'Athlete of the> . Week page 15. Tuesday October 16, 19811 Bad Luck Booters Search for Some Answers ^^^^^^^ State University of New York at Albany by Marc Haspel How do you explain it7 A team seemingly full of good talent that just can't get the lucky breaks. A team set back so many times this fall by misfortune. A team whose preseason prospects were once so rosy but now have all but faded. How do you explain that? According to men's varsity soccer coach Bill Schlieffelln it's just been one of those years. The booters suffered another loss on Wednesday at University Field half the Danes played the 7-1-3 Bears. Schlieffelln described the against Union in very rainy condiagainst a very tough Keene State Owls very evenly. But problems Bears as perhaps the "worst team" tions the Danes played to their only College team. The Danes played were evident in the Dane offense. the Danes have faced all season.Yet, tie so far this season at 0-0. Neither them close the entire game and even Albany was able to move the ball up these are the unlucky Danes and squad could do much as both teams the 3-0 score was deceiving. The the middle of the field and well into they dropped the match 3-1. struggled the elements more than first goal came at 11:34 as Joe Owl territory, but what was missing "We should Iflve, had eight one another. Bourassa got the credit for the score was that last good shot on goal. goals," said Schiclfclin. "It was 1-0 Now that the season is over half on a play originated from his own "We know what we're doing but at halftime." through, the tale has been pretty corner kick. Bourassa then scored the last touch doesn't click," said But one second-half goal by the much told. Looking for some exagain at 19:03 as he knocked in a Dane veteran Jorge Ferero. "We Bears spurred them on and planation of this season, Schliefdeflected ball by Dane keeper Billy made a couple of mistakes at the Potsdam went on to win. felln just commented, "we're just Stcffcn. beginning. We gave up two goals, The Wednesday before then having bad luck." The rest of the way in the : st but these guys are pretty good." We're not taking the shots on goal," he added. "The open shots we're not taking." *Fr.,m, Albany opened the second half with some good set ups as they threatened a few times early. Ferero passed the ball to Afrim Nezaj, whose strong kick just missed the net. Ne/aj also teamed up with junior Paul Aspland but their efforts came up short and Ihc Danes remained scoreless. The Owls netted the final goal of the contest at 13:49 of the second half as Chris Pangalos booted the ball in on a play thai continued after Albany defenders fell that a Keene hand ball should have been called. For Ihc Danes, it was their third •^i--»*»ju^-.-..»-..;-^.'v. '• ^ ^ ^ straight defeat, lowering their r< overall season record to 3-6-1, with just five games remaining in the ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ " , Saturday, 10-17 at Binnhantion, 2:00 campaign. Women's varsity volleyball vs. Slenn/Nurlh Adams • Saturday, Albany traveled up Jerry Isaacs waits for a pass In the Albany Stale soccer team's losing effort *w. ' Monday, 10-19 at Siena, 7:00 against Keene Stale. (Photo: Sherry Cohen) north to lake on the Potsdam Question Mark Returns as Danes Face Cortland by Larry Kahn Davis Field. The Red Dragons sport Quarlcrback Jay Cicply, a three week wiili a bad ankle, hut he is ex- feature of Ihc Dragon offense is When Ihc season began the a 3-2 record, including a 24-3 poun- year starter, leads I he Red Dragons. pected to return tomorrow. Dave their front line. "They have a huge Albany Slate football team had one ding of Broekpoit. last weekend. After four games Cicply had only Cook, a 5-11, 175 pound freshman, offensive line," said Loehlc. big question mark—could an inexLast year Albany rushed for an completed 38.8 percent of his eat tied for over 160 yards last week "They're aggressive—they like lo perienced quarterback, Tom Pratt, incredible 522 yards, including 182 passes, but he is a proven leader. in only 21 carries. hit people." step in and guide the Dune .by fullback Chuck Prime, and "He's a great field general," said "He's like a little bowling ball," At the tackles Rich Ryan and wishbone successfully? whipped ihc lowly Dragons 41-7. l.oehlc."Hc keeps his poise and he Loehlc joked. Paul Alexander weigli in al 280 and In 1980 Pratt saw limited duly as The Danes lead the series 4-0, but has confidence In himself." 250, respectively, and the guards Albany's backup quarterback and this year Cortland is bigger, belter Joining Cicply in the baekfield is Cortland also boasis an excellent ' are two 240-pound bookcntls; Greg was nol impressive, completing on- and more experienced, a capable set of running backs. receiving corps. None of the Vain, and Bill Pinoiiiio. John ly six of 24 passes. But in 1981 the In general, the Cortland offense Mike Bowe returns al'iet entering receivers have o u t s t a n d i n g Irion, al 240 pounds, snaps die ball question mark began to fade. In is hard to pin down. Through the the Cortland record books in 148(1 statistics, bin the passing attack on ai center. the starting role Pralt was rapidly first four games -they threw an by rushing for over 9(K) yards in the "They should lest out defense," becoming the best to ever run the average of 19 passes and rushed 45 season and 244 yards in one game. Ihc whole is very well balanced. Cicply likes Io throw to Howe oul of said Loehlc. triple-option at Albany, completing limes per game. He was the team's leading scorer the baekfield and lo Tom Lee, Mike But the Dane defense has nol fail35 of 65 passes and rushing lor 170 "They mix it up pretty well," with II touchdowns and he was Milliard and Pete Sell wan ed loo many tesis lately. I ast week yards. ranked 17th in Division III rushing. said Dane assistant coach Davt dowtil'ield. they shutout one of the top ruled Loehlc, "They show no tendenSo fat this season Rich Falasca is "They all have great catching offenses in Division III in Albany's cies—they'll take what the defense ihc Dragons' leading rusher, ability.They all possess good speed 32-0 win over Buffalo, riirotlgh ihc I SCOUTING RCPORT gives them. They'll pass on first averaging 85 yards per game and 5.3 and good agility," Loehlc noted. first five games the Danes have down, run on third down." yards per carry. He was oul last Maybe the most outstanding given u)i only 36 points, bui seven But last Saturday against Buffalo of those were the result of an inPrdtt was forced oul of the lineup terception return so the defense is with a knee injury and he is not exallowing an average of under six pected IO return until the end of the points per game. season, if at all. So now, six weeks into the Last week the defensive line season, Ihc Danes have come full manhandled Buffalo up front, circle. They again face that same allowing only -5 yards on the question mark—can an Inexperiencground and sacking tlie quarterback ed quarterback, Tom Roth, step in 13 limes,. and guide the wishbone? Defensively, * Cortland lias only Bob Ford hopes the answer is the an average seeoiulaiy, but their insame. terior linemen are hie and their linebackers are solid. "Torn Pratt was developing into the best quarterback we've had in "They have a line set of the program. We did some things to l i n e b a c k e r s , " said I o e h l c . "They're all good nthlcles thej exploit his ability," said Ford, the inn well, they're hie and strong," Albany head coach. "Now we'll do Ihe Dragons should be psyched things Tom iRnih) can do. He's up I'm the game tomornot us good a thrower, but he's row'—Albany is iheii toughest comquick, he's agile and he's got a hell petition lo dale and "they're comof.a head on Ins shoulders," ing off an emotional high," I oehlc Tomorrow Kotli has the opporimled about ihe Hiockpoit game. tunity to erase the question mark Bui ihe Danes should be psyched when the Danes lake on an improvThe Albany Slate foulhull team's defense has limited opposing teams lo an average of under six points per up, loo. They have a question to ed Cortland squad on Cortland's name. Against lluffulo last week they held Ihc Bulls lo -5 yards rushing. (Photo: Murk Nudler) answer. October 20,1981 copyright © 1981 by THE ALBANY STUDENT PRESS CORPORATION Volume LXVIII Number 31 Senate Tuition Tax Credit Bill Pending phnlo! UPS Financial Aids Director WliHIock "77ie program « . . . not efficient" by Susan Mllligan and Frank Gil A bill under consideration by the U.S. Senate might help financing for those who can already afford college, but the Reagan administration's cuts in education aid make the proposal irrelevant to lowerincome students, according to SUNYA Financial Aids Director Whitlock. Pending in the Senate Finance Committee is a bill sponsored by Daniel Patrick Moynihan (D-N.Y.) and Bob Packwood (R-Ore.) that would allow a tax credit to offset tuition costs of private elementary and secondary schools as well as of colleges, Moynihan staffer Jim Moors said. The policy would allow for the deduction of up to $250 per year of taxes owed although the credit may not exceed one half of tuition costs, Moors explained. Moynihan's office estimates the cost of the proposal, if fully instituted, to be $2.7 billion the first year, fiscal 1983, and upwards of $6 billion by 1985. with such proposals. A special group of federal officers from Five agencies, including the Departments of Education and Treasury, has been established to study the proposal's "feasibility and specifics." to education aid based on income, such as Pell Grants. But Moors said there is "no connection whatsoever" between the Moynihan-Packwood bill and the current and pending aid cuts. Whitlock is opposed to such proposals. Paradoxically, the Reagan administration — although trying to reduce federal spending and subsidies — is expected to support the proposal. Assistant Treasury Secretary for tax policy John E. Chapoton testified before a Senate Committee that the Reagan administration docs support tax credits for tuition, and said its cost was "probably the most significant matter" being considered by Administration members concerned "The tuition tax credits will help the wealthy subsidize private schools for their children," Whitlock said. "Also, the middle class will seek this as an opportunity to grab a price of the pie . . . both at the expense of the poor." Moors explained that the bill was introduced during the Carter administration and said " the cuts that have been enacted would have occurred regardless of whether the tax credit bill was passed." He noted that Moynihan voted against the education cuts. Whitlock stated in addition that the program "is not an efficient way to provide educational benefits. Students don't receive money when it's needed at the beginning of the semester, but at the end," Many higher education institutions are concerned that the bill if passed/ would justify in Congress a proposal by the Reagan adminstration for an additional 12% in > ,s OCA Director Dunlea Questioned by Judie Elsenberg Questions concerning the relationship between Mark Dunlea's roles as SA's Off-Campus Association (OCA) Director and New York State Citizen's Party Co-Chair, as well as his reported use of SA resources to engage in political activities, have been raised as the result of an article recently printed in the Schnectady Gazette. In Ihe October 16 issue, Gazette reporter Phil Blanchard reported that SUNYA administrators were currently investigating Dunlea's activities to determine whether they were in violation of state regulations. Specifically, the SUNY Board of Trustees mandate that student activity fees may be . used in, "Assistance to recognized student organizations, provided that the purpose and aciivitcs of the organization are of educational, cultural, recreational or social nature," thereby implying fees should nol be used in support of political panics. However, Dean of Sn lent Affairs Neil Hiown said no lu trial investigation in respect 10 ilii-. issue is now underway. According to Student Activities Director Jim Dollefeld, "We're basically in ihe information gather- ing siage. At this point in lime we have no evidence that Dunlea is engaging in any inappropriate activity." The Schnectady Gazette article was based on a Citizen's Party leaflet whlch>>gave Dunlea's name and the OCA phone number for further information, according lo SA Vice-President Woody Popper. Popper noted it is SA's responsibility to determine if action is necessary. Bui he added, "Wc don't have reason to believe thai Mark (Dunlea) is using OCA funds lo support the Citizen's Parly." "As far as resources are concerned," Popper continued, "he's ad- . mined to using the phone. I don't think there's anything particularly wrong with his receiving calls on a once in awhile basis." If Dunlea received phone calls to a degree dial hampered his ability to do his job, it would be wrong, Popper said. But, al ibis point Popper doesn't perceive il to be a problem. Dunlea said the only relationship between OCA and the Citizen's Parly "is me, obviously. It's obvious thai benusc I am in Ihe Citizen's Party people questioned the relationship. Resignations Leave New Paltz SA in Doubt by Fcllciu Bcrgcr All Ihe officers of Ihe SUNY College at New Paltz Student Association (SA) have resigned over academic and personal concerns, accor ding to their SA Manager Nadine Spies. Presently the only SA officer left is President Brenda Lewis, whose resignation will become effective with Ihe election of a new SA president this week. New Paltz students will vole for new government officers, as well as for revisions made on their SA constitution, said Spies. The revisions, written by an ad hoc student assembly, create a student senate to represent the needs and concerns of Ihe student body. This senate is to be separate from the already existing Student Council, which is made up of SA'member organizations and concerns itself primarily witli monetary matters. "I'm not too worried," Dunlea added. "I'm nol stupid — I don't spend OCA money for the Citizen's Parly." Dunlea added thai the four community service interns working in OCA were instructed not lo promote Citizen Parly candidates and to otherwise keep the two groups separate. As for printing the OCA phone number on Ihe Citizen's Parly leaflet, Dunlea said he "didn't think it through. II was a mistake — it won't happen in Ihc future." However, he sees nothing wrong in accepting Citizen Parly calls in the OCA office. "I work here from 10 lo 4. It's where the press can reach me during the day," he said, adding llial he did a loi of his OCA work al night. "They're going to call mc here anyway," Dunlea added. "I'll discourage llieni bin . . . . " pfiiiln: Bob Leonard Off-Campus Association Director Mark Dunlea "I don't spent OCA money for Ihe Citizen's Party" SA President Dave Pologe said, "Wc don't want him to use the OCA number as a contact point"' but if someone calls in il would seem ridiculous nol to answer ihe phone. As far as SA can tell, Pologe said, Dunlea did not misuse student activity fees. But Pologe has told Dunlea he did not want Ihe OCA number lo appear on further Citizen Party leaflets. Police Ponder Pine Hills Assault by Susan Smith A recent sexual abuse incident occuring in the Pine Hills area has reopened the case of the Pine Hills Molester, according to Albany Police Captain John Dale. On Monday, October 12, at 4:45 a.m., an assailant broke a window and entered the Willct St. apartment of a 34-year-old Albany woman. Dale said the assailant, described as a black male between 17 and 20 years of age, "went to the woman's bed . . . and knell down on one knee at the foot of her bed. He then put his hand under the covers and was reaching to touch her when she screamed." Dale said the suspect then fled. The suspect was described as 5'8", 140 lbs. and wearing blue jeans, a sweat shirt, and sneakers. The woman said she was able to see the attacker because her apartment was lit. "We just don't know if it is the same guy," said Dale, referring to the Pine Hills Molester. A rash of incidents involving the molester look place over a year ago in the Pine Hills area where many students live. In those cases the assailant slipped through unlocked doors or windows into apartments occupied by young females. The intruders fondled the women and fled when they screamed. "There arc similarities and differences between this crime and the approximately 40 reports of the past molester," Dale said. The similiarities include the physical make-up of the assailant and the nature of the crime. However, several differences have lead Albany police to believe the Willct St. attack may be an / l isolated incident. The intruder in this ease was described as having a light compaction and freckles, while Ihe Pine Hills Molcslcr was believed lo havew a darker complcciion and no freckles. Further, while the latest assailant broke a window to enter the apartment, the Molester did not force entry. Another difference is that women attacked by the Pine Hills Molester were somewhat younger than the Willet St. victim. Dale refused to comment on whether Albany "Police would increase patrol cars in the Pine Hills area. _ _ _ _ _ _ ^ ^ _ ^ Garland Rocks J.B.'s S e e Aspects Page 7 •aHMMaMMMM October 20, 1981 Would CAPSDIES New Chair Takes Control WAKSAW, P o i n d (AP) Premier Wojciech Jaruzelski, taking over Ihe ruling Communis! Party after the ouster of Stanislaw Kania. warned the Solidarity labor movement that the regime's "possibilities for retreat have been exhausted." The 200-member Central Committee that elected Jaruzelski Sunday demanded the independent trade union stop strikes, obey the law and help restore the nation's shattered economy. It also demanded negotiation of worker rights won during last summer's strikes and threatened to impose martial law. Kania, who after 14 chaotic months failed to contain Solidarity's bold challenge to the regime, resigned during a stormy committee session. After being tapped to succeed him, Jaruzelski said the committee would meet later this week with the Sejm. Poland's Parliament, lo make more policy changes. The 58-year-old Jaruzelski, who is also defense minister and a Soviet-trained army general, became Ihe first Polish leader to run the military, the government and the Communist Party at the same time. Nobel Prize Awarded STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP) Two American.', and a Swede won the 1981 Nobel Prize for Physics for their development of Iwo types of spectroscopes vital in nuclear studies. Professor Kai Sicgbahn of Uppsala Univcrsily got one half of rhe S180.000 award, the other half was shared by professors Nicolaas Bloembcrgcn of Harvard and Arthur Schawlow of California's Stanford University. Bloembcrgcn, Ihe ihird Harvard professor lo receive a Nobel Prize [his year, and Schawlow were tiled by Ihe Swedish Academy of Sciences for Iheir conlribuiion lo "Ihe development of laser spectroscopy." Sicgbahn was cited "for his conlribuiion to Ihe development of high-rcsolulion clcclron spectroscopy." The laser speclroscopc, developed by Bloembcrgcn and Shawlow, is used to study atoms with laser light bearps. Socialists Win Greek Vote ATHENS, Greece (AP) Andreas Papandreou and his left-leaning Panhellcnic Socialisl Movement swepl Ihe Greek elections on a plaiform calling for withdrawal from NATO, the closure of American bases and a referendum on continued membership in ihe European Common Market. Premier George Rallis conceded the defeat of his conservative New Democracy Parly Sunday evening as returns from Ihe day's balloting signaled a radical shifi in Ihe nation's pro-Wcslcrn policy. Wilh nearly two-lhirds of Ihe vole counted, the charismatic Papandriou's Panhellcnic Socialisl Movement — Pasok — had 47.7 percent of ihe popular vote, more than enough lo control ihe 300 seal unicameral Parliament Reagan Concedes Recession WASHINGTON D.C. (AP) President Reagan, saying whai administration officials have carefully avoided, is acknowledging for ihe first lime that ihe nation's economy is in a recession. Bui Reagan says it's mild, and his chief economic adviser says "forces already are in moiion" lo reverse it. "1 think there's a slight recession and I hope a short recession," Reagan said Sunday on Ihe While Houselawn before leaving by hclicopier lo meet wilh French President Francois Miuerrand ai Williamsburg Va. "I think everyone agrees on thai." Laier Sunday, Murray Wcidenbaum, chairman of Reagan's Council of Economic Advisers, said in a stalcment "[here are increasing signs thai ihe economy has entered what can be called a recession," including a drop in industrial productivity, rising unemployment claims and the weak housing market. Mexico Hosts Summit CANCUN, Meiko (AP) Bangladesh is desperately poor and needs foreign food aid. The Philippines is growing rapidly and seeks larger export markets. Saudi Arabia is rolling in oil money bui wants lo diversify its economy. Despite vastly different needs and stages of development, these and other Third World countries are bringing a common program to the Cancun summit here this week: They want a new imernational economic order. Developing countries, represented as Ihe south in the so-called north-south dialogue, say the current structure of world economic relations is unfair to them and in the long run, not even beneficial lo the rich countries of the north. President Reagan set the lone for the likely U.S. response to Third World demands in a speech last week to the World Affairs Council in Philadelphia. He said critics "flirt with fantasy" when they suggest the International economic system is unfair. He also reaffirmed his administration's belief that private investment is the key tool for developing the underdeveloped world. The developing nations hope to reach a breakthrough on global negotiations on trade and money issues at the two-day summit opening here Thursday. UJSL Detects Soviet Test WASHINGTON D.C. (AP) An apparent underground nuclear test by the Soviet Union has been detected by the United States Atomic Detection System, the Department of Energy reports. The detonation occurred al 11:57 p.m. Saturday in a test area at Scmipalatinsk in Siberia, the departmenl announced Sunday. Navy to Aid in Drug Busts WASHINGTON D.C. (AP) Navy officials and an aide of Attorney General William French Smith will meet soon to determine how the Navy can besl be used in the fight against drug smugglers, Sen. Lloyd Bcniscn has announced. Bcniscn released a letter from Smith on Saturday in which the attorney general agreed wilh the Texas Democrat thai the Coast Guard needs help in Irying lo apprehend drug traffickers. Bcniscn, who had complained lasl June about "an alarming increase in drug traffic," asked Smith to accept the rccommcndaiion of the attorney general's "Task Force on Violent Crime" that the Navy might be utilized. Baker Sees Budget Changes WASHINGTON D.C. (AP) Wilh Ihe White House saying Ihe next move is up to Congress, Senate Majority Leader Howard H. Baker Jr. is predicting "a lot of juggling" in President Reagan's latest budget plans. A growing possibility, sources said, is more selective lax increases and fewer budgcl cuts ihan Reagan has proposed. Baker mel Sunday ai ihe While House wilh presidential counselor Edwin Mcc.sc III, chid of staff James A. Maker III and budgcl director David A. Stockman lo discuss mounting opposition In Reagan's package. Baker refused to reveal details of the session but was expeeled lo have an announcement on how Senate Republicans intend lo proceed. Reagan Meets Mitterrand by Lisa Mlrabella ^^^^^^^_ Nearly a monlh aflcr her arrest on the morning of the South AfricaEastern Rugby Union rugby game, Coalition Against Apartheid (CAA) activist Vera Michelson is still angry, Hinckley's Lawyers Protest "I consider (the arrest) a frameup of Ihe Coalition and myself," she said in a recent interview. I NEWS FEATURE WASHINGTON D.C.