"Experienced" Grapplers Seek Improvement Five Returning National

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'Greatest Living
Coach Page 19
Tuesday
November 13, 1 9 8 l !
"Experienced" Grapplers Seek Improvement
Five Returning National
Qualifiers to Lead Squad
by Mark Gesner
While wrestling is commonly
referred to as an "individual's
s p o r t , " this year's Albany men's
varsity wrestling team boasts an entire' roster of sporting individuals.
Returning to the 1981-82 squad arc
all five o f last season's national
qualifiers, not the least o f which i*
A11-American Andy Scras.
the finest athletes a t t e n d i n g
S U N Y A . In last season's National
Collegiate Athletic Association
( N C A A ) Division 111 tournament
he broughl home a second place
finish—losing In his opponent by a
mere point in overtime. Scras' goal
for this season is to pin that
prestigious l i i s l pnlce title in i l k
NCAA's.
There's no doubt to the truth o f
Coach Joe OcMco's words that the
Danes " l o o k l o be an exciting
(cam." Ii is iil.so quite probable thai
the grnpplcis will improve on last
year's dual meet record o f 7-1.1, a
record which earned them only a
fifth place among (he S U N Y A C
schools.
The oiliei four national qualifiers
were
Vic
H e r m a n,
Spe io
Thcufilaios, Dill I-ndies, and Mtiik
Cioossens.
As a leant and as individuals, the
Danes have aheady stalled lo show
signs o f impiovcnicni, This past
weekend in lite Syuietise Open, one
of the louuliesi and higgesl Willnaments in (he liast, Albany had
eight men to win ai least one match—this was computed to lasi
year's two,
However, as DeMeo points out,
the wrestlers were a much bellei
tournament team than a dual meet
team. This factor was the result of
Albany having the two or three lop
notch contenders to bring in I lie big
points in the tourneys, but not the
depth needed lo win the dual meets.
Although a young squad, the
Danes will pit I a good nttmhei of
experienced competitors out on the
mat. Seras, now only a sophomore,
was an Ail-American as a fresh man
a id can easily he considered one of
Three Dane giapplets displayed
especially i m t c w o i I by pel l o t nianccs. Supbojiioie |*d Cileason
won three matches, and withstood
elimination until the quartet finals.
At this level he was defeated by
Gary Segal—the eventual wimiei o f
the weight class. Segal, a l o p leu
Division 1 wiesllei, also beat Seras
in i he finals of the compel it ion. The
Stale University of New York at Albany
copyright © 1981 by THE ALBANY STUDENT PRESS CORPORATION
Albany star was up 2-1 in the
match, but the opponent lurncd
around with less than seven seconds
left on ihc clock, and was the 5-2
victor.
Co-captain Herman reached the
very lop o f the tourney, as he
brought home a firs I place finish in
the heavyweight division. He conquered opponent Dave Armcngau
o f Syracuse by a score o f 4-2.
One o f the keys l o rhe dual niccl
season will be lo see how quickly
the newcomers can gain I lie
necessary experience lo be effective
on ihe Intercollegiate level, according to DeMeo. Somcwhal unlike
his passive coach, Seras lakes a
much nunc oplimisilc view. " W e
are on an up year—'barring injuries,
we should lake a second place oui
of ihe S U N Y A C lentils." He continued lo say ihc "We looked super
as a leant in the Syiacusc Touiiui*
nieni."
U.S. Army Captain Rex Osborne
Homosexuality
"is a medical
disqualification"
I
SCOUTING BCPOBT
was lucky. For litem lite chance,
however slim, was there until tltey
lost i o liiuhly-iaiikcd A l f r e d just
(wo weeks ago.
For New Haven il has been a
rough season. A ncwcomei io ihc
Division II ranks litis year, lltcy
have uilled up a 4-3-2 record, bin il
has been a si niggle.
" W e have had our hands f u l l , "
said New Haven head coach T o m
Bell. " W e are primarily a freshman
leant. Il has cost us no end o\ consiernalion — we've (undo a lot ol
freshman mistakes."
Tomorrow, when ihe two tennis
meet in New Haven in ihe season
finale ii won't be ihc playoffs dial
will be on the line.
"Pride is the hie i h i i i g , " .said
Albany bead coach Hob I o n l . " I
think you w'anl to do ihe besi job
you possibly can all ihc time. It
would be awfully nice.io end with
iwo wins in any season,"
Foi the Danes io pick up thai second win they will probably have to
slow down one o\' ihe holies!
passers in Division I I . Sophomore
Danes hope (o wrap up (lie season with pride as they travel to New
quarterback M a n Ready, who is
Haven tomorrow. (Photo: Marc Hensehel)
sometimes referred io as
by Dean B e l /
Activists from S U N Y A ' s Gay
and Lesbian Alliance ( G A L A ) say
they plan l o meet with university officials next week l o prepare a
grievance againsi ihe policies ol' the
campus 1 fledgling ROTC Extension
Center.
According to Michael M c P a i l l i n ,
a former G A L A president and prcscnl steering committee member, he
and Beth B r i l l , a G A L A member,
were planning lo meet witb Dean of
Student Affairs Neil Brown, Assisiani Dean John Shu mo k LI . and
othei administration officials ncxi
Monday ' o discuss what ihc gay and
lesbian activists sec as ihc ROTC
program's conflict wllh university
policy. University policy prohibits
discrimination on the basis o f sexDepartment o f Defense policy — il
ual or affcclional preference.
(homosexuality) is a medical disMcPaillin claims that Ihc A d - qualification. This is policy from
vanced ROTC program excludes ihe Surgeon General — it's way
gays and lesbians. " T h e military
beyond u s . "
already has a clearly anti-gay policy
Osborne said he may be permit.. . . litis is manifested in Ihe ted to drop homosexual students
dismissal o f gays from the military
from ROTC classes because o f their
and ihc (ROTC) commissioning sexual orientation. Number 4.c. o f
anil scholarship processes — which ihc March 1981 cross-registration
specifically exclude lesbians and agreement extending Army ROTC
gays."
from RPI io S U N Y A stales dial Ihe
U.S.
A1111 y Ca p i a I'll Rex university agrees l o , "enroll all
Osborne, head oi Rcnssclaci
S U N Y A students who desire io
Polytechnic Inslliulc's ROTC Ex- cross-register in ROTC and who
tension Center ai S U N Y A , did not meet the eligibility requirements for
ROTC enrollment as set forth in
deny the gay and lesbian activists'
charges ihai ROTC* discriminates Army Regulation 145-1, and upon
against homosexuals for commis- wlune enrollment the Professor o f
continued on pane thirteen
sions and scholarships, " i t ' s
Funding, Eligibility of Pell Grants is Uncertain
Led by last year's freshman All-Ameriean, Andrew Seras, the Grapplers
bous I experience this year. (Photo: M i k e Fuller)
Only Pride Remains as Banes Face New Haven
by Larry Kuhn
Pride. It's a word frequently used
in spoils, but only because it's so
relevant. The.driving force behind
all athletes is the chance to be lbe
besi. When thai chance no longer
exisls, only piide is lefi lo moiivnic
them io win.
Willi the football season winding
down, I oi most tenuis ihe chance io
be ihe besi is a fading memory. |*"oi
many teams ii was jttsi a il renin,
The Albany Siaic football leant
'Volume LXVIII Number 39
ROTC Faces Charges by Alliance
A modest Coach DeMeo explains
that there are still " l o t s o f question
marks" amongsi I be Dane ranks.
" W e have a lot o f young people
willi noi much experience," said
DeMeo.
The grapplers will have a chance
to show iheii lalctits lo ihe home
etowd |oi the liisl time litis season
tomorrow as Albany hosts " T h e
Great Dane Classic." •Slarllng ai
10:30 in ihe main gym, 230 wrestlers
fioin ibe niajoi powets in ihe Rasi
will be competing lor honors in this
piesligiotis loin tinmeni,
November 17, 1981
PRESS
Franchise," has already broken the
New Haven career record for passing yardage in his fit si eight games.
Ready has completed 130 o f 280
passes for 1(M4 yards and 16
touchdowns i o rank New Haven
fifth in passing offense in Division
II.
New Haven's offensive attack
tevolves mound ihc pass. Font
tccciseis have eaugbl at least 20
passes and gained .100 yards oi
more. Realty's favorite I urge I is
spin end Bruce Barren, who has
made 41 receptions foi 6ti.<i yards
and eight touchdowns. Tailback
Mark Ciiordani has eaugbl 31 passes
for 427 yards and has also rushed
for 210 more. Ralph Pacillco anil
Jay Maull have caught 24 and 20
passes, respectively. Fred DiRia/o
is ihe loam's leading rusher with 477
yards.
" T h e y ' r e jusi a passing offense,"
said Albany assisiani coach T o m
Whiieley. " T h e y ' l l Ihrow the ball ai
leasl 60 percenl o[ ihe game."
Protecting Ready is a tremendous
offensive line, probably the biggest
Albany faces. Tackles John Hurley
and Jim Vendetto weigh in around
250 pounds and the guards, John
Alosky and Pele Cassltly are aboui
225 each. Lasl week, in a 24-14 winning effon over Coasi Guard, the
quintet did noi allow a sack.
Bui as a mill Albany's defense
has excelled a: piessutinu the
quarterback whh .*- sneks to then
crcdii thisyeni. Ihe Danes will need
io ret the hie pass tush loinon ow so
thai Ready's reeeheis don'i gel loo
much lime to run Iheii paiieius.
" T h e y spread ilieii receivers
o u t , " nolcd Ford. " I t ' s \ e i y difficult to double covet any ol
"The t h e m . "
" W e ncccl a good game from all
^\' o u r defensive backs and
linebackers as fai as coverage
goes," Whiieley added. "They're
going io come out ( h i o w i n g . "
It's on defense, though, where
New Haven's inexperience begins to
show. "Defensively we have been
extremely porous ibis year," admii
ted Hell.
" riicy're noi the toughesi defen
sive unii we'll lace litis year," said
Whiieley. " U p the middle lliey
not ieall\ that sliong, If we can
move litem out we should ha\
good inside attack."
The one defensive New Haven
playei oi' note is Miles MePlierson
Last year the speedy safely was
selected as second-team A l l
American aflei selling a new school
record for tackles. He has 22 caieei
iniereeplious.
MePlierson will probably spend
most o f his time covering Albany's
deep lineal, split end Bob Brien
Brien, a sophomore, has 22 receptions ibis year — jusi iwo shy o f the
Dane record.
W i l l i a less than average defense
and a "very weak" kicking game,
Hell is noi expecting loo much front
his young squad. " 1 guess you
would have to eonsidci us heavy
underdogs againsi a learn like
A l b a n y , " be said. " W e ' r e hopiny
that the freshmen can lise to ihe occasion."
" W e ' d like to end the season on a
winning n o i e , " said Whiieley. " I i
would he a pielly
respectable
season if we finished ai 7-3."
*".We have had some gieat wins
ihis yeai and a couple o\ hoirctidiHis losses," Fold added, " B u i the
last game son of stands in your
mind tor awhile."
by Steve Gusset i
The future o f Pell Grams looks
grim this week, as the Reagan A d ministration seeks to trim the
largest federal student-grant program by seven percenl, while forces
in Congress push to hold the line at
I Ii is year's levels, or increase them
even further.
The Reagan Administration, as
part o f its across-the-board budget
cuts, has proposed 1982-83 Pell
Grant (formerly Basic Educational
Opportunity Gram) funding o f
$2,187 billion, down from Ihis
vcar's $2,346 billion allocation.
However,
Robert
Stafford
(R-Vermoni), Cliaii o f Ihe Senate
" U n d c i normal circumstances,
Edutalion Subcommiiicc, feds ihai
lhat would lie Ihe case," Dallas
"$2.65 billion is as low as il can
Martin, president o f ihe National
g o , " according l o staff member
Association for Student Financial
Glenn Gersharcek.
A i d Administrators, said. "There is
a likelihood we could receive Ihc
But thai figure is noi likely lo relesser a m o u n t . "
main intact. The House lias provid" T h e budgel process is in such a
ed for $2.52 billion in its version ol'
stale
o f confusion as I have never
Ihc budget, whije Ihe Senate A p seen,"
Bob Aaron o f Ihc American
propriations
Commiiiee
is
reportedly favoring almosi ihe same Council for Education commented.
Also under discussion is the
amount as this year.
amount o f discretionary income
Bui higher education groups arc
families would he required l o connot resting easy, fearing the Reagan
tribute towards college. Currently,
proposal could w i n , instead o f ConI lie level is 10.5 percenl. The higher
gress splitting Ihe difference betthe percentage reaches, ihc I'cwct
ween the Iwo figures.
(he iiumhci o f students thai would
qualify for Pell Grants, as Ihe maximum family income foi eligibility
would be reduced accordingly,
Educalion Depart meni figures
estimate lhal 400,000-840,000
students would be disqualified.
Aaron disagreed, saying " w i t h all
One Education Department prothe cutbacks, more than one million
posal ealls for a 40 percent con- sludenis will have l o change plans
tribution, limiting: grams l o families or simply drop out of -school.!'
earning no more than $16,000;
For those w h o remain eligible
another proposal with greater Con- next year, ihc maximum Pelf Grant
gressional support calls for a con- award will be increased lo $1,800
tribution o f between I I and 25 per- f r o m $1,670, a figure generally
cenl. Families earning u p t o agreed upon in Congress, Dave
$23-24,000 a year would be eligible, Morse o f Ihc Senate Educalion
said M a r t i n .
Subcommiiicc staff said.
If either proposal is approved,
" T h a i only puts us back lo where
large numbers o f students will no we were three years ago, when it
longer be eligible for Pell Granls. was $1,800," M a r t i n noled.
Pologe Vetoes Pay Cut Bill
by .luilii' Eisenbcrg
SA President Dave Pologe vetoed
Sunday the Ccnlral Council bill
which would have decreased from
$3.35 to $3 per hour the pay talc o f
several SA employees.
" I am dead set againsi the issue
(of paying employees sub-minimum
wage)," said Pologe. " A n d I
couldn't take part in any way,
shape or form in letting il pass."
After Central Council passed ihis
bill lasl Wednesday, affecting all
SA secretaries, Legal Services
secretaries, Contact Office staff
and Gel-Away Bus coordinators,
Pologe had the choice o f signing Ihe
bill, vetoing i t , or taking no action,
in which case Ihe bill would
aulomalieally pass in six days.
added.
Yet Pologe said he has spoken lo
many sludenis who have been overw h e l m i n g l y in f a v o r o f SA
employees receiving m i n i m u m
wage. He also pointed lo the fact
1
that stipends for tile SA president,
vice president, controller, and Central Council chair were raised approximately $250 ihis yeai, while
Ihe newly-created position o f director o f student programming was
allotted a greater stipend than
would have been available lasl year,
before ihe raise.
The resolution "makes no menPologe fell this, as well as Ihe SA employees may gel minimum wage
SA President Pologe vetoed bill allowing
lion o f minimum wage," Suydam
continued on paw thirteen
tion Ccnlral Council signed lasl
year, s u p p o r t i n g the s t r i k i n g
Ramada Inn workers.
" 1 think it's very hypocritical for
SA to take a pro-labor stand and
then turn around and refuse to lake
a pro-labnr stand with ils own
employees," said Pologe.
" T h e resolution lias nothing lo
do with i l , " Suydatn contended. He
explained the resolution merely supported the workers' slrikc for heller
pay, more days o f f and longer vacations and encouraged sludenis to
help.
Women Demonstrate at Pentagon
Central Council Chair John
Suydatn was disappointed with
Pologe's action, saying, " i t would
have been better if Dave (Pologe)
let ii lake affect without signing i t . "
"Central Council aheady made
ils decision by an 18-10 v o l e , "
Suydatn continued, explaining that
the bill next returns to Central
Council, where it must be supported by a majority o f votes lo
pass.
W A S H I N G T O N , D.C. (AP)
About 2,000 .singing, chanting
women, mostly youthful, virtually
encircled the Pentagon in an antinuclear demonstration today, stringing a thin coid around the
pciiuictci of tlic giant building in
wliai sonic o f them called a " w e b o f
peace."
" I t ' s jusi repetitive to bring il up
a g a i n , " said Suydam. "There's no
new I n f o r m a t i o n , "
However, Pologe said, since lasl
Wednesday he has found a resolu-
Defense Secretary
Caspar
Weinberger, described by Ihe Pentagon as supporting " i h e right o f
free
speech
and peaceful
assembly," ordered a reduction in
the number of special civilian
guards who had been assigned to
shield ihe department from Ihe
demonstration.
Tile size ol the Federal Protective
Service force was reduced from 238
lo aboui 175, the Pentagon said.
Tlie demonstrators, organjzed by
a group calling itself the Women's
Pentagon Action, generally confined themselves to chanting, singing
and stringing the cord.
Five women were reported by
security officers to have been ar-
rested on charges ol' destroying
public properly after they hurled a
blood-like substance against Ihe
Pentagon steps ami pillars.
Much o f ihc demonstrating
group was concentrated at the Pentagon's river entrance, directly
below Weinberger's office suite.
Blue-coaled guards confronted
young women pressing against
police lines.
Some young women sal down on
Ihc pavement and Ihc stairs leading
inio the Pentagon and several were
Pimm: Will Vurmin
sub-minimum
lifted Bodily by police and parried
into the building. I l was not known
whether they would be charged or
jusi released, as has sometimes been
Ihc practice in pasl demonstrations.
Officials said Weinberger saw the
young women arrive in a long
parade about 10a.m. EST but there
was no indication o f his reaction
olhei than lhal he "asked thai the
guards be reduced and hopes that
ihe demonstration will be withoul
incident."
In addition t o opposition to
nuclear weaponry, the signs and the
songs indicated the demonstrators
were protesting any U.S. Involvement in El Salvador, alleged racism,
alleged sexism and a variety o f other
matters.
November 17, 1981
or out o f the United States by the Soviet national airline
f r o m N o v , 21 through N o v . 28. Aeroflot has two round
trip- flights a week between Washington and Moscow
with arrivals and departures on Tuesday and Sunday.^
The Federal Aviation Administration said Acroflot's
assigned route stretches generally from Prc^quc Isle,
Maine, over Hyannisporl, Mass., and New York. Cily
and on to Washington.
Neither the State Deparlmcnt nor the C A B would say
what "sensitive areas" were overflown during ihc Nov.
8 flights. But F A A officials said the planes flew over
parts o f southern Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island
and Connecticut that arc not pari of Iheir assigned
routes.
Would CApsuUs
Unemployment Rate Rising
WASHINGTON, D.C (AP) In the administration's
gloomiest forecast yet, one of President Reagan's
.leading economic advisers says the unemployment rate
may go as high as 9 percent before the nation begins
working its way out of recession.
Murray Weidenbaum, chairman of the Council of
PSC Opens Hearings
Economic Advisers, conceded Sunday that the jobless
rate " c o u l d conceivably" reach the 9-pcrccnl peak of
the 1974-75 recession — the highest in Ihc post-World
, War I I period.
That would mean approximately 9.5 million people
out o f work, the most since the average for 1939.
But Weidenbaum said he still strongly expects " o n e of
the most vigorous periods of economic growth In recent
years" by the second half o f 1982 as Reagan's policies
start taking effect.
•" Unemployment climbed to 8 pcrccnl in October,
meaning about 8.5 million people were oul o f work.
After the government reported that rise from
September's 7.5 percent rate, ilic administration, which
had been predicting unemploymenl would peak ai aboul
8 pcrccitl, acknowledged ils forecast was overly optimistic.
A L B A N Y , N.Y. (AP) Should construction continue on
a nuclear power planl thai is a decade behind schedule,
billions o f dollars over budget and which will generate
electricity that may nol be needed? New YorkStaic's Public Service Commission will convene 11 days o f hearings on lhal question here in
December. Opponents o f new U.S. power plants in
general, and of nuclear plants in particular, call il an
acid lest or whether Americans will have the power of
controlling utility construction and spending the rcsl of
this century.
