Danes Foiled Twice By Rival Siena; Beat RPI ' ^r

Playoff-Bound y
Softball Page 19
Danes Foiled Twice By Rival Siena; Beat RPI
Siena Sweeps Day-Night Doubleheader
But Five-Run Eighth Dumps RPI, 6-1 , x
Whenever the boys of spring
from Albany and Siena get
together, you can just as well
discard the Division I (Siena) and
Division III (Albany Stale) labels.
This Caplial District rivalry has
always been a fierce one and
Wednesday's unusual day and
night, home and home, twinbill was
ccrtainlya worthy renewal of it.
The Danes lost an extremely high
scoring bout during the afternoon
Hugh Davis tears oul of Ihe box. The Danes lost a Iwinbill lo local rival
Siena bul defeated RPI.(Photo: Suna Sirinkamp)
by a score f 16-14 and dropped the
evening game by an even closer
margin, 8-7.
The visiting Indians jumped all
over Albany pitching in the sunlit
opener played at University Field.
Siena scored two runs in the first,
two more in the second inning then
exploded for seven in the third
frame. Albany Stale head baseball
coach Mark Collins had to use three
hurlers before he could cool down
Siena's bats.
The Danes managed to scrape
some-runs back with one run in Ihe
bottom of the first and two more in
Ihe notion of the fourth, but it
wasn't until their following time tubal that Albany was able to get
back into the ball game.
With Siena leading 12-3 after
chalking up another run in the lop
half of the fourth, Albany came up
with eleven runs to lake a 14-12
lead. Catcher Jerry Rosen did mosl
of Ihe damage by slamming a tworun home run and following it with
a Iwo-run single in that hair of Ihc
inning. Rosen has now hit in 19 of
his last 27 plate appearances lifting
his season's average lo a wolloping
.491. The junior catcher has knocked in 24 runs also.
Designated hitter Bobby Rhodes
also contributed largely in that big
fifth inning by blasting a big Ihrcerun home run for the Danes' ninth,
tenth and eleventh ruris of the rally. ,
Albany could not hold on to that
lead as in the top of the seventh
Stale Umvercity of New York at A.bany
' ^r
li - - •
-, !f /
~~ / '
May 4, 1982
copyright © ,982 the ALBANY STUOKNT PK>,S CORPORA™
Volume LXIX Number 2"!
Students Boycott Partially Enforced Bus Policy
ID Boycott is Called Successful
',•••'''£"• : \ < - V ^ ^ H
*''^ I L ~:
Albany second baseman Frank Rivera, u 3-year varsity Inficldei, takes a cut
against Siena Wednesday,(Photo: Amy Cohen)
Norm Hayncr of Siena came up hold of him."
Gartman did just as well; through
with the bases full of Indians and
Ihe first live innings, he held Siena's
hit a game winning grand slam.
"We let them gel too far ahead," Division I bats at bay only allowing
two runs up to that point.
said Collins after the loss.
t h e scene shifted to Bleecker
In the lop of the fifth inning, the
Stadium in downtown Albany lor Danes knotted the game at two with
Ihc literal nightcap of Ihc a pair of runs. Sophomore Bob
doubleheader played under Ihe Conklin singled, driving in Tony
lights and very cool conditions.
Torre/, (running lor Rosen) and
This time, both teams were lock- Bruce Rowlands. Rowlands, the
ed In a pitcher's battle as Mike Danes' regular shortstop, is batting
Gartman of Albany and Tom at a .516 clip lo lead the team
Winter of Siena dominated the ear- although he has had less at-bats
ly innings. When he was removed in than R o s e n .
the top of the sixth, Winter had fanThe Danes left men on second
ned nine Dane batters. "Thai lefty and third In the fifth and had left
(Winter) was throwing smoke," bases loaded in Ihe previous inning
said Collins. "It was hard to get a
^-continued on pane 17
Identification Card. The student
said he rode Ihe SUNYA buses
because his brother, a SUNYA stuwant to hold oilier students u p . "
dent, did. Vartuli said Ihc student's
However, when Effros boarded brother was not with him at the
Yesterday marked Ihc first day of the 2:50 p.m. Alumni Bus (no. 49)
time and Ihe HVC student did not
the new policy requiring bus riders the bus driver did not even ask
have ti guest pass.
to show their SUNYA IDs upon re- anybody for ID.
Another bus driver, Janet Argiris
Effros fell there was "no set plan said " I h e kids have been
However, the day was marked by in the bus drivers." He believes the
c o o p e r a t i n g " She said she
an ID boycott which was "suc- busdrivers "already use their discre"doesn't know what it's about. I
cessful in Ihc sense thai it identified tion" in deciding who arc SUNYA
know when we're handling SUNYA
what Ihe exact situation was," ac- students and who are nonstudents."
cording to SASU representative University riders.
Wexler believes ihe "policy is so
Scott Wexler.
Stevens reported that bus drivers blatantly left open to Ihe drivers'
The ID boycott involved students had "lurned away around fifty
discretion. Why wasle our lime'.'
not showing their IDs and wearing a non-University people."