(AP) Lawyers for John W. Hincklcy Jr. argued in federal court today thai documents written by the accused presidential assailant were laken from his cell illegally and should not be used in his trial. Wilh Hinckley watching intently, one of his lawyers, Gregory B. Craig, questioned a federal official about seizure of the documents from Hinckley's quarters al ihe federal correctional institution in Butner, N.C., July 24 and July 27. Judge Barringlon D. Parker agreed wilh ihe request of Hinckley's lawyers that the contenls of ihe handwritten papers not be revealed. Oil Cleanup to Begin MORRISBURG, Ontario (AP) The cleanup of a 30-mile-lon'( oil slick on Ihe Si. Lawrence River will take about two -vceks, a Transport Canada official says. The official reported Sunday lhal the slick of aboul 1,000 gallons of heavy bunker C oil stretches downsiream from ihe Ontario locks al Iroquois to Morrisburg, a section of ihe river between Ogdcn-biui!, N.Y., and Masscna, N.Y. Il was discovered Saturday afternoon and is worse on the Canadian side of the river, he said. U.S. and Canadian coast guards inspected the site and will lake samples from ihe slick and ships that passed through the area lo determine who is responsible. If samples match, charges would be laid under the Canada Shipping Acl. The official said the ship which caused the spill will receive a bill for ihe cleanup, which could cost the Canadian coast guard $15,000. The Chance of a Lifetime Playboy may have covered ihe Southern Conference and Ihe Ivy League schools, but Graham Silliman has his phoiographic eye focused on SUNYA. A SUNYA sludenl, Silliman plans lo photograph ihe 12 bcsl-looking male students and the 12 best-looking female students for publication in two (his and hers) 1982 calendars. Interviews will be held during November. Silliman said, wilh the 24 SUNYA students chosen for his calendars to receive S50 for a half hour photo session. Silliman promises his calendar shots will be "fashionable." University Bookstore Manager Hank Gil, who has agreed lo sell ihe calendars early next semester, has said he will pull ihe calendars from the shelves if there is any problem concerning taste. "It's noi thai important," Gil said of ihe ealctulai idea. Silliman said he "conducted surveys on campus and the response lo ihe idea was positive. Surprisingly, women were more enthusiastic than men, so I plan to put together the calendar of men first." Silliman will advertise the limes and dales of future interviews. Physics for Fun • * • The Department of Physics has scheduled u miiuhci of shorl interest lectures for litis seinesiet. T.P. Das of ihe SUNYA Physics Department will speak on Ihe study of Elementaly Particle mul Nucleni Physics on October 23 al 3:30 p.m. I'm Ihose collect tied wilh Electron Diffraction, K.C1. Weil ol leehnlsclie Hochschulc, will discuss ihe topic on Oclohei 30, tilsu al 3:30 p.m. • To starl off Ihe new mouth, C I 1 , Scholes of Ihe SUNYA Physics Departmenl will give Insight lo ilio I'm. bing Ligand Binding Sites III Heme I'tolcliu mi November 6 al 2 p.m. All colloquium me held In Hie (',, Luther Andrews Seminar Room, I'liv. 12V, If you are interested in climbing Haiti's fabled Ciladel, scuba diving in the reefs off San Salvador and investigating Ihe ecology of the Morion salt work- in Great Inaqua, you're jusi in lime to regisier for Southhampton College's next SEAmester. Capiain, crew and iwo faculty members join students in an eighi-week sea voyage on a fully-rigged 100 foot schooner. Courses are offered in American Maritime History, Natural History, Literature of ihe Sea, Coastal Ecology, Ichthyology and Navigation and Seamanship while Ihe Tall Ship sails on open oceans and to sheltered harbors. The Tall Ship sails from the Florida keys on April 4 and disembarking al a New England port ai journey's end on June 5. For information on SEAmester, contact Elizabeth DcBarto Skinner ai the Office of Continuing Education, Southhampton College of Long Island Univcrsily, Southhampton, New York 11968, or call al (516) 283-4000, Extension 117. Michelson explained she fclt.t - Michelson was charged with "Anytime people rally in a racial possession of marijuana and struggle the authorities leel firecrackers. A controversy perthreatened and try lo weaken any vades not only Ihe search warrant strong organization of Ihe people." lhat led to her arrest but also the She feels the police as well as other police handling of the matter. authoriliesand the media/were guilMichelson has been active in Ihe ty of violence-bailing Ihe September Albany community for some 12 lo 22 Rally Against Apartheid before 15 years. Among the issues she has it was held. "The CAA was on Ihe worked on are welfare rights and defensive, Irying lo answer lo anti-draft, anti-war, and U.S. charges of violence thai were un- hands off Iran campaigns. She has founded," Michelson said. also been involved in organizations such as youth groups, an anli-Klan network and her own labor union. Throughout her career as an aclivisl, Michelson said, she has seen "racism and classism as primary contradictions in ihe United Stales." She feels that until recently racism has been a background issue. "This is Ihe firsl time in a long lime lhal people of different political perspectives have come together lo organize against racism," Michelson said. One of Michclson's concerns al litis point is the continuance of a strong force against racism in Albany, and around the world. She said she sees Ihe CAA as " a strong, mulli-racial organization thai learned lo work together very quickly in a very positive way, and will continue to struggle against racism." Michelson feels that the fact that the rugby game was played shows how important it is for the government to protect U.S. financial interests in South Africa. She said, "they would protect the South African racist at all costs (to protect financial interests)." Michclson's attorney Anita Thayer is now questioning the validity of the search warrant, which Michelson called " a lotal police departmenl fantasy." Two oT Ihe sources quoted in the search warrant have stated dial the information in Ihe warrant pertaining lo them is false. Oilier information is attributed lo a confidential informant who, Thayer noted, may not have had first hand information. Thayer is also planning lo file a complaint wilh the Albany police aboul the way Ihe arresl was handled. Al Ihe lime of Ihe arresl, police confiscated from Michclson's apartment iwo personal phone books, a recent phone bill, community address lists and a list of members of the CAA. Captain John Dale, spokesperson for Ihe Albany police, said lhal Activist Vera Michelson " / consider the arresl a frame-up" some of the items seized by police were nol included in the sworn inventory filed with Ihe search warrant. He had no further comment on the search warrant. Michelson said that she was not allowed to make a phone call until after her arraignment, seven hours after her arrest. And she said she was held without bail for 48'hours for less lhan misdemeanor charges. She feels both of Ihcsc arc in violalion of her civil rights. Michclson's reaction lo Ihe way she feels the police treated her was in some ways positive. "It just makes you stronger, and clarifies things for you poliiically," she remarked of Ihe incident. However, she said she is very continued on page five "Legal Stimulants" Sales Are Up ph SamTcrllll An allocution from Ihe Plant Department budgcl has bought SUNYA two new buses. According In University Senator Rob Rulhman, a "new buses" bill was passed in the Senate last year to secure adequate, well-running buses. The new buses — which replace three old green machines — have u seating capacity uf 90 passengers Instead of Ihe old buses' 60. @k State University of New York at Albany cordially invites you lo attend its Wed., October 21,1981 10 AM-4 PM Campus Center Ballroom Came and talk with representatives from graduate schools in the Northeast who will provide information on degree programs, admission requirements, financial aid, etc. [ \ , Q lege campuses in popularity the lihistamine) and ephedrinc sulfate. past year or so. The product, which They provide users wilh enough of by and large are quite legal, usually a "high" lo satisfy Ihem as being lake Ihe form eilher of "look alike" the genuine article, (hough the capsules and tablets designed lo bogus pills cost dealers far less lhan resemble amphetamines, Quaaludes do genuine amphetamines. The pills or cocaine; or bulyl nilrilc, an ox-. provide Ihe stimulant equivalent of idiWn;! aucnt marketed us "liquid, "Perhaps- two cups of coffee,1' acincense" lhal buyers inhuieoul of a cording lo a Food and Drug Adsmall botllc. ministration spokesperson. The capsules and tablets usually Inhaling butyl nitrite, or "liquid contain a combination of caffeine, incense," triggcrsa brief increase in phynylpropanolmine (an an- blood pressure and hcarlbeat, causing Ihe user lo feel giddy and euphoric for aboul Iwo minutes before returning to normal. MEDICAL SCHOOL OPENINGS Fly-by-night pharmaceutical 1 • — • — companies reporlcdly have been springing up like wild fire during Ihe past year, flooding Ihe college IMMEDIATE OPENINGS AVAILABLE IN market with pills and incense, often FOREIGN MEDICAL SCHOOL. NO FOREIGN advertising openly in campus newspapers with promos for large LANGUAGE REQUIRED. FULLY AChelpings of stimulants. CREDITED. SOME OPENINGS ALSO (CPS) "They sell like .crazy," say an cdilor at High Times maga/.inc. "They're some of ihe mosl dangerous drugs on the market today," say an Illinois public health official. "We're givrng-ihc public foods, nol drugs," claims a company president. The controversial objects in question arc so-called "legal body stimulants," psuedo-drugs which have reporlcdly been sweeping col- ANNUAL GRADUATE SCHOOL INFORMATION DAY INFACT's Latest Impact The Recreation and Parks Departmenl of While Plains agreed today lo gram use of Tibbeis Patk foi a Halloween Day anli-Nesile demonstration, reversing .i previous statement by Parks Commissioner Joseph Davidson lhal no citj paik would be usesl foi such gatherings. The Infant Formula Action Coalition, (INTACT), which called foi a boycott of all Nestle products in 1977, is sponsoring its first national rally here because of ihe location of Nestle's U.S. headquarters in White Plains. "Wc wondcied if ihe initial refusal by the city hud anything to do with Nestle." said Edward Baer, a inemhei of INFACT's national Board of Directors. "We're pleased lhat Ihe eily changed iis tune bill we deeply icgiei lhal we had lo bring about the spectre ol legal action lo force ihis change." The mat diets will assemble al Nestle Headquarters at 100 lllooniingdiile Road ai 11 a.m. on October 31 for active plckeling and will ihen proceed 10 Tibbeis Park where speakers and live music are scheduled. In addition, 1NFACT National Chair Doug Johnson will be speaking in 1 C 19 this Tlnusday, October 22, al H p.m. Ihe film Boillt Habits will also be shown, with III Iniiodiicilon by Dr. Zwana of ihe African and AfroAnieilciiii Depiiiimcill, „ Page Three Angry Local CAA Activist Speaks Out WILLIAMSBURG, V». (AP) President Reagan and France's President Francois Mitterrand arc ushering in a third century of French-American alliance amid frank differences over helping the world's poor but a prediction of "concrete steps" after this week's summit in Mexico. The two leaders — one a socialist favoring massive foreign aid, the other a conservative advocating private enterprise for the Third World — spent more than five hours together here Sunday, Ihe eve of the 200th anniversary of the French-aided Revolutionary War victory over the British al nearby Yorktown. Sail Away the SEAmester CAMPUS BR.EFS Albany Student Press AVAILABLE FOR DENTAL AND VERTINARY SCHOOLS. LOANS AVAILABLE. INTERVIEWS BEGINNING IMMEDIATELY, FOR FURTHER DETAILS AND/ OR APPOINTMENTCALL: DR. MANLEY (716) 882-2803 2 4 hour swlrcliboord services Schuyler dutch quod sutrynlbnny olbany newyorh 12222 BIB 4577588 J Fuerzo Latino lulling our campus," says student counselor Kent Poey of the Umver^ ^ - - ^ • ^ • ^ ^ • w - ^ - > ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ w > ^ > . continued on page nine m w i m i m m m u u m m M t M . t m i i i m •'"•"•*• Middle Earth is sponsoring a support group for new students, international and returning students. drug education counseling Il is questionable for the moment jusl how prcvalenl student use of Ihe legal stimulants and look-alikes has become, or how dangerous — if at all — such products actually are. "I haven't heard of these drugs Group goals will focus on personal Issues related to living and-or student problems as experienced by the "new" student, ongoing participation is required. Starting Date: Sunday, Oct. 25 - Six sessions Time: 7pm 8:30pm HHHI Location: Genesis, 105 Schuyler Hall, Dutch Quad. For more information and sign-up, contact Mid die Earth at 457-7588. - Invites you To Our Community Day Celebration Oct. 24th 1:00 - 5:00 pm Lecture Centers Food, Music, & Fun For info. Yvette 458-9741 Zaida 457-5155 «»»»»»»»»»»«»»»»-»-.»»»»•• ^ " - " •rim - ; -H.*«***H,M.l AtlllU October 20, 1981 Would CApsuUs New Chair Takes Control WARSAW, Poland (AP) Premier Wojciech Jaruzclski, taking over (he ruling Communist Party after the ouster of Stanislaw Kania, warned the Solidarity labor movement that the regime's "possibilities for retreat have been exhausted." The 200-member Central Committee that elected Jaruzclski Sunday demanded the independent trade union stop strikes, obey the law and help restore the nation's shattered economy. It also demanded negotiation of worker rights won during last summer's strikes and threatened to impose martial law. Kania, who after 14 chaotic months failed to contain Solidarity's bold challenge to the regime, resigned during a stormy committee session. After being tapped to succeed him, Jaruzelski said the committee would meet later this week with the Sejm, Poland's Parliament, to make more policy changes. The 58-year-old Jaruzelski, who is also defense minister and a Soviet-trained army general, became Ihc first Polish leader to run the military, the govcrnmenl and the Communist Party at the same lime. Nobel Prize Awarded STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP) Two Americans and a Swede won the 1981 Nobel Prize for Physics for llieir development of two types of spectroscopes vital in nuclear studies. Professor Kai Siegbahn of Uppsala University got one half of the $180,000 award, Ihc other half was shared by professors Nicolaas Bloembcrgcn of Harvard and Arthur Schawlow of California's Stanford University. Bloembcrgcn, the third Harvard professor to receive a Nobel Prize this year, and Schawlow were cited by Ihc Swedish Academy of Sciences for their contribution lo "the development of laser spectroscopy." Siegbahn was cited "for his contribution to the development of high-resolution electron spectroscopy." The laser spectroscope, developed by Bloembcrgcn and Shawlow, is used lo study atoms with laser light beams. Socialists Win Greek Vote ATHENS, Greece (AP) Andreas Papandrcou and his left-leaning Panhellcnic Socialist Movement swept the Greek elections on a platform calling for withdrawal from NATO, the closure of American bases and a referendum on continued membership in the European Common Market. Premier George Rallis conceded the defeat of his conservative New Democracy Parly Sunday evening as returns from the day's balloting signaled a radical shift in the nation's pro-Western policy. With nearly two-thirds of the vote counted, the charismalie Papandriou's Panhellcnic Socialist Movement — Pasok — had 47.7 percent of the popular vole, more than enough lo control the 300 scat unicameral Parliament. Reagan Concedes Recession WASHINGTON O.C. (AP) President Reagan, saying what administration officials have carefully avoided, is acknowledging for Ihc first time that the nation's economy is in a recession. But Reagan says it's mild, and his chief economic adviser says "forces already arc in motion" to reverse it. "I think there's a slight recession and 1 hope a short recession," Reagan said Sunday on the While House lawn before leaving by helicopter to meet with French President Francois Mitterrand al Williamsburg Va. "I think everyone agrees on that." Later Sunday, Murray Weidenbaum, chairman of Reagan's Council of Economic Advisers, said in a statement "there are increasing signs that the economy has entered what can be called a recession," including a drop in industrial productivity, rising unemployment claims and the weak housing market. Mexico Hosts Summit CANCUN, Mexico (AP) Bangladesh is desperately poor and needs foreign food aid. The Philippines is growing rapidly and seeks larger export markets. Saudi Arabia is rolling in oil money but wants lo diversify its economy. Despite vastly different needs and stages of development, these and other Third World countries arc bringing a common program to the Cancun summit here this week: They want a new International economic order. Developing countries, represented as the south in the so-called north-south dialogue, say Ihe current structure of world economic relations is unfair to them and in the long run, not even beneficial to the rich countries of the north. President Reagan set the tone for the likely U.S. response to Third World demands in a speech last week to the World Affairs Council In Philadelphia. He said critics "flirt with fantasy" when they suggest the international economic system is unfair. He also reaffirmed his administration's belief that private investment is the key tool for developing the underdeveloped world. The developing nations hope to reach a breakthrough on global negotiations on trade and money issues at the two-day summit opening here Thursday. U.S. Detects Soviet Test WASHINGTON D.C. (AP) An apparent underground nuclear test by the Soviet Union has been detected by the United States Atomic Detection System, the Department of Energy reports. The detonation occurred at 11:57 p.m. Saturday in a test area at Scmipalatinsk in Siberia, the department announced Sunday. Navy to Aid in Drug Busts WASHINGTON D.C. (AP) Navy officials and an aide of Attorney General William French Smith will meel soon to determine how the Navy can best be used in the fight against drug smugglers, Sen. Lloyd Bcnlscn has announced. Bcnlscn released a letter from Smith on Saturday in which Ihc attorney general agreed with Ihc Texas Democrat that the Coast Guard needs help in trying to apprehend drug traffickers. Bcnlscn, who had complained lasl June about "an alarming increase in drug traffic," asked Smith to accept the recommendation of the attorney general's "Task Force on Violent Crime" that the Navy might be utilized. Baker Sees Budget Changes WASHINGTON D.C. (AP) With Ihc While House saying the