" T h i s case is an immense precedent," said Michael
Oppcnhcimcr of Ihc Environmental Dercn.se Fund, one
o f several groups and stale agencies lighting against
completion o f Ihe Nine Mile Point 2 Project.
The hearings will concern Ihe 43 perccnl-complelcd
Nine Mile Point 2 nuclear project localcd near Oswego,
N.Y., on a blufr overlooking Lake Ontario.
When construclion was begun in 1974 by Ihe Niagara
Mohawk Power Corp., upstate New York's largest utility, the cost o f t h c 1,080-mcgawall planl was l o b e $381.7
million and Ihc projected completion dale was 1977.
The latest projections by Niagara Mohawk, wchich
has since been joined in Ihc endeavor by four other
private utilities, is that the planl will be completed in
1986 al a cost o r $3.7 billion — a \ , 4 0 0 pcrccnl increaseover Initial estimates.
Sailors Soak Up Radiation
N O R F O L K , Va. (AP) The Navy has confirmed a report
that sailors on ships carrying nuclear weapons soak up
radiation, bul maintains Ihc levels they get " c a n be compared with radiation exposures lo workers in the
thousands o f hospitals handling radioactive materials."
The Navy was commenting in response lo a Sunday
stroy in the Norfolk Virginian-Pilot that reported on a
radiation study presented at a closed committee session
o f the House o f Representatives by Dr. Charles Gilbert,
Ihc acting deputy assistant Energy secretary for nuclear
materials.
Unions Shun Reagan
N E W Y O R K , N.Y. ( A P ) Presidenl Reagan, conspicuously not invited to address an A F L - C I O convention whis week, is trying lo "reach o u l " lo labor by inviting federation President Lane Kirkland and the
group's policymakers to meet with him in the Oval Of• rice.
Robert Bonilati, special assistant lo Ihc president lor
public liaison, said late Sunday Ihe invilation was
delivered over the weekend to Kirkland, in town for today's opening session o f Ihc convention, Bonitatl declined lo say whether there was any response from Kirkland,
who has been bitterly critical of adminisirailoti
economic and labor policies.
Gilbert told Ihc committee in March lhal Ihc problem
is most severe on ships where sailors must sleep in the
same rooms or adjacent l o rooms where nuclear
weapons arc stored. The newspaper's transcript contained no elaboration and congressmen did not question
Gilbert on the subject. He declined to discuss it with the
paper by telephone.
China Tells Woes to {/.S.
P E K I N G , China (AP) Chinese officials told a U.S.
delegation today that China faces greal economic problems and needs foreign investors, technology and
money.
Vice Prcmeicr Bo Yibo made Ihc statements at Ihc
openings of the Sino-U.S. Joinl Economic Committee
and at a welcoming banquet for U.S. Treasury Sect clary
Donald T . Regan, who heads the American delegation.
Regan arrived Sunday.
He Kiid China lags in light industry and agriculture,
and is beset by poor management, scanty consumer
goods and high produclion cosls. It was believed ihc
first lime a high-ranking Chinese official has publicly
enumerated China's economic problems to the United
Stales. Admissions o f individual problems have been
made before.
In his keynote address lo ihe convention, Kirkland
said the president is being called a great communicator.
" B u t so were many other heads o f state whose policies
left suffering and distress in their w a k e , " be said.
Presidents have traditionally been invited to address
the biennial convention, bul A F L - C I O leaders, citing
Reagan's firing o f striking ait traffic controllers, decided nol lo ask Ihc President lo come.
r
-—
CAMPUS BR.EFS
Hinckley Attempts Suicide
The Mets Strike Back
W A S H I N G T O N . D . C (AP) John W . Hinckley Jr., accused in the shooting o f President Reagan, jammed Ihc
lock o f his cell door and hanged himself for three to five
minutes before federal marshals reached through a cell
window and cul him down, the Justice Department said
today.
Department spokesman T o m DcCair said, " W believe he jammed Ihc lock with a piece of cardboard"
Sunday afternoon. DcCair said Hinckley, who tried lo
hang himself with a rolled up fatigue jacket, was in Ihc
Fort Meade, M d . , army post hospital today and has a
breathing tube in his throat, which has prevented "him
f r o m speaking.
There was " D a m n Yankees," there was " T h e Empire
Strikes B a c k , " and now " T h e Mets Strike Back."
A modern adaptalion or Ihe musical comedy " D a m n
Yankees," ihe play centers around a middle-aged,
dcvolcd Mets Ian, who sells his soul lo the devil. In
return, he becomes a young baseball hero, Joe Hardy,
who leads Ihc Mels lo the World Scries against those
" D a m n Yankees."
The Mels will be "striking b a c k " this Thursday,
Saturday and Sunday in Ihe Colonial Quad Catacria,
starting at 8:30 p.m. each night.
DeCair said earlier that marshals had seen Hinckley,
'26, begin the suicide try at 4:55 p.m. Sunday.
Tickets arc $1.75 with lax card and $2.50 without,
Proceeds go lo lelclhon '82 and Colonial Quad Board.
Soviet Flights Suspended
W A S H I N G T O N . D . C (AP) The Civil Aeronautics
Board Monday ordererd a week-long suspension of
Soviet commercial flights into the United Slates because
two Aeroflot planes recently flew outside assigned
routes while over U.S. territory.
The action was taken after the State Deparlmenl complained that the two Aeroflot jetliners "overflew sensitive areas o f southern New E n g l a n d " during flights
N o v . 8 contrary to U.S.-Soviet aviation agreements.
C A B spokesman Ted Lopatkiewicz said the board advised the Soviet airline that no flights will be allowed in
For Freshmen Only
Upperclassman, beware!
Effective Fall 1982, English Composition (Eng 100)
has been approved as a course in which only freshmen
may enroll.
Current students who arc unable lo regisler for Ihe
course for Ihc 1982 spring semester, will be guaranteed
' the opportunity to register lor Eng 100 or an equivalent
writing course by Spring 1984 if they complete and turn
in with their registration packet a form included in their
pre-registration packet.
^
pnce.llie number of sludcnls unable lo registcrjar..
.LOS A N G E L E S , Calif. ( A P ) Polish businessman
: Marian Zacharski was found guilty Monday or conspiring with an American aerospace engineer lo commi! espionage.
Zacharski, 30, offered no derense lo ihc charge or
conspiracy, which was supported by testimony fron
William Holdcn Bell, a Hughes Aircraft Corp. engineer
who admitted passing secrets l o ihc Polish government
through Zacharski for $95,000.
His attorney, Ed Sladum, said he hoped government
officials might be interested in arranging an exchange of
Zacharski for an unspecified American prisoner held in
Poland.
The govcmmcnl said Ihe two men arranged for
overseas espionage mcelings between Bell and Polish
agents.
Stadum conceded that ihe mosl dcvaslaiing evidence
against his client was a secret tape recording made In
Bell as he and Zacharski discussed plans for Ihc passimor folurc secret data lo the Poles. Bell pleaded guilts
•earlier in connection with ihc case.
Page Three
Albany Student Press
Spy Found Guilty
OCA Question Goes to Committee
by Lisa Mirabella
The bill proposed to Central
Council ( C O that would replace Ihe
current OIT-Cainptis Association
(OCA) Director, Mark Dunlca,
with three student stal'fpersons was
discussed yesterday at a meeting ol'
the CC Internal Affairs Committee.
The proposed bill includes an additional $3,000 lo be budgeted lo
O C A programming. There was
some question al Ihc meeting aboul
O C A ' s responsibility for programs
and events. Dunlca said, " O C A
shouldn't he a catch-all lor all the
needs of the off-campus sludcnls. It
is an advocacy organization,"
Although Ihc committee did not
vote on Ihc bill, they discussed ways
lo gel student input on Ihe issue o f
how OCA might be re-organized.
According to Committee Chair
A m y Adelman, the committee will
send a questionnaire to off-campus
students to find oul what they expect of O f f Campus Assoeialion,
and how they Would like lo see it
run.
Adelman said an open nieeling
regarding the issue is scheduled for
November 20 at 4:30 p.m. in the SA
office.
SA Presidenl Dave Pologe
originally proposed the bill because
ol' what he saw as a conflict o f interest between Dunlca's involvement wilh ihe Citizens Parly and
O C A . Pologe said ihe sludcnls were
confused during Ihe reccni-elections
about OCA's relationship wilh Ihe
Citizens Party.
Pologe said lie was also concerned with the lack o f student involvement in O C A and fell there should
be mote programming from the
organization.
Adelman said she lell O C A does
noi receive funds io nllow for much
programming al present.
To the question of mote student
involvement i Adelman replied,
" W e all want to help make offeanipus students become more a
pan o f the organization ( O C A ) . I
don't think the answer is lo replace
the director Willi three sludcnls."
O C A Director M a r k Dunlea
OCA .
"rls an advocacy
organization'
pllllfti: Hull I ruicirll
Carey Signs Spending Bill
A L B A N Y , N.Y. (AP) The final acl in handing over conIrol o f more than $10 billion in federal funds to the slate
Lcgislalure occurcd Monday as Gov. Hugh Carey signed
the largest single spending bill ever approved by state
lawmakers.
The 44-page bill details how New York's share of the
federal budget pic should be spcnl, marking Ihe first
lime in more than a century that Ihe Lcgislalure has
mandated how federal funds should be allocated in the
stale.
The spending package — approved in last month's
special legislative session — ranges from giant allocations or $5.3 billion for Medicaid payments lo $600 for
Ihc L . M . Joscpthal Fund for "cash awards and an annual Irophy for Ihc naval mililia o r New Y o r k . "
Il also allows Ihe shift or aboul $20 million meant In
help poor people pay their healing bills into a program
lo keep such things as day-care and senior citi/ens
centers open.
Libyans Out of Chad
N ' D J A M E N A , Chad (AP) Withdrawal or all Libyan
troops ftom Chad was to be completed today, Ihc Libyan news agency J A N A reported. Zairian paratrooper'.,
ihc first o r a pan-African peacekeeping force, have arrived l o lake iheir place.
A b o u l 300 Zairian Iroops arrived Sunday and were
camped at the city's main army base. The paratroopers
arc Ihe first o f an estimated 6,000 soldiers from sis
African stales — Zaire, Nigeria, Togo, Guinea, Senegal
and Benin, to be sent in by Ihe Organization of Aft lean
Unity.
Col. Moammar Khadafy's Libyan soldiers entered
Chad lo crush rebels and back President Goukouni
Oucddic's government during a civil war 11 months ago.
Goukouni ordered the Iroops oul late last month.
J A N A said the Libyan soldiers would receive a heroes
welcome for performing a "historic and humanitarian
role by ending Ihc Chadian civil w a r . "
Eng 100 is k n o w n , specific plans will be "made io reserve
places for Ihesc sludcnls in either Eng 100 or one or the
new W r i t i n g Intensive courses being developed lor Ihe
General Education Program. Sludcnls completing the
form at registration will be seni more detailed Information early next semcsler.
I f students pre-regislered before the forms were
available at prc-registralion, they may complete a form
requesting Eng 100 in Dr. Leonard Lapinski's office,
ULB36 (CUE) through November 25, 1981.
Some College Presidents Duck the Tight Budget
M A R Q U K T T E , M I (CPS) As all ol
Michigan's stale colleges and
universities stagger lo cope wilh
massive stale hudgcl cuts thai have
forced lay-offs and curricula cutbacks, al leasl four university
presidents have gotten raises.
Most recently, it was belatedly
disclosed that John X . Jamrlch,
presidenl of 1'iiiancially-bclcagucrcd
Northern Michigan
University,
recently got a 12'/r percent pay hike
even as ihe slate lcgislalure slashed
N M U ' s hudgcl by $679,000.
The university's Board of Control awarded Jamrlch ihc raise in
mid-September, bin did nol reveal
Ihe increase until the story broke in
late October in the campus
newspaper.
" I ' v e never seen people here so
riled up over something," says student government President Steve
Fawccll. " T h e community is angry,
the faculty and staff are angry, the
students are angry."
Similiar reactions followed chief
excel live pay raises al other public
colleges in Michigan, probably Ihe
mosl fiscally-troubled state In Ihe
nalion. The aulo industry depression has disrupted the entire stale
economy, cut lax revenues, and
forced state legislators lo slash ap-
propriations lo siale schools.
Nevet iheless, U nisei si I y *>f
Michigan Presidenl Harold Shapiro
received a five percent pay raise last
spring, shonly before announcing
that hudgcl cuts would force Ihe
university lo close ils geography
department
and
dramatically
reduce its work force.
Western Michigan's John Bctnhai'd goi a hotly-contested ten petcc.nl hike, while Michigan State
Presidenl Cecil Mackey was given
two increases in as many months
last summer, despite a selfproclaimcd state ol' economic
emergency on ihc campus.
Michigan and Michigan Siaic's
budgets were cul by some $4.6
m i l l i o n each, while Western
Michigan Sustained a $1.4 million
loss.
By contrast, Eastern Michigan
University President John Poller
refused a pay Increase this year',
while ihc entire administrative staff
at Central Michigan — including
President Harold Abel — declined
their scheduled salary boosts.
Eastern's budget was cul by $1.1
million. Central lost $954,000.
"Everyone was very upset" with
Ihe pay raise accorded Western
Michigan's Ucrnhaid, according lo
Ihe double hike for Michigan
Stale's Mackey makes him ihe
slide's highest public official — surpassing even Goveinoi
William
Millikcu — at a salary exceeding
$88,000 a year.
A senior cdiiot
of MSU's
newspapei laments, " W e ' v e got
secretaries and other stall workcts
here who arc paid so low they have
to sell plasma anil even go on
welfare just lo survive. Is that any
time lo give yourself a pay raise?"
" I t ' s Ihc liming of the thine lhal
bothers us more rlrarr anything
else," says Northern Michigan student
government
President
Fawccll. "Things are extremely
tough in Michigan al lire moment.
The economy is on the rocks."
" W e ' v e hail budget cuts here left
and r i g i d , " he says. "Jamrich
keeps spouting rhctoiic aboul how
wc all have io pull logclher, and all
ihai hoo-ltah. He's been advocating
everyone lake payless paydays, advocating bigger-si/eel classes lo cut
down of faculty, Is this the moment
lot him ti) accept a raise?"
" T h i s is the first pay increase l ) i .
Jatntich has had since 1977," pinlests Paul Siimi, university news
d h c c i o i , " H e nulled down Increases each of lire past I luce ycnis.
He's lire longest letllllcd piesident
in Michigan, yet he only tanks fifth
in letnis of salary."
"Dt.
J a m i i e h has lot gone
$43,(KX) in incicnscs be could have
h a d , " Stimi says, noting thai all
faculty anil slnlT accepted proportionally comparable raises dining
the same period.
" D r . Jamrich has put $21,(KX) of
bis own money into a scholarship
hunt, and also contributed to arts
" l o o k , il's for a good cause,"
I.ori persuaded as she dragged mc
up ihe stairs to ihc Campus Cenlei
Ballroom Friday night. " A n d ,
besides, il's a good way lo lose
weigh I . "
I tried explaining lo my suilemaie
that this wouldn't work, lhal I had
two lell feel and my doctors said I
would never be able lo dance.
However, somehow we \im\^\ up
joining the 138 people and approximately 300 non-sponsored participants in Telethon's Third A n -
uual 24-1 brut Dance Marathon.
I.ori raced onto ihc ballroom
floor, seemingly unafraid of Ihe
numbers o f twisting, jumping, kicking bodies hustling to lire W C D H supplicd music. " W a t c h O u l ! " I
screamed l o her as someone canwheeled by.
It was a jungle oul there. I
jumped oul o f t h c way as Mike Cor" so and Valita Neshiih tangoed by
on their way to winning a Grand
Prize keg. Acquiring over $900 in
pledges, Corso and Neshith raised
Ihc mosl money as a couple of any
of the 68 dancers finishing oul the
24 hours.
So you say Iherc have been trips to the Rafters every
week for Ihc last month? You say you're lired of packing it In w i l h slrangcrs?
Well this trip is different. It's a "Fantasy N i g h t " at
Ihe Rafters sponsored by Telethon. On Thursday night,
December 3, Ihe Rafters will be open only lo ticket
holding SUNY students — a real fantasy in ilsciri
Buses will be leaving from all five quads and slopping
o f f campus on the way home.
Tickets can be purchased this Tuesday through Friday
.in Ihc Campus Center or on dinner lines for $4 (boih admission and bus, $3 admission only).
Dance Marathon coordinators
Judy Grccnbaum, Mary Ellen Murphy, and Set 11 Maiman esiimalcd
thai over $7,000 was raised lor this
year's
Telethon
recipients
C H A R L E E anil Project Equinox.
This figure neatly triples the
amount taised during last year's
Dance Marathon.
Nader's Raider Wants You
Maralhon participants dance for Telethon
An estimated $7,000 was raised
WFLY-92 F M dec-jayed Ihc final
hour as the remaining dancers went
all oul on Iheir second wind. Lori
was right up there in the middle ol' il
all, bill I had long since given up;
spending the rest or ihc hour
.and other programs," says Board
o f Control tnemhei Jacqueline
Nickcison, who volcd for ihe pay
raise. "These are very difficult
limes in Michigan, limes that requite strong, sound leadership,
which he has p r o v i d e d ; "
" T h e liming of (lire pay taise)
was very unfortunate," counters
John Kiheiicn, president of Ihc
NM1J blanch o f ihc American
Association o f University Professors,
" W e ' r e spearheading a movemem |o get Jatntich to turn ihc
money back lo Ihc university," says
student leader Faweell. " W e ' v e
begun a petition drive. We have
15IK) signatures, and we're shooting
lor 4-5IXX)."
Handicapped Students
Faced with Harassment
1
by Sylvia Saunders
They Dance the Night Away
No Stranger Trip
Jill Goodman, a Nader's Raider from Washington,
D.C. will be speaking Tuesday al 4 p.m. in Campus
Corner 382.
Goodman is presently on a statewide tour, discussing
theCitizens Utility Board (C.U.B.)
She is looking for students interested in working ott
ihis project, in many areas from "research to outreach
to the c o m m u n i t y . "
an editor at the student papei.
" T h e Increase wasn't pan of the
icgtilat pay schedule, bul was a
special awaid hy Ihe boatcl of
trustees for 'his outstanding effort'
al Wester n. People here weie
furious."
After several reported Incidents o f harassment aimed al handicapped students, the Office of Student Life and Rcliabililion Services has
issued a warning to those blind, crippled or otherwise disabled.
Since September there have been nine reported incidents, said Nancy llelowich ol' the Office of Student l i t e and Rcliabililion Services.
" A n d we're sure there have been m o r e . "
She said Ihe incidents seemed to have been directed against those
blind arrrl in wheelchairs, In one case, a man locked himself in a room
wilh two handicapped women and launied Ihcm. In another ense, a
16-year-old handicapped freshman received repealed obscene phone
calls.
"Each incident is more sad and disgusting than Ihc lasl o n e , " she
added. " W e feel like these people (the handicapped) ate immune to
such acts, hut they're n o l , "
She said the major problem is that many of ihe handicapped are
"absolutely powerless."
For example, she said, a blind person doesn'l always know it' someone is sneaking up on her.
A l ihe mosl recent meeting ol' Ihc President's Task Force on
Womens' Safety, liclowich urged those present lo " b e the eyes and
cars ol' ihe handicapped: I f you sec a blind person lost beiwcon iwo
buildings, help I hem o u l . And If you sec anyone bothering a blind person, don't jusl ignore it.",
Bclowicll said Ihc higgesi problem is lhal loo many cases of harassment go unreported,
What they don't understand is thai they don't have to have marks
lo call security," she explained.
llelowich said il' the vielim doesn'l want to call security, he or she
should contact an advisor or the Affirmative Action Office.
slumped on the floor while counting
the number of balloons hoveling
neat the ceiling.
Psi Gamma Sorority announced
thai they had raffled o f f a fivepound Hershey chocolate bat which
raised over $250 for Telethon. Also,
SA donated ils new sound system
for use during the event. 'Ihe money
saved from rental, and lire labor of
technicians who
voluntarily
operated Ihe equipment saved
Telethon approximately $450 during the 24 hours.
