Most
of those were lost at important
limes — just ask Dane split end Tim-
(Women Booters Lose, 1-0;
Disputed Goal Only Score
l>.v Gail Goldstein
defense broke down in the first
The Albany State women's soccer
team traveled to Syracuse last hair," she said.
In the second half, the Dpne
Saturday and came home with a 1-0
loss which does not justify their per- hooters played exceptionally well
and dominated the game. Albany
Albany played well throughout look 45 shots, many of which were
the first half, however, with five launched from as far away as midminutes left, Syracuse scored the field. In the last ten minutes, the
Albany booters tried frustrating!}/
only goal of the game.
"They scored in an unfortunate to score. Six shots were taken from
situation," Albany coach Amy Kid- within the penalty box, but all missder remarked. There was controver- ed.
sy as to whether the Syracuse shot
Syracuse only attempted nine
was legal or not. But only one
referee was present during the shots throughout the game, four of
«amc, and he was not sure of the which were saved by Albany junior
legality of the shot. After some goalie Laurie Briggs.
Other fine performances were
dispute, the goal was awarded to
given by sophomore sweepcrback
the Syracuse team.
Kidder remarked that the team's Sbari Miller and freshman standout
performance was good, and they Lisa Vincc.
The team's next game will be at
played better than they have lately.
"The only problem was when our Castlcton College tomorrow.
Three times did Votraw lake the
ball into the end zone and three
times were his scored called back
because of Albany infractions. A
motion penalty took away the first
— a 19-yard pass from Mike
Fiorito. The second, a 25-yard toss
from Tom Pratt, came back due to
an ineligible receiver downficld call.
And the third, a nine-yard reverse,
was nullified by a clipping foul. On
only one of those drives did Albany
get the score back. After the pass
from Pratt, Dane fullback Chuck
Priorc pranced 40 yards through the
middle for a touchdown.
"Not disciplined," is what Ford
called the win. "I saw a lot of good
things...we didn't do everything
right," he continued.
There were good signs, though,
the best being the offense. Saturday, it was the wishbone attack of
old, which meant a lot of running
and not much passing.
Priore led the Dane stampede for
the third consecutive week, netting
116 yards on 18 carries. Ford now
has the stocky back doing doubleduly by alternating him at halfback
to case the loss of Sam Haliston
(still out with a leg injury).
While Priorc wasn't at fullback,
sub John Duranl was more than an
adequate replacement. Tltc 5 ' I I "
and 200 pound junior was Albany's
number two rusher (72 yards, eight
carries). Levi Louis also had his
best day to date, with 69 yards on
10 carries.
The wishbone of old also means a
limited passing game. Starter
Fiorito was good on only one of
seven throws, totaling four yards,
with one interception. Pratt, who
split the game with Fiorito, was a
bit more efficient (two of four for
33 yards).
But the force behind Albany's of-
Proceeds With or Without City Permit
by Wayne Peereboom
"Tent City" will proceed as
scheduled on October 10 with or
without the city permit amidst
threats of punative action and promises of negotiation, according lo
SASLJ Vice President Janice Fine.
SASU has organized "Tcnl Cily"
lo protest the recent $150 room rale
hike. The protest, a camp-out on
the SUNY Central lawn in
downtown Albany, was originally
scheduled for October I. However,
"Tent City" was postponed as
SASU sought lo obtain a permit
which is still pending from the cily.
Dave Drager of the Student
I lie Albany defense sucked Brockport quarlerbucks four times in Saturday's 42-13 Dane victory. (Photo: Steve Essen)
The secondary is another quesfensive surge was the line. They
opened the holes in Brockport's 5-2 tion for Ford to solve. The Eagles
defense that gave the Danes the threw nine completions in 18 tries
for 141 yards, wilh Albany innecessary advantage on the line of
tercepting two passes. Roy Vollton,
'They were just standing in their Brockport's top receiver, caught
base defense," said Albany guard three aerials for 75 yards, also. "We
George Brodcur, "and we just ran must tighten up the pass defense a
right at them. They were stunting little hit," said F o r d . ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
"There's still a couple of things
(changing alignment), but we knew
we must d o , " Ford said, looking lo
where they were going."