next move is up lo Congress, Senate Majority Leader Howard H. Baker Jr. is predicting "a lot of ,uggling" in President Reagan's lalcsl budget plans. A growing possibility, sources said, is more selective tax increases and fewer budget cuts than Reagan has proposed. Baker met Sunday at Ihc While House with presidential counselor Edwin Meesc III, chief of staff James A. Baker 111 and budget director David A. Stockman to discuss mourning opposition lo Reagan's package. Baker refused lo reveal details of Ihe session bin was expected In have an announcemcni on bow Senate Republicans Intend to proceed. The Chance of a Lifetime Playboy may have covered Ihc Southern Conference and Ihe Ivy League schools, but Graham Silliman has his photographic eye focused on SUNYA. A SUNYA student, Silliman plans to photograph the 12 best-looking male students and the 12 best-looking female students for publication in two (his and hers) 1982 calendars. Interviews will be held during November, Silliman said, wilh the 24 SUNYA students chosen for his calendars lo receive $50 for a half hour photo session. Silliman promises his calendar shots will be "fashionable." University Bookstore Manager Hank Gil, who has agreed lo sell the calendars early next semester, has said lie will pull the calendars from lite shelves if there is any problem concerning laslc. "It's not that important," Gil said of the calendar idea. Silliman said he "conducted surveys on campus and Ihe response to the idea was positive. Surprisingly, women were more enthusiastic than men, so I plan lo put together the calendar of men first." . Silliman will advertise ihe times anil dales of future interviews. Physics for Fun •+ The Department of Physics has scheduled a number of short interest lectures for (his semester. T.P. Das of the SUNYA Physics Department will speak on Ihe study of Elementary Particle and Nuclear Physics on October 23 al 3:30 p.m. For those concerned wilh Electron Diffraction, K.G. Weil of Technischc Hochschulc, will discuss Ihe topic on October 30, also at 3:30 p.m. ' To start off Ihe new month, C.P. Scholes of the SUNYA Physics Department will give insight to the Probing Ligand Binding Sites in Heme Proteins on November 6 at 2 p.m. All colloquium are held in the C. ; Luther Andrews Seminar Room, Phy. 129. Reagan Meets Mitterrand Albany Student Press Angry Local CAA Activist Speaks Out WILLIAMSBURG, Va. (AP) President Reagan and France's President Francois Mitterrand are ushering in a third century of French-American alliance amid frank differences over helping the world's poor but a prediction of "concrete steps" after this week's summit in Mexico. The two leaders — one a socialist favoring massive foreign aid, the other a conservative advocating private enterprise for the Third World — spent more Ihan five hours together here Sunday, the eve of the 200th anniversary of the French-aided Revolutionary War victory over the British at nearby Yorktown. by Lisa Mlrabclla ) ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ _ Nearly a month after her arrest oh the morning of the South AfricaEastern Rugby Union rugby game, Coalition Against Apartheid (CAA) activist Vera Michelson is still angry. Hinckley's Lawyers Protest "I consider (the arrest) a frameup of the Coalition and myself," she said in a recent interview. £ NEWS FEATURE Michelson explained she felt,! "Anytime people rally in a racial struggle the authorities leel threatened and try to weaken any strong organization of the people." She feels the police as well as other authoriticsand the media^wercguilty of violence-bailing the September 22 Rally Against Apartheid before it was held. "The CAA was on the defensive, trying to answer to charges of violence lhat were unfounded," Michelson said. WASHINGTON D.C.(AP) Lawyers for John W. Hinckley Jr. argued in federal court today that documents written by the accused presidential assailant were taken from his cell illegally and should not be used in his trial. With Hinckley watching intently, one of his lawyers, Gregory B. Craig, questioned a federal official aboul seizure of the documents from Hinckley's quarters al the federal correctional institution in Butncr, N.C., July 24 and July 27. Judge Barrington D. Parker agreed with the request of Hinckley's lawyers that the contenls of the handwritten papers not be revealed. Oil Cleanup to Begin MORRISBURG, Ontario (AP) The cleanup. oi a 30-milc-long oil slick on the St. Lawrence River will lake about two weeks, a Transport Canada official says. The official reported Sunday thai the slick of about 1,000 gallons of heavy bunker C oil stretches downstream from the Ontario locks at Iroquois lo Morrisburg, a section of the river between Ogdcnsburg, N.Y., and Massena, N.Y. It was discovered Saturday afternoon and is worse on the Canadian side of ihc river, he said. U.S. and Canadian coast guards inspected the site and will take samples from the slick and ships thai passed through the area to determine who is responsible. If samples match, charges would be laid under the Canada Shipping Acl. The official said the ship which caused the spill will receive a bill for Ihe cleanup, which could cost the Canadian coast guard $15,000. If you are interested in climbing Haiti's fabled Citadel, scuba diving in the reefs off San Salvador and investigating the ecology of Ihe Morion sail works in Great Inaqua, you're just in time to register for Southhampton College's next SEAmcsler. Captain, crew and two faculty members join students in an eight-week sea voyage on a fully-rigged 100 fool schooner. Courses arc offered in American Maritime History, Natural History, Literature of Ihe Sea, Coastal Ecology, Ichthyology and Navigation and Seamanship while Ihe Tall Ship sails on open oceans and lo sheltered harbors. The Tall Ship sails from Ihe Florida keys on April 4 and disembarking al a New England port at journey's end on June 5. For information on SEAtncster, contact Elizabeth DcBarlo Skinner at the Office of Continuing Education, Southhampton College of Long Island University, Southhampton, New York 11968, or call al (516) 283-4000, Extension 117. • Michelson was charged with possession of marijuana and firecrackers. A controversy pervades not only the search warrant that led to her arrest but also Ihc police handling of the matter. Michelson has been active in the Albany community for some 12 to 15 years. Among the issues she has worked on arc welfare rights and anti-draft, anti-war, and U.S. hands off Iran campaigns. She has' also been involved in organizations such as youlh groups, an anli-Klan network and her own labor union. Throughout her career as an actlvlst, Michelson said, she has seen "racism and classism as primary contradictions in the United States." She feels that until recently racism has been a background issue. "This is Ihe first lime in a long lime lhat people of different political perspectives have come together to organize against racism," Michelson said. One of Michelson's concerns al litis point is ihe continuance of a strong force against racism In Albany, and around lite world. She said she sees the CAA us "a strong, multi-racial organization that learned lo work together very quickly in a a very positive way, and will continue to struggle against racism." Michelson feels that the fact that the rugby game was played "shows how important It is for the government to protect U.S. financial interests in South Africa. She said, "they would protect the South African racist at all costs (to protect financial interests)." Michelson's attorney Anita Thayer is now questioning the validity of the search warrant, which Michelson called "a total police department fantasy." Two of the sources quoted in the search warrant have slated tliat the information in the warrant pertaining to them is false. Other information is attributed to a confidential informant who, Thayer noted, may not have had first hand information. Thayer is also planning to file a complaint wilh Ihe Albany police aboul the way Ihe arrest was handled. Al Ihe lime of the arrest, police confiscated from Michelson's apartment two personal phone books, a recent phone bill, community address lists and a list of members of Ihe CAA. Captain John Dale, spokesperson for Ihc Albany police, said thai Activist Vera Michelson " / consider the arrest a frame-up" some of Ihe items seized by police were not included in the sworn inventory filed with the search warrant. He had no further comment on the search warrant. Michelson said lhat she was not allowed to make a phone call until after her arraignment, seven hours after her arrest. And she said she was held without bail for 48 hours for less than misdemeanor charges. She feels both of these are in violalion of her civil rights. Michelson's reaction to Ihe way she feels ihc police treated her was in some ways positive. "It just makes you stronger, and clarifies things for you politically," she remarked of Ihe incident. However, she said she is very continued on page five Legal Stimulants" Sales Are Up lili.no: Sam Iirilli An allocation from the Plant Department budget has bought SUNYA two new buses. According lo University Senator Rnn Rothman, a "new buses" bill was passed in Ihc Senate last year to secure adequate, well-running buses. The new buses — which replace three old green machines — have u seating capacity of 90 passengers instead uf Ihc old buses' 60. Hh State University of New York at Albany cordially invites yon to attend its ANNUAL GRADUATE SCHOOL INFORMATION DAY Wed., October 21,1981 10 A M - 4 PM Campus Center Ballroom Come and talk with representatives from graduate schools in the Northeast who will provide information on degree programs, admission requirements, financial aid, etc. (CPS) "They sell like crazy," say an editor at High Times magazine. "They're some of the most dangerous drugs on the market today," say an Illinois public health official. "We're givrng'the public foods, nol drugs," claims n company president. The controversial objects in question are so-called "legal body stimulants," psucdo-drugs which have reportedly been sweeping col- lege campuses In popularity Ihc past year or so. The product, which by and large are quite legal, usually lake the form cither of "look alike" capsules and tablets designed to resemble amphetamines, Quaaludcs or cocaine; or butyl nilrile, an ox-. Idi/.inu agent marketed as "liquid incense" that buyers inhale out oTa small bottle. The capsules and lablcis usually contain a combination of caffeine, phynylpropanolmine (an an- lihistaminc) and cphedrinc sulfate. They provide users wilh enough of a "high" to satisfy them as being the genuine article, though Ihe bogus pills cost dealers Tar less than do genuine amphetamines. The pills provide the stimulant equivalent of "Perhaps two cups of coffee," according lo a Food and Drug Administration spokesperson. Inhaling butyl nitrite, or "liquid incense," triggers a brief increase in blood pressure and heartbeat, causf ~~ 1-^»-~T|rrEi^i rriirriiiTi '->ir>ir%Ml|ir>iiHii'%«^ig%ir%irlir>ir% r%rrfci ing ihc user lo feel giddy and euphoric lor aboul two minutes before returning lo normal. MEDICAL SCHOOL OPENINGS Fly-by-night pharmaceutical companies reportedly have been springing up like wildfire during Ihe past year, flooding Ihe college IMMEDIATE OPENINGS AVAILABLE IN mnrkei with pills and incense, often FOREIGN MEDICAL SCHOOL. NO FOREIGN advertising openly in campus newspapers with promos for large LANGUAGE REQUIRED. FULLY AChelpings of stimulants. CREDITED. SOME OPENINGS ALSO It is questionable for Ihe moment AVAILABLE FOR DENTAL AND VERTINARY just how prevalent student use of SCHOOLS. LOANS AVAILABLE. INTERthe legal stimulants and look-alikes has become, or how dangerous — if VIEWS BEGINNING IMMEDIATELY. FOR al all — such products actually are. FURTHER DETAILS AND/ OR APPOINT"I haven't heard of these drugs MENT CALL: hilling our campus," says student counselor Kent Pocy of Ihe UnlverDR. MANLEY (716) 882-2803 continued on page nine » m u m i i i i i i i i m m m » u m n » m i l n m » H i m MFACT's Latest Impact The Recreation and Parks Department of While Plains agreed today lo gram use of Tibbets Park fot a Halloween Day anii-Ncsilc demonstration, reversing a previous statement by Parks Commissioner Joseph Davidson iliat no city park would be used fot such gatherings. The Infant Formula Action Coalition, (INFACT), which called lor a boycott of all Nestle produels in 1977, is sponsoring its first national rally here because of the location of Nesile's U.S. headquarters In While Plains. "We wondered'ir the initial refusal by Ihe city had anything to do with Nestle," said Edward llaei, a member of INFACT's national Board of Directors, "We're pleased that the city changed iis tune but we deeply regret that we had lo bring aboul ihe spectre ol legal action to force this change." The marchers will assemble at Nestle Headquarters al 100 Bloomingdale Road at 11 a.m. on October 31 for active picketing and will then proceed to Tibbets Park where speakers and live music arc scheduled. In addition, INFACT National Chair Doug Johnson will be speaking in LC 19 this Thursday, October 22, at 8 p.m. The film Bottle Babies will ulso be shown, with an introduction by Dr. Zwana of the African and AfroAmerican Department. Page Three ZTT3DDLE E^KTTj drug education counaellna 2 * hour switchboard. services Schuyler dutch quad iunyolonny nlbarry. newyorh 18222 Middle Earth is sponsoring a support group for new students, international and returning students. Group goals will focus on personal Issues related to living and-or student problems as experienced by the "new" student, ongoing participation is required. Starting Date: Sunday, Oct. 25 - Six sessions Time: 7pm - 8:30pm Location: Genesis, 105 Schuyler Hall, Dutch Quad. BJB 4577388 .Kz^ For more information and sign-up, contact Mid die Earth at 457-7588. Fuerzo Latino - Invites you To Our Community Day Celebration Oct. 24th 1:00 - 5:00 pm Lecture Centers Food, Music, & Fun For info. Yvette 458-9741 Zaida 457-5155 i k . » i i i . » i i . i . i . i i m i » i i i i i n n ) kn\m*i\nv\\via; October 20, 1981 Albany Student Press —\« ' will be holding an interview clinic ra on Wednesday, October 21st at 8:00 in LC 1. Dr. Cermak (on admission committee from Albany Med. Col.) will speak on various aspects of the interview process. sasU-B-»l=U=4V-U-U=3E3EaE3g Norman, OK (CPS) More college students soon might have to pass competency tests before they get their degrees. Just as the controversial proficiency tests have spread on the high school level — a movement largely fueled by parental and college admissions officers' complaints that high schools grads aren't well educated — they now appear to be making inroads on the college level as well. Most recently, a University of Oklahoma faculty committee recommended two weeks ago that undergraduates pass a "comprehensive" final exam in their majors before being allowed to graduate. Individual departments within Hie university — not semiindependent testing companies like Educational Testing Service — would write and administer the tests. The Oklahoma committee also urged a "strict grading policy" to combat a feared slip in the university's academic standards. "There's been a general feeling that our undergrads are just not Friday Midnight THE PRE-HEALTH PROFESSIONALS ^ ~ ROLLERDALL adequately educated in a liberal arts sense," says Faculty Senate Chairman Gary Thompson. "Many students are coming (to Oklahoma) with such low competency levels we have been forced to simply ease them through the system. As a result, our academic standards have visibly declined." There remains some confusion about how many other schools require such tests. The University of Colorado last year decided to allow — but not require — individual departments to.give them. But Arts and Sciences Dean Everly Fleischer notes, "I don't think (the option) has been exercised at all. It would take a huge amount of work to formulate and grade such exams." Harvard and Yale have required comprehensive exams of graduating seniors since the 1920's, although Yale now allows "approved Return to Basic Skills is Emphasized by Frank Gil An emphasis on basic skills such as reading and writing is the longrange goal of the College Hoard's 10-ycar-progrum to improve the preparedness of high school students, according to SUNYA Director of Admissions Rodney Hart. According to The Chronicle of Higher Education, the board, which sponsors the Scholastic Aptitude Test and the College Scholarship Service, "hopes that improving secondary education generally will have the added benefit of increasing minority-group students' access to higher education." Coined "Project Equality," the program's goal, the article slated, "is lo develop a national standard of achievement for students who plan lo attend college, as well as a national definition of academic competency." Colleges and universities will be encouraged to adopt the competency and academic curriculum slan- dards as a preference, if not an absolute standard. High schools will also be asked to review their programs in light of the board's competency standards. ' . Areas such as reading, writing, speaking, listening, mathematics, reasoning and studying are all being considered for improvement. "There is no doubt students are not as prepared as (they were) years ago," said Hart. "Students today are much more aware socially and politically, but their basics are not and friends In IF LOOKS COULD KILL. THE CONCERT FOR BANGLADESH $1.00 w/tax $1.50 w/o SA Funded n - " " ' - " " " " " * " " ALBANY STATE CINEMA « « " " ' • " " m ' " mmmm - 1 SENIORS The "CLASS OF 1 * 8 1 " w a n t s y o u ! Senior Week Suggestions Senior Week Organizers Senior T-shirts Designers as sharp. Hopefully getting back to traditional measures will not take away from student awareness," Hart added. Hart felt the changes will not have an effect on the standards for admission to SUNYA, even though he thought the program will probably improve on the skills of the college bound students. "The college board is trying to revitalize itself," Hart said. "Assuring students success in college is an aim of the program." Bell Predicts More Cuts to Education (CPS) At a meeting with educators, U.S. Secretary of Education Terrcl Hell predicted the Reagan ' administration would soon ask Congress to shave another SI .5 billion off the federal education budget for this year, and to approve a plan that wouM (cave federal funding two years from now ar a bare 40 percent of the current budget. In various speeches around the country. Bell has warned of further cuts for the October I, I9SI to .September 30. 1982 fiscal year as part of the administration's efforts lo balance the federal budgci by 1984. Lost year. Congress authorized federal education spending of $15.7 billion. The Reagan ndminstrnlion earlier asked for cms that would bring the- budgci clown to $13.1 billion. The additional cuts Bell announced would further cut the budget to $11.53 billion. Hell added that even more drastic cuts would be requested soon. He said he aims to cut another $9 billion from the programs by 1984. If he succeeds, the 1984 federal education budgci would amount to less than 40 percent of the total 1981 budgci of $14.9 billion. Bell did not specify how much of those cuts would be from college programs (us opposed lo the primary and secondary education programs administered by the federal government), , Michelson continued from page three angry and very upset that "police can take whatever they want in a search." According lo Michelson, "The police clearly acted in an illegal fashion and considered themselves above the law." Michelson is scheduled to appear in court on October 29 for a Suppression Hearing, where Thayer said she will attempt to "quash the search warrant." The Albany C.'