I.ori peeled me o f f Ihe floor and
we left the ballroom; she in a stale
of raw, hyper energy, I in a condition of extreme lethargy,
" S i n e , I.ori, we'll have l o d o this
again nexl year," I said as I limped
oul ol' ihc Catiipns Center.
Then 1 though! o f all those sponsors receiving pledge cards asking
for their donations, and 1 smiled.
November 17, 1981
QW € A M « STOBSKOS
GENESIS
CONTRACEPTION CLASSES
everv Wednesday, 7:30-9:30
** Thursday, 2:30-4:00
ANYONE WELCOME
on a walk-in basis
Genesis Sexuality Resource Center
Schuyler 105, Dutch Quad
457-8015
Do we have your correct
address? If not, you need to
file a change of address form
with the
A service p r o v i d e d by S t u d e n t Affairs.
RIDERS WANTED
Trailways Chartered Buses for Thanksgiving
Port A u t h o r i t y
$ 1 9 Roundtrip
Brooklyn
$ 1 9 Roundtrip
(Flatbush a n d
N o s t r a n d Aves.)
Queens
$ 1 9 Roundtrip
(Korvettes. Douglaston)
Yonkers
$19 Roundtrip
(Cross C o u n t r y S h o p p i n g Center
Gimbels)
Carle Place
$ 2 2 Roundtrip
(Glen C o v e Rd.)
Smithtown
$24 Roundtrip
( S m i t h t o w n Mall)
Buses leaving
Nov.25 3:00pm
Returning
Nov. 2 9 7:00pm
Spuns-ired by
Delia Sigma Pi
in cooperation w i l h SA j
T H E NETS
STRIKE BACK
Based on the Musical
' D A M N YAJSKEES'
November 19,21 and 22
8:30pm
Colonial Quad Cafeteria •$»
Tickets:! 1.75 w/ tax card
^
$2.50 w/out tax card
9
Sponsored by Telethon 82
and Colonial Quad Board
4
r~
GET-A-WAY BUS!!!
W—My Sendee to M.T., Yonkwrt > Carle Place
STUDY
ABROAD?
SUNY A to Port Authority, N. Y.
Departure Time: Fridays, 1 pm
from Circle
Return: Sundays, 4:30 p.m.
Price: $19.50
SUMY A to Yonkers and
Carle Place
Departure Time: Fridays, 1 pm
from Circle
Return: Sundays, 3 p.m.
Price:
Yonkers: $20.00
Carle Place: $22.50
House Cleaning at USSA Results in New Focus
(CPS) The U.S. Student Associat i o n , the Washington, D.C.'-bascd
coalition o f student body presidents
that lobbies for student interests in
Ihecapiiol, is in trouble. T o get o u t ,
it has "cleaned house" at its headquarters, taken a narrower focus on
education issues at the expense o f
social questions like abortion and
welfare, and begun to cultivate Hie
support o f smaller, slate-level college lobbying groups.
While USSA began working
closely w i l h the slate student
associations (SSAs) several years
ago, ihc houscclcaning and newlynarrowed focus arc the work of new
USSA President Janice Fine.
CC .1111®
-in Israel -?,!*?
Be informed I
Bluma S t o l e n Dir. of Student Programs, North America
American Friends of Tel Aviv University
Barbara Hersh: A.Z.Y.F. Israel Programs Center,
Coordinator
Dr. Stanley Issen Chair, Judaic Studies, S.U.N.Y.A.
Her effort to pull USSA away
from social and political issues not
strictly confined to campuses
echoes conservative critics of the
group, which once billed itself* as
Ihc voice of tlie sludcni movement.
Conservatives unhappy over the
group's treatments of foreign
policy, race relations, women's
• rigliis and oilier "non-cducalldn M
causes have broken wilh I he
organization repeatedly over ihc
years.
Conceding Ihc USSA's membership litis "decreased noticeably during the past year," Fine thinks the
Reagan budget cuts require llial
USSA pull back from Ihc "social
issues" to survive.
" I f we're not going to focus,
we're going to gel blown a w a y , "
she prcdicls.
" I n the past USSA has been
unrealistic in terms of the political
breadth of its p l a t f o r m , " Fine ex- '
plains. " W e must narrow our |
focus. We're not strong enough
alone lo win issues like increased
financial aid and holding tuition on
the stale level."
Consequently, the group under
Fine, who came lo power al USSA's
convention in August, will save its
spare resources for education baltlcs in Washington, and hope to
gain strength through the stronger
stale-level organizations.
Many observers believe the slate
groups may represent the future for
pursuing sludcni political issues, as
opposed to huge monolithic national groups like USSA.
Fine agrees thai " I h c most
financially-stable groups in Ihc sludcni movement now are the stale
sludcni assocalions."
USSA is actively helping slate
Money For The Asking
$3,000,000,000
College Scholarships
and Grants
Let our computer match
your background and abilities
;with the requirements of the
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Weds., November 18
Humanities Lounge (354)
(S.U.N.Y.A. Uptown) at 2 : 3 0
PRESENTED BY:
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457-7508
Tickets On Sale At SA Contact Office
Campui Center Lobby
For Mo Contact Mike at 457-3387
SA funded
Page Five
Albany Student Press
,1 iEducational Research Service
Impost Office BOX 292
Clifton Park, N.Y. 12065
®j Address_
I
l_
H—
TH« strvtc* you cant Afford
NottoUM
•n-irn-(>=
m-n-a--
=s-=a=
groups organize and lobby.
Fine insists the state group movement
doesn't
represent
a
breakdown in student federalism.
" W e ' r e noi trying lo make USSA
into a nciwork of state organizations. We need a slrong federal lobby in Washington, now more than
ever. Bui in order to re-vitalize
USSA, it's goi to be Ihc SSAs who
take Ihc initial, vital r o l e . "
Stale Universities, arc strong USSA
s u p p o r t e r s . O t h e r s , such as
Florida's SSA and Wisconsin's
United Council, arc considering
severing tics wilh the national
organization.
" T h e r e ' s d e f i n i t e l y a trend
toward state-level activity, toward
making things more accessible to
local s t u d e n t s , " says P c n n -
One long-lime USSA insider says
Ihc organization foresees a twolevel sludcni movement in lite
future. Stale groups and USSA
would exchange resources. USSA,
however, would treat all the naliottal sludcni issues in Washington,
while slate groups lobby separately
in ilieir own legislatures.
" O u r lies wilh USSA are stronger
than ever," enthuses ASK's Boh
Bingaman. " U S S A is being much
more efficient wilh Its resources and
its communications tics."
Yel recently,Kansas Stale University withdrew from membership in
USSA. "USSA spends so much
lime Inking stands on social issues,
lltey lose credulity Willi students,"
complains Dnvld Lehman, KSU
sludcni senate official.
The new emphasis is a mixed success. There arc 40 SSAs currently
around ihc country, many of them
"light years apari as far as dcvclopmcnl g o e s , " observes B o b
Binganiatt, president of Associated
Students of Kansas (ASK). "Some
of ihem exisl only on paper."
Some of Ihc slrnngci SSAs, such
as Commonwealth Association of
Students in Pennsylvania and New
York's Stale Association of tile
sylvania's Joyce Cheepudom. " T h e
role of USSA is like our lobbyist o n
Ihc H i l l in Washington. They
disseminate information, give us
support.
Conversely, " I detect among
schools in Wisconsin a sense that
USSA hasn't met the challenge o f
being a voice for Ihc students," says
United Council officer Robert
Kranz. " T h e y don't have effective
lobbyists, and they have constant
financial problems. It may he lime
for slate contributors lo take the
Mile support system' o f f USSA, and
let it live or d i e . "
phltlllt CTS
USSA President .lanlec Fine
Encourages nreaier focus
Janice Fine bristles al such
charges. " I l ' s simply a mlsperccplion. Ninely-niite percent of our
lime now is lakcu tip working on
education issues, l o b b y i n g i n
Washington and elsewhere.
America's higher education system
is going through its worst time in
history, with the Reagan cutbacks.
We simply don't have time to work
on anything else,"
But she obviously takes charges
o f inefficiency seriously. After
spending " a lot o f time studying the
office situation here," Fine fired
one lobbyist and accepted the
resignations o f two staffers.
She was " j u s t trying to clean
house," she says.
Bob James, presidenl o f the rival
American Student Assocation,
which had its own critical organizational problems in early 1981, was.,
unaware of the USSA's new dircclion.
" T h e USSA lakes stands on all
kinds o f political issues like abortion and Third World issues," he
says. " T h e y ' r e not of concern lo
students."
" A S A is afraid lo engage in any
controversial issues," Fine retorts.
" T h a i ' s a cowardly position. How
can anyone feed people a line that
something like nborlion doesn't affect students?"
SPEAKERS FORUM
PRESENTS
THE MAN,
A
WATERGATE,
A
VILLAIN,
A
HERO
«G. C O R D O N L I D D Y
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19TH
8:00 PM CC BALLROOM
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CAMPUS CENTER LOBBY & CONTACT OFFICE
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page 6/Nooember
J ASPECTS
kSPECT5
J
, on Tuesday
17, 1981
Jett's Act Is Top-Flight
V
^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ _
^aaaa^^
~™"QM
new decade breeds signs of
change. Over the last two years
rock has seen the emergence of
several young, talented, Independent '
women who are the focus of Important new
bands. Chrlssle Hynde had a big Impact on
the rock scene last year as The Pretenders'
lead slnger/songwrlter/rhythm guitarist,
Hynde projected a powerful persona with
her o u t s p o k e n n o - n o n s e n s e lyrics,
demonstrating control over the themes she
explored In her songs. Hynde Is a role model
for women In the eighties, and others are
following the same direction, most notably
The Go Go's, Holly and The Italians, and
Joan Jett.
A
Ray Caligiure
Jett's what you needed: The former Runaway returns to Albany on Saturday
Jett has received vast amounts of publicity on Bad Reputation, a hard-rocking record
and airplay from FM stations around the which utilizes Jett's talents well as a singer
country since the release of her debut LP, and guitarist. The album conlalns half
originals and half covers such as The Isley
Bad Reputation, earlier this year.
A native of Philadelphia, Jell started her Brothers' classic 'Shout."
When on tour, Jett plays with The
career as the leader of an all-girl teenage
novelty group called The Runaways, who Blackhearls, a ihree-plece back up band.
enjoyed success In Europe, but were never Jell's extensive gigs in clubs throughout the
laken seriously back home. Jett left the country have built her a considerable followRunaways when she realized that she wasn't ing, especially In New York Cily, where she
meeting her goals, and later teamed up with headlined al The Dr. Pepper Music Fesllval
independent producer and promoter Kenny this summer. Al a free concerl held in
Laguna. Laguna, who became her manager, Hempstead Park, Long Island, near her curproduced and co-wrote much of Ihe material . rent home base In Long Beach. Jell played
to over 30,000 people
This Saturday night, Jell makes her third
appearance In less than a year al J.B.
Scott's. With touring experience behind her.
Jell should be more confident and. as
always, exciting. Jetl will premiere songs
from her new album which should be out In
a few weeks.
Elvin B i s h o p , who began his career
with the legendary Paul Bullerfleld Blues
band will be al J.B. Scott's tonight....The
Beach Boy's M i k e L o v e goes solo al J.B.'s
Wednesday night....Thursday night Ihe
Sharks bring their big band rhythm and blues
Sharks bring their I
sound to Scott's....Barbara. Gradney.
Clayton and Haywood carry on Lowell
George's Little Feat tradition Friday night at
J.B.Scotl's....Also of note this weekend are
T h e I r o n C i t y H o u s e r o c k e r s , who hall
from Texas and play originals and Inspired
covers of classic blues and rock tunes These
rockers play with enough energy to bring
down the house Saturday night ,n i|„.
Hullaballoo In Rensselaer ...Albert King
performs at the Hullaballoo on Sunday
This is a good week for jazz fans Fit si off
there's a free concert by 82-year-old pianist
Fats J e f f e r s o n a n d F r i e n d s al Ihe Cnn
course South Gallery, Empire Slate Plaza
Wednesday afternoon. Fats will in- appeal
ing al Ihe Gemini Jazz Cafe (373 Madison
Ave.) November 1 7 - 2 1 . . . D o c Scanlon'a
R h y t h m B o y s are at Broad St. (I<)17 lip
per Union St., Schenectady) on Nov
22....The Dixieland Jamboree (Polish Com
munlly Center, Washinglon Ave, exl ) is
hosting a performance by S k i p Parson's
R i v e r b o a t Jazz featuring Dor Cheelham
on trumpet Sunday night (Nov. 22) Jazz
Saxophonist S t a n l e y T u r r e n t l n e opens
Ihe PAC )azz series al Ihe Egg. Albany Stole
Plaza on Sunday night....For classical ninsu
fans there's T h e A l b a n y S y m p h o n y Orc h e s t r a performing this weekend Friday
night it's music by Ravel. Toch and
Tchaikovsky al Ihe Troy Music Hall
U2: Counting On Initial Success
U
2 exploded onto the rock scene
earlier, this year with their dobut
album Boy, a highly danceable collection of songs dealing with the anxieties of
growing up. T h esc dedicated Irish youths are
back willi a new LP enjllled October, which
meets up to Ihe expectallons pul forth by
Boy.
Mike Greenfield
October successlully complements Boy's
originality, with its bass-heavy, mystifying
sound. Bono Hewson's mesmerizing vocals
plead to the depths of one's consciousness,
while shorl bursts of electrically stimulating
energy emerge from the guitarisl who calls
himself The Edge.
Appropriately, the album was released In
October. The opening track "Gloria" has
lound its way into the lop len song lisls of
many radio stations. Including WC.DB, It's
danceable nature Is credited In the sleady
flowing pace set by drummer Larry Mullen,
and A d a m Clayton's pulsating has, lines
Quality music does nol necessarily need
complicated lyiiis In heighten Ihe impact of
Ihe songs "Fire" reflects tins approach,
employing powerful yet simple lyrics
("Burning, burning, the sun is burning
black/Burning, burning, its beating on my
back/With a (Ire. fire..."), which express
strong emotions.
The tllle cut and "I Fall Down" are basical-
ly piano melodies. The latter achieves a
dramatic effect with its sudden changes in
tempo, the use of various cymbals and an
emphasized base line. The synthesized piece
"Tomorrow" is a creative piece In which
singer Hcwson'chants over o background nf
highly pitched insirurventals, creating an In
Icresting and desirable effect The repetition
of Ivors ("Won't vou be hack lomoi
r o w / W o n ' l vou be back Inrhorrow/Wlll you
be hack lomorrowi*") used here seems to be
evident in mnsl of Iheir songs.
With Ihe
Lillywhiie. tire
rather unique
sound thai is
help of. producer Sieve
foursome has come up with a
yel commercially acceptable
also popular on Ihe dance
hen "Rock: 1 9 8 1 " finally fades lo a
close, chances are that Adam Ant
will be widely regarded as "this
year's model." Adam, along with his band
the Ants, tapped on a bongo style nol used
since the early 1960's and made It work.
Album one, Kings of the Wild Frontier made
the U.S. charts (and lopped Ihe British
charts) because of this style, combined with,
of all things, sped-up old Western music riffs.
The band's newest effort, Prince Charming,
Is set In basically the same stylistic vein. This
creates the problem of diversity which Ihe
band tries to solve In only one or two songs.
The rest of the songs could have easily been
switched with some of the lesser tunes on
Kings. The gimmick seems lo be wearing
thin.
The thing that makes Prince Charming
EVENTS
To list an event, drop It by CC 329 or call
•^•••••••••••••^•••••••B
A n Empire State of M i n d
The. Empire State Youth Theatre Institute
wlll open its 1981-82 "Special Concerl
Series for Young People" on Tuesday, Nov.
17, 1981 al 10:00 a.m., wilh music fealurIng Ihe Empire State Youth Orchestra,
Flndlay Cockrell, and Ihe Gullderland Ballel
Workshop. The concerl will be given al the
Egg. Tickets are $4 for adults and $3 for
children, students and senior citizens.
I n v i t a t i o n Tc T h e D a n c e
I'he Murlha Graham Dance * .ompany will
L
stand out as a good record Is the lew songs
thai really do stand out. The best tune Is
"The Scorplos" because II Is filled wllh a jumping brass beat and powerful woodwinds.
The bass line and backing vocals work'well.
but brass is the key to making this a complete
457-8892.
perform al Proctor's Theatre Nov. 16, .17,
18 al 8 p.m. Tickets are $7.50-$12.50. At
the Empire Stale Performing Arts Center Arllstlc Director and founder Heinz Poll accompanies the Ohio Ballet Nov. 21 al 8 p.m.
Tickets are $8 and $6; $6 and $<1 to students
and senior citizens.
I Love a Paradjanov
The English version of the Soviet film The
Color of Pomegranates directed by Sergio
Paradjanov will be shown Thursday Nov. 19
in the PAC Recital Hall al 8:00 p.m. Admission Is free. Also in the Recital Hall Richard
Appearing al J.B, Scott's Friday fo
third time in six months, U2 hypnotize
lain packed house wilh a powerful dlspl
then performing talents Lead singe] i
Hewson's strong voice and likeabli
piesence combined wilh the i
bass 'drum beat and Ihe ringing dai i
gullai leads provided by The 1 d |i
played Ihe crowd favorites from Iheii
1.1' Boy. including "Twilight " "An
Time. Another Place" and Iheli besl I.;
song. "1 Will Follow," which hi' igit
of approval from ihe audience.
Wllh Ihe release of their second album 112
seems destined for Ihe big lime. Each band
member has laken on a distinctive ap
pearance and stage manner. They look and
act like rock slars, and are confidenl innsi
clans who convey the fact thai they're on In
something big.
Though U2 has tightened up its stage acl
since Iheir debut al J.B. Scott's last March,
song. My question is. why is Ihe brass used
they still perform Iheir songs wllh llllle variajust Ihls once?
tion. Even if U2 plays every song lo perfecTwo other songs stand out. "Picasso Vlsita
tion, they could add a llllle lo the substance
el Planela de los Slmlos" had a superior beal
of their music. If you know all the songs,
and a terrific chorus, and "Stand and
there Is no element of surprise. And that's
Deliver" (the band's belween-ablums single)
what makes rock concerts exciting — never
sports a fine mix between instrument and
knowing what's going lo happen. Looking
vocals, as well as having a great ending.
back al Ihe predictable 70 minute show,
The other tunes show no drastic change which Included only a handful of new tracks
from what one hopes doesn't became "the
("Gloria" and "Fire" being Ihe besl). the
norm." One cut starts out wilh disco ant
band seemed to be polishing Iheir acl on Ihe
music while another sounds very much like first dale of Iheir U.S. lour.
"Theme from Rawhide." If change is Ihe key
to rock'n'roll survival, then Adam and the
Listening lo U2 perform songs from OcAnls may be at Ihe end of their rope. The '
tober was like hearing a derivative version of
album will succeed, partly on Adam's apBoy. They seem resigned I" copying
peal, but Prince Charming would have
themselves because Ihey know they have a
worked better if some new touches had been
ticket to success. The more acclaim Ihey gel,
thrown In.
_Hob Edels(e|„
Ihe less creative they will be.
The New Adam Ain't
W
L
November 17, 1981/page 7
-^jj^^^^orjTuesdn*-
UK produced, directed, and starring
Lawrence Olivier will be shown Nov. 20
21 at 8:30 p.m. Admission is $2.25
* l - 5 0 for students, senior citizens,
Alumni Association members.
Sir
and
and
and
Sax A p p e a l
Jazz saxophonisl Stanley Turrentlne will
bei featured a, the Empire State Performing
Arls Cenler on Sun. Nov. 22 al 8 p m Tur
renllne has played wllh artists sad, ^ R , l v
g Benson. Admission is W a n d $7 I,,,
slncletUsanrl_scMijor_cll|-/eii5.
Capital Rep Flaunts Marketability
H
ome sweet Home Is an abandoned
supermarket for the Capital Repertory Company.
Albany's professional theater company
announced Thursday at a press conference
that Ihe Market Theater, 111 North Pearl
Street, formerly known as The Grand Cash
Market, will be the stage for its second
season, opening in March.