By the time David Colter carried next Saturday's contest with Forthe Dane defense four yards into dham. " B u t , " he continued,
the endzone for Brockport's first "we're still not a good football
touchdown, Albany bad another team."
score. By half-time, the Dane 21-6
advantage was enough.
"There was a point where you
knew the ballgame was won," said
Ford, who noticed an Eagle letdown in the second half.
Ford wasn't that happy, though.
There are still some questions that
are unsettled, like the quarterback
situation. Fiorito and Pratt alternated the entire game. "We're still
in the process of deciding," Ford
said about the problem of a starting
quarterback, one he's been facing
since pre-season.
Great Dane
Scoring Summary
"I hoped that our team would
have finished higher in the tournament," said Lewis. "However, part
of the reason we didn't score higher
was the quality of the competition.
Except in two instances, we drew
opponents Irom the top teams."
The tournament is set up so that
there an: nine different brackets,
one for first through sixth singles
and first through third doubles.
Each bracket consists of four single
•elimination rounds. One point is
awarded for each match won, so
that the player that wins each
bracket gets four points for his
team a semi-finalist winner gels
three, and so on.
In first singles, Albany's Barry
Lcvinc won his first round match
against Steve Knapp of St.
Michaels, but lost in the second
round to Matt DiBiasc of
Rochester, the number foul seed,
6-3, 6-4. DiBiasc went on to the
finals before losing to third-seeded
Kevin Maguire of lona.
The Danes' number two player,
Fred Gaber, also triumphed in the
by SASU." Cronin explained thai
this would be considered detrimental to SASU.
However, Cronin said, Wharton
and SASU officers have agreed to
meet in order to discuss the situation. SASU, Cronin continued, has
a list of six demands concerning
campus housing which they will
The demands to Chancellor
Wharton are as follows:
•A halt lo any further plans to
move SUNY donnatories toward
self-sufficiency by recommending
that the Board of Trustees Kesolulion (regarding self-sufficiency)
passed on May 2H be rescinded.
•A public commitment by SUNY
Central and Ihe Hoard of Trustees
lo give al least one month's public
notice before acting on any student
fee increase proposal.
Student displays poster for "Tent Cily.
SASU and SU are trying to amass support.
•A comprehensive plan to end
tripling in rooms designed lo house
two people. This plan should be
ready by December I, 1980.
•The replacement of the present
housing contract with a lease, binding on both administration and
students, lo be bargained al the
beginning of each rental period by
student negotiators and SUNY Central (or campus administrators),
•An ISA- (auxiliary service corporal ion)type governing board,
composed of students and residence
officials be established on each
PJtnh.: tllltl I f i i i i i i t i l
campus to administer dormatory
governance procedures, including
policy-making and lining of
residence staff.
•All university and housing
agreements between students and
SUNY concerning fees be honored
by SUNY for their duration.
If a resolution can be reached and
agreed on b> all SUNY schools,
"Tent Cily" will be called ofr,
Cronin said.
However, he added, "Tent City"
is in full swing unless the Chancellor
grants Ihe demands.
Against SUNY Trustees
SASU and SA have filed suit againsl SUNY Chancellor Clifton
Wharton and the SUNY board of trustees, calling the room rental increase unlawful, and demanding its nullification.
The suit, filed Monday in Slate Supreme Court by attorney Lew
Oliver, contends that the $150 per semester room rental increase was
approved in violation of the Open Meeting Law.
That law sets criteria for closed-to-public executive meetings of the
Board, and the suit contends discussion and decision on Ihe rental increase did not fit the criteria,
The suit says thai because of Ihe secrecy and late dale of those
meetings, "full and free discussion" of the increase was prevented,
causing lens of thousands of SUNY sludenls to lose scholarship, grant
and loan assistance.