.A has set up a Defense Fund for Michelson. Help in making your Senior Year Unforgettable Meeting TONIGHT at 8:00pm Campus Center Assembly Hall (adjoins the Fireside Lounge) __z_ substitutes" like senior theses or 'I went to Oklahoma' and be profield work. Administrators at both ud." schools were unsure if any other Dr. Robert Calfee of Stanford's colleges required competency tests, Scjhool of Education offers a dimhowever. mer view. "It makes even less sense The Oklahoma proposal seems to than does high school testing." have raised surprisingly few student Any such exam would cither be protests. Student paper reporter "much too little or much too late," Gary Smith observes that, "a lot of Calfee asserts. "You'd be imposing students seem to favor it because a standard that's impossible to use it'll add more prestige to the univerfairy. As a yardstick for competensity. In years to come, you can say cy, it's just plain dumb.' GEORGE HARRISON Thursday and Friday 7:30-10:00 Page Five ~ College "Competency Tests"Are on Increase FEMINIST ALLIANCE MEETING a^sawi^MMfa»M»=av^u-a-apai>MBawgaMpa-ahJws» •• ' OPENS OCTOBER 30thAT A THEATRE NEAR YOU! Whisper It In Our Classifieds M •• ' wm October 2d,' 1981/page 7 page 6/Oclober 20, 1981 Jeffreys Plots His Latest Escape It Isn't And It Won't Be seem especially thrilled with the sexual phony and romanticized he almost makes liberation the screenwriter has given her. the last hour of the film laughable. While she never says she wishes she had a From a director of George Cukor's exhusband, she makes It known lhat she Is perience,.this movie Is Incredibly badly pacmuch happier during a more permanent ed. The first hour barrels along at a relationship. This would be a fine, almost adbreakneck pace covering sixteen years In mirable portrait of the conflicts facing a three segments. The second hour Is far too modern woman if that were as far as It wenl. slow. It should not take the entire second bul Ayres has lo introduce the distasteful half of the film to tell the relatively banal idea lhat Liz. who suffers writer's block at stories of Blsset's affair with the previously The story follows two women from their various points In the film, can only wrlle mentioned reporter and Bergen's domestic days as roommates at Smith through their when she Is "wllh a man." Apparently, lo trouble wllh Ihe daughter. Had Cukor paced careers as successful though vastly different Ayres way of thinking Ihere has lo be a "man things a Utile more evenly and concentrated writers. Jacqueline Blsset plays Liz behind Ihe woman" for either of their sucon developing character and plot In Ihe firsl cesses lo be entirely satisfying. flashes this mlghl have been a more enWbal helps lo save the film from itself are joyable effort, the excellent performances from Bissel and Much of the blame for Ibis must also go to Bergen. Bergen has the less demanding role. Ayres whose screenplay, aside Irom being Merry Is not especially complicated, bul full of holes and baldy timed. Is vague and Bergen makes her and her drive (or and ensexist as hell. Liz and Merry Noel (her name joyinenl of her success believable She also Is explained by saving she was a "holiday surprise") are stereotypes, bul Ihey are well developed. That seems like a contradiction, bul IK jusl ihal Ayres lias laken a iiiiinhei of stereotypes and rolled them Inlo two Characters Therefore they have a lot more depth than one mlghl expect He also goes rue Confessions has mote loose " i l l of Ins way to give litem brains so that ends than a plate of spaghetti. To ihey appeal i redlble as wrileis go inlo them In detail would spoil No. the problem is not with Liz and Merry , what llllle suspense and surprise this project Noel, bul wllh everyone around them. The already has; let me say though that by the supporting characters are nothing more than end o l Ihe movie you'll know less about, the Jackie is dandy . . • cardboard cutouts. They barely even func solution of the mystery than you will al the Hamilton, an Independent. Intellectual beginning. critically acclaimed writer til essays and Screenwriters John Gregory Dunne and in vels that "attempt lo be serious a r l . " CanJoan Didlon rigorously detail the corrupt Lll'-e Bergen Is cast against type as Merry professional" lives of Iwo brothers — i\ .el Blake, a Southerner who drops out of' Thomas, a cop. and Desmond, a priest. -rliool in her last semester to gel married and Aside from the obvious, the brothers are ends up wriling Jacqueline Susann-like putconnected In one major way; apparently boilers. We follow Ihe rocky road of their everyone In the Los Angeles archdiocese, Itlendship to its eventual conclusion. All w r y where Desmond is-a Monslgnor, has been basic and pal. until you begin I llilnk aboiil screwing a girl whose murder Tom Is Init. ' vestigating. Every scene reveals more and Even If they were roommates, one doubts more people who knew her or met her or t/iat U?. and Merry wou/d be best friends. had sex with her: virtually the entire cast has The]/ are so ci>ntpletely opposite, their inhad some contact with this girl. This Is fine, teiesls so different, their views of life so op even interesting, as far as it goes. However, posed Ihal one appears lo represent Ihe problem wllh True Conjessions is lhat everything the other dislikes (this, of course, this is where it stops. providing one can accept that someone like . . .and Candy plays a hack. After drawing these increasingly strained Merry would want to go to Smith — much lion as simple plol devices because the plol Is less gel In). However. I am as willing as so thin to start with. It's as if Ayres were able connections. Dunne and Didlon never anyone lo suspend my disbelief for dramatic li come up wllh Iwo relatively strong bother to resolve them. We're never told who the killer is or how any of the endless list purpose1.. s<- lor the sake of Ihe movie I can women, but lacked Ihe imagination to think of people who knew her are involved. A accept that ngalnsl all the odds these Iwo <•( a .world they til into or people they can Iheory Is half-heartedly thrown out. but since became Iriemls react to. II only lakes inlo account a minlscule number Unfortunately, ihere are other plol conThis lack of Imagination leads Ayres inlo of the (acts II is essentially useless. tiivnnces thai push even the most suspended putting his heroines Inlo a series of offensive There are those who will claim lhat Ihe I'ifbelief lo its (units. Prom the first lime we !v sexlsl situations. Neither Liz nor Merry is storyline of a film should be secondary lo the -el' Menw Noel's husband we know' Ihal hi' Is parlicularly happy with her life and the emotional. Intellectual, or sociological • I.I.'A i> love with Liz, Then why does he cause, quite simply, is lhat Ihey don't have a revelations the filmmaker Is able lo make. In •lartv V. " . ' W e ' r e never Intel, Wbal we are man. In the second segment Merry is the Iheory at least I would agree; plol is not 'old i' . .11 thou had "a lew" blind dales in perfect llllle wife, yel as soon as she has hei everything. Murder mysteries, however, are college Well, if lie Is so in love Willi lu'i and firsl success her husband loses his |oh. begins a different story. This is one of Ihe most plot- . her feeli *is foi him are more llian friendly drinking, and divorces her. She has pro bound genres and lo shirk the conventions al Ihen must be more of a relationship then litems wllh her rebellious daughfei and the Ihe very end is as Irritating as it is pointless. It writer Gerald Ayres is letllng on message is clear: Ihe price for liet success must also be staled that True Confessions One also doubts Ihal after years of writing has been her family makes no emotional. Intellectual, or uashy bestsellers Merry suddenly gels in Aflei the divorce Merry becomes comsociological revelations to justify Its spired enough lo write a novel Ihal ci mid gel pletely sexless Just the opposite is true ol deliberately vague structure. ii' mlnaled (or a National Book Award-type L i / , naturally. She is rather loud ol puking honor. Finally, Ihe young Rolling Stone Every scene builds lo what we expeel will up men and hoys virtually anywhere, from reporter played by Hart Buchnei is so be a powerful climax. This is done parity by Ihe street (ii airplanes However, shednesn'l ' underplaying all of them. The scenes are all uch lo my chagrin. Rich and Famous falls on almost every count. Us plot Is full of contradictions and Inconsistencies, its characters are vague, and the logic behind It Is offensively sexist. • M < Mark Rossier provides this suprlslngly humorless film with Ihe charm and laughs It desperately needs Blsset gives one of her very best performances. For once she Is able lo transcend her stunning looks and present a woman who Is as real as the scripl allows her to be Usually In movies we can tell which character Is the wrller because he or she drinks a lot and quotes poetry. Well, Bissel does both ol these, but she also exposes the anguish and struggle that a serious artist goes through. I| Is an impressive piece of work. • Going in I expected Rich and Famous In be either good, bitchy fun or a fairly serious look at Ihe problems facing career women Unfortunately, what I gol was ,, M . Sh , draggy, unenjoyable movie Willi two |int. performances from women whose latent, intelligence, arurl indepedence oil screen wily serves lo point out the (law* hi i|H;ir characters on-screen. Breach Of Faith T surprisinglycalm and. being trusting souls, ire assume all Ihe repressed thoughts and emo lions will come out. Wrong. The lack of a forceful ending forces us lo reevaluate much of what has gone before II and what we mistook for subtle repression is actually shown to be bad acting. Bad is really too strong a word; bored is better. Robert Duvall, and especially Robert DeNiro, Just walk through their parts as ilthis was something they were doing between re.il jobs. DeNiro has never been one ol my favorite actors, but I'll admit that in the fits of overacting that characterized Taxi Driuer and Neui York, Neui York he al least seemed interested. Here he looks like he'd father be anywhere else. We get no sense of guilt ot exhaustion, both of which the character should feel — In fact we don't gel the sense that there's any character at all. DeNiro jusl seems to have come In, said the lines, got his paycheck, and left. Duvall fares slightly belter, but only because he gets to make jokes. His Is ihe more outgoing of Ihe brothers so lie gels lo vary his range a bit more. Bul even he doesn't seem too Involved nor does he feel Ihe sense of guilt or regret thai ihe end (which, like the beginning, inexplicably lakes place twenty years after the resl of the story) Implies. Burgess Meredith and Cyrul Cusak do more to Illustrate the conflict between the morality and the business of Ihe church in their few scenes than DeNiro does in the whole movie. And Rose Gregorlo as an .i;l Ing hooker Is Ihe only one who manages lo compell our attention when she's on screen Owen Rolzman's cinematography and Steven Grimes' sets are both lirsl rale visually this Is a great looking movie Nonetheless, seeing True Confessions is like driving down a dark mounlaln road Willi"" ly your low beams. You've got enough light to see safely to the end of the |ourney bul never enough lo see the whole panaroma - M u r k Hossler_ G arland Jeffreys has been knocking around the rock 'n' roll scene since Ihe early seventies when he released two critically praised but unsuccessful albums. Jeffreys never quit though, and now is a star in Europe with a good chance for a lilt record In America. emotion on ' T o o l Down Boy," a ten-minute song that starts out fast and rocking, only to be slowed down almost to a complete stop — "I'm gonna tell you the whole story n o w , " he said. "Cool Down Boy" is a compelling tale concerning the painful memories of Jeffreys' youth, and while enunciating how his step-father used to hit htm, he hit himself, — until he knocked himself down on the stage. The crowd cheered. Ray Caligiure Jeffreys, a 37 year-old black slngersongwrlter born and raised In Sheepshead Bay, New York, has always had a promising career since his first release In 1973. Jeffreys had his firsl big breakthrough wllh Ihe release of his 1979 LP, American Boy and Girl, which entered Ihe American charts and quickly disappeared. Success was to be found, however. "Matador," a 45 from the album, became a huge hit in cities throughout Europe, leading lo a lour In which Jeffreys played to millions of Europeans, live and on television. On' Ihe strength of this success, Jeffreys returned lo ihe Stales and assembled an allstar band (or his next album, Escape Artist, featuring The Rumour, one of Ihe best support bands In England, led by guitarists Brlnsley Schwarz and Martin Belmont. The Rumour had recently parted company with Graham Parker, whom Ihey played wllh for (our years, and joined Jeffreys on a U.S. lour earlier this year. The new tour Is being promoted as "The Mature Tour," and Jeffreys set oul to hrove Stopping at nothing to excite the crowd, Jeffreys jumped off the stage and walked through the middle of the crowd as a path Instantly cleared, all the while singing the song. "When I'm onstage, I like to make as much contact with the audience as possible," he said about performing live Garland Jeffreys R-O-C-K's: The Escape Artist's Success Is more than a rumour. this at J.B. Scott's Saturday night. The club was overflowing with people who had paid $9.50 at the dpor to witness Jeffreys' first Albany appearance In two years. Jeffreys was not out to disappoint them. He played a mixture of rock ' n ' roll and Jamaican influenced reggae, delighting the audience more with each song. Backed by half The Rumour, (Brlnsley Schwarz and drummer Stephen Gouldingl with a bass and an organ/guitar player, Jeffreys Ignited the crowd wllh his soulful singing style patterned after his idol, Frankie Lymon. The band produced a simple beat, superbly timed and executed. Jeffreys sang many crowd favorites such as "Wild In the Streets," his most famous song, "R.O.C.K.," sung along with .by many In the audience, and an Inspired cover, "96 Tears," utilizing the Farflsa organ. Jeffreys displayed an unusual amount of The music was basic, stripped of any pretentions, giving off a clean, enjoyable sound; not loud and overpowering, and always danceable. And Jeffreys couldn't have hoped for a better response from an ecstatic J.B. Scott's crowd. Jeffreys' appealing live sound has caught the attention of the executives at Epic Records. Epic is banking on the success of Jeffreys' concert sound and has released an eight song live LP recorded In New York and France, called Rock & Roll Adult. If the record receives enough airplay from the major FM stations, It could catch on fast, and Garland Jeffreys will have the star-status he deserves But, if Garland makes It big, will he still come back to Albany? He has a loyal following In any case. C Marley's Legacy: Black Uhuru In N.Y, ..• W hen music and life become so interconnected that they are one and the same, the chance of commercial recognition greatly decreases, especially here In the United States. The punk scene in Craig Marks 7 7 was just that — kids who lived for their music, dressed for their music, and violently acted out their music. Punk did not become a successful business venture in the U.S. un- til it was homogenized Into new wave, and the elements of danger and social unacceptablllty were eliminated.' Reggae Is a similar type of music that in terms of Its purity, stands unequaled. The late Bob Marley was alone in the fact that he magically crossed over seemingly uncrossable boundaries, and white staying true to his rastamen roots, was able to write songs that communicated with all of humanity. Since Marley died of cancer less than a year ago, one band has stood out, both artistically •••And Blacksheep In Albany he message of Rastafari comes to S.U.N.Y.! Blacksheep. a fine young reggae band played in Ihe box'-like Campus Center Ballroom on Friday night to a small yet very appreciative audience of students and others from the Albany community. The rhythm and sway cif the West Indies (via Philadelphia) and fine performances by all six members of Blacksheep combined to create a happy, hearty and spirited posilive vibration on the dance floor. Whereas reggae music is nol overly popular on campus, there are always folks who will come out to hear the sounds Ihal Ihey love. With Ihe zealous efforts of the Pan Carribean Association, this concert has served to spread the rhythms and harmonies of reggae to ninny more eager ears. Two recent performances given ny Blacksheep at J.B. Scott's were attended by many local reggae fans who were searching (or the "real" reggae sounds. Ishmael Selassie, the drummer and spokesman, believes thai Blacksheep has been handpicked by Ihe Rasla lord J A H lo perform a specific duly: lo spread Ihe word of Raslafari and One Love, Listening to the band play and watching the people move are proof that their tlulies are being carried out. The group played into ihe wee hours and never were shorlhanded for material, which consists mostly of originals with a few cover songs. Cover song usually implies a shoddy version of a well-known tune but the Blacksheep magic on "All Along the Walchlower"and "Natural Mystic" will help to redefine thai terminology. T The fine vocal harmonies delivered by the band on "Gathering" atul "Every Dread" filled Ihe acoustically awful Ballroom with beautiful sounds. is a very lall man wllh long Aylnde Olanlyan. keyboardist, vocalist and writer has loured wllh different dance dreadlocks Aside from his exper with Blacksheep, A highly religious man. Aylnde tn tupes as a dancel ,\nt\ African drummer as far as Nigei Is committed ,o spreading " J A H truths" across the glo'" He Is from Panama Jelani, ihe lead vocalist ami guiituisi. emu wmo Alexander, the percussionist and vocalist, are both id Wiusli Irom Trinidad Moala Len. Ihe bassist and songwriter, is from Barbados and together wllh Ishmael the rhythmic backbone of Blacksheep. The bass and drums are crucial lo a fine regMoata are continuing a tradition of rhythm sections ihal I: id Ishmael and ime uana mil Robbie Shakespeare, the "Rhythm Twins" of reggae, lsa ill, Sly Dunbai Philadelphia, plays keyboards, sings, and applies his creative mi and raised ii Abdullah [.imposing In Philadelphia lie played wilh such notables as , lo arranging and i 'ii'igie ;l Ihe King James Band. Blacksheep was 'born' In February In C„ ,vei Washington Ji •« residence at Ihe Creative Music Sludio In Woodstock, N.Y. Philadelphia and Is now Ii and Willi a new record on the way, everything Ihal Ihey do Blacksheep has arrived as Ihe messages of Rastafari, transmuted through Roots, Rock, should be as lull MH\ rlghl — Steven Popper Fjeggae, and commercially, as Ihe leader of the next wave of reggae. Black Uhuru has everything going for them: an uplifting and penetrating vocalist and songwriter In Michael Rose, contrasting but yet visually enthralling, frontpeople. Puma and Duckle Simpson, and a rhythm section that lays down the best groove In all of music, The Taxi All-Stars. Their show last Tuesday night at the Rltz in NYC was a true expression of hope, and it exemplified just what makes reggae music such a powerful medium. Performing material from all three of their albums. Black Uhuru constantly entranced the capaclly crowd, both visually and aurally. "Sponji Reggae," from their most recent album Red and "Happiness," off o( the Sinsemllla LP, are the band's most well known songs, and accordingly brought out the greatest reaction from the crowd. Older material, such as "Abortion" and the sing-along, "Guess Who's Coming to Dinner, Natty Dreadlock," were also received with great fervor, and It was nearly Impossible nol lo be swept away by the emotionality and spirituality of this group and their music. Rhythm Is intrinsic lo all reggae music, and rhythm is what sets Black Uhuru apart from all other bands. The bass-drum com-- blnatlon of Sly Dunbar and Robbie Shakespeare are world-renowned, and the Incomparable "Rhythm twins," who usually do not tour with the groups they produce, have chosen to do a select tew shows with Black Uhuru. Their dance pulsations are undeniable; Robbie's bass line sneaks around Sly's drum pattern, first taking lead then letting Sly take over with a double or triple time rhythm. The rhythmic variations these two produce turn each song Into an adventure, and at times it's hard to believe how just two Instruments can make you want to move your feet so much, Hopefully Black Uhuru will tour a bit more extensively In the future so everyone can get a chance to see them.-The.only possible problem forseeable for this group Is too much popularity and critical acclaim being placed on them; It could be a tremendous burden, especially when comparisons to Bob Marley and the Wallers are Inevitable. It seems, though, that Michael Rose has the type-of personality necessary to handle all the praise, and there is no real reason why Black Uhuru should not only be at the top of the reggae world for many years to come, but should also be able to transcend those seemingly uncrossable boundaries. Q • . HB9 BIMMMP October 20, 1981 Rosalind N e w m a n And Dancers FUERZA LATIN A Dancing so stunning that you can't believe what you're seeing" General Assembly Meeting Tues. Oct. 20 8:00 prompt Room Friday, October 23 Saturday, October 24 to be announced monticello jam When Thomas Jefferson wrote the First Amendment to protect free speech, he was also striking a blow for outdoor rock concerts. So says ZODIAC NEWS prices. Xerox has offered the buyouts before, but never had many lakers — in the words o f a company official " a good performer looks at the orfer and throws it in the wastcbasket." But this time things may be different: the company says one way or anolher the work force will drop, and i f employees d o n ' l acccnl the extra money they could be rired. IF * Deborah jowltt | Village Voice 8 PM Performing Arts Center, M a i n Theatre State University of New York at Albany Tickets Oct. 2 0 - 2 2 Masterclasses $6.00 General Public Beg. Int. Modern $4.00 Students and Senior Citizens Composition/Improvisation $3.00 SUNYA Tax Cards Lecture Demonstration an Ohio judge, denying a move to cancel an REO Speedwagon appearance at the Toledo Speedway. Prosecutor Anthony Pizza claims concerts are " a criminal nuisance," because o f the amount o f illegal drugs usually available. But Judge Reno Riley says constitutional guarantees o f free speech also guarantee rock fans the right " t o hear such speech." hey, sucker One o f the newest advances In science sounds as i f it was taken from a medieval medical text: doctors arc Heating their patients with bloodsucking leeches. The Icchnique is used on people who've had fingertips surgically reattached — over and out Most companies don't like to lose workers, but Xerox is so anxious to get rid o f some employees, it's offering them up to a year's salary to quit. It's pari o f a costculling plan: Xerox says it's caught in an Inflation squeeze — eosls are lising, bin because o f competition from Japan it's afraid l o raise Lark St. at Madison Schedule Information: 4 5 7 - 4 5 3 2 Welcomes Back THE 81 SUNYA CLASS Presented by Dance Council Serving: Lunch - 11:30 to 5 Dinner • 5 to 11; Late night menu till closing j I n t e r v i e w - T h e Police j),..,,„„,,„ti„„ SA Funded JB SCOTT PRODUCTIONS AND0104 Friday, October 23 8 P.I ^T>lTIo,v '*> METROLAND ANNIVERSARY PARTY at JB Scott's following the Devo shovv. featuring two sets by the UNITS BRING YOUR DEVO TICKET STUB AND: • Get 50C OFF admission • Pay O N I Y 50C for your first domestic beer, wine or house mixed drink vv T An Evening * W i t h DEVO kj. (For This Performance only, No opening Act) JB SCOTT'S 3 2 1 CENTRAL ALBANY Sunday October 25 8 P. DEVQ 1981 TOUR ALL RESERVED SEATING $10.50 Australian scientists have frozen a dozen human embryos which they believe can be thawed and Implanted in infertile women to produce healthy children. THE TUBES . • i i i L i m i i n i m i n m n n n w g PilotThe pens you hovefchold ^ ontowith „ ' two hands? -Rodney Dangertie "Get your claws off my Pilot pen. See... I don't get no respect!" TICKETS: Alb.