1
senior citizen," he added, "I hope to get an
early in on the ticket discount."
Bouchard and Clough announced a four
play season. They will open with Alan
Ayckbourn's comedy, "Table Manners"
(March 6-12), followed by Tennessee
William's " A Streetcar Named Desire."
directed by Albany native William DevartB.
An American play to be announced will run
from April 17 through May 2 and an original
adaptation of Mary Shelley's "Frankenstein."
directed by Oakley Hall III,will premiere May
"We believe litis supermarket will be
8 for a two-week run (May 8-23).
super theater," said one of two Producing
In addition, slaged readings of (our new
Directors, Bruce Bouchard.
scripts will be offered as a part of a new play
Bouchard said renovations will take place
development program. PROVOS, giving
over the next two and a half months, adapnew playwrights the opportunity to explore
ting the existing space Into a 250-seal
and develop new scripls. Bouchard said he
theater. He said no structural renovation Is would welcome students' plays as part of Ihe
necessary, only the construction of seating
PROVOS program..
risers, a stage, light grid and lobby.
Ticket prices range from $5 lo $ 1 1 , with
Bouchard said Ihe Capital Repertory
student, group and senior citizen discounts.
Company will pay for the renovations and
Season subscriptions, on sale next month,
added thai Ihe building Is rent-free. "We
will range from $16 lo $37.50.
don't know the actual architectural costs," he
Bouchard and Clough said the budget (or
said. "We will be doing a lot of the manual
the Capital Repertory's season Is $226,000.
labor ourselves."
They said Income will come from subscripAlbany's Mayor Erastus Corning II tion and ticket sales, foundation grants, and
presented Ihe occupancy license to private and corporate contributions. They
Bouchard and fellow Producing Direclor
have Initiated a $30,000 request lo the New
Peter H. Clough, who signed It at the press York Stale Council on the Arts and a $5,000
conference In Ihe Market Theater. The City
requesl lo Ihe National Endowment for the
of Albany and Capital Repertory Company
Arts.
have made a five year license agreement, acAlso al the press conference were SUNYA
cording lo Bouchard.
English Professors Arthur N. Collins and
"This Is really Ihe kick-off for my 1985 Thomson H. Lltllefleld.
campaign," Ihe mayor began jokingly. "I am
"Albany hasn't had a theater for years,"
happy to see the good use of a building that
said Collins, and early supporter of the
has outlived Its usefulness. Being that I am a
Capital Repertory Company. "It's exciting."
Wendy Greenfield
What's In store: Producing Directors Peter Clough and Bruce Bouchard announce a new
season for the Capital Repertory Company.
Collins played a major role in Inlroduclng
productions such as "Endgame" throughout
company members lo Ihe Albany area. "We the Catskills, Hudson Valley and Capital
need professional theater as a way to Judge
District. The Capital District became the urcollege theater," he said, "II will create com- ban selling for LTA's new project: Capital
petition and produce better college theater."
Repertory Company. They debuted "The
The Capital Repertory Company was
Tavern" on December 3 at Page Hall, where
created out of the Lexington Conservatory
they subsequently performed "Joe Egg,"
Theater', (LCT), the first project in 1976, of
"Sorrows of Stephen," "The Hostage," and
The League of Theater Artists. Inc. (LTA).
readings of four new plays.
The LCT, led by Mclhael C. Van LanThe Market Theater Is housed below a
dlngham and Oakley Hall III iransformed
parking garage and located between the new
and abandoned theater camp In Lexington,
Hilton Hotel and The Palace Theater. It's
New York inlo a professional Iheater. colorful mosaic facade of geometric shapes
Because of Ihe remoteness of the theater's Invites something new and fresh, and the
facilities, Ihe company formed a touring diviCapilal Repertory Company promises lo
sion, Upslale Tour, which moved small cast deliver II.
Q
Badge Of Courage
Cajuns, who are at home In the bayou.
There's Vietnam allegory running amuck
here. The Cajuns eventually become clear
parallels for Ihe Viet Cong, who knew the
Jungle, were seldom seen, and set booby
Iraps for the Americans at will. The Guardsmen, jusl Ihe sorls lhat would have been at
Kent Slate or My Lai — basically decent guys
with bad leadership and a few psychotlcs In
their ranks — are run through an impromptu
survival course. Just like an old Agatha
Christie play, the Cajuns leave ominous warnings In Iheir palh, and then bump them off
one al a time, or wall for them lo kill each
other.
rince of the City is so good that It
shows the critical cliches often used
by movie reviewers to be the inadequate tools they are. For example1, we could
say Prince of the C/iy Is a "searing drama,
which exposes the soft underbelly of police
corruption." Or that "Prince of the Q(y isn't
the prettiest film of the year, or the most
entertaining — It's just the best."
P
Jim Dixon
I could say that about Prince of the City,
and even believe it. But the problem with
cliches Is that they're so over-used no one
believes Ihem, especially when they're true.
Prince of the City is that unusual type of
film which won't let you explain it easily. The
plot, which we're told is true, Is simple. "The
Prince of Ihe Cliy" Is a young detective named Danny Ciello, who, unable to simply
follow In the tracks of police corruption,
helps the District Attorney crack down on it.
The bulk of the film deals wilh his exploits
trapping mobsters and corrupt cops, and Ihe
ensuing investigation of his own breaches of
conduct,
This film runs over two and a half hours.
Obviously, (here's more lo II than this. But
It's the "more to it" that's hard lo describe.
The complexities of the plot amount to
enburmously intricate questions of morality.
At times, Ihey almost prove to be too much
for Ciello, played by Treat Williams. Sidney
Lumet and his co-wriler Jay Pressor! Allen
have written Ihe sort of script that you just
don't see coming oul of Hollywood often.
Why Clello first decides lo play "Ihe rat" is
never clear — he's benefited from being on
the take as much as his partners. In his flrsl
meetings with Ihe D A . he's sullen, moody,
temperamental. Then he makes up his mind
10 risk his life taping illegal deals between
cops, lawyers and mobsters. He throws
himself Into this with almost foolhardy zeal,
going unarmed Into situations in which his
life Is certainly in danger.
This role would be clearly beyond Ihe
capabilities of most young actors. I would
have thought it to be beyond Treat Williams.
But while once or twice he seems more
petulant than anything else, Williams brings
11 off convincingly.
Craft dodger: Treat Williams (right) is gripping as an honest cop in Sidney Lumet's Prince of
the City.
On the surface, Prince of the City seems people — people playing God wilh his life.
reminiscenl of Lumel's other cop film, Ser- It's a theme worlhy of Shakespeare.
It doesn't matter whether you call him
pIco. It's a better, more textured film,
Danny Ciello, or Bob Leuci, which is the
though. Right and wrong are clear-cul matters in Serplco. They aren't in Prince of the name of the real-life cop he's modeled on. It
City. Ciello is nol only damned by his fellow doesn't mailer whelher ihe story's (act or fie cops, as was Serplco, but by Ihe investigators lion. Fiction always lives longer than facts
he turns them Inlo. He finds acceptance in anyway. Whether or not a single frame of
Prince of the Cily really happened, Ihe film Is
neither world, and finds no one he can trust
anywhere. An ex-partner of Cello's tells him so powerful lhat to everyone who sees II, II
he won't talk to the federal officers In- is true.
vestigating him. As soon as the ex-parlner
'aller Hill makes Ihinklng-man's acleaves, one of his federal guards tells him
tion films. He Is, in fact, about the
"Don't trust him. He's going down Ihe
most stylish direclor of action films
lubes."
Clello's world Is nightmarish and sur- working today, and his latest film. Southern
realistic. Virtually Ihe only person In the film Comfort, is one of the most stylish movies of
crew Lumet has nol worked wilh before this the year.
It's a "Lost Patrol" movie, about some
was his cinematographer, Andrzej Bartkowlak, who photographs New York City In none-too-intelligent Louisiana National
Guardsmen
who gel lost in Ihe bayous dura way you've never seen before. While the
entire film was shot on location, Bar- ing weekend maneuvers. It's a part of the
Ikowlak's urban landscapes take on Ihe look South that's anything but comfortable,
of outsized, surrealistic paintings. Rooms especially in the winter, when Ihe water
become too large, one's perception on depth they're hip-deep In all Ihe lime Is cold on top
and orientation to space become unbalanc- of everything else.
Wf
ed.
The effect Is consistent with the overall vision of the film. Clello Is a man In over his
head, no longer able to tell truth from lies.
He's a man looking for absolution and finding It promised and taken away by Ihe same
The Guardsmen run afoul of Frenchspeaking Cajun hunters, who, not realizing
the machine gun a (un-lovlng soldier shoots
al Ihem contains only blanks, shoot back,
killing the squad leader. Without a compass,
radio, or a leader who knows what he's doing, the Guardsmen are silting ducks for the
The plot, In other words, is an old, reliable
stand-by. Hill, who co-wrote the script, has
never been concerned with originality of
plot. He believes in theme and style.
Themalically, Southern
Comfort
is Ihe
bastard offspring of De/lueronce and
Apocalypse Now.
Stylistically, il's mind-blowing.
Hill, whose movies are always beauliful to
look at, did this whole Ihlng on location in
Ihe Louisiana bayous, which look more alien
than seem possible. Shot under a gray-while
winter sky, in shadowless light, the trees,
water, air, fog, everything, matches the
olive-drab of Ihe Guardsmen's uniforms.
The Irony, since Ihe Guardsmen are the
ones out of their element, is overpowering.
The bayous just don't look like planet earth.
It's more a vision of some over-grown Star
Wars set slrung-out on swamp moss.
The performances, considering lhat Ihe
script cares more for action and events than
characters, are solid, especially from Keith
Carradine, who also starred in Hill's last film,
The Long Riders, and Powers Boothe, who
starred In the recent T V movie about Jim
Jones. Boolhe Is an especially Impressive actor, and with Hill's typically thread-bare
dialogue and staccato pacing still brings out a
characterization with moral complexities.
The violence, which is what the movie Is
about, is explicit and powerful. The
squeamish should stay away. But film-goers
who appreciate intelligent drama about the
human capacity for violence and the Instinct
for survival should find It a trip. In any event,
It's one of the year's mosl Interesting films,
and maybe one of the best.
•
JSoyejpber 17. 1981
Interested In A Career
In The Jewish
Professions Or Just
Want To Study?
ARC p R O u d T O PRESENT
DECEMBER 5 T I I A T
The Wall Street Journal rcporls
thai ihc number o f American
families who own pen has leveled
off in receni years . . . l o about 40
percent o f the populaiion and the
pel food industry isn't very happy
about it. As a result, the pel food
makers have launched a SI million
advertising campaign to convince
more Americans that "Pels arc
W o n d e r f u l . " T h e " P e l s arc
W o n d e r f u l " advertising program
— or " P A W " fur shori — includes
The Jewish Theological
Seminary of America offers
Undergraduate And Graduate
Programs
in all areas of:
Judaica
Rabbinical Training
Cantorial Training
Communal Work
Jewish Education
Summer And Israel Programs
o J acq
SATURdAy
pet pushers
8 pM
Tix ON SAU NOW AT TIIE
SUNY Rccond Co-op ANCI Jusr-A-SoNq
I
r
IS
J»
wire.
Class of 1985
Class Council
Vote for up to tliiirteen (13):
Dean Angelakos
Jonathan Hudis
Michelle Schwartz
Michelle Gudema
Mike Rabiet
Lawrence Friedman
Richard Golubow
Jeffrey Schneider
Eric Sauter
Stephen Hartnetl
Vince Capobianco
Terence Josiah
Stuart Hack
Arlene Katsafouros
John Steen
Anne Thamasett
Stephen Longo
Renee Rappaport
Lisa Kerr
Tracey Lindenbaum
Stephanie Fox
Ricky Feldman
Daniel Fanselow
Maria 'Vilma' Suapergoo
Barbara Risualto
Cathy M. LaSusa
VOID SAMPLE BALLOT
This ballot shall b e void if removed from polling area.
Colonial Quad Central Council
Vote for u p t o t w o (S):
fa
John B. Martin
Jeanne Buckly
Ricky Feldman
Philip Chonigman
Cathy M. LaSusa
S p e c i a l Election - Thursday and Friday,
November 1 9 & 20tli
Tax Card & I.D. needed t o vote.
WMMIiliMI«>»WWM!g««M!iiWaa
d-d-d-disco
Don't look now, but Diso> i^
quietly bumping its way back into
[he hcaris and cars o f America. So
far, the comeback is confined l o the
South, where clubs are returning to
Disco music after a couple o f years
of experimenting wilh Country and
even New Wave formats. A survey
of Southern nighlclubs shows a maj o r i t y o f those relying on recorded
music are once again playing Disco.
Brad Moss, DJ at A t l a n t a ' s
" P a c k e t ' s " Club says persistent requests from customers " a r e a constant icmindcr ihat people come to
out clubs lo hear the Disco hits ot
yesterday, loday and t o m o r r o w . "
mafia mama
For more information call
JSC-Hillel
457-7508 or 459-4310
r*mmm*MM*mrmMmmrnm*m*Mwm*",""*i'
" S t a m p , " which says postal rate increases are really a ia.x on free
speech, since they discourage
citizens from sounding o f f to iheir
congressmen.
workers on wagon
You might be able to resi casiei
knowing Ihc Nuclear Regulaiory
Commission is considering a rule requiring nuclear plant operators to
be sober on the j o b . As o f now, no
rule prevents plant workers from
showing up under ihc Influence of'
drugs or alcohol.
uncertain aboui reaction — noi o n ly ftom parents, but from local
pharmacists who stand lo lose some
business.
lincoln mailers
gas blast
condom caper
CENTER FOR TALENT
Programs In:
Modeling
Acting
Dance and
Vocal
Pd. Jobs-Agency Division
For Info call:
785-8331 Suite 412
Latham Circle Mall
MCAT-LSAT-GMAT
SATDATGRE
Ptrmintnt Ctnteri open days,
evening* and wrektndl.
• Low hourly coil Dedicated fulllline stair
« Compttte TEST-n-TAPE"fac(lltlai
for review of class lesson* and
lupalemenUfy materials.
' Small c l a i m taught by skilled
Imtructori.
Oppurtunlty to make up mined
lei torts,
Volurr.lnoui home-study materials
•rs einert In their field.
' Opportunity to transfer to and
tnniiriu.' study i t any ol our
over BO centers.
OTHER COURSES. AVAILABLE
ORE PSYCH • GRE BIO • MAT • PCAT • OCAT • VAT
; JEFL
UI
• NMB • VQE • ECFMG • FLEX • NDB • NLE
CHI Days, tvti 1 Wetkindi
KAPLAN
COUCATtONAL CCNTER
TOTPfCfWUnoM
SreOAUSTB SINCE KO0
'Albany Center
163 Delaware Ave,, Delmar
439-8146
CAU. T O U MICE: i
alter the 1984 model year. The i n dustry publication quotes G M as
laying the model names may carry
over, but the cars themselves are
likely to resemble today's compacts. The G M execs say their low
sales potential just isn't worth the
cost of producing them.
u.s.a. flows
The Japanese may have Detroit
on Ihc ropes, but America's way
aheau in ihe International Blood
Trade. According to the British
p u b l i c a t i o n , The
Economist,
America provides almost a third o f
the global blood supply. T h e
reasons: private companies are permitted i o pay blood donors;
modern technology has made il
possible for regular donors i o give
twice a week; and there are no
cultural biases against bloodletting
— unlike Japan, where only two
percent o f blood transfusions come
from Japanese donors.
dial-a-joke
flops feed fad
A n expert M movie Hops thinks
he knows why terrible films are
such a hit on college campuses:
students arc encouraged when they
sec adulis fail, and according to
Harry Mcdved — the author o f a
couple o f books on the subject —
sponsoring an essay coniesi for
spectacularly bad movies ol'fet
schoolchildren; showing animal
"siartling, refreshing evidence o f
shelters how lo place orphaned pels
aduli Incompetence,"
College
more successfully; and training Boy
festivals celebrating horrible flicks
Scouts and Girl Scours in pel care
have spawned a whole new enterso thai they can become — what
tainment business, l o o . New Line
else? — " P a w Pals," . . . and so
Cinema is producing some intenihey can hire themselves oui as pet
tionally bad movies — they were
sillers and dog walkers for the
behind I978's " A l t a e k o f the Killer
elderly. The Journal says celebrities
Tomatoes," they just produced the
will be hired to make a series of
first s e r a i c h - a n d - s n i f f
classic
public service announcements on
"Polyester," and their next one
television. The commercials will
a do/.en Italian women have been sounds really bad: " T h e Monster
reportedly describe research which
arrested in the last year for m o b - from O u i o f T o w n . "
shows how valuable pels are for the
related crimes. Women are leading
old, sick and reiired.
Sicily's firsl massive protest against
ihc Mafia, l o o . The 58 year old
widow o f a Mafia victim has
Brace yourself: ihe cosi o f mailgathered signatures from 30,000 ing a letter could soon be chopped
women calling on the Italian
to only a penny. The catch is, the
govcrnmeni to take a stronger stand
letter has to be mailed lo a member
There's new evidence I hat cook- against organized crime.
ofCongrcss. Hawaii Senator Daniel
ing with gas may lead lo respiratory
Inouyc has introduced a bill
problems. Researchers from Johns
limiting'postal rates'IO once cent,
Hopkins, studying nearly 2,000
f o r letters mailed l o federal
people in rural Maryland, found
The University o f Illinois has lawmakers.. He's apparently been
nonsmokcrs living in homes equipcalled
become the first campus in the listening to a g r o u p
ped wilh gas stoves were four times
country to hand out free condoms
as likely 10 have respiratory proto any student on request. Male
blems as those who live in homes
students at the Champaign-Urbana
w i l h electric stoves. Strangely
campus arc provided with conenough, the problem was more prodoms, while female students are
nounced among men, even though
permitted to pick up the contracepwomen tended to spend more lime
tives for non-studeni partners.
in the home. The Hopkins researAssociate Hcalih Director D r .
chers speculated the difference may
David Owen admits officials were
slcm from the historically grcaiei
exposure o f women t o pollutants in
the home, daling back l o cavedwelling times, and project director
George Comstock called il further
evidence that man, in many in' P R E P A R E FOR
stances, is the weaker sex.
t,
Page Nine
2001 AC N
Feminism has emerged in the
unlikeliesl of places: Ihc Mafia.
Italian authorities report thai, alter
centuries o f male dominance, a maj o i Sicilian organized crime family
is headed by a woman. A n d , at least
Rabbi Barry Starr, Director of Recruitment for
the Seminary will visit the SUNYA campus on
Thursday, November 19 from 12-4 pm in CC 358
to meet with students interested in any of the
Seminary programs. Stop by anytime during
these hours to talk with Rabbi Starr about the
Seminary programs.
$ 6 . 0 0 ptR TAX CARd $ 8 . 0 0 W / O U T
Albany Student Press
Don't be surprised i f you get a
phone call from Teddy Kennedy or
Jerry Lewis one o f these days: a
pair o f Dallas cntrcprcnuers is trying to interest politicians and other
service please
Taking a cue from gas stations
promising quick service, a Chicagoarea hospital is promising t o service
your body within 60 seconds o f the
time you step into the emergency
room. It's all part o f a health war
between Chicago hospitals, waged
through radio ads, billboards and
newspaper supplements. A n d the
hard sell seems to be working: a
Glenbrook, Illinois hospital says iis
month-long newspaper ad campaign increased emergency room
visits by a I bird.
dead end
The full-sized family car
to suffer Ihe same fate as
v e r t i b l e . Automotive
.magazine reports General
will stop making full-sized
is about
the conNews
Motors
vehicles
celebrities in a computerized phone
system that can dial up to 5,000
phones a day and play a taped
message when someone answers.
The messages, asking for political
support or money for charity, can
be programmed io ask questions
and tape the response. But not all
the calls will be pleasant: the service
is also being sold to bill collectors,
who can record your alibi and then
play it back later i f they haven't
received payment.