More complete coverage of the increase issue will be featured in
Tuesday's ASP.
Students and Landlords
Argue Security Ordinance
Alb—Priorc, 40 nm (Aratigo kick)
Alb—Dry, 28 pat! from I'rait (Arango kick)
Alii—Hurgcr, 4 run (Arango kick)
D'fo—Colter. A run It'AT mlMCtl)
Alb—l)ey. 5 pass from Praii (Arango kick)
Bret—Vollton, 21 pass from tloyklnt (Ncwfnng kick)
Alb—Do wen, 5.1 piim reiurn (Aranim kick)
Alb—Prull, 3 run (Annuo kick)
the only bracket in which they made
first round, but was defeated by 6-2, rj-3.
it past the second round and they
Howie Mendel of Tufts in a lough
did it by virtue of a forfeit. Karen
three setter, 6-2, 5-7, 6-2. The
and Ulrich learned up to beat Clark
closest match in the tournament
in the opener and then moved to the
Diacame in the finals of that bracket
semi-finals when C o n c o r d i a
where Paul Raymond of lona edged
defaulted because of an injury.
Bill Kahn.from Clark, 7-6, 6-7, 7-6, bracket, Jeff Urie from Towscn
They lost a three setter to the evenwilh the final tiebreaker going lo Slate, and lost in three sets, 3-6,
6-2, 6-1. Dave l.crner lost his open- tual winners from Tufts.
"Karen and Ulrich played pretty
ing round match to Bruce Menken
In the third bracket, .Albany
of Clark, who went on to the final well at second doubles and are starfreshman Rob Karen upset the
before dropping a tight three setter ting to come together as a really
number two seed from lona, John
to Mark Nesbit of Lehigh, 4-6, 6-2, good doubles team, which should
Cochrarlte, in the opening round,
help us in the future," said Lewis, i
6-3, 6-3, bul lost in round two in
Lewis noted thai almost all of
The doubles brackets were
straight sets lo Paul Gill of
dominated by the teams from Tufts Albany's matches were against the
Rochester. Top seed Karl Brown
who picked up II of 12 possible top teams and that none of the
from Clark was upset in the final by points. They won first anil second players played poorly. He said,
unseeded Greg Zaff of Williams, doubles (both over Rochester) in- "Although our guys didn't score
cluding a dramatic 2-6, 7-6, 7-6 vie- , highly, we were competitive m all
tory in the second spot, but lost in our losses, We played a lot of three
third doubles to Williams, 2-6, 6-2, sellers — I'm not happy about losing three sellers, bul al least it pro6-2.
Albany's first and third doubles ves we're competitive, It's just thai
teams lost in the first round. Dia- we're a little notch lower than some
mond and Dave Feincrman lost a of the other learns."
tough one lo Towscn Stale in the
He added, "It was a very sucthird position, 7-6, 5-7, 6-1. The cessful tournament. My three bigDanes' second doubles learn was
Contlnued on page 11
Union said thai on October 10,
schools throughout the stale system
will hold protests on their own campuses as well as send delegations lo
Albany. Drager said ihe SUNY
Central proicsl will begin at noon
and events will be scheduled
throughout the day.
According to Bruce Cronin,
Campus Organizer for SASU,
"Chancellor Wharton and Individual members of the Board of
Trustees were very upset about
'Tent City', anil threatened to lake
action unless it was called off. This
action," Cronin said, "involves
hampering 'restructuring' efforts
SASU, SA File Lawsuit
hy Amy Kiintor
Responding lo the need for improved .safety measures againsl the
continual rash of robberies, break-ins and attacks, representatives
from concerned tenant and landlord-related groups in the Capital
District met in a public hearing lasi night at City Hall.