-Palace, and JB Scott s BOX Offices, Just A song, Drome sound; Schen.-strawberrles, Drome sound 37 1 rk eaa^*^^^*"\ If' c\\ / 1hi J rtt-B-nriWin-fftt (JEAN PAUL f~Y^\|F"p| l O I - " ^ V—WII | U K L j J People have ohungeiloi | ^ L ^ _ ^ ^ my Pilot Flnelinet be~~: cause they're always fishing lor o line point pen thai writes through carbons. Ami Pilot chaiges only 79« loi II. People gel theli hands on II and target it's my pen. So I don'l gel no respecll I don'l moke»it any belter with my Pilot Razor Point II writes whip-cream smoo'1., ^ with an exim line line, lis metal collar helps keep .^ the point Irom going squlsh-so people -^ lovu n For only B9' i h e y J ^ n " " * * should buy Ihelr own ponand show some resped lor my property" EPILOF] fine point marker pens People lake to a Pilot like it's Ihelr own. rtrrnnm • • . Ihe nation's saggn.' mJusirv. He's put hfs '. • lerscv h o m e on the •!• an a i l i n g price o f . • i,all mill' HI dollars, l o i •;i'. fical 1 .'iiii'liuver rc'^ n t-iccnluHisv, uaskribal • ' Miilar-shnnr-d swlnihilfijj V V ' I V ' S Kilshnci selli'i.. ' In , • fit- ' M l wil'i iinb w.i.tied a Drugs " " o n ' v G«naln« French S.lon In ALBANY clEAN PAUL ~^-rJJJ''^J[^G C j u l~ U P L j ^ dj? J.C. rind Paul worked (or 8 years In Manhattan - wc undet .- CJEAN PAUL silence '"""* ln In"ndln 3 ,hc son"! °*" ^^TJiJL.r^^.'r Hair Slyllng Ihoy ore CJUfrrUNCO' us " d '" lnN - vc - ° urslc '' ls I <v-i|i"rbly trained and our service l l i i ' best possible. DBMTTCUMTON 142 STATE STREET, ALBANY, N.Y. 12207 (516)463-6491 15 per cent discount with student ID till New Year's Eve except with Jean C.Paul or Marsha Bienuenue. ADELPHI UNIVERSITY'S LSAT PREPARATION COURSE • 40 hr. course—live lectures ALL RESERVED SEATING—$10.50 • • .1 i'viH'k i t h v i i l | " K'lthiu'i is I Ml i n •iiiel. The selenl Isls say two frozen embryos were I hawed and resumed growing outside Ihe womb. They were implanted in their mothers' wombs, but failed l o result in pregnancy, the scientists said. However, thai doesn't mean the technique is a failure, they report, because the success rate for implantation o f embryos I hat have nol |, been frozen is only aboul 5 percent. SUNYA Special 40<& Draft Friday, Saturday, & Sunday Special Guest—BLOTTO natural spirits. She claims her doctor gave the material to K i n g , and she's asking f o r 75 million dollars f r o m the author, his publisher and Warner Brothers, which last year turned the story into a motion picture. a house by any other name Carl W o o d , leader or the scientific learn at the Queen Victoria Medical Center, however, says the technique raises a host o f " f r i g h l e n i n g " legal and ethical questions thai would have to be resolved before its use could become widespread. PRESENT 50th Anniversary celebration a t the Palace the suing A California woman is suing " T h e Shining" author Stephen King, claiming he based his hit horror novel on her life. June Pritchard says she was treated by a U C L A therapist for problems similar to those in " T h e S h i n i n g " — the story o f a family tormented by super- frozen babies the leeches improve bioocl flow and act as a sort o f temporary vein. But Dr. Jane Petro, at New York's Albert, Einstein Medical School, says the animals could theoretically be used to treat any part o f the body afflicted by clogged veins. Ticket Information: 4 5 7 - 8 6 0 6 Thursday Page Nine _ Albany Student Press »^n:«»in»»nw«t"t"«ra ' • in-class practice exams • audio tape library • GUARANTEE: If you don't score 600, take the next course FREE NOW offered in A L B A N Y C L A S S E S START N O V E M B E R 3 at The Best Western-Thruway House Free Question & Answer session concerning Ihe LSAT and the law school admission process lo be held at the Best Western-Thruway House, 1375 Washington Ave., Albany at 6:30 P.M. on October 22. For further Information, to attend a Q & A session or t o e n r o l l in t h e n e x t c o u r s e , C a l l COLLECT: (212) 6 7 9 - 2 7 7 3 or write: LSAT Preparation Course, Adelphi Urban Center, 22 East 28th St. New York, N.Y. 10016. Contact locally: S t u a r t S c h w a r t z (518) 4 8 9 - 5 6 6 0 In cooperation wlllt The National Center lot Educational letting, Inc. continued from page three sity o f M a s s a c h u s e t t s . " W e haven't really seen anything around h e r e , " says William C . W h i t e , director o f psychological services at Cornell. " I t couldn't be very big among our students." " I ' v e heard no mention o r i t , " agrees University o f Michigan staff psychologist Evic Gauthier, " t h o u g h maybe it's just that we're nol asking about it. Maybe kids who arc into ii aren't coming l o us." O n Ihe other hand, Bill Olson o f the University o f Colorado counseling service saw an increase in usage during Ihe pasl year. " T h e y were pretty popular last s p r i n g , " he notes, although we haven't had anyone come in experiencing problems, strung out on the s t u f f . " " T h e r e have been at least five deaths nationwide as a result o f caffeine drugs," contends Dr. John Spikes, chief loxicologist at the I I linios public health department, whose state recently initiated legal action to prohibit sales o f lookalikes. " A n d there arc others that probably haven't been reported, simply because people didn't realize what had triggered the victim's reaction." " T h e r e have been some deaths c o n f i r m e d , " agrees Chris Smith o f I the Food and Drug administration, "although some o f those may have been deliberate suicides." " Y o u ' d have to be cautious o f 'repeated usage o f (butyl n i t r i t e ) , " warns D r . Charles Sharp o f the National Institute on Drug Abuse, citing evidence o f a number o f deaths among homosexuals who, he says, are the most frequent incense indulgcrs. By and large, though, he concedes, " M o s t people can p t n bably gel b.- without problems.' " O u r product is among the most benign substances you could f i n d , as benign as tap water," exults W . Jay Freezer, San Francisco-based manufacturer o f Rush, the most popular butyl nitrite, inhalant. " T h e continued on page twelve stoHv QommMtib [email protected] Third World Development; American Stance Viewed ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ B , ' Hubert-Kenneth Dickey change and m i -o ,n , ^ o_f The issues which are so dear to us are tcooperating understanding with It. ^^^^^^^^^^^^ such that they must, would, and indeed do The change of our time, the basic transcend both the candidates for office and the partisan party lines put before us dynamic of our time is the quest to be hapand tne partisan a n ; unu ,,... a«»nartv to .. py with vision and wisdom, and to master ..« p,..,„..„ i n hotnn now. There Is no sense in being a party to our own inner life. Poverty of the spirit is the installation of the next slave master of an obstacle to the realization of human the world. If the draft comes, 1 want them rights in a world gone "insane" with the to draft the rich, old white men who send "madness of mega-buck«7" Talk of ending inflation and balancing young, poor, black and white men to die. A major obstacle to freedom today is the budgets is pointless dribble. It. is impossible willful ignorance of both the people and the to speak of a world order as long as political intrigue manipulates the world economy. leadership class of America. We must develop, prosper and be free. "Paper" inflation generated by InternaWe must firmly believe there should and tional financial forces is what must be can be an end to the deprivation of human brought to heel. The oil-price spiral is a political as well as dignity and fundamental rights of all people on planet Earth. In addition, the last an economic phenomenon. The United vestiges of colonialism, imperialism, States still maintains the pretense that the racism, and sexism must give way to discussion of monetary stability and freedom and independence as based upon development facilities arc unrelated. And the creative and willful insight of the peo- yet one third of American exports go to the ple. The crisis of the modern world is inter- Third World, over one million jobs depend national in scope and this crisis involves the on such exports, and every third acre in poor, the dispossessed and the exploited America today produces food for export. What is needed then is a redeclaration of people of this world. Americans have betrayed the revolu- the individual in terms which have realistic tionary title. The terms and the articles of meaning in this time. faith have long since been made the That a people cannot think itself through catechism of faithless and heartless problems such as these: that to ask an entire materialism. The dignity of the individual nation by an act of choice, and act of will, has grown cancerous, swollen to its present to make freedom a reality under Ihc condistate of. morbidity, a malignant figure tions of contemporary life is to talk in grasping for power. Hope has been rhetoric, not reason. betrayed and forgotten. The seed of revoluIf one defines revolution as a scries of tion, however, remains and grows. Within events that trigger abrupt social, political this seed, is the influence, the force, the and economic change, then Americans arc force of the revolution. Wc have been in the midst of a revolution. Revolutions 'wrong and fainthearted in our thinking and arc destructive to societies that are not flexiwc shall be blamed by those who come after ble, lack imagination and have little us. They shall blame us,because of the negative and defensive attitude or mind to discipline. The dialectic or history demands that wc which the Republic has been committed. We have deprived the world of a positive, conduct ourselves with compassion, rabelievable alternative to the grim choice the tionalization and dedication — so that wc are not merely swept along or trampled authoritarians now hold before us. America was to actualize human underfoot by events. The Ayatollah and the freedom, provide a republican model for a Soviets have awakened us from our narcissisistic stupor, where we were bemused universal aspiration. The turning away from the sense of (he by Ihc illusion that there were such things as American mission has been one of the great purely domestic issues on which we could focus our attention and our politics. Such spiritual occlusions of modern times. The process of change entails certain matters as energy, inflation, taxes and risks. Change, however, is inevitable as the pollution are not contained neatly within falling rain. Just as the man who is not lord our national borders. Wc arc part of the of his soul has become his own enemy, so world and the world increasingly is part of t o can fear of change overwhelm us all. It us. This is one facl of modern life, that we is not a question of being able to withstand seem to have a hard time grasping, even al " " ^ ^ change or even of directing it. It is a qucs- this late date AWACs Reviewed parallel responsibility of knowing the issues and voting as members of the Albany community and, not as a single, separate voting bloc. — Louis Trotla To the Editor: The recent letter by Larry Friedman opppsing the AW ACs sale illustrates what I \ believe to be the major problem with our newly attained voting rights in the Albany To the Editor! area. Now I'm all for everyone having an opiThough I disagree with Mr, Friedman's nion and all that crap, but sometimes peoopinion of the AWACs situation, and ple can go too far. What I'm talking aboul found his reasoning to be slightly simplistic is the, quote unquote, ASP Top Ten. and faulty, my main point of contention is Granted, the ASP is a relatively credible his suggestion that students use their voting hunk of newsprint with some almost valid power to oust Sam Stratton should he journalistic worth, but when four maintain his current stand on the AWACs bonchcads living in a tower or a run down sale. student apartment somewhere think they This type of single-issue voting is very can tell me who the top teams in the nation narrow-minded and ignores the fact that are, 1 just want to double over. Mr. Stratton has served this area for quite Now listen. The guys that make up the some time and seems to receive a great deal real rankings — they are experts — arc just of support from his constituents. Though a bit more knowledgeable than some there is no question that writing to Mr. Italian, two "editors" and a guy named Stratton and expressing one's opinion is "Biff." Come to think about it, how can a totally acceptable, it seems that the native fellow who would willingly be called "Biff" voters of this district would be short- ever think he would be listened to? changed by a single-issue oriented student Anyway, I'd wager that all these so-called voting bloc, regardless of the strength of ASP "experts" probably just look al the the student turnout. real rankings and switch numbers eight and Personally, I found myself obligated to nine. Maybe someone slips a weird team refuse the opportunity to vole in Albany for like Clemson way up high just to make it inseveral reasons. Each year thousands of teresting. But basically I think the top ten is students invade this community, but how just a vehicle for these guys to tell many of us actually know the names, faces themselves that their word means and policies of the local politicians? How something. 1 hope they like it. I think it's can any student who lias not made a stupid. thorough survey of the local Issues and pro— Name Withheld by Request posals cast an educated and fair vote? Most of us arc only here for four or five years; yet the way we vote in local elections may have effects that extend far beyond our limited To the'Editor: period of concern. Solidarity Day in Washington D.C. on 1 honestly believe thai students have no Sept. 19 was also a big day for Socialist true light to vote in this community. Labor Party members as wc gave away over However, since that right has now been ex10,000 free copies of the Labor Day issue of tended to us, wc must also take on the Top Ten Tested Solidarity Day Reply" Telethon Plans For 1982 To the Editor: Dance Marathon, SA Used Book Exchange, a trip to Boston, Afternoon at the In ihc straightened and abject conditions that this world now faces, il is very unlikely that freedom will endure among an affluent l(Wb or less of the world's population. Wc need to commit ourselves to the serious effort of restructuring the world's economy. It is time to face that, we need the Third world. We cannot live without it. Wc need its peoples as allies, wc need its raw materials and wc need its cooperation in tackling those global problems which threaten, rich and poor alike. Bars, parties, and Run for the Gold. These and many other events are run by one of the most active student organizations on campus —Telethon. And as Spring approaches, most students are ready for the 24-hour talent show that is held in the Campus Center Ballroom annually. However, before Telethon '82 T-shirts are out, students shoud be aware of what Telethon is, and who we serve. Telethon raises money to benefit local children's organizations. We sponsor events year round to raise money . Wc also try to develop close relationships with the children we serve through visits to the organizations, parties and outini'.s. The highlight of Telethon is the 24-hour ialent show that will be held in the Ballroom on April 2 and 3. The first hour of Telethon is covered on all three major . local television networks. Telethon '82's recipients are the Charlcc Family Care Program (Children Have All Rights, Legal, .Educational, Emotional) and Project Equinox. • Charlce, which will receive the major portion of Telethon's funds is a nol-forprofil organization licensed by New York to care for abused, neglected, pre-deliqucnt and deliqucnt children ages 6 through 17. The children are housed in group homes under the care of surrogate parents, social workers and other staff where they can work out their problems in a stable, structured environment. Project Equinox is a temporary shelter for runaway children ages 13 to 18. The shelter is located in downtown Albany near the bus terminals. These children need all Ihc care and support that we can give them. Telethon is a fun and rewarding way 10 meet friends ami help the community In which we live. We would love to have everybody join 'is. For futhor Information eontacl Gres (457-3318) or Belli (434-0940) ' —(ireg Kill' —Belli Sexer the SLP paper The People and close to toss some of that tax dough around for a" 10,000. new leaflets with the title change. We've tried all the' rest — now wc want " R e a g a n o m i c s and the American the best. Worker." . —Jay Lustgarten. There was such a terrific demand for the Reaganomics leaflets, I had my hands full trying to keep up with the people taking more to pass on. I met people from Woodstock and To the Editor: JCingston who know me as an active I have to say that all those years in the member of the Socialist Labor party. I was closet haven't been easy. I estimate that 1 also interviewed by Cable TV New York. have spent nearly 400 hours watching the Driving home, I gave a lift to a truck Giants over the last 13 years. I've even wrildriver who like so many workers, was not . ten letters to the local TV stations when the aware or the SLP and that it's the third games weren't televised. What has all this, oldest party in this country. gotten me?...the frustration of watching After briefly explaining what the SLP the Giants blow another one. This frustraprogram is to him, he gladly took copies of tion has led me to kick my dog, yell at my The People and leaflets to distribute to col- mother and seriously damage three televilege student friends and others. sion sets. He gave me his name and address to keep Although 1 may be suffering from deluhim informed of SLP activities in this area. sions (J hear it happens to Giant fans over The time and effort spent in Washington the years), I think I heard Roger Staubach was well worth it and made my day! Thank use the term "playoff contender" when referring to the Giants during last Sunday's you. — Nathan Pressman game. However, 1 remember one season Hudson Valley SLP when the Giant's record was 9-4 and they only needed to win their last game to make It to the playoffs. Unfortunately thai game was against the Los Angeles Rams who To the Editor: quickly terminated any glimmer of hope. Janice Kimmich's reply to Chris Wilson's No, I'm still not ready to come out of the letter about Alumni, the forgotten quad, closet, seemed to convey the impression that the —Name Withheld by Request only alternative for those of us who live on Alumni and feel wc are being neglected is to move uptown. Her implication is that Alumni students make the choice to live To the Editor: downtown, and should therefore bear the After having completed nearly 4 years of resulting inconveniences quietly, without college education — being so close to graduation that I can smell the onion skin, complaining. Let me point out that Alumni houses why should it be that the University still many freshmen, most of whom do not ask serves to dazzle and confuse me? I attended an orientation yesterday for to live downtown, and who are rather upset when they find out where they have been career placement and the woman in charge placed. But they soon realize that Alumni nearly blew me away. For a solid hour she offers a unique living experience, and spoke about career development, career planning, career searching and career return overwhelmingly the next year. Yes, there arc inconveniences to counseling. At such a vulnerable and sendowntown life. But the advantages to living sitive time, why should they throw in a situation such as the one that Alumni euphemistic jargon around when all I wnal offers outweigh the minor hassles that exist. is a goddamned job! Someone please tell this wonderful Because wc arc separated from the uptown campus, wc arc forced to create our own university service to get the knack. —Name Witheld by Request activities. A sense of community is fostered, Giant Fan Talk& Alumni Response" Career Complaint ~ one that cannot be found on any uptown quad. Too often uptowners tend to forgel that there is a world outside our campus. But the noise of the children in the Pierce Hall Day Care Center or the sound of horns honking on Western Avenue reminds us that we are people, not only students. Most of the students on Alumni love it, and would not move uptown for anything. While those who have lived both uptown and downtown say that there is no comparison—it. is downtown all the way. So instead of telling us to move uptown, how about recognizing us for what we arc—a valuable and integral part of SUNYA. —Lisa Thomas, President Alumni Quad Board Why Not Us To the Editor: They have one at Penn; they have one at Union, and Cornell, and Maryland. Why is it, on this campus of fifteen thousand students, can there not be a legitimate pizza parlor? I'm nol talking about those $1.80 a shot round jobs the Rat sells this year, nor the wedges of cardboard they sold last year. 1 mean good All-American pies, served up in nice big white boxes by someone who knows what he or she is doing. Is it too much to ask that UAS hire a licensed pic maker (if there is such a thing) and a professional oven? Let's see them Robin Hood Is Dead Check it out. The new tax credit proposal is here. Believe it when we say we're not just looking for something to pick on, but when something good comes along we can't resist. This tax credit, introduced by Senators Moynihan (D-NY) and Packwood (R-OR) will provide a maximum $250 tax credit to families whose children are enrolled in private elementary and secondary schools, or public and private post-secondary schools. What's strange here is the balance of the cost involved. President Reagan has vowed to balance the federal budget. At the same time he has come out in favor of this tax credit. By the year 1984, this program may cost up to $6 billion. Where will this money come from? Financial aid programs? It's certainly a possibility. The most predictable thing about this proposal is that it is useless to the poor and benefits the rich. In order to be eligible for the program, families have to be in or above a lower-middle class tax bracket. If all goes through the way wc think it will, Robin Hood will be turning over in his grave. The Warriors The Middle East has recently experienced the traumatic deaths of two great leaders. Anwar el-Sadat was felled by assassins'' bullets on October 6 and Moshc Dayan died from a heart attack last Friday. Both men, whether right or wrong, worked for what they believed in, with each seeking the betterment of the world situation. They were very different but, in many ways, very similar. Their losses arc important not only in a political way but in a spiritual way as well. The world will miss them. II unJ id Established In TST6 Robert E. Qrubman, Editor in Chief Steven A. Qreenberg, D u n Beti, Managing Editors Rob EdeWleln, Senior Editor Ideas For UAS To the Editor: An idea for UAS whose lime has come: the commuter $2.00 special. 