Student Assistants' Pay
Minimum Wage Washout
Marathon Marveled
To the Editor:
In a world filled with apaihy, disloyalty,
and lack o f human caring and understanAN OPEN LETTER TO CENTRAL UAS or Barnes and Noble pay Ihcir
workers sub-minimum wages? They have lo ding. It's beautiful lo see events occurring
COUNCIL MEMBERS:
that can surround a group o f people with
Following are a few observations or the turn away applicants for jobs also.
There was a fear raised lhal ihc SA such deep warmlh of emotion.
two hour Central Council deliberations and
During Ihc past weekend al Ihc 1981
previous discussions regarding minimum operating budget would go into ihc red. Do
you have any idea what items arc covered Dance Maralhon for Telethon, we were
wage Tor Student Assistants.
able to see and be pari of a group of people
Some members felt manipulated by Ihc in (hat line? Do you know how much comtruly dedicated lo a worthwhile communimeans used to institute the raise by Vice mission SA earns as an agent for Trailways
President Woody Popper. He was Ihc firsl and Greyhound? Do you lack confidence in ty cause. For a full 24 hours one could feel
to admit thai It was politically Ignorant. If M r . Popper's maihcmalical ability? The the love and understanding lhal was being
you want his powers; lake them. Do you employee cost affected by his decision lo spread from one person to ihe next.
Everyone wasgivinga part of themselves,
want lo oversee every mundane task lhal he pay minimum wage is l.ess than $2,000.00
irying lo help in any way they could.
docs? You can shuffle papers, decipher Ihc annually. This comes from wilhin Ihc SA
phone bill, sign solicitation permits, inter- operating budget. II docs noi take money Through the nighl and inlo Ihc early mornview 325 applicants for 110 salaried and un- away f r o m groups or programs. SA is a ing hours, lired, aching feel and bodies kept
business, don't you believe that it should be i dancing, pushing themselves pasi exhaussalaried positions? Maybe you want lo elition to show how much ihcy cared.
minate the position of Vice President when run efficiently?
The reasons for Ihis profound dedication
you rc-wrile the constitution?
While some other Student Associations
and cai ing can be summed up wiih two peoSome members slated lhal because o f Ihe arc voluntarily staffed; do you think that
large number o f applicants, it is all right to Central Council could find dedicated peo- ple: Set It Maiman and Maty Ellen Murphy.
ple 10 f i l l 140 hours a week? For how long? These two people showed so much dedicapay sub-minimum wage. Do you know lhal
Would you llien contract oui lo gel
tion and endless spirit d i n i n g the Marathon
numerous applicants turned down the posimateria's typed? It would probably cost I thai their efforts should be highly comtions because o f the pay rale? Is Ihe number
SI .00 a page. Rapid Copy docs xeroxing on mended. Their spirit never faded and Ihcir
o f applicants any justification for a pay
scale? Siudcul Asociation has participated a first come, first serve basis. Unfortunate- hatd work never ceased. It was ihcir endless
ly, lhal would lead lo a need for planning energy thai was generated to all o f the
in protests againsl increased tuition, room,
—< no lasl minute jobs.
and board talcs.
dancers and kept them going to make Ihe
Dance Mai ai lion such a success.
To you both, Sctb and M a r y Ellen, for
yout lime, effort, and energy, thanks for
taking the lime lo care.
— It II 111 Swtibiida
—Jimmy (Avun
April Gray
"If you believe that the government
should help students pay for college, how
can you justify sub-minimum wages for
jobs where students have to supplement
those jobs?"
Student leaders have told the government
that it should pin a ceiling on talc Increases.
I f you believe lhal the govet.iimciil should
help students pay lot college, how can you
justify sub-minimum wages for jobs whete
students have l o supplement those funds?
While discussing the issue, the fuel uiosc
lhal Student Assistants look their positions
at $3.00 an l u u t i ; why now should
minimum wage have lo lie contended with?
Maybe lor the same reason Cent nil Council
increased Ihc stipend for elected officials
lasl yeat (al'tei nominations closed)? It may
be the same icason peei advisois gel paid
this year? It may even he I'ot the icason lhal
A M I A / W I K A officials and assistant election commissioners received a raise?
Student Association is an example to the
test of the University. Do you suggesl thai
A r e you insinuating that
Sludcnl
Asisianis don't deserve lo lie paid
minimum? The stall i, conscientious, efficient, and haid-woiki ig. We give Ihe best
sitppoil possible. .
I hiny-live cents an hour muy mil cause
anyone to woik harder, tun it is the tight
thing lo do. A i e you Ihe same sludeiil
leaders that worry how students will stay in
school.wiih increased fees ami decreased
loans?
Ihe next lime that you gel upset and
scieain thai students should ptotcsi unhid
stale and federal piticlices and procedures,
icali/e how you use ihosc slatules to yout
benefit. Then ask yourselves why Ihc student body doesn't icspond lo yout lectures
on ihc need toi organizing and lobbying
etcd officials, I hink about i i !
Misleading Mishap
T o Ihc l.dilor:
In response lo the utiele ( " S A Elections
are Invalidated by C t u t " ) which appeared
in the Friday; Novcn llici 13 ASP, I would
like to make notice . >f important informalion that was oveiloi ked.
To all ihosc nol d iicctly involved in ihc
election issue, the article is misleading,
With all due icspecl to SA Vice President
Woody Popper, the l csulis of ihc Supreme
Conn heating were t I icfleclion of his efIons .nily in p a n .
As well as M i . Puppci, Phillip D.
Choiiigmiiu, Ricky Iclduiau ami I (the
iluee candidates) iute tided to file individual
appeals. However, in compliance with u iequest by lloiioitlblc C'hicf Justice Iliad
Rothhiium, the loin i tppcals wcic compiled
We font plaintiffs dedicated equally long
bonis and elj'oiis to present the foimall/ed
LweuawwiaEaesttw-n-ojay
of O U T rairyiale
appeal lo (he C o u r t . Because M r . Popper
possesses greater knowledge and experience
in such mailers, Ricky, Philip and I (as
freshmen) realize (he importance in pointing oul that inexperienced students do have
the opportunity lo rectify an observed injustice.
In conclusion, I would like lo say thai
although recounting the votes will be inconvenient for many, the patli is now cleat
for future elections never lo be bothered
wijh ihe same problems again.
— Cathy M . LaSusa
Evasive Editorial?
T o the Editor:
~
Your editorials never fail to disgust me.
Look al " C r i m e s for ihc S t a l e " (Nov. 10,
ASP), concerning Ihe prison bond referendum.
Firsl o f f , Ihe bond money is not solely
earmarked to alleviate ihe current 10 percent overcrowding, il will also be used to
build additional jails lo house thousands
more criminals beyond Ihe current prison
population.
A n d you think more slate prisons is not a
worthwhile cause. Fine. So whal if there's
no room l o j a i l convicted people, or, if lo
make r o o m , a person already in jail has lo
be prematurely released. That doesn't mailer now, docs il?
•Wheic do you gel o f f saying the nioiie) is
being spent for inquisition? Do you really
believe lhal? D o n ' l lose sight of the fact
thai ihc main purpose of criminal justice is
not i c f o t n i a l i o n , but lo keep society sale.
Your editorial gives the impression son
want all 'non-violent offenders released.
You d i e thc.poot plight of Ihc drug usci he
ing exposed to murderers and rapists. Well,
excuse me if my heart doesn't bleed, hut the
comfort o f convicted drug users is not uppermost in my mind.
You say, " W e believe thai all this inoiiej
would be belter speni in nun-prison nltct
natives for non-violeni offenders." line.
Don'l put in j a i l any burglars, unarmed
robbers,
forgers,
black-mailers,
" w h i t e - c o l l a r " criminals, or drug dealers,
Wouldn't thai make you happy? Can sou
be a Mule more specific in the alternatives
you suggesl?
If passed, Ihc bond issue will permit mote
scum io be imprisoned while fewei animals
will he tclcascd. Bui you base such tin usci
sion io uulhoiity figures and ihe establish
meiil ihat you instinctively object lo
everything iltey say oi do. You feel you
musl always protest and rebel against lite
I'otces in power. Why don'l you extimiin
the issues instead?
Once again, youi editorials disgust me,
and il I I wasn't lot .lint Dixon's intelligent
.iews I wouldn't look lhrouu.ll the ASP at
all.
— A r l l i u r \ iihn
Male Music Only?
lo Ihe Keillor:
I would like IO comment on Ihc leiici i it
titled ("Musical M a y h e m " ) in last Hies
day's ASP. Calhv Sullivan suggests thai ihe
majority of popular music is misogynist.,
and has as its aim the exploiituiou ol
women.
While I would not disagree with the p<
thai women base al times been Initialized in
snugs, I think that Ms. Sullivan is perhaps
taking ihe poim too far.
Croups such as Ihc Rolling Stones lane
sought to explore ihe complex interactions
of men and women in relationships, and
have generally souglu io do so honestly.
I f Mick Jagger seeks lo be honest in his
songs he musl vocalize his line emotions
even if ihcy are ill times male-ccnicicd. To
do anyiliiug less would he dishonest. If
Mick Jagger expresses Ihc view lhal he
" c u n ' i gel no satisfaction," he is expressing
an honest opinion, an opinion ptobahly
shared by a good many women as well.
JgU-t^UMWLJI^LJI^I^I^I^lJI^I^lJI^l^i^iJi^iMi^i^i^i^^i^i^^pn^
Rock music has been principally a male
** H M M H U a w
profession in the past, but women have
recently become more accepted, and
strangely enough they have been louehing
upon the same subjects lhal male performers have been touching upon for years.
Witness Olivia Newton-John's latest single
in which she sings "There's nothing left lo
talk about, unless ii's horizontally."
Ms. Sullivan suggests thai women's
music consists of positive songs about
" w o m e n loving, working, raising children
and struggling l o change the sysicm." Bui
music which consists entirely o f these subjects is contrary to Ihe original aim of rock
music — io express feelings of rage,
violence, sexual frustration and helplessness
that all o f us face.
The point is Ihat although whal Ms.
Sullivan calls women's music expresses
views which deserve lo be beard, so does the
raunchiest, misogynist, abusive music of
The Rolling Sloncs. Neither is more worth
our attention than the oilier.
—Name Wllheld hy Request
Infirmary Inquiry
To the Editor
~
A reeeni n i p lo die Infirmary reminded
me o f an incident thai was related to me a
few months ago. How much truth is involved is nol relevant. The liurcauciacy involved is.
Tills guy (let's call him Milo) I knew of
was run over by a slcanirollci while walking
across Perimeter Road to the Infirmary io
gel an allergy shot, He was pi city wcllIjaltcncd, hut since he still had some sense
left (and was sneezing his head o i l — he
was quite allergic to asphalt), and was on
his way there anyway, lie decided io diag
his squashed and bleeding body in 'he Sludeiil Health Service (aku the l i i f i i m u i y ) .
M i l o somehow managed lo gel himself
through ihc heavy pull-out doois ol' ihe
building and was delighted lo see a nuise.
" N u r s e , " he groaned. " F i l l oul a slip wiih
your name, I D number, local add
niancni address, local telephone itunibci,
home telephone number, inoihci 's name,
father's name, ihcir social •
numbers, type of Insurance (if no Student
Health Insurance), and all tin symptoms of
illness in the past year up l o l l •picseni lime
that you have had. Then lake ai sea
seal with the
oilier diseased slud'cnls and we'll
.
•'II call
yon."
.lied on lis a
" D i l i , muse, I jusi got wailed
steam-roller and I . . . "
gel lo
"Just fill out the slip and we
y o u , " she said and walked away.
Pooi M i l o . Beinga freshman, lie was not
used to bis ID number. He knew Hie fiist !
digits and thai was all. lbs hum
mangled I
find his I D card, let alone write il down. He
asked a passing sludeni who was Induing up
a eigarcllc on his way oul to pull il oul for
him.
" S h i t , man, you look b a d . " He helped
M i l o get his card.
A nurse shrieked and grabbed ihc sludeni, yanked the cigarrelle oul of his
mouth, stamped il out, and showed ihc student the doors.
Somehow, Milo got all of ihe inl'oinullum down. He look a seal wiih ihc
coughing, sneezing, runny-nosed students
and wailed.
After about 3 hours, he hoard his name
called through a blood-loss haze, He crawled lo the nurse, who propped him into a
chair, and snick a thermometer in his
mouth.
" N u r s e . " He maybe could icason wiih
her. While he was attempting speech, ihc
thermometer flopped oul of bis mouth.
''Keep lhal ihermoiiicici
in youi
m o u t h . " She thrust il buck in. Milo waited
another 30 minutes and she came back.
Normal was Ihc verdict.
Milo was directed back to (be genus in
the waiting area and waited auotbci bom.
The sun was beginning io set.
" M i l o Funkclbcrg."
"Yes, dial's m e , " he whispered.
" M i l o , we don't have a signature front
your doctor giving permission for an alleles,
shot."
"Allergy shot? I've jusi been wailed oil
by a steam-roller. I'm dying. You're winded about pel mission?" He fainted. . .
I heard lhal Milo was lushed lo ihc
hospital by a Five Quad ambulance. Bui
dial's another story. . .
— Bethany Goldstein
RCO Issues
T o the Kilitur:
This is an open Idler lo all RCO majors,
anyone presently taking an RCO class, and
lo anyone considering studying RCO,
• Arc you on die waiting lisl for an RCO
class next semester?
• Arc you a freshman considering an
RCO major?
• Arc you confused about requirements
needed for Ihc major?
Dear Central Council,
W e arc w r i t i n g t o y o u this d a y , N o v e m b e r 17, 1981, i n reference t o a b i l l
now. being l o o k e d over b y y o u r I n t e r n a l A f f a i r s C o m m i t t e e . T h e b i l l calls f o r
the e l i m i n a t i o n o f the p o s i t i o n o f O f f C a m p u s A s s o c i a t i o n ( O C A ) D i r e c t o r , t o
be replaced by three students. Since y o u r c o m m i t t e e is tossing this b i l l a r o u n d
the t a b l e , we felt it m i g h t be h e l p f u l t o make a few w o r t h w h i l e suggestions o f
our o w n .
F o r instance, it is o u r belief Ihat the p o s i t i o n o f O C A D i r e c t o r is a
necessary o n e . R u n n i n g this o r g a n i z a t i o n is really a f u l l - t i m e j o b t h a t s h o u l d
be h a n d l e d by a f u l l - t i m e w o r k e r , regardless o f w h o ' s at the h e l m . M o s t o f the
nine p o i n t s laid d o w n i n O C A ' s c o n s t i t u t i o n r e q u i r e an a d v o c a t e — a person
competent e n o u g h t o f i g h t f o r the needs o f students l i v i n g o f f c a m p u s . W e
stress competence here because we feel a professional is r e q u i r e d .
W h i l e three students w o u l d be nice, we believe that tasks w o u l d be
p e r f o r m e d belter w i t h a " d i r e c t o r plus t w o s t u d e n t s " a p p r o a c h . A d v o c a c y is
nol the w h o l e b a l l g a m c f o r O C A . T h i s a d d i t i o n a l pair o f w o r k e r s c o u l d be
used t o handle p u b l i c relations, p r o g r a m m i n g o f events a n d the p u b l i c a t i o n o f
G e t t i n g O f f . T h i s presently u n t a p p e d p u b l i c relations d e p a r t m e n t c o u l d w o r k
o n the p r o b l e m o f student i n v o l v e m e n t , thus leaving Ihe d r i v i n g t o the
director.
O C A is not just a n o t h e r S A g r o u p . Its m a j o r f u n c t i o n is t o f i n d viable
student ends t h r o u g h p o l i t i c a l means. T h e r e f o r e , doesn't it seem evident that
this g r o u p s h o u l d be f u l l y responsible l o the students it represents? P u t O C A
under the auspices o f Student A s s o c i a t i o n . H a v e them answer t o y o u , a n d the
executive b r a n c h — the elected o f f i c i a l s w h o represent us.
T h i s I d l e r cannot g o any f u r t h e r w i t h o u t a m e n t i o n o f the p r i n c i p a l s
i n v o l v e d . President D a v e Pologe proposed the b i l l . H e is dissatisfied w i t h
O C A ' s track record l o d a l e , as w e l l as w i t h the p o l i t i c a l l i n k i n g s o f its
d i r e c t o r . But docs Ihis lead directly t o Ihc e l i m i n a t i o n o f the O C A D i r e c t o r
position? A n d w h y has il l a k e n t i l l now f o r P o l o g e l o decide that the structure
musl be changed?
W e guess y o u ' d agree t h a i the answers l o these a n d o t h e r questions can be
f o u n d t h r o u g h o b s e r v i n g (lie actions o f p r i n c i p a l n u m b e r . t w o . M a r k D u n l e a is
die D i r e c t o r o f O C A . M a r k D u n l e a is also C o - C h a i r o f the N e w Y o r k State
Citizens P a r l y . H i s p o l i t i c a l ties seem l o f o r m the b r u n t o f P o l o g c ' s
a b j e c t i o n s , and f o r g o o d reason. B e f o r e the lasl e l e c t i o n , Dave Pologe
received u list o f the newly-registered student v o t e r s . P o l o g e , i n t u r n , gave this
lisl ( a n d r i g h t f u l l y so) t o the O C A D i r e c t o r h a l f o f M a r k D u n l e a , w h o , i n
t u r n , gave ihis lisl ( n o l so r i g h t f u l l y so) t o the Slate Citizens P a r l y C o - C h a i r
h a l f o f M a r k D u n l e a . T h e r e i n lies what we feel is a visible c o n f l i c t o f interest.
T h e Citizens P a r t y , t h r o u g h this schizophrenic t r a n s a c t i o n , received the lisl
t h r o u g h Ihe diligent e f f o r t s o f v a r i o u s S A g r o u p s .
It is o u r suggestion l h a l a choice be presented t o M a r k D u n l e a . T h e m a n is
a p r o f e s s i o n a l a n d plays die role o f Ihe a d v o c a t e w e l l . F o r this reason a l o n e ,
Dunlea remains the ideal O C A D i r e c t o r . But i n . o r d e r f o r h i m a n d O C A t o
f u n c t i o n e f f i c i e n t l y , Ids executive link w i t h die Citizens P a r l y must be severed.
Unless he makes Ihis concession we feel lie cannot f u n c t i o n f o r the students'
hesl interest.
C o n s i d e r these facts before m a k i n g y o u r d e c i s i o n .
T h a n k y o u , in advance, f o r y o u r l i m e .
Sincerely,
The Editorial Board
A l b a n y S l u d e n i Press
Tonight, Tuesday, Novcmbct I7ih at
7:15 p.m. is a meeting in die Humanities
I ouiigc, Room 354 I'm till students and
lucidly concerned about these problems
and otIters. We need yout help, l e t ' s gel
the issues resolved once and lot all!
—Numni llrtinn
— Howard Upper
)uvid l.udcwig
«//<•/i-Vi dteoUtte magnate
A M \'\ . I .'
Established In 1916
Robert E. Qrubman, Editor In Chief
SlDvon A. Qreenberg, Dean Quit, Managing Editors
Rbb Edolsleln, Senior Editor
Mows Editor
Associate Nows Editors
ASPects Edltois
AssocleloASPoc.s Editor
Sound Editor
Vision Editor
Sports Edllor
Associate Sports Editors
Edllorlal Pages Edllor
Copy Edllor
•
Susan Mllllgen
. Juillu Eisonborg, Wayne Pooroboom
Andrew Carroll, Joannu Wolnor
Michael Brandos
RoyCollglu.a
Mark Rosaler
'-"'I K » h n
Marc Haapel. Michael Carmen
Frank J. Gil, Jr.