The discussion focused on the possibilities of developing a city ordinance which would provide minimum landlord standards of security
in rental housing.
An estimated 90 people from various organizations debated both
sides of the issue, viciously al limes, for more than three hours.
Among those speaking in favor of the proposal were SUNYA Task
force on Women's Safely Vice-President I.on Welsh, SUNYA Offt ampus Association director, Mark Dunlca, SA President, Sue Gold,
and representatives of Albany Alliance lor Safely and Albany Women
Against Rape.
I he speakers discussed inadequate housing protection provided by
landlords lo area apartment residents, and landlords' failure to comply with residents' requests for improved services.
Those in opposition included individuals with private real estate interests ami Capital landlord associations.
They alluded to the costs of increased security, which would be
charged to tenants in the form of higher rent rales. Various leaders expressed attitudes that tenants invariably did not lock their doors and
windows properly, if al all, and that some "invited" intrusion by
demonstrating '.'carelessness,"
Presiding ( iiy Alderman and Albany Housing and Urban Renewal
Committee Chair, Joscphy Bcuchs, said that a security committee
would he formed within 10 days. However, he could not guarantee
when any form of new law would be put into effect,
For a detailed account of die issue mid the hearing, consult Tuesday's edition oj the AS/',
'Best Field Ever' In Dane Classic; Albany 9th
by Larry Kalin
There was a little rain, a lot of
wind, and it was very cold — not an
ideal day for tennis. And yet they
They came for the fourth annual
Great Dane Tennis Classic here on
Friday and Saturday. Sixteen teams
competed, traveling from as far as
Pennsylvania and Maryland — and
they came to play.
"This was definitely the best field
we have ever had in this tournament," said Albany tennis coach
Bob Lewis. "The weather was
brutal on Friday — it was very windy and very cold. I am personally
amazed at the caliber of play. It was
certainly not a day suited for tennis."
When it was all over, after 135
long matches, the winner was
Rochester, the favorite, with 21
points. Tufts, competing in the
Classic for the first time, was seqond. with 18 points, followed by
t 'link, Towscn Stale, and Williams.
Albany Finished in a ninth place tic
with RPI.
October 3, 1980
The Fear Of Rape-Centerfold
Martinez Denies Van Charges
by Beth Sexer
Former SA Vice President Tito
Marline/ denied that he drove the
SA van 300 miles during last
Christmas vacation againsl SA
policy. The "accusations have no
credible evidence," Martinez said.
In an earlier ASP article, former
SA President Lisa Newmark said
thai Martinez accepted responsibiliiv foi ihe added mileage, although
he denied having driving the van
.100 miles.
former Central Council Chair
Mike Levy was present at ihe confrontation between Martinez and
Newmark after last Christmas vacation and confirmed that Marline/
"had no explanation" for gas
receipts SA had received with his
signature on them. Al a charge of
40 cents per mile Marline/ would
have been liable to pay SA $120.
However, Marline/ denied that
he had assumed financial responsibility for the 300 miles.
"I took the responsibility for ihe
van the day I took the oath," said
Martinez. "If something happens
to ihe van, she (Newmark) cannot
accuse Mike Levy because the van is
in my jurisdiction." One of the
(Juries of ihe SA Vice-President is
overseeing the care and use of the
van by SA-funded groups.
Marline/ said that at his meeting
with Newmark and Levy he told
Newmark "she was crazy if she
thought I was going to pay for 300
miles 1 didn't put on the van."
"If I had taken financial res
sibility, Craig (former SA Controller Craig Wcinsiock) would
have billed me the day after," Marline/ added. "They have my home
address. They could have sent me a
bill over the summer."
Marline/denied thai he agreed to
withhold $120 from his stipend to
cover the van expense.
Martinez admitted thai he did
charge gas receipts to SA bearing
his signature but the "receipts added up to about $20."
continued on page thirteen
Kx-Councll Chair Mike Levy
Kx-SA V.P. Tito Martinez
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