1 have the campus center option on my meal plan, but Find I'm rarely able to eat enough and still stay below the $2.00 limit. Even the specials (sandwich, soup, Coke) nearly always exceed the $2.00 mark (unless it's baloney, in which case who really cares?). What I propose is a daily $2.00 (no tax) special that would allow the commuter to hand over his meal card without digging into his pocket for change. Granted, UAS might take a "beating" on some of the more expensive meals, but would be able to compensate with cheaper dishes on alternate days. The renovation of the commuter cafeteria was admirable; let's apply the same thinking to the food itself. —Larry O. Jersey Now* Editor Associate Nawa Edllora ASPects Editor* Ataoclate ASPtctt Editor Sound Editor Vlalon Editor Sportt Editor Associate Sports Editors Editorial Pages Editor Copy Editor To the Editor: Commenting on the recent controversy over Alumni Quad, 1 would like to say that being a resident there for two years 1 found the downtown campus a very instrumental part of SUNYA. I sec no reason for it to be anything but that in the near future. —Andrew P. Horn „„„„„„ ,„ ,„,« £M•gz'z* £*#&* tripe about any concern? Write a tuiti « Opinion be heard. Your voice does count. 4 Susan Mllllgan Judle Elsenborg, Wayne Poereboam Andrew Carroll, Joanne Weiner Michael Brandos Ray Callglure Mark Roaster Larry Kahn Marc Haspel, Michael Carmen Frank J. Gil. Jr. Bruce J, Lleber Stall writers: Bob Bollalloro, Ken Cantor, Hubert-Kenneth Dickey, Michael Dlnowltz, Jim Dixon, Maik Flscheltl, Mark Gosnor, Dobble Judge, Kalhy Klssano, Eric Koll, Jill Langella, Bruce J. Levy, Llaa Mlrabella, John Moran, Barbara Schlndlor, Both Soxor, Susan Smith, Jessica Treadway, Zodiac and Preview Editor Marie Garbarlno Future For Quad ~ WE NEED YOUR LETTERS ASPECTS cu.ttliut naqaJt'U Bonnie Stevens, Business Manager Janet Drelluss, Advertising Manager Billing Accountants Payroll Supervisor Classified Manager Composition Manager Hody Broder, Judy B. Santo, Karen Sardofl > Arlene Kaflowllz September Klein David Bock Sales: Bonnie Slovens, Janet Drelluss, David Nelll Yapko Advertising Production Managers: Sue Kaplan, Dlanne Glacola Advertising Production: Michelle Horowitz, Mara Mondolsohn, Melieaa Wasserman OHIcs stall: Jenmint Bloch, Ellon Epateln, Anno Fried, Jessica Trachter Dave Thanhauaer, Production Manager David Bock, Associate Production Manager Chief Computer Phototypesettlng Technician Carol Bury Vertical Camera Ellasa Beck Pasteup: Dabble Barnett, Janice Klmmich, Eden Lovino, Elizabeth Valentino, Typists: Judy Amodel, Lynda Benvenuto, Mary Burke, Konnoih B. Dornbaum, Mario Garbarlno, September Klein, Saralyh Levlno, Cathie Ryan, Zarl si,.iii Chauffeur: Martha Halnor Photography, Supplied principally by University Photo Service Chlaf Photographer: Marc Hensctiet UPS Stafl; Davo Ashei, Alan Calem, Carl Chan, Shorry Coltun, Mlko Fuller, Bill Krauss, Davtr Maah&on, Lois Matlabonl, Sue Mlndlch, Mark Nudler, Mark Nelson, Suna Sleinkump. Will Yurman The Albany Student ProBU is published every Tuesday and Friday mi.inrj the school yoar by the Albany Student Press Corporation, art Independent nol .for-profit corporation. t:>i<" aid are wrltlon by the Editor In Chief vJlh members of the Editorial Board; policy Is subject to review by tho Editorial Boaid. Advertising policy doos not noccessa'lly reflect editorial policy. Mailing address: Albany Student Press, CC 320 1400 Washington Ave, Albany, NY 12822 (51B) 457-8U02/3322/33Bt) Page Twelve Albany Student Press Classified Passport/Application Photos. $5 for 2, $1 for each 2 thereafter. Tuesdays 1-3 p.m. No appointment necessary. University Photo Service, CC 305. Any questions? Call Will or Karl, 7-8867, Haircuts by Darlln' Deb now at Ramada Inn Shop. By appointment. 899-4309. Lead vocalist, tenor, looking to loin or form top 40 rock bnd. Into Journey, Boston, Starshlp, Bowie etc. I nave ability, presence and some equipment. Serious only call Adam, 455-6744. Overseas Jobs — Summer/year round. Europe. S. Amer.. Australia, Asia. All fields. $500-$1200 monthly. Sightseeing. Free Info. Write IJC, box 52-NY-1, Corona Del Mar, CA 92625. ^ P e r s o n a l s J) The Rose Man now delivers. Campus Center, M-F. Freshman for a strong class governDeadlines: ment, elect the team of Vlnce CapoTuesdays at 3:30 p.m. for Fribianco, Arlene Katsafouros, Jeff day Issues; Schneider, Vllma Suapengco and Larry Friedman for freshman class Fridays at 3:30 p.m. for Tuescouncil. i day Issues. Dear Seth, Rates: Congratulations on you know whatl 10 cents per regular word; With Love, Your Sisters 20 cents per bold word. Hey guysl How about some roses for that special someone this Minimum charge $1.00 Lofts lor sale. Experienced Class ads are aoepted at the carpenter will custom make lofts for weekend. Campus Center, M-F. Shotgun, Contact Office, (CC Lobby your room. All lofts are delivered This year Is going to be great and so under the stairs) from 9 a.m. to 4 and assembled In your room at no will all the years after. Happy Birthextra oost. Call Dave, 7-3091 or p.m. weekdays. day. We'll always be a team. Brian, 7-4504. Love ya, Trigger No ads will be printed without To Tweely, name, address or phone number Happy Birthday to the bird that flew on the Advertising Form. Credit the cuckoo's nest I We miss ya may be extended but NO (except Dr. Beanhead). Hope you nave a happy legal. refunds will be given. Editorial Freelance photographer seeking Love, Pony, Pig and Bull policy will not permit ads to be female to pose. No experience I'LL SAY GOODBYE TO LOVE! printed which contain blatant necessary. Write L.C. PO Box 102, Albany, N.Y. 12201. Are there any real men on this camprofanity. Drummer wanted for rock/blues pus? We're still waiting to hear from If you have any questions or proband. Play dorm parties, etc. We're you. Send resumes (list of exblems concerning classified In It for music, not money. Rob, periences) to: State Quad, Box 1399. 463-5638 or Pete, 455-6884. advertising, please contact Marie, Ueptember at 7-3322 or stop by Models, photographic. PR, portfolio I guess the evidence Is conclusive now! and centerfold Hourly rate. If you lr,r ASP Office In CC 332. Sept. ;an cut It, contact Cole Productions, PO Box 199, Rensselaer, N.Y. Sharon, 12144-0199. Include name and Happy 20th birthday you screwball phone number. you. Here's to graham crackers and Wanted: Models for top fashion hair grape Jolly! (How was that?) Love always, Susan ityllng, men and women. Les Clseaux Ltd. 1568 Central Ave., Pa~L Happy 18th. I hope It's the best Lost: Peace necklace. Sentimental Albany, N.Y. 456-4121. ever. value. Please call, Lily, 7-8953. Big Brother wanted for special 12 Love, A year old boy. Details, 438-7570 after Lost: Gold""A.S." Initial ring. Great P.S. From now on It's all legal. 5 p.m. sentlmontal value. Reward offered. The Rose Man now delivers! Cam. Please call Amy at 434-4141, extenpus Center, M-F. sion 366 Andrea and Caryn, Lost: 3-sub|ect notebook and Happy Birthday to two of our best Human Sexuality textbook In LC 23. sultemates. If found, please call 7-5096 or rnlurn Electronic Earring and Pin—Hot. Love, Amy and Pam to Colonial Tower 1504. red Love Lite comes complete with — a Mini-battery. Guaranteed to lite up Hey Iris, ~ your nlte tlte. Send $6 tor one or $10 Have you heard about the massive lor two to: Trading, Box 1007-A, SUNYA women's meeting? Warwick, R.I. 02888. Dear JIM, Never used dish set for 4: dinner Happy 19th Birthday to my favorite Ellin Rider wanted to Buffalo/Hamburg plates, <breakfast plates, bowls, Love, Vicky area. Leaving Saturday, Oct. 24 and cups and saucers. Nice design, $15. returning "unday evening. Call On the horizon, Widgets are comSeptemb. at 458-B3S9. Ing. Widgets are coming. Hey Guys! How about some roses tor that special someone this weekendl Campus Center, M-F. Wrltersl Interested In sports or publicity? An athletic team will pay To the fun guys, stipend to someone as You can sleep at my place any time, Professional Typing Service. IBM a small director. II interested con- but stop scanning; my cat blew up. Selectric Typewriter. Call 273-7218 publicity tact Coach DeMeo at 374-4717 evenSarah evenings, week-ends. ings. To my great f-lends In Cooper 206, Thanks for making my eighteenth the best. I love you all. DJE CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING c Wanted y ( F o r S a5«L) le jRi<f«es Services c •Jobs J $ 1.50 A TUCK October 20, 1981 Dave and Dov, Steve Z., You've been part of our best and Here's your goddamn fucking permost" unusuartlmes this year. Let's aonall Take IT easy, keep It upl Happy 19th. We love you S&M A ndrea Love, Diana, Lois, Donna and Sue , '„, . . . , „ -ZZZZLZ: '. ! Happy Birthday to the best roomBrian, -,,., . mate everll Stay wild and peppy Happy Blrthdayl and enjoy your dayl Stanley ' Lovt)| C a r y n THE FIRST ANNUAL, INTERNAWidgets, Widgets, Widgets TIONAL. FIGHTING GATOR CANWatch and Wonder DID MICROPHONE CONTESTII All Dearest Lynn, are eligible. Hide your tape recorder Happy Birthday to the sweetest grll on your person, in your locker, In Albany. Thanks for making me so behind the cour'i, (under the pillow) very happy. I hope to share more at work, anywhere. Then secretly great times with, you cutle. record, for eternity, a great moment Love, Steve In time. Send us that tape and enter P.S. Please feed the dog. it in our contest!! All entrants will ,,_„,„„„„ , receive a T-shirt, and cash prizes of i-JJft £ i l . . « . . k n . m,„.h i innn for up to $100 will bs awarded to the a e U m hi Si ih^n nn^t» ronr«« 2nri "«»« tape In these categories; girl u the day when quarter courses end ,g|k ^ | a | k | s m o o t h e s t M n e ' ,JJn. " u e 3 8 w n o nlest, meanest, most educaStereo Equipment—Wholesale tlonal/lnsplratlonal, goodbye, trash, Prices. Call for pric i on any compo- and misc. Selected tapes from the nent. __— Campus delivered. x-„ J ,7-7544. 1..... C a n a d a , New U S | AUStra||af Zealand and Europe will be producFreshmen: Elect an effective, active classmate ed Into a tape entitled, "The to the Freshmsn Council: Larry G r e a t e s t S e c r e t l y R e c o r d e d Moments of the 80's, volume I." For Friedman. further infor, to submit a tape, or to Jellybean, order "Greatest Moments ($6.50) Happy 6 months! I love you. write Candid Mike, PO Box 12384, Teresa University of Florida Station Passport Photos, B&W or Color. 50 Gainesville, Florida 32601. cents off with this ad. Act One This Is getting so redundant! Studio, 434-3093 for appointment. Chris, Mary, Sue, You're the greatestl I can't tell you how much I love living with you. Thanks for the wild times. Love, Kathy continued from page nine chemical eels nowhere near Ihe TDK MA-C90's metal tapes, box of brain." ten - $45. John, 462-0330. "Ahoui iwenly Males have conDltler, Happy 10-month anniversary! I love ceded (In court cases) there's no you! Always, Kathy problem with Rush," says Frcc/cr, who claims his produel Is now legal Jay, every slate cxcepl Hey, thanks tor getting me out ot in the house last night. The wine was Massachusselts and Georgia. nice, the steak was great, but the " I n c r i e d , " Frcc/ci proclaims bench was pretty uncomfortable. I'm getting too old lor this "we're ihe third legr' hedonistic^ Computer Club meeting tonite, produel in America, c long with Tuesday, October 20, LC 21, 8:00 lohacco and alchohol." p.m. Guest speaker, discussing Marc Bernslein, whose M-S-B computing center services. All are welcome. Refreshments will be Associates manufacture .stimulants . served. such as Tool, Zoom and Rclax-U, Kalrlna, lakes almost a Guru's attitude G.I. Joe and I love you very much. toward his products. "Zoom was Is Rich really pregnant? first extracted from exotic plants by The Rose Man now delivers. CamSouth American Indians," lie pus Center, M-F. Four Directions: (That's you East claims, while "Relax-U is a synthesis of foods used in ancient and West), I miss you both a lot. Please have a limes. Its ingredients are similiar to drink at W.T.'s for me. Good luck dietary ptcpara'lons laken by and write oftenl Love ya, North millions of people." "It's difficult to prove a new Todd, We hope you didn't mean what you drug is dangerous," admits FDA's said. Good friends should forgive Chris Smith, "hut there are other and forget. Hedy and Jennifer measures we can lake." Generally P.S. Please don't whiten us outl unable in make a case on drug abuse ground, Ihe agency is now pursuing a different angle — counterfeiting. "Tile phony drugs are designed In look exactly like Ihe real thing," says Smith, whose agency seized the products o f nine d i f f e r e n t stimulant manufacturers in a surprise raid Scplembci .10th. Mosi of the companies were located i lie New Ynr|> and Pennsylvania, Willi lite lowtt of Milloy. Pa. fingered as "(he cenlet I'oi most naiion-wide sllimilam activity," by Smith, Smith iraees stlmulam mntuil'neuirning to around 1975, selling nlmosi exclusively to truck drivers. " I i wasn't until Ihe past ycai ot so these things caught on around college campuses, partly due to ihe general dici pill crave among college kids." Dean I aiimei, associate editor of High Tillies iiKign/inc, is skeptical iihoul lite stimulants' value. "These iliiugs will keep you awake, impair your d i d , and you'd build up a total tolerance within two weeks," lie scoffs. " I Hied to be a spect[ freaki and taking this new stuff is like taking two oi three cups of Turkish coffee. It doesn't do much Of anything." Drugs [email protected] A (§©®P TPCK CAtLb Michael Schwartz 457-4744 Larry Adolf 457-8691 • All proceeds to Telethon '82 ] 2:00 - 5:00 fiioitiaj! Oriubrr 20th r u m p u s Center Room 3,H2 EAGLE ST. PUB 42Eap>St. Thursday, October 22 V. GRAY Ri-;ck and Roll Star al Larqe I HEK DRINK WITH THIS ADD Good 1 0 / 2 2 tt.111 1 0 / 2 1 —•^•'-'••n-'—•«-—««^W-laW Have you been at SUNYA for 4 yrs? Do you have a 3.0? Are you a Jr. or Sr.? Need Extra Money? If so Apply Peer Now to be a Advisor Call Lisa Orgera at 457-8087 for Appt. I WINK SI'I'IMS 9pm - M f D J V f G ' i i P M T I i r . H O I ttl N N V $ 2 . i . i •SIN A N D V O D K A P R I N K S . 8 5 t WEDSESDAY TUESDAY l 8'Br.AT JAZ7 WITH ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ H DOWNTIME THURSDAY. FRIDAY. SATURDAY "TAPS" I O R D O N (ilsA'. ' ' in 1 - Page Thirteen Albany'Student Press ' ' Elections will b e held for 1 State Board Representative for the New York Public Interest Research Group, Inc. (NYPIRG) Visit The Mousetrap for a mellow at- To all those murderers In Bleecker: mosphere and great entertanment. D eath Is Imminent, so get out there 2nd floor, Campus Center. (Closed and kill kill kill' this weekend.) laumm^^mi^^^maiiaimiuuiiaaiui^^^^^^^^^^ Hey Guysl How about some roses Hey Punkln, for that special someone this Happy 2 yearsl weekendl Campus Center, M-F. ILY, Loretta Hey Guysl How about some roses The Mousetrap — It's the wine and for that special someone this cheese place on campus. Open Friday and Saturdya nights. weekend? Campus Center, M-F. iI Includes milk & cookies jober20, 1981 Mill i tni<Mil S l I N V I D Oil T h u r s d a y s SUNDAY "1 H I : M O R O N S A N D T H E E X T R A S " I i l l (I K D l i l i l Si|»tM I.lis 1-10 dully WEDNESDAYS. FRIDAYS Clams $ I . 9 P M n w i MADISON AVE * ONTARIO Sff • ALBA.MY. 40Z-or&r |Preview] Outing Club — There will be an interest meeting on Wednesday al 8:00 p.m.in LC 5. For Info, call 458-8678. Association for Computing Machinery — Computing club meeting tonight (Oct.20) in LC 22 at 8:00 p.m. French Conversation Club — Mcsdamcs et Messieurs, Naus avons leplalsir dc vuus proposer uiic soiree cntrc gens de la communaaic qui sintcrcsscnt a parlcr franeais. Come to die Downtown Campus, Saylcs Ballroom Tuesday Oct 20, 7:30-10:00. For Info (or a translation of this message) call 455-6974. Class of 1982 — Senior Meeting — Oct Involved in Senior Week planning. Tucs. Oct. 20, at 8:00 p.m. in Campus Center Assembly Hall. Chapel House — The services arc open to the public. The mass schedule is as follows: Gay and Lesbian Alliance — Come to our weekly meeting in campus center 333 on Tuesday, October 20, at 8:30. All arc welcome. Society of Physics Students — presents a slide show and lecture by Charles Stevens from the Fusion Energy Foundation al 8:00 p.m. Thurs. Oct. 22. Location to be announced. Conlact Kathy Wcsscr al 438-4083. Women's Studies Program / University Seminars Program — Research on Women Colloquium. Dr. Linda Nicholson presents "The Private and the Public: Women and the Emergence of Class Society". Humanities Lounge (HU354) Wednesday, Oct. 21 at!2:15-l:30. For more Info: Judith Hudson 457-7595. Answer Me That Club — more info on this newly formed club coming soon. Anthropology Club — An Interest meeting will be held on Wed. Ocl. 21 in SS 388 al 4:00p.m. to discuss future club cvenls. All invited. For Info call Alicia Rudin at 482-0473. Sal., 6:30pm — Chapel House. Sun. 12:30pm — Chapel House. Daily 11:15am — CC 361. Sun. Lutheran Campus Ministry protcslant community — Holy Communion — Chapel House. Students who want to VOLUNTEER at ALBANY MEDICAL CENTER HOSPITAL for community service M U S T C A L L 4 4 5 - 3 4 9 1 to make an appointment for an interview during the week of October 19th. JSC-Hillel presents: ROLLER SKATING Have a Gripe? Pissed Off? Is Something Being Done in the Right Direction? Voice your opinion. Write a letter to the editor. Go to sea and earn credit this Spring Sail the Caribbean and Atlantic on a 100 loot schooner as part ot Southampton College's 1982 SEAmesleri" program. Study Ihe coastline, barrier and coral reels, plus marine lite. Visit major seaports and points of interest Accredited courses In- "Ecology, Ichthyology. Navlg and Seamanship, Literaturo lha Sat, American Maritime History, Natural History, ' Sailing. April 4. 