. Bruco J. Lienor
Editorial Assistants: Belli Bruiser, Hruce J, Levy. Lisa Mlrabolla, Howard Pollack, Stall wrltsrs: Bob Bollalloro,
Davlrl Brooks. Kon Canlor. Sharon Colo, Huhurt-kennoth Dickey, Michael Dlnowllz, Jim Dixon, Bill Fischer, Mark
Flschntll, Mark Gesner, Kon Gordon, Stove GosBott, Mark Hammond, Dobblo Judge, Kelhy Klssano, Eric Koll, Jill
Lanrjolla, Craig Marks, John Moran, Madeline Pascuccl, Sylvia Saunders, Barbara Schindler, Mark Schwarr, Belli
Sever, Susan Smith, Jessica Truatlway, JosBlca Whltobook, Spectrum and Events Editor BolBy ComplBl, Zodiac
snd Preview Editor: Mario Gurbarlno
Bonnie Stevens, Business Manager
Ji.nui DreltusB, AdvetllBtng Manager
Dsvld Nolll Yapko, Sales Manage!
Billing Acco.ml.nto
Hedy Brr^er, Judy B.Sanlo, Keren Sartnll
. Arlone Kallowltz
Payroll Supervisor
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. September Klein
Classified Manager
" '
David Dock
AdveUlslno'ssIss" Sloven Golden, Mlndy Bchulman, John Trul.no, Advertising Production M.n.g...: Susan
Kaplan. Dlsnne Glscola, Advertising Production: Michelle Horowitz, Mara Mondelsohn, Elton Slelnlold, Melissa
Wossorman, Otlle. Stall: Jennlter Bloch, Ellen Ep.leln
D.v. Th.nh.ustr, Production Manager
David Bock, As.oo/ate Production Manager
Chltt Comput.r ptiolcly|WMlllng T.ohnlol.o
'_?"''•'"!!
Verticil Camera
*
EIISSB Bock
p.stsup- Debbie BernoU, J.nlco Klnimlch, Ed«n Lovlne, Eileen M.ry, M.ryk.lo Murphy, Ellzabath Valwitlno,
Typl.to: Judy Amedel, tynd. Banvinulo, M.ry Burko, Merle G.rb.rlno, September Klein, S.r.lyn Lovlno, Othla
Hy.n, Zerl Slant Ch.ull.un M.rth. H.lnor
Tn.« Albeny Bludonl Pros. I . published .very Tueid.y end Frld.y during the .ohool year by Ihe Albany Slu.lnni
Press Corporation, »n Independent not-lor-prodl corporation. Edltorl.1. are wrltUn by Irr. Editor In Chlel with
number, ol the Editorial Board', policy I. .ubiect to review By Ihe Editorial Board. Advertising policy doe. nol
necessarily rollocl.odlloilol policy.
Page Twelvfe
Where the sex Is, Nov. 17 and 18,7-9
p.m. Stale Quad Flagroom. Sexuality seminar. Speakers, panel dlscusslons, Information center.
To third floor Waterbury and east
. wing girls section.
, Nanette, Sue, Erlka, Nancy, Kyra,
Sue, Nancy, Amy, Cathy, Tara,
Tamar, Ellsa, Amy, Lisa, Marie,
Cars. Two Renault R-16, one runs, Adrlenne, We love you.
• Mitch and Steve
one lor parts. Good condition both
motor and body. 4564857. Ask lor
The Ross Man Costs Less I
John.
TST
Cross-Country skits, poles, boots, rsldnian,
Council.
size 9 and 1/2, $50. Kelty Tour Pack,
Internal frame. Mint condition, $40.
Make widgets not war.
Corner desk, beautiful, $40. Dresser
Alex, Lenny, Matt and Steve,
with mirror, $40.
Thank you all for helping me when I
For sale: practically new down needed you most. I love you all from
parka, size large, zip off sleeves, the bottom ol my heart.
cream colored with red/blue trim.
Joey
$50. Call Mark, 465-7133.
P.S. You're the greatest.
Classified
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Deadlines:
Tuesdays fit 3:30 p.m. for Friday Issues
' Fridays at 3:30 p.m. for Tuesday Issues.
Rates:
10 cents per regular word;
2 0 cents par bold word.
Minimum charge $1.00
Class 80*8 are acepted
at the
Contact
Office,
(CC
Lobby
under the stairs) from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m:
weekdays.
No ads will be printed
without
name, address or phone
number
on the Advertising
Form. Credit
may
be extended
but NO
refunds will be given.
Editorial
policy will not permit.ads
to be
printed
which contain
blatant
profanity.
If you have any questions or problems
concerning
classified
advertising,
' please
contact
September
at 7-3322 or atop
the ASP Office In CC 332.
c
Wanted
Free transportation to and from
New York City for weekend once or
twice a month to travel with eight
year old girl and four year old boy.
Call Rubin, (212) 874-4183 nights.
Models
wanted:
figure
photography. $15/hr. Release required. Horizon Studios, PO Box
323, Latham, NY 12210.
Free-lance performers, actors,
troupeo and musicians are Invited
to audition for holiday performances at Latham Circle Mall.
Upon appearing at the mall, artists
may "pass the fiat" to the audience.
There wilt be a stage and specific
performing times. Call Robbln
Block at 485-1561 for audition
limes.
Attention Hum 102 students; let's
make a deal. Your music section exam for our art/architecture exam.
Call Sue, 436-7485 or Amy, 4554580.
(^ost/Fou^)
Lost: 14K gold rope necklace.
Reward. Call Stuart, 7-4693.
Lost: A pair of pants from suit.
Needed very badly. Reward offered.
Call Fred, 463-3564.
c
Novenifer 17, 1981
_ Albany Student Press _
Rides
Ride wanted: Brown University
(Providence) this weekend. Will
share. Caroline, 7-8671.
((^ S e r v i c e s ^ )
Passport/Application Photos $5 for
2, $1 for each 2 thereafter.
Tuesdays, 1-3 p.m. No appointment
necessary. University Photo Service, Campus Center 305. Any questlons? Caff Will or Karl, 7-8867.
Professional Typing Service. IBM
Selectrlc Typewriter. Call 273-7218
evenings, weekends.
Typing. Fast, accurate, reasonable
rates. Any size. 434-8427.
Raffle tickets printed at reasonable
prices. Call Tully Printing, 449-5468.
Typing. Fast, accurate service ineludes pick-up and delivery at
Social S c i e n c e s . Call Sally,
399-2704.
(2
F o r Sale )
Fender strat with case, $400.
Fender tune reverb, $400. MXR
phase 90, $50. All in excellent condltlon, 938-2798.
Cut out and save. For that special
occasion for yourself or someone
else. 14kt. gold lewslry. Low price,
high quality. Mark, 7-7829 or CC,
The Goldman.
8tones Ticket for sale for Nov. 27,
Syracuse. Excellent seat. 449-5986.
Discount prices on products by Par- To all supporting friends,
fums Rochas. For women: Madame Thanks for your generous pledges
Rochas, Femme, Mystere. For men:
and caring help.
Monsieur Rochas, Moustache. Call
Love, Ruth and Jimmy
462-3045.
Feldman, Lasusa lor Freshman
Hockey equipment for sale. Misc.
Council.
pads, gloves, helmet. Call Tom,
Sue In Tuscarora,
7-3371 or 4384549.
"Brooke Shields" I'm In love with
Surplus Jeeps, cars, trucks. Car-lnv.
you.
value $2143 sold for $100. For InforA secret admirer
mation on purchasing similar
What the hell Is a widget?
bargains, call 602-941-8014 ext.
6284. Phone call refundable.
To Onondage 109 and especially
Dave,
Used Guitars: Martin, Eplphone,
Thanks for a wonderful B-dayl
Gibson. Mandolins and Fiddles.
And]
477-5022 except Saturday. I buy used musical Instruments too.
Sherl,
The puddles will never run dry. Happy Blrthdayl I love you.
Joey
Feldman, Lasusa lor Freshman
Council.
c
•Jobs
J
Sorry this Is lats, but at least It's a
ilt that's you. Happy belated 19th
Irthday. I Know you had a, well, Interesting one, know what I mean?
Something must be done.
Love always, Karen
Feldman, Lasusa lor Freshman
Council.
For a "damn" good time, come see
the Mets strike back.
Logo Contest. Sponsored by
JSC/Hlllel. Draw a logo (design) for
JSC/Hlllel letterhead. Prize, $18 gift
certificate to store of choice.
Deadline: Nov. 30, 1981. Submit entries to JSC/Hlllel, CC 320. For more
Information, Call JSC/Hlllel, 7-7508.
g
Sept,
Can we please be real?l I may not
be able to go on.
Merle
Feldman, Lasusa lor Freshman
Council.
Peggy,
So I ve never given a personal and
ou've never received one. Now It's
our turn.
Mike
Lasusa lor
• Council.
The Rose Man Costs Less.
Freshman
Get Wldgotlzedl
Classified Ads Form
ASP Classified Advortliilng Form
Circle appropriate headingi
Wanted
lost k Found
For Sale
Housing
Servicos
Jobs
JHlde/Ridors
Personals
Enclosu ten cents per vordi twenty cento per word
for bold print. Circle word3 to be oet in bold.
Hinimufc charrje |1,00.
Print ad exactly as yod wish it to apaeari
Feldman,
Lasusa for Freshman
Council.
Dear Jackie,
2 bedroom apartment. Available Happy Birthday. I hope you have a
Dec. 1st. Corner of Western and Onreally lerrlflcal day.
tario. Rent $250 plus utilities. Call
Love ya, Stacy
James, 438-2773. Keep trying.
Ichliebdich Nancy Lee,
Tired of dorm noise? Study lor Happy 20th birthday to a sweet
finals In peaceful 6 bedroom house
dumb blond.
within walking distance to uptown
Love, Ronnie and Maggie
campus. Yard. 2 bedrooms
Widgets Wall!
available Dec. 1. $100/month plus
utilities. Call 482-3763 alter 7 p.m. Lorllee,
Roommate wanted, own room, Happy anniversary. I love you.
within walking distance of campus,
You're the best.
spring occupancy, non-smoking.
Love, Your little U.F.O.
Call Mike or Kevin, 489-5947.
Feldman, Lasusa lor Freshman
2
bedroom
apt. opposite
Council.
Washington Park. $350, heat Includ- Sabrlna,
ed. Available January 1. Call
You're never In Atm 100 anymore. I
434-6461 after 8 p.m.
miss you very much.
One female needed as of Jan. 1 to A secret admirer, 7th row, 8th seat
complete a 3 bedroom apt. on SprThe Rose Man Costs Less.
ing street. Close to bus and shopping. Call 465-8467.
Let's Wldge-Out.
Feldman, Lasusa lor Freshman
Council.
The Super Freak Suite lives on Indian Quad. Oneida 205. Let there be
no substitutes. Burn rubber on us.
Dear Linda,
Here's your personal like I promis- Cararara or Claire,
So,
you want a harder one? How
ed. Too bad you're (aithful but you
do have the nicest emerald eyes I've many cobblestones In the circle?
Love, Anderson and Coryea
ever seen.
Love, Stove Janet who wanted a personal,
Feldman, Lasusa lor Freshman How was the Jacques Banet champagne?
Council.
BUI
This weekend It's off campus, Colonial, and State Quad nights at the RCO Majors, meeting tonight, 7:15
Mousetrap. Stop In for great enterp.m. HU lounge.
tainment and a good time.
Feldman, Lasusa lor Freshman
Feldman, Lasusa lor Freshman
Council.
Council.
From this lemon to the other,
SDBAS for sure II lite wasn't such a
For a good time, call Ricky. For an
SNAFU,
even better time, call JoeThe Rose Man's Delivery Sale. See
To the Director of Damn Yankees,
ad for $ off coupon.
Good luckl
Lets live and learn. Hetero-homo
Love, Mom, Dad, Deb, and Mike (and and
blsexuality. Where they all
Baker) stand In the 19B0's. Nov. 17-18, 7-9
p.m. State Quad F l a g r o o m .
Feldman, Lasusa lor Freshman Speakers, literature, Inlormatlon
Council.
center.
Come see the Mets strike back. It
Feldman, Lasusa lor Freshman
really scores. November 19, 21, 22.
Council.
Clam Lovers Special. $l.95/dozen at To Kevin, Barbara, Denis and
Bogarts. 4-8 p.m. Wednesdays and Peggy,
Fridays.
You people are the greatest.
Mike
The Rose Man's Delivery Salol Sou
P.S. Give me a chance to think ol a
ad lor 5 ofl coupon.
reason why.
Help. Expert testimony criticizing
the various engineering and 609 UNH,
technical aspects ol the Hudson Thanks lor the Freiholfers on the
River PCB dredging project wnaled. Northway. Wish we could of had
Please contact Mr. Walsh at some ol that milk. Maybe someday
we can.
885-8744 or 518-793-6611.
1897 AGS
Feldman, Lasusa for Freshman
Feldman, Lasusa for Freshman
Council.
Council.
The Mousetrap presents Tammy
Karp this weekend (Nov. 20 and 21) RK,
featuring soft rock and show tunes. Thanks for your support, your love,
and your kindness. Here's to strip
Doug, Bo and Danny,
ThankB for teaching ma not to clubs, shlshllck, and corco.
Remomber that I care.
smile,
LS
The Dlreotor P.S. I'm not suicidal.
c
Personalis
D>
Phono
PEOEIPr
SA Pay Raise
I Preview]
continued from front page
Issue of SA employees' subminimum wage, tends to make SA
lose " a lot of credibility."
However, Pologc's decision to
veto Central Council's bill won'l
necessarily be beneficial to SA's
credibility, according to Internal
Affairs, Commillcc Chair Amy
Adclman.
"The president has stressed wc
(Central Council) gel things done
this year," Adclman said, adding
that reluming the bill to Ihc Council
will only hold up other legislation,
"further delaying student programming."
SA is the only campus employer
paying its workers less than
minimum wage, Pologc said.
"We're supposed lo be this big
sludenl advocacy group, ycl wc
can't pay our own student
employees minimum
wage,"
Pologc added.
Unless the vcio is overturned in
Central Council tills Wednesday
night Ihc $3.35 pay rale will remain
in effect.
Chapel House — The schedule of masses Is as follows: Sal.
6:30 p.m. and Sunday 12:30 p.m. in Chapel House, Sunday
,6:30 p.m. In the Campus Center and dally at 11:15 a.m. In Ihc
Campus Center, Room 3 6 1 . Lutheran Campus
Ministry/Protestant Holy Communion Is al 11:00 a.m. Sundnys al Chapel House.
Sexuality Seminar — Stale Quad is sponsoring a seminal on
Hclcro-Homo-Blscicuallly — Where ihey all stand In Ihc
1980's, on November 17-18ih from 7 to 9 p.m. In the Siaic
Quad Flagroom.
Speakers Forum — C. Gordon Liddy will speak alioul his Involvcmcnl in Waiergale in the CC Ballroom on Thursday,
November 19, al 8:00 p.m. For more Information, call 7-8520.
:
No ad will bo printed without name, address or
phono no. Credit may be extended but K0 rofunds
will ba given. Jllltorlal policy will not permit ads
to ba printed that contain blatant profanity or slander.
Amount unclosed
S.A. Sie,
LOOKIE HERE
What we have here is a failure to
communicate (an applicable cliche). The
point here is that we don't always know
what you want. O h , sure, you tell us on a
Saturday night when you're too drunk to
think straight, but if you really want things
in this newspaper, tell us. Write us. Come
up here and say something. Yell it from
the podium.
Let us know . . .
. . .It's your paper too.
*1otf
p
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( M M O Ouall > Onuilol
The Albany Student Press
Because, well, why not?
21 IN SWEDEN.
42INWESTGflWMAm:
10,728 IN THE UNITED STATES.
—
1 for 1.25
3 for 2.50
6 for 4.50
JERRY'S
Restaurant
And Caterers
I
£RMH«tt
Pttaia III! out one form tor tnch Ham or tvanl and print claariy.
continued from from page
Military Science concurs." Osborne
said Army Regulation 145-1, which
covers R O T C programs, and Ihc
cross-registration agreement infer
lhal he could drop homosexuals
from ROTC courses.
He stressed, however, lhal he
would noi slop gays and lesbians
from inking ROTC courses. " I
don't care who lakes these classes
. . . some of llicsc people
(homosexuals) arc pretty valuable,"
he said.
Osborne said he saw no conflict
between ROTC's policy on gays
and lesbians and ihc university's
anil-discrimination policy. He suid
thai Ihc ROTC program "is noi a
pari of SUNY — it is an RPI program."
H o w e v e r , M c l ' a r l l i n said,
SUNYA sluclcnls receiving crcdil
for a program discriminating on Ihc
basis of sexual and al'fcclional
preference "gives us an Indication
of how supporlivc ihc university is
of its own policies, and that's a sad
commentary."
I
I
Campus Crusade for Christ — "Prime Time," the weekly
meeting will be at 9 p.m. on Thursday, November 19 in CC375.
Features fun, refreshments and John Uffclmann speaking on
"Communication: How to Oct Your Tongue Untied." .
RCO majors — will be meeting 10 established an organization
10 Improve Ihc RCO department and to offer services to
students on Tuesday, November 17, In the Humanities Lounge
at 7:15 p.m.
Career Information Resource Center for University Students
(C.I.R.C.U.S.) — is open Monday-Thursday from 5-9 p.m. at
Dutch Quad Blcckcr Hall Lobby..
Amnesty International — Al has received an urgent action ap-'
peal and is operating a teller wriling room in CC364.
Women's Studies Programs/University Seminars Program —
"The Puerto Rlcan Woman," presented by Ella Christcnsen,
Affirmative Acilon orficc, New York Slalc Department of
Civil Service. Bring your lunch and join Ihcm al 12:15,
Wednesday, November 18 in ihc Humanities Lounge.
jSCMIillcl — The Office of International Porgrams and the
JSC-Hillcl will he prescnicd a program for all interested in
study abroad in Israel on Wednesday, November 18 al 2:30 in
Ihc Humanities Lounge.
Dance Council — An informal preview of dances IO be performed in Ihc SUNY Fooiworlcs"performance next Semester on
Friday, November 20 al 8:00 p.m. in Ihc Dance Sunlio of the
Physical Education Building. Admission is $1.00.
ROTC
S
S i ' S Europe,
r o ' S h .S.
. IAmer.,
r J ^ SAustralia,
& f f i ' The Rose Man's Delivery Sale. See
round.
ad for $ off coupon.
Asia. All fields. $500-$1200 monthly.
Sightseeing. Free Info. Write IJC, Sex Is coming to State Quad, Tues.
box 52-NY-1, Corona Del Mar, CA Nov. 17th, Homo, blsexuality, alternative lifestyles. Wed. Nov. 18th,
92625.
hetorosexuallty,
alternative
lifestyle.
Page, Thirteen-;
Albany Student Press
Qaar I 6 6
Dearest Rob,
I (eel as though my life has Just
begun, since I met you. These past
15 dsys have been beautiful. I hope
we continue learning about each
other and sharing our lives
together. I need you.
Love, Sharon
eldman,
November 17,1981 •
ft
housing ;
GENERAL Meer/Ne
Guest speakev- D R . P A U L
•aTlSAaV
wfc a l s o
2
have.-infoRmation
4rip.ro
on OFr\.-G*mpuS-.
Boston. M o n W L C C a r . a J ( 0 ,
a n * .lAMsmNGTOM_D.G. -, r\e*t
..Constitutional
WARD
amendments
Semester etierihs ;
Ond. W\any
more..
DATE * Nov: 19
TIME' 7-.30p.rn.
PLACE • CCAutnty Hall
\\ i^_^gLL_ v>)EUC°^rl
r
FUERZA LATINA
PRESENTS
A Night of Latin Music
with
?
Ramada Inn
1228 Western Ave.
2nd floor Squire Room
1
*
*
i
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
N E W Y O R K , N . Y . ( A P ) The S.uear was instrumental in helping the
Bowl has chosen Georgia over Sugar Bowl secure ihe Southeastern
Alabama lo be Ihc hosi learn Conference champion as its host
againsl No. ] ranked Pill on New team.
Year's Nighi, The Asspclaled Press
| learned Monday nighl.
Alabama had hoped lhai SaluiEven Ihough Georgia was ranked
day's 31-16 victory over lil'lh| fotirlh in The Assoeiaied Press poll
ranked Penn. Stale would Influence
I last week and Alabama was sixth,
ihe Sugar Bowl committee,
• tlie decision seems certain lo raise
Georgia, which won ihe national
Iproiesis in Alabama, as ii would
championship a year ago by
Ihavc in Georgia had the Sugar Howl
defeating None Dame 17-10 in the
|gone I he reverse route.
Sugoi Howl, clinched al least a lie
'They've got short memories,"
I'oi the SEC title last Saturday by
b,aid one member o f the Alabama
defeating A u b u r n 24-13. The
•family, referring lo ihe 197.1 na- Bulldogs have a 9-1 overall record
arid conclude lire icgulni season
t i o n a l championship Alabamaagainsl Georgia Tech, a nonleaguc
sjolre Dame shooiom which Coach
foe, on Dec. 5.
Bear Hi yam arranged. Bryant also
Weeknights at 8.
fc Tuesday Album of
5
t h e Week
at the
The Cars-Shake it Up
j Wednesday F r o n t
?
Row Center
^
Semi-Formal No sneakers or Jeans
The Tubes
^ Thursday
^
Interview
Sat Nov. 21st 1981 at 9:00pm
Mixed Drinks
Admission
i
J
$4.00 w/t in advance
$4.50 w/o in advance
$5.00 at the door w/t
$5.50 at the door w/o
Southside Johnny
Springsteen Week
w
j
sponsored by
for tickets contact
Soc/Cult
Julio 457-8994 or .
Prs de|>t.
Fueno Latino, Office 457-8651 UCB
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Page Fifteen
November 17, 1981.
NEW Y O R K , Now York (AP) The
Bcw York Jets, written o f f far dead
Hiree weeks rnio ihe season, now
Ihc the American l-ooihall Conjfience'.s honesi team and just a
• j.lyiciory away from I'irsi place.
• They have won six of iheir pasi
BBghl games and lied one —28-28.il
g l d i a m i Ociohcr 4 when lire
j f o l p h i n s were unbeaten.
• Sunday, the Jets gel-Miami on
B e i r home lirif.
• Miami, coming o f f a .13-17 loss lo
B o k l a n d , is 7-3-1 and atop the A I C
Eusi. The .Ids, keyed by their fierce
Bhss-rusliing null, arc 6-4-1 followTin' a 17-6 victor)' over the New
England Patriots.
" I lie lusi lime I played loi liis
'place was in college — and Ihe liis
game o l everi season." sail
linebacker Greg Buttle.
And Bruce Harper, ihe Jets' allpurpose offensive hack, noted:
" W e know where we can go now.
The'lucentive Insl week was lo heal
a team w'c were supposed lo heal,
Baltimore. This week ii was lo beat
a leant we hadn'r beaten in five
years a l - Foxhoro, Massnchusclls,
And next week we'll have ihc biggesl incentive o f all — first place."
Riiltie has had a close-up view o f
what has become known as lire New
York Sack Exchange, n ferocious
defensive line led I n ends Mark
Ciasrineau mid Joe Klccko,
Euch had ihicc o f New York's
eieln sacks agalnsi New England
(|imrierhncks, raising ihc learn loral
lo 46, lops in ihe National l-ooihall
I digue, Giusiincau, ihc i n o i i
clenwiwrailve of Ihe iwo flails
about, punching the air, when he
nails' his picv, leads Ihc league with
15'• sacks. Klccko, w i l l , i , ' „ „ i e i c i ,
farm-boy image compared lo t his
more
ruopoli lan-look i
coilnteipnrl, has 14 sacks, second il
ihe N F L
" W e ' v e got ihe defensive playeis
ol die ycai walking in here," AllI'm offensive tackle Maiviu Powell
of ihe Jels said as liis leantmalcs
entered tin- loekei room m Schaclci
Stadium Sunday.
"Ciiisliueau and Klccko; t t i e j ' i c
hi ii li ox-sltoug and cai-i|iiick."
" I licy'ie as good ns we had in a j
champ
ship u ' i i i , " said Wall
Michaels, Hie defensive conidnuiljii
wli^-ii ihc Jels wiui Super. Bowl III in I
1969 and now ihcii head coach.
"They've gill nunc sacks — Inn
there's moie lo defense than sacks.
Don'i fojgel I hill we had ihc No. I
defense in the league lhai year."
Kainly Utismtissen, ihc 36-ycaiold guard who suffered a sprained
ankle in die victory ovei ihe Pais
mid is a doubtful starlet againsl
M i a m i , is ihe mils menibei o f this
scar's .Ids who played on Ihc Supei
Howl Icaill, when Gel ry Philbiu and
John 1 11 i 1111 led Ihe pass illsll.
I'niiMK
awarded
on a
10,9,8,^5,4,3,2,1
basis. ASP
Top
Ten compiled
by Bob
Beitafiorc,
Mike Carmen,
Biff
Fischer, and I.airy Kahn.
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November 19, 2 0 , 2 1
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Tuesday, November 17th
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For more information call Steve or Skip al 482-3482
SA FUNDED
Albany State University
Black Alliance
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Presents
FpesiliiiieiA
November 20, 1981
Hff^Ilt9
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Everyone is invited t o a t t e n d
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THE
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whole thing just fell together this
Southern C a l . was the frontmorning."
runner f o r the Rose B o w l until it
Holmes indicated Ihe Sugar Bowl losi to Washington last Saturday,
bul the Trojans slill have an outside
would have preferred lo wail unlil
the Alabama-Auburn game and chance for Ihc Rose Bowl.
then take Ihe higliesi-rankcd team
between Georgia and Alabama" if
The Sugar Bowl's selection o f
they wound up as SEC co- Georgia will come as no surprise to
Mickey Holmes, executive direc- champions. He said Ihe decision
P i l l , hut il was known thai Pitt
lor o f ihe Sugai Bowl, would was made " l o protect the best i n - Coach Jackie Shcrrill, who played
neilhei confirm nor deny the A P terests" of Ihe SEC.
for Bryant at Alabama in the I960's ,
report, Bui he confirmed that a
had hoped l o face his old coach in a
'decision has been made and said an
bowl
game.
By t h a i , Ire meant
giving
announcement would be made Alabama a shot al a lucrative New
Saturday, the day howl bids can be Year's Day Howl. The C o n o n Bowl
officially tendered.
said ii was considering Alabama
" W e have decided on our pro- and Southern California as lire
.'eduics toi Saturday and will go ac- Msiting learn againsl Ihe Southwest
cordingly," Holmes said. " T h e Conference champion.
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The area's oldest and
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Alabama is 8-1-1 and 5-0 in the
conference wilh one game remaining againsl SEC rival Auburn In
Birmingham on Nov. 28. However,
the Sugar Bowl's contract wilh ihe
SEC gives Ihc bowl commiilce Ihe
right t o pick ihc conference
representative in Ihe event o f a tie.
Jets Shoot for First Place... Finally
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Page Seventeen
Danes Romp New Haven
5 0 Percent Off*
j I
Sports November 17, 1981
M.C.
The Danes struck again with jusi
2:36 leH in Ihe game. Chaigci Miles
McPhcrson, an All-Arrferlca'n candidate al safely, rumbled a puni on
his own 9 yard line and DiBari
scooped il up. Four plays laier Pi al I
hii Brien in Ihe end /one from five
yards out for Ihe reception record.
Tom Lincoln kicked his fifth extra
point of the game for the final
score.
A 15 miles per hour wind was a
major factor in the game. All the
scoring occurred with the wind advantage. Neither team could score
in ihe first quarter, hut Albany notched 14 points with the wind til Ihcii
hack in the second quarter,
Dane defensive hack Dave Hardy
set up ihe firsi score with a speclaculai one-handed interception of
a Ready loss at the Albany .16 yard
line. Il was his.eighth interception
of ilic season. Quarterback Tom
Roth then engineered a 12-play
drive with .lay Ennis taking Ihe ball
in for Ihe score on a l'3-yard burst
up the middle.
The Danes scored on their next
possession after a short punt left
them on the Charger 29. Rob Ncaring dove Into I he end /one from one
yard out 10 plays later.
Before the game, New Haven,
now 4-4-2, had one of the lop rated
passing offenses in Division I I , but
Ihe Danes effectively shut them
down. Last week Ready passetl foi
a school record 321 yards against
Coast Guard, Mm the Danes put
conslahl pressure on the sophomore
slunal-callci and Ihe secondary did
a good j o b covering the receivers, lo
hold the Chargers to 220 yards passing, and only 204 yards total of-
THE
PRETENDERS
Rusliiiiu— AllMilJ, Dunham IU-(.H, I'I
Ni-ailil|i ?-24, t-imis H-28, limn 2-24. No
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Piwtttli—Allium, frmi 4-1-0-67, t
Niu MBU'II, Ri-od) I9.34-3-220. t
i
Herschel Walker Rushes to Top
A T L A N T A , Otirgiu (AP) A l l American
tailback
Herschel
Walker, who exploded on the college football scene a year ago and
led Georgia to the national championship as a freshman, believes he
is having an even heller season as a
sophomore.
Walker, who ran for 1,616 yards
last year to break ihe freshman'
record set by Tony Dot set I, has
1,666 so far this season with one
game remaining — a December 5
contest with Georgia Tech.
Yet there arc those who say the
6-fool-2, 220-pound Walker has not
been as effective this year for Ihe
fourth ranked Bulldogs.
t
" C o m i n g o f f the season I had
lasl year, lltey expect me lo be what
I'm n o t , " Walkci said in a
telephone interview f r o m the
Athens campus. " T h e y expect me
lo be a superman, which I'm not.
I'm just a human being like
everyone else."
There are those who may think
Walker is not human, like Tennessee Coach Johnny Majors, who
calls the Georgia tailback " I h e
greatest
football
playei
in
America."
"Everyone in Ihe country has
tried everything they can to slop
him and no one's slopped him y c l , "
said Florida's Charlie Pell after
'-"- !Xa^HHHr^HriHi-irii>-n; it • it ii n n n it n n n n~ n
are very proud to present
fense with -16 yards rushing.
cJEAN PAUL Ihe only Genuine French
COIFfURES Sajon In ALBANY
cJEAN PAUL J.C. and' Paul worked for 8
In Manhattan • we under .QOFTURES years
tand the problems students
have
tne same exdEAN PAUL celcellence
len tn infinding
Hair Styling they arc
Walkci ion far 192 yards arid fain
touchdowns in a 26-21 victory ovci
the Gators Novcnibci 7. " I k * can
come away with some of ihe must
damaging 10-yard runs you'll evei
wain to see. Does he ever do some
punishing,"
And then there's Walker's coach,
Vincc Dooley.
The Albany Great Dane runners plowed through Ihe New Haven defense
"Herschel was Ihe most publicizfor 254 yards In their lust game. (Photo: Marc Henschcl)
ed freshman in ihe history o f college f o o t b a l l , " said Dooley. "That
" D e s p i t e a l l Ihcsc t h i n g s ,
B u l l d o g s ' 24-13 victory over
lias added to the human desire on lleisehel has had one ureal year.
Auburn Saturday lo surpass his
the pari o f our opponenis lo 'slop Wlien you consider all these things, own school record for rushing in
one season, is only 20 yards shorl o f
Herschel.' This year, Herschel is there is no question he is Ihe hesl
rooiball
player
in
ilie Southeastern Conference record
behind a young offensive line and c o l l e g e
o f 1,6R6 set by Charles Alexander
againsi a new sei o f teams who A m e r i c a . "
Walker, wlm hail 165 yaids in the "of Louisiana Stale.
know all ahout him.
. - #5 S k
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15 per cent discount w i t h student I D till
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or Marsha Bienvenue,_
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University,
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COLLEGE GRADUATES FROM ALL
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Persons from specialized subject fields
are needed to connect users of different Kinds of information with the
specialized information they need.
More information has been printed,
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the past ten y e i r s than in all previous
history. The INFORMATION AGE has
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on Friday* January 19
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..Albany Student Press
Albany Student Press S p O l t S November 17, 1981
Page Eighteen
Only Shapiro Qualifies to Run in NCAA Finals
"
^ ^
Bruce Shapiro, the only harrier l o qualify Tor Ihc N C A A finals held In Kenosha, Wisconsin, leads Ihc pack
in a track contest. The Danes finished fourth i n Ihc qualifying meet. (Photo: Lois Mnllahoni)
WINTER & SPRING BREAKS
WE'VE OOT EM!
AT SUPER DEALS.
C A M P U S VACATION A S S O C I A T I O N S
SNOWMESTER
. » B . n .
SKI WEEKS
FLORIDA
DAYTONA & FT. LAUD.
by Ken Canlor
The Albany Slalc men's varsity
cross county team finished fourlh in
ihc N . C . A . A . Division 111 qualifying meets on Saturday, but one
Dane runner, Bruce Shapiro,
qualified l o compete as an individual.
There were three complete teams
thai qualified lor the N . C . A . A .
finals, which will be held nexi
Saturday In Kenosha, Wisconsin.
The University of Rochester finished first Willi 46 points, Frcdonia
came in second with 54 points, and
a surprising Plallshurgh team came
in third wilh I28 points. Albany
finished a close fourth with 138
points.
However, Albany was able lo
qualify one runner for next week's
finals. Shapiro came in eighth In.lhe
field o f 110 runners, He finished
Willi a link' o f 25:58, which was jusi
one second shy o f his old course
record. However, the Bancs did not
gel many olliei good pel fomanecs.
" T h e same injury jinx Iiii us l o day, jusl as ii had Ihc entire
season," explained Albany coach
Boh Munscy. " This week Scon
.lames hurl his aieh during practice.
In addition, we sal him out last
week in ihc New York Slalc
DON'T BE LEFT OUTI Join 100Cs of students Irom over
400 represented universities. Soak up the sun this Dec. *
Jan. In Ft. Lauderdale. Imagine $89 lor round trip transportation and S119 lor 7 nights deluxe oceanfront lodging and
that's not all, there's a tree car rental and tree Disney
World excursion Included with every package! Or how
about a winter break at the student ski vacation capital —
Mount Snow, Vermont. You'll have a fantastic time on the
slopes and there's a smorgasbord of apre's ski activities
Including Iree beer bashes, pizza parties and a moonlight
cross country ski oullng. The price? It's an unbelievable
$134 lor condominium lodging or $164 for hotel lodging
which Includes 5 breakfasts and 5 dinners. All rates Include 5 nights lodging and a 5 day lilt ticket.
Spring break? Yes we've gol II, to the worlds most lamous
beach
Daytona Beach. It's only $89 lor round trip
transportation and $104 lor 7 nights deluxe oceanfront
lodging. Last year over 100,000 students vacationed on
the 22 mile beach strip, why not become part o l it? Space
is limited • first comers get best hotels & rooms.
FOR A BROCHURE, RESERVATIONS AND INFORMATION
CALL YOUR ON CAMPUS REP:
e
DAN TOMASETTI
by Madeline Pnscucci
Albany
Stale's
women's
volleyball team is impressive. They
went into this year's Stale Cham' plonships wilh a 32-5 record,
undefeated in their division — very
. impressive.
After a weekend's play against
some o f the bcsl volleyball teams in
New York Stale, they found
themselves in an impressive fourlh
place, coming in behind Stony
Brook, Buffalo and Rochester, who
finished in thai order.
Having won a 2-1 maich against
the University or Rochester, and a
2-0 match againsi Binghaniton,
things were looking good for ihc
Danes for the first few games o f the
tournament,
Coach Pat Dwycr fell thai
"horrendous rcfcrccing" had an effect on ihc team's 11-15, 5-15 loss
lo Gcncsco. This loss brought
Albany Into a Ihrcc way tic for first
place wilh Rochester and Gcncsco
in their r o u n d r o b i n
pool.
Rochester was awarded first on
points, leaving Albany and Gcncsco
to battle it our for second place in
I lie bracket.
The contest was a one-game
pressure cooker, where a few points
could mean the difference between
going to the quarterfinals, and
another disappointing Stale performance. Rosa Ptleto led Ihc leant
by serving 12 straight points l o win
the game 15-8.
The victory earned Albany the
liglu lo play previously undefeated
Frcdonla in the quarter-finals. A
satisfying 15-0,15-10 I Humph ended
Saturday's play for ihc Danes.
A " f l a w l e s s " Buffalo leant
defeated Albany 2-1 on Sunday
morning. " W e were lite belter
t e a m , " said coach Dwycr, "they
jusl 'didn't make any mistakes."
Flflccnlh-secdcd Stony Biook
heal Rochester, sending ilieni lo
play Albany for llie third place
spot. The leant, Mill upset about
losing lo Buffalo, according lo
Dwycr, diopped iliis maich also
pulling Albany in loin III place.
Munscy.
The mcei marked the end o f
Albany's home schedule. Bruce
Shapiro will continue I w d the finals
for Albany nexi week.
L b Rosenthal was chosen for ihc
N . Y . S . A . I . A . W . All-Star Team I'm
her excellent play (luring Ihc touinameni. Coach Dwyei also cited
siarieis Reba Miller, Rosa Prlela
and Donna Chaicl I'm Iheii oulslanding play. Lisa Dichl and Lisa T o m ,
a freshman, were nolcd for lheir
by Sharon Cole
The Albany Slate women's swim
(cam .spoiled Skidmoic 16 points
before I heir Saturday n i l emu. MI
maich even hcuan, bin Ihc Danes
completely dominated thu n u n
anyway. They won 90-47.
The Skit)more pool was deemed
unsafe hy Albany coaches because
ol shallowness, so Ihe Danes did
not dive in thai cvetii, thereby uivinL' Skidmore an uncontested 16
poinls,
Albatti
8:30
RPIvs.
457-4748
Champi
me 8:30
The spikers, spurting a 32-5 record, placed f o u r l h in the New York Stale
Tournament last weekend. (Photo: A l a n Calem)
The rest ol' Ihe al.teiuoon was
quite the opposite as the Danes
went on lo take nine events, Albany
mmmm>m>m»*mmmm>i* o^«-»«tfc«-»^«-»
WATCH FOOTBALL ON OURrtPT.V. SCREEN
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Nfinut
C\\\
The women's volleyball team will compete in Ihc Eastern Regional Championships held this Saturday. (Photo: Alan Calem)
conlrlhtiiliins al'ici coming o f f Ihc
The winner o f llie consolation
bench on Sunday.
biackcl in Ihc Stales, Queen's ColThe team will go nexi week lo the lege is seed lit I cent h in this tournaEastern Regional Championships.
ment. Nnzereih is seeded f i f t h , bin
They arc seeded sixteenth out o f six- only came in cighlh in Ihc Stales.
teen icains, none o f which Albany
Dwycr expects Albany lo d o bcllci
has ever played before.
I linn ils seeding in the lourriamciu.
Women Swimmers Top Skidmore
RPl
Area ^ ^ L k l J
Shows
Page Nineteen
Impressive Spikers Take Fourth Place in States
1981 Capital District
ament
Basket
OR CHECK YOUR SCHOOL BULLETIN BOARDS.
1
.
I.
1*1*1 r
.•: i t n U i H'l I 1(111
..glonals.
This
combination
of
events really hurl h i m . He was nol
h i m s e l f l o d a y — i t ' s really
fruslrating. We had planned lor
him t o be fresh loday by sitting him
oul last week. Bui those damn injuries which hurl our whole learn
during the season spread 10 James
ihis week."
James finished in 201 h place wilh
a lime o f 26:2.1.
The top runners In ihc qualifying
meet Included Fieelonia's Bernard
Prabucke. He finished wilh a time
of 25:11. Cclachcw Eshcle o f City
College finished second and l.cigli
Quackcnhusli o f Rochcstet came in
third.
There were other Albany Stale
runners who did nol look thai
sliaip' Munscy commented, " I was
a little bit disappoinlccl wilh Chi is
L a i n . He just didn'l havcll l o d a y . "
Lam came in 49i Ii place.
Dane Jim Roth came in 26lli
place and Nick Sullivan was 35lh.
I ihink Nick Sullivan was the runnel o f i h i day fin oiu leant,"said
Sports November 17,1981.
Slul.i
Zip
stalled their roll In the 200 yard
medley relay which Susan Keil'y,,
Lamiaiin Baiues, A n n l l o c h , and
Joan Mcikleham won in a time o f
2:05.6. Each o f ihe.seswiinini'is had
an excellent day. Keilty had loin
first place finishes. Haines and
H i t c h each had Ihrcc,' anil
Mcikleham, Albany's veteran diver,
hail iwo wins.