1982 10 June 5, 1982. m m ) mini Page Fourteen Albany Student Press m m The p r i c e ©ffsrtyle ha* j u s t c o m e down! Sports October 20, 1981 Lions Down Bears 47-17 P O N T I A C , M i c h . (AP) Secondyear quarterback Eric Hippie, making his first National Football League start, passed for 336 yards and four touchdowns and rait for t w o other scores, leading the Detroit Lions to a 48-17 victory over the Chicago Bears Monday night. Hippie, a fourth-round draft choice out of Utah Slate who started ihe season as Detroit's number three quarterback, goi the call after second-stringer Jeff Komlo faltered for two straigbl weeks in relief of injured regular Gary Daniclsnn. Save J*30 or more on S ^ t M ™ * College Rings ...now only*»*.»» . SILADIUM rings produce the brilliant lustre of a fine jeweler's stainless. Men's and women's Siladium rings are on sale this week only through your ArtCarved representative. A visit to the ArtCarved H College Ring table will give you the chance to see the full collection of rings for the fall. But hurry on over... this sale runs for a limited time only. Hippie hud louchdown runs of I and 4 yards, and tossed a 2-yard louchdown pass to Rick Kane as Del roil stormed to a 27-14 halfiimc lead. Hippie, who completed 14 o f 25 passes, hit David Hill with a 10-yard louchdown pass in ihe third quarter and connected with Freddie Scoll on a 44-yard T D pass play in lite fourth quarter. Late In ihe game, lie hil Leonard T h o m p s o n on a 94-yard play, the ihiid-longcst scoring pass in club history. Eddie Murray hooted field goals of 49 and 53 yards for Ihe Lions, who improved Iheir record lo 3-4. " ^ /IRTQIRVED X.CLASSRINGS.INC. DATE October 21st,22nd,23rd. TIME 10:00 am to 3:00 pm PLACE BARNES AND NOBLE BOOKSTORE Deposit required. MuMlLTClmrgi' cir Yisii UCCC|||C(I. r 1 i ©HIBI ArtCiirvcil CllfflS Kinds tBgmggiBmigggggmgiggBgB un.i.v.:iimumrrnTmtmv.i.i! Chicago wide receiver Marcus Anderson scored an 85-yard touchdown after taking a short pass from quarterback Vinec Evans, Waller Paylon dove 1 yard for anolher score and John Rooyeto kicked a 22-yard field goal as ihe Bears' record fell IO 1-6. Hippie threw only four passes in the second half, bin completed all four and eorfneered mr touchdowns on his lasi three, „ Ihe 48 poinls were Ihe most for a Detroit team in a regular-season game since Ihe Lions heal San Francisco 48-7 in 1954. The Lions won Ihe loss and H i p pie sci Ihe lone for die entire ball game on ihe very first play as he lofted a perfect pass io Scon for a 48-yard gain. Page Fifteen CAPITOL CHAMBER p, Albany Student Cress Sports iUHLTk October 20,1981 AT ALBANY ACADEMY Monday's Blast continued from page seventeen pitches outside the strike zone. Parris fouled off the next pitch. Then Parrish walked on a high pitch. Sunday, 2 5 Oct '81 at 3pm R P K H Mm/pi Harasirhorrl Mary Lou haet'ta, Violin Irvlri Gllman, Flule Helen Annas. Cello ALL SHOES' f I • IW SUNYA STUDENT SPECIAL 2 TisUoAK. $ 3 . 0 0 per ticket, f o r ll><» n r i r o . o f o n e ! VALUES T O W U 1 A PAIR 'NFUTWNnOHTMPjjei j . JSJ&§\ Ill i Leather Boots From $ 2 7 . 9 0 Alhr/nv Ar.r/riip.nni Aendrwy Auditorium Vtoad- off Neti) Scotland ALBANY STORE DAILY AND SATURDAY I H , SUNDAY 12-5 'OPEN THREE DOORS DOWN FROM GRAND UNION SCHENECTADY STORE Across tro'Ti Weitgatc Shopping Center OPEN D A I L Y 10-5:30, T h u r v T I L •• "V&eds'strength wuz a real ocm^brt to us the night the izzan dint!" Pappy McCoy, Railroad Surveyor, Chicago & Ouray Railroad. Uhtil you needed it, Jeremiah's strength wasn't that obvious. But his spirit and might were always there, ready to help dig a friend out of whatever trouble he was in. Just woe betide the body who took him lightly. —***~~ Jeremiah Weed is more than a legacy. It's a tribute to a 100 proof maverick. (3.00 each) 9:00am 9:45 am 10:30am in the gym on Saturday night(sP°nsore^ bySpeakers Forum) to be followed by a pizza and Jazz Band party (sponsored by the Dean of Student Affairs) iaii**ai I ^ ^ P I ^ \tikmmmi f c £ £ £ '.I ' ' l l i >nlu IK.KI . 1 ' , A I M i l . DOOR BarBIrEffiatefl m y/£ A NEVER Parentis Weekend B r ^ A^ • • ^ UNDERSOLD ^ • J ^ ^ 1 » « J W W W ^ W W » « » » ^ ^ « P ^ * ^ * ^ ^ ^ » « " » W * ' » October 25th Tickets on sale in Contact Office Breakfast Times: Patroon Room 1 rtcJ CC Cafeteria Ofi 0 CC Ballroom I H A N D IOO Proof' Jeremmi Jeremiah Weed* Bourbon liqueur. ® 1981 Heublein, Inc., Hartford, Conn. Lasorda bounced out of. the dugout and called on Welch. Welch came in and got White to bounce out to end the game. The Expos jumped on Valenzuela in the first inning. Tim Raines fought off a 0-2 count and doubled to right center on a 3-2 pitch. Raines advanced to third when Valenzuela fielded Rodney Scotl's bunt and threw too late to third to get Raines. Scott was safe at first on the fielder's choice sacrifice. Raines then scored when Andre Dawson grounded into a double play. Carter filed lo center, ending the inning. The Dodgers had threatened against Burris in the first When Bill Russell tripled into the right field corner, but the Expos right-hander retired Dusty Baker and Oarvcy to work out of trouble. In the rourth, Ihe Dodgers again got a runner to third, but couldn't get him home. Russell then singled to left the Dodgers' second hit of the game. He took second when Baker tapped in front of the plate and was thrown out. Garvey's long fly to left advanced Russell to third, but Cey then fouled out to first baseman Warren Cromartie. Los Angeles tied it 1-1' in the fifth, with their first run in 14 innings off Burris, who shut them out in the second game of the series. Monday opened the inning with a single and raced to third on a single by Pedro Guerrero. The Expos' bullpen stirred, as Sun Bahnsen began loosening up. Burris, however, retired Mike Scioscia on a line drive to Scott at second for the first out. But Valenzuela, one of baseball's better hitting pitchers, grounded to the right side scoring Monday. Now Rogers, the Expos' ace, joined Bahnsen throwing in the bullpen. Davey Lopes got a life and Guerrero moved to third when shortstop Chris Speier threw high to first for an error. Burris, however, worked out of the jam, by retiring Russell on an infield out. Meanwhile, after Scott's fielder's choice sacrifice in the first, only three Expos reached base against Valenzuela through the seventh. Carter singled with two out in the fourth; Parrish doubled with two down in the seventh, and Cromartie received an intentional walk after a 2-2 count, also in ihe seventh. At the start of the Dodgers' sixth, Jeff Rcardon began warming up. His relief work through the September stretch and in the intradivision scries victory over Philadelphia helped win the league championship scries. He was joined by left-hander Woodie Fryman. But Burris retired ihe Dodgers In order, and the Montreal bullpen relaxed. Valenzuela, who had retired 19 of 20 batters through the first two Monlreal outs in the seventh, then ran into trouble. Parrish doubled to left on a J I count, ana White was then purposely walked. But Valenzuela gol out of the jam by retiring Cromartie on a foul to the catcher. Montreal Manager Jim Fanning sent outfielder Tim Wallach to bat for Burris in the eighth, but he was just the second out as Valenzuela struck out one and walked .one in eight innings. I . . . I 1 I I I . . . . . U I M < . < - > L U HLI1I11II I I !••»•••* i m i m i n » » l l ^ » i • 1.1 . » « « T 1. U T r a T T Albany Student Press Spoils October 20, 1981, Page Seventeen Netters Volley Mann To 20th Winning Season by Sharon Cole Peggy Mann moved one step closer Saturday to her twentieth consecutive winning season, as the Albany State women's tennis team defeated Union, 5-2. The win was played at Union and boosted the Danes' record to 4-3. Mann said, "the weather was beautiful; the best we've ever had." Nancy Light started the day off right for the Danes by winning her match 6-2, 6-4. Carl Solomon quickly followed suit by winning In strong style, 6-0, 6-1, as did Pam Duchin, 6-2, 6-3. The Danes' only two losses on the day were by Lauren Isaacs, 2-6,4-6, and Ellen Yun, 6-2, 5-7, 0-6, the team's only freshman. In doubles action Sandra Borclle and Karen O'Connor won 6-2, 6-1, and Nancy Levine and Cathy Comerford teamed up to win 6-2, 6-1. Great Dane Sports This Week .Women's varsity soccer vs. Hartwick Tuesday, 10-20 on field behind Dutch, 3:30 Women's varsity tennis vs. Amherst Wednesday, 10-21 at Amherst, 3:30 Men's Junior varsity soccer vs. Vassar Wednesday, 10-21 on field behind Dutch, 3:30 Women's varsity volleyball vs. Onconta Thursday, 10-22 in University Gym, 7:00 Women's varsity soccer vs. Plattsburgh Friday, 10-23 on field behind Dutch, 3:00 Men's Junior varsity football vs. Nassau Community College Friday, 10-23 on University Field, 3:30 Mann is confident that wins will be scored Monday at Oneonta and Wednesday at Amherst. If the Danes are successful this will mark 20 years of winning seasons. Mann has not yet had a losing season in her 19 years as tennis coach at Albany. Mann will be taking her two top singles players and doubles teams to Rochester this weekend for the State Championships. Making the trip will be singles players Cari Solomon and Duchin, and doubles teams Light and Joan Phillips, and Borclle and O'Connor. Phillips didn't play in the Union match because of a hurt knee, but Mann is hoping she will be complctcy recovered for the Rochester trip. Top colleges from Divisions I and II will jojH division III Albany in the states. Mann is sending the Danes lo the higher level contest because she "likes the competition these schools offer." Mann knows the competition will be tough but said, "I think we're going lo do well." A 5-2 win over Union puts Coach Peggy Mann well on the way to her twentieth winning season as coach. (Photo: Mike Fuller) V«"^H^>«^><^x^«^J(^S«^»'^J*^>*^y>'^J'^J'^*^^'^'<^J<^»(^*<^><^x^>(^i*^><^^^J<^>><^**'^«^K^»r^j«^j«^sw^x^H^»<^»f^j«^K^*. HOMECOMING « MONTREAL (AP) Outfielder Rick Monday slammed a two-out home run in the ninth inning and rookie Fernando Valcnzuela allowed only three hits in 8 2/3 innings as the Los Angeles Dodgers beat the Montreal Expos 2-1 Monday for the National League pennant. Reliever Bob Welch got the final out on one pitch. The Dodgers, winning their fourth league championship scries, qualified lo meet the American League champion New York Yankees in the World Series beginning Tuesday night at New York. Los Angeles won the NL scries 3-2, splitting the first two games at home,, falling behind by losing the third game here, then rallying to win the final two. The deciding game was postponed because of rain aftci more than a four-hour wait Sunday and was delayed 26 minutes because of rain Monday. It was the first home run of the series for Monday, who was put into the lineup in the third game for slumping Ken Landreaux. Monday, who had 11 home runs during the regular season, homered off Montreal ace Steve Rogers, who made his first relief appearance since July 3, 1978. I Rogers retired Steve Oarvey and Ron Cey in the ninth before Monday drove a 3-1 pitqh over the center field fence about 400 feet away. Valenzuela then retired the first two Expos in the ninth, then walked catcher Oary Carter. M FRIDAY FNDIAN QUAD LAKE F e p Rally 7 : 3 0 p m • • * FIREWORKS • * BEER * Meet the Danes, P e p B a n d , Kickline, C h e e r l e a d e r s HOT CHOCOLATE ^OOD**FREE** Jf P R I Z E S FOR BEST BANNER MOST SPIRITED GROUP "I S P O T U" C o n t e s t * SATURDAY That brought Los Angeles Manager Tom Lasorda to the mound for a quick word with the 20-year-old Mexican left-hander. Jerry Manuel ran for Carter, as , Larry.Parrlsh came to bat. ValenI zuela got two quick strikes on Pari J rish, but then fell behind with three continued on page fifteen FOOTBALL GAME 1:30PM VICTORY PARTY TO BE ANNOUNCED FUNDED BY STUDENT ASSOCIATION, OFFICE OF DEAN OF STUDENT AFFAIRS AND U.A.S. Monday's Blast Sends Dodgers To World Series DISCOVER THE CHOCOLATE MINT FLAVOR OF IRISH M ° ^ ^ Athlete of Week Nominations Due Monday 1 PM inCC329 mmm wmm Presents r ^ Page Eighteen Albany Student Press', " i\i» Y O U R T I M E , T H A T S W H A T IT T A K E S T O , HELP IN THE D E V E L O P I N G WORLD THROUGH PEACE C O R P S . TO PUT YOUR E D U C A T I O N T O W O R K IN M E A N I N G F U L WAYS, TO DEMONSTRATE IMPROVED FARMING M E T H O D S , T O T E A C H , T O U P G R A D E HEALTH SERVICES, TO HELP M E E T D E V E L O P M E N T A L N E E D S , IT'S TWO YEARS THAT CAN MAKE A W O R L D O F D I F F E R E N C E . IT'S TIME W E L L S P E N T -FOR YOU. Saturday Niaht Fever and Yhe D o o n e s b u r y Special I N F O R M A T I O N A L M E E T I N G : October 2 6 . at , •1pm. in I lie Cftmpii'. O n l e i , Room 3 7 5 See a film. ' \ill< to n formei voluiiU'i-.i I N T E R V I E W S : Orlobci V, h ?.'). Contact C a r e e r ' •Planning'& F'lfi'ceiniMii. A.lniii Bklg H-.t m l'S>3. N O W . foi .in <>pp"iiilm'i".' Shown in LC 7 FREE 7:15 and 10:00 pm Wednesday October 21 APPLY EARLY SA Funded PEACE CORPS-MAKING A DIFFERENCE swMaeaesfcsy awwgHBaaa: 4 more can turn it into an exciting career. Your degree represents an investment of 5000 hours... ,k-W>» kV ' £**<*' Sports O c t o b e r 20, li.81 continued from page twenty swept outside, but he only gained one and Cortland took over. After being set back by a delay of game penalty, the Dragons moved downfield from their own 20 yard line to the Albany 23, including a 38-yard gain by Cook. On fourthand-ninc, Armstrong's field goal attempt of 41 yards was no good, giving the Danes another chance. But Albany could do little as on third-and-nlne at tlieir own 24, Brien threw a split-end option pass on a reverse from Roth that was intercepted at the Albany 36 by Armstrong playing in the defensive secondary. Albany had one more chance in the game to score when with under a minute remaining, the Danes took over al their own 20 yard line. After a Priore handoff gained only one yard, Roth connected with Ennls for a 25-yard pass completion putting the Danes very near midfield. But lime ran out on Albany before the Danes could go any further. Rolh overthrew' an open Priore downfield, then a quarterback keeper moved the ball just six yards. On the final play of the game Roth threw an Incomplete pass. On the day, Roth was 10 for 19 for 106 yards and, in the final quarter, he proved thai he could lead the offense. But on lliis day time ran out too soon. As co-captain Priore said afterwards, "It's funny, we played one quarter of football and they played three and we almost beat them." But' for Albany the loss has to have mote immediate effect on their playoff chances. "I'd have to say that our playoff chances have been disasterously crushed afler this one," said Ford. «*5E£» Q y ^&&=**• *£<&& 13 COM—Clink 3 run (pais failed) Corl—Howe n tun (Armstrong kick) Carl—Schwon 56 paw from Cieply (Armsttnng kickl Alh—Urien 3 pass from Until (Lincoln kick) All,—Rolh 6 run (Lincoln kick) Albany *«*>^ c,\°^ f0* •v*." 111 I'u : ilix Rushes-yards Massing yards I'nsses Fumblcs-lost I'cnnlties-yaids I'unts-a rage 5-41 5-34.4 Cortland 13 44-210 113 J.11-1 l-l 3-37 4-33.4 Sports October 2 0 , 1 9 8 1 , by Mark Gesner by Michael. Carmen There are many topics to discuss in a column, but the conversation always returns to apathy, to lack of school spirit. I'm not going to harp on this issue telling you how great the Albany teams are and write that I just can't understand why the student body is like they are. No! ' I'm sure you read the newspaper and realize the Danes are doing well. I know we all have a lot of work to do on Saturday afternoons. Or maybe you're just too strung out from Friday night to walk over to the football field. Of course, the students at the University of Michigan have the same problems and 105,000 Tans turn out at Michigan Stadium to watch the Wolverines. Okay, it's cool. But this weekend is Homecoming Weekend — a special event at SUN YA. It's also Parents' Weekend and many or your parents will be on campus. How about this for an idea: since you're not going to be doing any work and will be wide awake, why not try a Danes vs. Norwich football game. I'll guarantee that you will not be bored by the great Albany defense and the running exploits of Chuck Priore. If you are put to sleep by this great rivalry then send your letters lo me. However, there is something that has stumped me. Intramurals are taken seriously by many people al SUNYA. In softball alone, over 100 teams are competing for the shirts. In the pasl, there has been criticism concerning the ASP'i coverage of the inlramural sports scene. We're doing our best to improve the situation, One of the new innovations is the/ISP Intramural Athlete of the Week. We thought we advertised its start very well. The winner receives a Budweiser jackei worth 23 bucks — a pretty fair deal. Interestingly, I walk in here to the office Monday and expect lo find 20, maybe 30, nominations from inlramural coaches. I found two! Give me a break. Lei's go to the videotape. 1 told Larry Kahn, the Sports Editor, that the contest jusl began and people need lime lo catch on. Please — prove me right. I can'l possibly understand why there would be no Interest in this feature, To conclude, I urn simply trying lo say participate in the Homecoming Weekend festivities, take in the football game, and show some interest in the ASP Athlete of the Week contest. The women's varsity soccer team ended its streak of nine victories after suffering a 5-0 defeat this past Saturday against the University of Rochester. The highly ranked opponent displayed pinpoint accuracy as "they made no mistakes — and capitalized on all of ours," explained Dane Coach Amy Kidder. Difficulties began for Albany during the first period when Rochester converted on a penalty kick, and then went on to score three more times before the halftlme break. Albany came out with a strong second half — giving up only one goal. However, as was the problem the entire contest, the Dane offense was completely shut down. In spite of the fact that five balls found their way to the net, goalkeeper Laurie Briggs put forth an outstanding effort. Totaling an impressive 15 saves for the day, the senior was "able to save the first shots, but not the second or the third," according to Kidder. Now, with only four games remaining, the booters look forward to participating in the State Tourna- 'PREPARE The Albany Stale women's soccer team suffered their first loss on Saturday when they ran into a very tough University of Rochester squad. The booters play Hartwlck today at home. (Photo: Will Yurman) FOR MCAT.LSAT'GMAT SATDATGRE . Permanent CenUrl open dan, eveninfe end weeaenda. • Low hourly coit. Dedicated full• C<OTplttltEST-ll-TAPE>»tiClllllM lor m l t w of Glut M u n i and auMlemenlary matarlala. • Small climi taught by tallied • Opportunity to mana up raiaaan • Volumlnout homa-itudy mittrlila conitanlly updeted by riaaarcrian .apart In their field. • Opportunity to tramlei to « w continue atudy at any ol our over 80 cantara. '. OTHER COURSES AVAILABLE - GRE BIO • MAT • PCAT • OCAT • VAT Iuc.FI •"'NMB • VQE • ECFMG • FLEX • NDB • NLE c3t&Kt£gy*i1. Albany Center" WWrtrWrm EDUCATIONAL COTTER' TEST PflEPWUrnON SOCIALISTS St*CET938 435.8146 . w n , , ^ , ^ , , about Oltvtt Cialtra Owllldt NT f till CAtlTQLL H u l l M W - 2 2 » 1 7 » j | Men Booters Continue Slump $10.00 ELECTROLYSIS TREATMENT] Losing Again 4-1 FREEH If you ever considered having unsightly hair removed PERMA- * NENTLY, but thought It would be too costly or too painful. THIS OPPORTUNITY IS FOR YOU! Curtis Electrolysis Is eylcted to invite vou to discover how easy electrolysis can be at NO CHARGE NO OBLIGATION: NO GIMMICKS! Experience the comfortable difference of the new INSULATED PRCfPES SAFER, MORE EFFECTIVE. This unusual offer expires in .-UINI Call now for your private, professional appointment. Compliments of. .. Curtis Electrolysis 125 WOLF ROAD 4594940 RECOGNIZED BY THE AMERICAN MEDICAL ASSOCIATION. ' ItteWsonal Purify Agency M<we ton fust a career " i Ifest. Register by October 31st 1981. rit-ffir-irffiTffirrt^^ 'ii Rushing—Albany. Priore 19-94, Rolh 13-40, Ncuting l-l IN, Dricn 2-19, Corlland, Cook 24-111 llovvc 13-73. Passing-Albany, Roll) 10-19-0-106, Nupp 1-1-0-22, Dricn 0-1-I-O. Cortlund, Cicply 3-10-0-113, llowcO-l-l-U, Receiving—Albany, Ennis 3*33, Ncaring 4-43, I'riorc 2-21, McOulre 1-12, iiilen 1-3. Cotlland, Milliard 3-47, Schwan 2-26. 32 32 31 30 24 17 1 9 9 10. 8 P awarded on a 10,9, 6,5,4,3,3,2,1 basis. ASP Top Ten compiled by Bob Bellqfiore, Mike Carmen, Bifj Fischer, and Larry Kahn, ment taking place at the end of the month. The major factor in the minds of the players now Is as to what placement the team will receive in the States. The higher Albany is ranked, the better chance the women will have in drawing a lesser opponent in the first round of the playoffs. A big obstacle the squad faces at this point is in today's game against Hartwlck. Co-Captain Briggs comments that "it could be the best ,% game of the season as far as a matching up of skills goes." The game will be played home at 3:00. •* Individual Leaden, Yes. Only four more hours Is all that stands between.you ' your most exciting career opportunity. That's the amount of time it takes to complete the NSA Professional Qualification lest (PQT), an • opportunity that comes along only once a year. But now's thetimeto act. * Because the PQT will be given on campuses throughout the nation on November 14th. Successfully competing on this test qualifies you for consideration by the National Security Agency. NSA is currently seeking top graduating students to meet the challenges of its Important communications security andforeignintelligence production missions. If you qualify on the PQT, you will be contacted regarding an interview with an NSA representative. He or she will discuss the specific role you can play within such fields as data systems, languages, information science, communications, and management. So pick up a PQT bulletin at your college placement office. Fill out theregistrationform and mall It by October 31st, in order to take the test on November 14th. There Is no registration fee. Graduates with t Bachelors or Masters Degree in Electronic Engineering, Computer Science or a Slavic, Near Eastern or Far Eastern language, may sign upforan Interview without taking the PQT. All NSA career positionsrequireU.S. citizenship, a thorough background investigation, and a medical examination. Page Nineteen gPBBtfg Gm^MM Women Booters Kicked Back 4 4 Give Me a Break Run Out of Time Albany Corllind , Albany Student Press THE ROSE MAM DELIVERS Fresh Cut Flowers Every Day 1 for 1.25 3 for 2.50 6 for 4.50 FRIDAY DELIVERIES ON CAMPUS: OFF CAMPUS: Our Pina Colada is pineapple sweet, and very coconuttv. It's easy to get . 