Kcihy's olhei t111cc wins came ill
Ihc 50 yard haekslroke (1:04.6), the
50 yard freestyle (27.6), and flic 200
yaid freestyle relay (1:51.4), which
also featured Mcikleham, Barbara
Van Slyke, and Sheila Filzpalriek,
Additional wins were racked up
foi Albany hy Van Slyke, who won
llie 100 yard.freestyle In 1:04.6, and
Barbara Wine, who won the 100
yard butterfly in 1:15.3.
I h e Skidmore meet was an i m pound! win for Ihe Danes because il
was die firsl meet o f the season and
the first regular season mcei for
new head coach Dulce Fernandez,
The limes in llie mcei weic described by learn manager Jane Hopkins
lo be many o f Ihe swimmers' personal best times.
Haines had wins'in Ihe 50 yard
breaslslrokc (36.4) and llie 100 yard
breaslslroke (1:19.5). Hoch's olhci
Iwo wins were in the 100 individual
medley (1:10.8) and the 50 yard bitt-
The Danes arc hoping thai Ihis
domination over Ihcir opponents
will continue inio ihis Saturday's
mcei which will be away againsi St.
Rose.
Seahawks Crush Chargers, 44-23
S E A T T L E (APJ Jim Z o r n teamed
with Sherman Smith for a
touchdown pass on a lake field goal
and combined wilh Dan Doornink
on an 80-yard T D play as the Seattle
Seahawks beat Ihe mistake-prone
San Diego Chargers 44-23 i n a National F o o i b a i l game Monday
night.
It was Seattle's first victory over
San Diego in nine tries.
San Diego, 6-5, coughed up Ihrcc
fumbles and Ihc Chargers' Dan
Fouls threw one interception. I n a d dition, the Seahawks made six firsl
downs on San Diego penalties, two
o f them pass interference calls thai
set up touchdowns.
The Seahawks, 4-7, w h o posted
their third victory In. Ihc last four
games, scored on eight o f their last
nine possessions,
— lo Doornink — came in the third
quarter after Ihc Seahawks' defense
slopped Ihc Chargers on Iwo Chuck
Muncic runs from Scaiilc's 1-yard
line. San Diego trailed 24-17 al
halftone and appeared ready lo.tic
the score when Seattle made its
goal-line stand.
Chargers were penalized 13 limes
for 138 yards.
San Diego look a 7-0 lead in Ihe
firsl quarler on a 78-yard, 15-play
drive thai included seven straight
pass completions by Fouls for 63
yards. Muncic capped the drive
willi a 1-yard T D r u n .
The Seahawks look over and
went ahead 31-17 when Zorn hit
Doornink with a screen pass al Ihe
12-yard line and the Seattle fullback
rambled on the Kingdomc artificial
turf for the score with 5:46 Icfl in
Ihc third period. The Seahawks pul
Ihc game away al 38-17 wilh 12
seconds left in the third quarter on
Doornink's second touchdown, a
3-yard r u n , after an offsides call
during a Scuttle field goal attempt.
Bui Ihc Seahawks, Ihc American
F o o t b a l l Conference's lowestscoring team going into ihe game,
exploded for 24 poinls in the second
quarter againsi a San Diego defense
thai gave up 40 poinls in ils
previous game l o Cincinnati.
Zorn and Ihc Seahawks made no
turnovers, and Ihc quarterback
completed I I o f 22 passes for 212
The Seahawks led 10-7 in Ihc se- yards.
Fouls was 20 for 34 for 252 yards
cond quarter when, on a fourihand-7 situation on the San Diego and one T D , a 22-yardcr lo Wcs
18, they lined up for a field goal ai- Chandler in llie fourlh quarter.
After the Zorn-to-Smith T D
lempl. But they pulled some
trickery as Z o r n , llie holder, stood pass, San Diego came back on a
up and shoveled a pass to Smith, 73-yard T D run by Muncic, his sewho ran 18 yards lo put Seattle in cond scoring run o f the night.
San Diego, which won its firsl
'front 17-7 with 5:36 Icfl in Ihe first
three games Ihis season, lost for the
half.
Zorn's second touchdown pass fifth time In eight games. The
leilly (1:19.5).
Scaltlc did it by capitalizing on
two fumbles by San Diego running
back James Brooks and two crucial
pass interference calls againsi Ihc
Chargers' secondary.
Seattle scored on a 25-yard field
goal by Efrcn Hcrrera 2:17 into Ihe
period and Ihe Seahawks' Michael
Jackson, who later intercepted a
Fouls pass, recovered a Brooks
fumble on Ihc ensuing kickoff.
Seattle then wcnl 44 yards In four
plays, with Thcotis Brown scoring
on a 2-yard run with 11:28 Icfl.
Brown's T D was set u p by a
27-yard pass interference call
againsi Chargers' safely Pete Shaw
on the 2.
The women's swimming team, despite not competing in any diving events,
defeated Skidmore College 90-47. (Photo: Alan Calem)
3Sy'^
(Spikers Notch "j
[Fourth page 19)
[November 17, l?8l!
Dane Romp Leaves Them With Mixed Emotions
not. going to the playoffs, but
before I came here I never even
heard of the National championships.
" I played with a super bunch of
guys," Wicrzbicki continued. "I'm
going to miss it. 1 love this program."
The victory, which lifted the
Danes to 7-3, was marked by
several outstanding' performances
and three notable accomplishments.
Sophomore split end Bob Bricn had
a great game, catching three passes
for 51 yards and two touchdowns,
and also set a new Albany single
• season record lor receptions with
25. Bruce Dcy sc'l the old mark last
year with 24.
"It means a lot lo me," said
Bricn. "Thar was my goal at Ihc
beginning of Ihc season."
"He's a great receiver," praised
Albany head coach Boh Ford. "He
has excellent hands and good speed.
He's a threal whenever he gels his
hands on the ball."
The entire Dane defense, with
seven slatting seniors, was responsible for the second accomplishment.
Albany allowed only 85 points all'
season — just three points shy of a
school record. A third quarter New
Haven touchdown foiled their effort.
Against New Haven, senior cornei back John DiBari spearheaded a
great defensive effort that saw Ihc
Danes collect seven quarterback
sacks and hold Ihc Chargers lo
negative rushing .yardage. DiBari
was in on Iwo sacks and set up three
touchdowns with Iwo fumble
recoveries and an interception.
"He was outstanding," Ford said
of DiBari, who in the preseason was
nol even expected lo start Ihis year.
" H e played as fine a game, as fine a
season, as we could have expected
from him."
Albany had only a 14-6 lead going into the fourth quarter, hut then
DiBari look over. New Haven was
17 Seniors End Careers in
35-6 Win Over New Haven
by Larry Kahn
WEST HAVEN, Conn. On any
given Saturday a romp over a Division II opponent would make the
Albany State football learn very
happy. But Ihc Danes' 3S-6 triumph
over the University of New Haven
this Saturday in the season finale
was a game of mixed cmolions.
"It's a great way lo end Ihc
season," said Albany co-caplaln
Gerry Wicrzbicki, one of 17 seniors
playing in their final game. "People
talk about the disappointment of
Tom Pratt, number 21, had a perfect day passing and rushed for 50 yards
in the Danes' triumph over New Haven. (Photo: Dave Asher)
Liddy Discusses Past and Present*
by Wayne Peereboom
The words "crook" and "swine"
very often come out when the name
G. Gordon Liddy is mentioned but
many also sec him as an interesting
character — perhaps that is why his
appearance nearly filled the Campus Center Ballroom last night.
The convicted felon of Watergate
fame began his talk by addressing
the topic of why "so much seems to
be going wrong with the U.S "
Liddy quickly narrowed this
"problem" to the military. A mandatory draft will soon be necessary,
said Liddy, because "31 lo 50 percent" of the recruits under the
voluntary system have "room
temperature I.Q.'s. It takes two
weeks lo teach them how to brush
their teeth." Meanwhile, he said,
ihe Soviet military has recruils of
higher intelligence.
The Soviet Union appears lo be a
major concern of Liddy's. He feels
Ihe U.S. is far behind the USSR in
Ihe Army, Air Force and Navy. For
Ihe heavyweight division. Proud of
his performance, Herman explained, "1 went Ihe whole lourncy with
no mistakes. I wrestled well
strategically." Last week, Ihc
junior look home a first in the
Syracuse Open.
After coming in second in
Syracuse, Ail-American Andy Scras
returned home lo find the two
Liddy blames the Carter adminislration, namely former CIA
-G
**f#.i%* . , i ^ ^ * ' * . i ' ^ W ^ * ; - - ' H , V * v ; y » t < i - ; J ...KM *l**«*fi H
t£M':
The Dane offense compiled 338 yards but more impressive was the -16
yards running Albany held New Haven to. (Photo: Dave Asher)
driving wilh the ball on the Dane 32
yard line. Malt Ready, one of the
lop passers in Division II, dropped
back lo throw on fourlh-andtwclvc, but was mcl by a heavy rush
by Ed Ragule on a blilz. Ready
rushed Ihc pass and DiBari Intercepted il and ran il back 54
yards. A clipping penalty brought
Ihc ball back, to Ihc New Haven 34
yard line, but nine plays later
quarterback Tom Prall scored on a
keeper from four yards oui.
things that he has become most accustomed lo — the Albany gym and
a first place finish. Down 4-2 in the
early portion of his final match, ihc
sophomore shil'led Ihc momcnlum
The Danes were on the board
again 46 seconds later. Ready completed an 11-yard pass to Bruce Barren lo their own 45. On ihe next
play fullback Fred DiRenzo fumbled and onec again DiBari was in the
righi place at Ihc right lime lo make
the recovery.
Albany capitalized immediately
as Prall connected with Brien on a
post pal I cm for a 40-yard
touchdown strike.
continued on page eighteen
and conquered his opponent 9-6 for
the 150 pound championship.
Other lop Dane finishers were
David Avcrill and Ed Gleason, who
placed in Ihe 118 and 150 weight
categories, respectively. Mike Flynn
captured a fifth place finish in tile
177 weight class.
AllcndingSUNYA, but presently
unattached lo the school team, whs
Paul Hornbach, an All-American
here two years ago. Hornbach
claimed second place In the 190
pound category.
Defeating squads' like second
place Boston University and third
place Syracuse University (1980
Great Dane Classic Champions)
was of course no simple task. As
DcMco pointed out, ii was truly a
team el fori. In fact, if any one of
Albany'', live place winners failed
lo finish, Ihe tourney would have'
had a different champion.
The Dane wrestlers, competing against Division I and II schools, still managed to come out on lop In the
"Great Dane Classic," Five grapplers were place finishers In the team's first "Classic" victory ever.
(Photo: Alan Menlle)
Director Siansfield Turner, .who*1
Liddy said dismissed 16 top operalions directors.
However, Liddy docs not feel
Reagan's election will alleviate the
problem. "You can tear "down a
house overnight but you can'l build
a new one in a day," he remarked.
Liddy turned the focus of his talk
4fl his illustrious career that began
in the U.S. Army and culminated in
the center of one of the biggest
scandals in U.S. hislory.
Liddy, who as a child held his
hand over a candle for long periods
of lime lo overcome his "fears,"
said he first became involved in
clandestine operations as an infantryman in the U.S. Army. He later
wcnl lo law school and joined Ihc
FBI. During this lime, Liddy admitted, he did such things as breaking
into safes of foreign embassies in
order to steal secret codes. "I didn't
make up the rules bul i sure learned
lo use them after I got there. Thai's
nol corruption of Ihc system. That
ALBANY
STUDENT
Although the squad is strong,
they were nol favored to conic in
first in Ihe Classic.
"1 was surprised that we could
win ihe lourney," said Herman.
DcMco explained that pari of the
team's success came from ihe
"young kids developing a lol faslci
than we expected."
lo: SMM SIHafctmn
Watergate felon G. Gordon Liddy
Poli, Scl. courses are "a Holiday Inn version of reality"
is the system. Political Science brought about a change in his
courses arc a Holiday Inn version of plans. " I did nol like what was happening in Ihis country. It was an
reality."
Liddy eventually gave up the FBI undeclared civil war. I couldn't aclo practice law in Manhallan. But complish anything by sitting around
continued on page five
Ihc radical movement of ihc 1960's
Friday
November 20, 1981
PRESS
State University of New York at Albany
copyright © 1981 by TIIK ALBANY STUDKNT PRKSS CORPORATION
Volume LXVIII Number 40
P1RG Pushes a Bottle Bill Through Legislature
by Beth Brinscr
Ifcyfc^
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Grapplers Win Dane Classic in Massive Effort
by Mark Gesner
Massive. Massive arms, massive
legs, massive chests. Most of all —
massive talent.
That was the size of it Ihis pasi
Saturday, as Albany's varsity
wrestling team hoslcd "The Great
Dane Classic." Aside from being a
Division I tourney, the Classic is Ihe
biggest collegiate tournament of Ihe
year.
Surprisingly, the squad lo capture Ihe prestigious first place was
nol a Division 1 nor a Division II
learn, II was Albany's very own
Division III Grcal Danes who proved to be the victors.
It was the first lime thai ihc
school ever won its own tournament, and was also the first time in
several years that the grapplers won
a championship of any kind.
"Il was a great team performance," said Albany head coach
Joe DcMco. "We had lo wrestle excellently lo win."
Indeed Ihe men did wrestle well,
as 11 Danes were victorious in at
leasi one match, arid five of them
were place finishers.
Captain Vic Herman came out on
Ihc lop of the heap for Ihe second
week in a row, as he finished first in
example, on the subject of submarines, he said "they (USSR)
develop a new one every week while
we start a new one every year." As
for strategic nuclear weapons, Liddy commented the U.S. was
superior until the Soviets acquired
American technology. "We sold it
lo them for peaceful purposes, of
course," he remarked.
Intelligence is a subject Liddy is
quite familar with. "Many people
have the illusion that spying is a dirty, nasty business, but the world is a
very bad neighborhood. A little old
lady walking from Avenue A lo
Avenue B with a pockclbook is likely lo gel robbed but a defensive
tackle from Ihe Slcclers who is carrying a baseball bat in his right hand
and a Thompson sub-machine gun
in his left probably won't be attacked. The U.S. has been perceived less
and less like the defensive tackle
and more like Ihc little old lady."
^
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K^a^3BBM
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;
7*»**-«*i
Massachusetts PIRG won a major victory in that slates' legislature
this week, when Ihe Senate along
with the Assembly overrode
Governor King's veto of 1 lie Bottle
Bill.
The Bottle Bill will place a fivecent deposit on all hollies and cans,
to be refunded upon their return.
The bottles and cans will later be
recycled.
Greg Lcvlnn, coordinator of
Mass PIRG's drive for Ihc passage
of Ihe bill, is relieved Ihe fight's
finally over. "This is a climax to a
long long fight that has been going
on for nine years," lie said. Last
summer, the Governor led people lo
believe that he'd support Ihc bill,
Levinn said, "so we passed Ihc hill
through both branches wilh the
largest number (of supporters) we
ever had." The public was outraged
when the Governor vetoed the bill,
Levinn said; a poll conducted while
King was considering the bill indicated that 71 percent of the public
was in favor of Ihe bill.
Stan Rosenberg, aide lo Senate
Bottle Bill sponsor John Olvcr, said
that when ihc bill was Introduced
almost a decade ago, "il was initially viewed as a litter bill, but il soon
became clear thai there were other
bencfils, such as saving energy, providing jobs and reducing solid
waste." He explained ihe law is not
effective until January 17, 1983, bul
"some industries have said they'll
Rebound of Civil Liberties Groups Explored
Threat to Rights is Seen
by Ken Gordon
In the wake of such r'rghl wing
groups like Ihc Moral Majority, dissent Is brewing in the form of civP
rights alliances such as the new
York Civil Liberties Union.
(NYCLU) The NYCLU was quite
successful in passing positive civil
rights legislation in the sixties, and
now a resurgence of the concern is
becoming apparent, according lo
NYCl.U director data LaMarchc.
Speaking at the First Unitarian
Soeiely of Albany on lucsday
nighi, LaMarchc addressed ihe concerns he feels the American people
should have about the policies of
ihe Reagan administration and anticivil rights gtoups and legislators.
LaMarchc cited Strom Thtirmnn
and Jesse Helms as examples of
Mich threats,
"The threats lo civil rights now
are greater than they have been
since the McCarthy era," said
LaMarchc. "We are dealing nol only wilh an administration that is nol
concerned wilh protecting civil
rights, bul one that aggressively attacks civil liberties."
LaMarchc outlined five areas
which he termed "vital" lo Ihc civil
rights Interests of Ihc American
people: criminalization of abortion,
snipping com Is of ihch jurisdictional powers, legalizing the use of
Illegally obtained evidence in court,
lack of supporl lot uiiiiig rights
and the Infringement of individual
rights in Ihc name of national
security,
"What we are seeing happen is
the gradual abandonment of ihe
progressive action, both court and
legislative, that was accomplished
nol more than 15 years ago. The
people of Ihis country must be
made aware. We have been dozing
loo long," said LaMarchc.
According lo LaMarchc, one of
the .Vain problems is that groups
like Ihe Moral Majority have bcllcr
organization than civil liberty
groups do. "Whal this means," he
said, "is thai they can produce piles
of letters to Washington while we
sit by and watch."
Bul he added, "We have over
25H,000 members nation-wide. In
New York Stale alone wc have
25,000 members. Moral Majority
doesn't have nearly the appeal that
NYCl.U has. Oui members are
from all walks of life and political
beliefs, but civil liberties act as a
great unifier."
There arc bills oi movements now
in the works in Washington that
would Implement all of the five
threatened Rr«*s outlined, according to LaMarchc. "Now what wc
have to do is tell Washington that
wc want mothers lo have a choice
about abortion, wc want Ihe courts
lo have control over certain civil
rights cases, wc want lo maintain
the same level of freedom of voting,
we want our privalc properly protected from unwarranted searches
by the police, and wc want lo lead
our lives without Ihc fear of an FBI
or CIA agent knowing every iritimale secret. In short, wc want lo
keep enjoying Ihc rights that were
fought for and won in the
micl-1960's."
LaMarchc is currently touring
New York Slate in the hopes of
stimulating some support, "Whal I
want lo eventually achieve Is a
grassroots network of civil liberty
organizations that have the ability
to communicate with each oilier
and mobilize our members," he
said.
Unfortunately, only 15 members
attended the meeting,
begin working on il Immediately."
Although Hie Governor's office
refused comment, in an October interview in The Boston Olobe, King
explained his reasons for his vclo of
Ihe Bollle Bill. "Responsible
economists considering all the probable costs and potential savings
resulting from Ihc bill have
estimated that the true net cosl is
close 10 $100 million a year. Per
person, they estimate the cost is $16
lo $20, or about $80 a year for a
family of four. To Ihosc families
who need that $80 a year and those
who find il physically difficult to
cany back Ihc bottles to the store
rather than into Ihc garbage can it
(Ihc Bottle Bill) represents
everything lhat is wrong with big
government."
Despite Ihe Governor's objeclions, the Bollle Bill is designed lo
have al least six benefits. It would
reduce litter by 60 percent, as an expected result of Ihc incentive to colled the deposit. Consumers would
save a projected 20 percent off currcnl beverage costs. The amount of
energy used lo recycle bottles and
cans would be cut in half. Solid
waste would be reduced, seen as
impdrtanl at a time when landfill
space is running short. In addition
high costs of disposal would be cased by the bill, it is estimated that
4,000 jobs will be created because
refilling and recycling requires more
labor. It is also believed that the
Bottle Bill will conserve raw
materials since 75 percent less
aluminum and glass is used in
recycling.
In New York State, the Bottle Bill
lias not been passed. Currently, the
New York Public Interest Research
(iioup (NYPIRG) and other
organizations, such as the Sierra
l luh, the Farm Bureau and the
League of Women Voters, are
organizing their strategies together.
"With the coalition," explained
continued on page five
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