3 up with 'cause the liquor's already in it Prepared by KitliTuI Distill' „ P-Hm-h, l,„.r.niliiiiH,.-.M.i »l""" Dozen for 12.00 Vt Dozen for 6.00 Dozen for 13.50 /t Dozen for 7.00 l CAMPUS CENTER MON-FRI by Madeline Poscuccl Frustration is the key thought right now," said Coach Bill Schieffelin, commenting on his Albany Stale men's soccer team's 4-1 loss to Binghamlon Saturday. Schieffelin said he thought it was a "well played game", but the team had problems "not being able to get the ball in the net" as well as playing with an inexperienced defense. Binghamton scored the first goal of the game al 4:20 off a direct free kick. Binghamton's Nate Gcorgio made the second goal 20 minutes into the first half. Albany's only goal was made about 30 minutes into the first half by Afram Neraj. Sixteen minutes into the second half a shot by Oeorgio slipped out of gbaltender Bill Steffen's hands for Binghamton's third goal. A defense change could not stop Binghamton from scoring again with 15 minutes left in the game. Binghamton out shot Albany •13-8, but the Colonial goalie had only four saves to Steffen's seven. Schieffelin felt that injuries as well as a need to rebuild the team more than he thought he would contributed to this loss and the unsuccessful season. "Normally at this time of year we are in contention for the NCAAs," said the disappointed coach, adding that al this point in the season he is concentrating in trying to build up the team for next year. Participate in Homecoming Week Events Women Netters Win page 17 ALBANY STUDENT PRESS October 20, 1981 es Run Out of Time; Cortland Wins, 20-14 by Marc Haspel CORTLAND — Usually 60 minutes of football is more than ample time for a team to answer any lingering pre-game questions.' Normally those questions left unanswered by game time get answered by game's end. But the i question facing the Albany State. Great Danes prior to Saturday's game with the Cortland Red' Dragons at Carl "Chugger" Davis Field wasn't just a normal question. P Rather, considering the time of the season, it was quite an extraordinary one: whether or not an inexperienced sophomore quarterback, Tom Roth, could lead the wishbone offense in place of the injured Tom Pratt? For a good part of the game, it appeared maybe not right away. It looked as if Roth needed more time to adjust. Then as the game wore on, the answer began to look increasingly yes. However, time ran out on Albany before it could suc- ' . • «-•...:. .jrtSSfv-' : » > • < : ' •• .~ h / $m mm ' -,t . \SA p?» :t*=gr W =-^i ^ Rob Ncaring displayed his versatility out of the hackfii-ld, catching four pusses in Saturday's loss. (Photo: Mark Nadlcr) cessfully qualify that positive ver- the bat. "With a new quarterback in, we dict as the Danes fell to Cortland had to get field position out of our 20-14. "Tommy's (Roth) not as good a kicking game and immediately they thrower as Pratt," assessed Albany got the long kick off return," said State head coach Bob Ford. "But Ford. he moved the ball as well as we The Dragons took full advantage could have expected." of the golden opportunity by proBut in the first half ball move- mptly 'marching down the field in ment was almost non-existent as the ten plays and capitalizing on Dane offense just couldn't seem to Cook's 3-yard run Into the end zone get it going. With the relatively at 11:03. untested arm of Roth, Ford was On the ensuing extra point atreluctant to put the ball in the air tempt, Dragon placekicker Steve during the opening half. Albany Armstrong missed but the Danes relied heavily on its ground game to were called off-side. On fhe second compensate for the loss of Pratt's chance Dragon head coach Ed throwing ability. . As a result, Decker, elected to try for the two Albany had possession six times point conversion, but Cieply's pass over the opening thirty minutes of intended for Frank Burm was inplay, but got no further than the complete and Cortland led 6-0. Cortland 36 yard line the one time Both teams traded a pair of they penetrated Dragon territory. punts, and on the Danes' third On the other side of the coin, all possession of the first quarter, they the offensive fireworks were turned took over at their own 4 yard line. in by Dragon quarterback Jay Ciep- Roth gave the ball to fullback ly (five for 10 for 113 yards passing) Chuck Priorc and Rob Ncaring for and his two strong backs, Mike short gains, but on third-and-six Bowe who rushed for 73 yards and Jay Ennis fumbled and the ball was Dave Cook, a' 175 pound fullback, recovered by Cortland's Brian Moran very deep in Dane territory. who netted 111 yards on the day. On Cortland's first play Bowe "The backs ran with a tremendous amount of ability," said Ford legged into the end zone on an eight yard run. Armstrong's extra point of the Dragon backfield. was good and Cortland opened a But the big difference in the first 13-0 lead. half as Cortland took a 13-0 lead was the play of the Dragons' huge In the second quarter, neither offensive line. Weighing in at an team was able to put points on the average of over 250 pounds, board. Cortland threatened but linetpen Paul Alexander, Greg Armstrong's 46-yard field goal atVairo, center John Irion, Bill Pll- tempt was not good. torlno and Rich Ryan provided On their final possession of the Cie'ply with plenty of time to work half, Albany at last started to move. while opening up many holes for A drive that originated from the the Dragon power backs. Danes' 29 yard line penetrated the "They were big up front," said Dragon end for the first time in the Ford. "We thought they were not game and was highlighted by a surcapable of manhandling us but they prising 22 yard pass completion to did. When they had to, they popped back Rob Nearing, but the Danes were stifled at the Cortland 36. a couple of long ones." And those long ones started early Cortland increased their lead to for the Red Dragons. Cortland's 20-0 on a 56 yard pass to wide Tom Lee returned Tom Lincoln's receiver Pete Schwan with 4:00 reopening kick off 40 yards to the Albany 48. Again uncertain of Roth's aim at quarterback, the Danes had hoped' to pin the Dragon's back with their kicking game. So, Lee's return was a blow to the Albany game plan right off maining in the third quarter. Schwan was wide open down the right sideline as Dane cornerback Bruce Collins tripped while coming over to cover him. Collins went down and had to be taken off the field with a stretcher. At this point, nothing seemed to be going right for Albany. But on their next possession things started changing and Roth looked very poised as the Danes drove 84 yards, scoring on a 3-yard pass from Roth to receiver Bob Brien. Brien was" isolated on the right side and then ran a crossing pattern in the end zone with 10:39 left in the game. Lincoln's kick was good and Albany cut the lead to 20-7. On the following kick off, the Danes successfully retained possession by pulling off a beautiful onside kick. "The onsidc kick was a beautiful execution," commented Ford. NJw with excellent field position on the Cortland 43, the Danes went to work again. A 28-yard Priorc run brought Albany to the 15, then after three short runs by Ennis, Priore and Nearing, Roth bootlegged it in from six yards out with just 8:35 to go in the fourth quarter. Again Lincoln was good on the conversion and Albany trailed only 20-14. Cortland's tight end Mike Milliard fumbled on the Dragons' next possession after he was crunched by Dane John DiBari. Albany reebvered on the 45 yard line with a great opportunity to even the score. On thr first play from scrimmage, Nearing ran for 10 yards and another first down. Priore went up the middle for another four yards to put Albany on the Dragon 31. Roth's next pass attempt intended for Ennis fell incomplete and on third-and-six Priore added three more yards. But then on fourthand-two, Roth kept the ball as he continued on page eighteen Harriers Third in SVNYACMeet by Ken Cantor The Albany State men's cross country team placed third in the SUNYACs at Fredonia on Saturday, while the women's team finished eighth in the ten team Hartwick College Invitational tournament. The men's squad came in third behind Fredonia and Binghamton. Fredonia had 27 point], while Binghamton finished with 76 points. Albany finished with 88 points, and Cortland followed with 115 points. "Fredonia had a very lough learn. We really didn't expect to beat them," said Albany State men's coach Bob Munscy; Scott James and Bruce Shapiro excelled for Albany on Fredonia's 8000-meter course. James1 came in second for the Danes with a time of 25:41. Shapiro came in ninth with a time of 26:16. Jim Roth came in 19th, Chris I.ant finished 24th, and first year runner Jim Erwin came in 40th place in the field of 90 runners., "The competition was tough, but host the Albany mutationals on the I think that our team did a good 31st. job," said Shapiro. The women's cross country team The Danes are off until next did not fare that well at Hartwick. Saturday when they compete in the The harriers finished with 250 Capital District meet at Central points, which left them in eighth Park in Schenectady. Munscy com- place in the ten team meet. Cormented on his team's chances after tland came in first with 33 points, Saturday's meet, "We're hopeful and Syracuse finished second with that we'll do well next weekend. I 58 points. was very happy with our perforAlbany's Sara Cawley finished mance in Trenlon last week, and in 39th with a time or 23:43. Erma Fredonia this week," he said. "The George clocked in with a time of Capital District meet is very impor- 24:16, and Kim Bloomer came in tant." 52nd with a time of 24:34. Albany State women's cross "I think that our team will be country coach Ron White comready," Munsey continued. "Our mented on his team's performance: experienced runners are starting to "We did not fare that well on the come into their top form. In addi- overall completition. However, Ertion, our rookies are starting to ex- ma George and Sara Cawley had cel. Winston Johnson and Jim Er- fine individual performances for win ran very well on Saturday. I our team," think that we should fare well on ,v Saturday." The harriers compete in the The Albany Slate men's cross country learn placed third In the competitive After Saturday's meet the Danes I Capital Districts this Saturday in SUNYAC meet at Fredonia. (Photo: UPS) face Siena on the 26th, and then . Schenectady. State University of New York at Albany Friday October 23, 1981 copyright © 1981 by the ALBANY STUDENT PRESS CORPORATION Volume LXVIII Number 32 State Official Charged in Assault of Dusenbury However, when he had not heated arguments and fistfights. I received the apology or the repri- don't do cither. mand by last Tuesday, Dusenbury I didn't touch him at any point, by Wayne Peereboom formation Act and threatened to go held a new conference at the state There was no fight. The charges will A state public information of- to the press. Legilalivc Office Building and an- not be dropped. Now I have to have ficer has been arrested and charged At this point Dusenbury said nounced he had rcinstitutcd pro- him correct what he said to the with assaulting Albany Citizens Rivett "pointed his finger at me and ceedings to have Rivett arrested. press." Party mayoral candidate Fred said, 'You can shove the media up Reached for comment, Rivett Dusenbury. your —'." Dusenbury said a few said, "My version differs from his However, Dusenbury said if three Francis Rivett, a public infor- words followed and Rivett "slugged (Dusehbury's) but I'm not going in- conditions arc met, he will negotiate mationbfficerwith the state Public me hard with his fist three times in to detail because it's in court." with Gioia. First, Rivett would have Service Commission, was arraigned my head." Rivett "pointed hisfingerat me and to call a news conference and say in Albany Police Court last TuesDusenbury said the Capital ed the reprimand from Gioia and that a fight did not take place. Seday and charged with third degree Police were called and Rivett was the apology had been mailed out on cond, Gioia must take away the imassault. taken to police headquarters where Friday. Wednesday night Dusen- plication in Rivett's reprimand that The arrest stemmed from an inci- Dusenbury said he wanted to press bury said he had yet to receive the there was a heated argument dent at Rivett's office at the Empire^ charges. He said that state Public apology although he had received a before the alleged assault. The third Service Commissioner Paul Gioia copy of the reprimand at that time. demand, Dusenbury said, is in reacState Mall on October 14. Shortly after 9a.m. that morning, "came to the police station and However, Dusenbury says, "an tion to statements of other office Dusenbury said, he went to Rivett's pleaded with me to drop the apology is not now sufficient." He workers who witnessed the event, office and requested some informa- charges." said Rivett told a local reporter, "It that "if the police come, we'll tell tion concerning the recently signed Finally, after Gioia promised a was like a baseball fight.' There then that we didn't see anything." Home Energy Fair Practices Act. written apology and a reprimand of was an incorrect impression that Dusenbury said Gioia must issue a Dusenbury said Rivett told him the Rivett, a copy of which was to be there was a fight. I can't have that memorandum stating that this information "may be ready." sent to Dusenbury, the mayoral — I'm a mayoral candidate. My behavior is not acceptable. In reaction to the latest demand, Dusenbury said the documents were candidate agreed to drop the credibility as a candidate is destroyed if it looks like I get in Rivett said, "He asked for an covered under the Freedom of In- charges. Incident Occured in State Office apology which he got. Now he says something else." Gioia could not be reached f«w comment. Further, Dusenbury said he is discussing the possibility of a civil damage suit against the state Public Service Commisssion, and attorneys are advising him to sue the Times-Union. He said the possibility of the Times-Union suit arose from a Sunday article which referred to the incident as a fight. Dusenbury called the statement "libelous." 77me.f-c/m'onExecutive City Editor Joe Sharkey said, "We tried to get hold of Fred Dusenbury for three days but he doesn't have a home phone." Sharkey said Dusenbury did not get hold of the TimesUnion. "Fred Dusenbury did not choose to give his side of it," Sharkey said. Rivett is scheduled to reappear in Police Court on October 27. Mayoral Candidates Clash On Local Issues In Debate by Charlie Perrillo enacted and enfoced in light of the recent case of sexual abuse on and Durrow Gershnwltz Incumbent Mayor Erastus Corn- Willcl Street. Corning, however, ing II stressed his past record and felt Albany's habitability laws, experience while opponents Charles whichstatethat everyone has a right Touhey and Fred Dusenbury at- 'to a well-secured home, were protacked Corning for creating a tection enough, adding that he "40-Year Tragedy" in Albany dur- hadn't heard one complaint about it ing a mayoral debate held last night these past four months. Additionally, he blamed individuals for lack of in the Albany Public Library. The candidates spoke on topics safety precautions. continued on page thirteen concerning Albany's budgetary process, lax assesments. the proposed security ordinance and student voting rights in the 90-minute debate sponsored by the League of Women Voters. Dusenbury, running as a Citizen's Party candidate, felt by Susan Mllligan The Reagan administration last public hearings should be held week proposed new restrictions on before the budget is made, and the Freedom of Information Act stressed input by outside agencies (FOIA) on the premise that "the and groups in budgetary, as well as Act was being used in ways Conother, matters. Corning said he also gress never intended," according to welcomes outside ideas and input, U.S. Justice Department spokesperbut Touhey negated this assertion, son Mark Sheehan. saying Albany's budget process Testifying before a Congressional should be brought up to date. committee, assistant Attorney "This is 1981, not 1941," said General for legal policy Jonathan Touhey. Rose pushed for six major revisions A registered Democrat running of the 1974 amendment which is inwith independent and Republican tended to make governmental endorsements, Touhey denounced records public. the political favoritism he Tell was Rose said the act needs a involved in the assessment of proof cerperties, calling the present system "clarification "a game." Corning denied any tain . . . exemptions and propolitical favoritism, although he ad- cedures." Sheehan explained this would prevent "unwarranted invamitted there arc "some inequities" sion of personal privacy . . . law In the system. Coming also felt enforcement . . . and the effective some of the blame fell on the stale collection of intelligence." government for "fiddling Sheehan said the administration around." was concerned about the availabiliTouhey fell that Albany's proty of certain information in posed security ordinance should be Albany mayoral candidates Corning, Dusenbury and Touhey Covered budget, security ordinance and student voting issues Freedom of Information Challenged Flip 'em, Trade 'em, Swap 'em. Bus Driver Trading Cards Are Here See Aspects "foreign terrorists and organized crime." Rose also prepared to "preclude the FOIA as a means to circumvent the discovery rules by parties in litigation." Legally, Sheehan said, lawyers cannot present "surprises" in court; they rflust demand relevant information from the adversary party before trial. Sheehan said the FOIA is often used to skirt that rule. Further, the Assistant Attorney General asked for "a more reasonable time limit" for agencies to respond to FOI requests. The current deadline for initial response is ten days. In addition, the proposal would establish a procedure by which parties submitting classified material may object to the release of that material, If the revisions are approved, a person or agency who submitted sensitive material would be notified beforehand each time that material is requested, thus allowing the submitter to argue the case in court. The Reagan administration proposal would also permit the government to charge requisition fees that "more closely resemble the cost to research and find a document," Sheehan said. Currently, the government . may charge for photocopy costs, but not for research. Lastly, the proposal would provide for two new exemptions from the act: records generated in legal settlements and records containing "highly technical information the export of which is controlled by law," Rose testified. Sheehan said the Reagan administration is worried that a foreign government might set up an agency in the United States for the purpose of obtaining national security information through the FOIA. Sheehan said the outright exclusion of the CIA from the act was not directly proposed, but the exclusion of "informant records" was provided for in the new revisions. Sheehan said, however, he expects the administration will eventually propose a bill completely excluding the CIA from FOIA compliance. The most vehement opposition to the proposal has come from journalists; Reporter's Committee for Freedom of the Press President Jack Landau described the action as "a frontal assault." A spokesperson for FEN, an association of writers, said ther organization "is definitely against ihc new guidelines. "They close resources for journalists . . . close the FBI and the CIA . . . and set a precedent for other agencies," she' said. "We have protested (such attempts) constantly throughout the years." Bob Freeman, who directs FOIA requests in New York State, said he "tends to think that many reacting to the federal FOIA have lost sight of the original intention of the act . . . (and it's) very simple: make all government records available unless it would hurt the agency. "I prefer to see exemptions made that are potentially harmful than exemptions that remove rights of access," he said, "for the CIA or any other agency." • •" , wnur - John Rosenberg, a spokesperson lor the Nation Institute, said the FOIA "is an effective tool for finding out what's going on in government." He added, "I find it ironic that an administration presumably :ommitted to getting government }ff our backs doesn't want to tell us what it's doing." The proposal is pending in committee.