The driveis are going to know who
green armband in protest of Ihc
According to Wexler, one of the is a student anil who is not."
primary reasons for the ID boycott
According lo Stevens, Ihe drivers
Wexler said lie had assumed that was because Ihe ID policy is a slcp
were pleased with what happened
the policy required all riders to toward' implementing a bus fee.
yesterday. He said Ihc night drivers
show IDs. "Hut, while at several
Stevens said thai "he, along with will be more routinely asking for
different bus stops between 8 Vice-President of Finance and
a.m. and II a.m.," said Wexler, Business John I lartigan have made
"The decision was made with one
"I saw two thirds of the bus drivers il clear that there will be no bus fee
motive in mind," said Stevens,
blatantly ignoring the policy."
for the 1982-83 year."
"and that was safely."
Plant Operations Manager Den" They are mixing the two
Stevens also said he added I wo
nis Stevens said he "didn't ex- issues," said Stevens, "bul, I can
buses lo the routes yesterday just in
perience any problems" with the see the connection."
case there were any slow-ups as a
new policy. He reported "most peoStevens said there was "no way
result of the ID boycott because the
ple were generally cooperative, over to predict the '83-'84 year" concerobject was "not lo delay students."
60 percent of the riders showed ning possible bus fees at that lime.
SA President-elect Mike Corsi
their IDs."
Bus Driver Michael Varluli said
said he was "unset about the lw<
One student who did not show he had been checking ID with no buses" because Stevens found th
his ID is Rich Effros. He said he got problems but he has put off those money for yesterday's extra servic
on a bus yesterday morning and the who did not cooperate.
but not for improved daily service.
bus driver waited five minutes for
Vartuli reported an incident in
Corso believes the ID system is
him to show his ID. Effros said he which a student showed his Hudson
" n o t going lo do what it
"gol off Ihe bus because he didn't Valley Community College (HVC)
SASU Representative Scott Wexler
Claims iwo-ihirds of drivers ignored
Stevens reported he received
various favorable phone calls from
members of ihe SUNYA community, "which Is rare when dealing with
these types of issues."
"We're Ihe bus drivers' friends,"
said Wexler, "look at four years
ago when they Iried to bring in
pholii: Datr ItRltton/UPS
At 9:15 a.m. today Wexler planned lo have a sit-in of the bus leaving
from Quail and Western streets.
"We want to see how the bus driver
deals with il. We'll keep on trying
until we find a bus driver who
checks IDs if Ihe first driver doesn't
check IDs."
Trackmen Finish Season with Union, RPI Wins
The Albany Slate men's track
team defeated both RPI and Union
in a double dual meet Wednesday at
University track, completing Ihe
season with a 10-2 record.
While the teams competed
together the scoring was broken
down With Albany defeating
Union, 109-38, and beating KIM,
Mike Mercurio, set two newschool records while picking up two
first-place finishes. A throw of
46.02 meters in Ihc discus leaves
him only a meter short of qualifying
for the nationals. He also won Ihe
hammer throw with a heave of
41.78 meters.
Dan Kennedy, competing in the
pole vault for the first time in over a
week, won the event with a vault of
14'1" against a strong wind; Ron
Jamcrson finished second. Kennedy
finished second in the long jump
with a leap of 5.97 meters, Paul
Mance captured fourth. Mancc
came back to lake first in the triple
jump with a jump of 13 meters.
Coach Bob Munsey was very
pleased with his team's performance in the field events. "They
really came through and gave us
much needed points." Albany picked up victories in the shot pul and
the high jump. Greg Dcdcs threw '
-the shot put 13.43 meters and Ray
| Lachance jumped 6'2 '.
\ ^ The •'"O-yard relay team closed
The Albany trackmen defeated both RPI and Union in a double dual meet on Wednesday at University
track. Albany beat \in\on, 109-38 and dropped RPI, 99-55,(Photo: Sue Mindich)
out the season undefeated winning
handily in 44.2 seconds. Kennedy,
Eric Newton, Mitch Harvard and
Howard Williams have already
qualified for the nationals. The mile
relay team of Mike Riggins, Bruce
Shapiro, Tony Ferretti and Larry'
Mahon also won with a time of
3:31. Mahon was very impressive
with a split of 52 seconds.
Williams triumphed in both the
100 and 200-meter dashes, in 10.81
seconds and 21.9 seconds. The
200-mctcr dash was a sweep for the
Great Danes; Harvard look second
and Scott Sachsfinishedthird. Mike
Riggins won Ihc 400-meter race in
50.6, usual favorite Eric Newton
was sick and coasted into second.
Seolt James won the 800-melcr race
and Winston Johnson look third.
Albany had another strong; performance in 'the 1500-meter race.
Bruce Shapiro won the race in 4:08,
Tom Dacandes finished second and
Jim Erwin look fourth.
Milch Harvard and Dan Kennedy
finished 1-2 in the 110-meter high
hurdles and I.any Mahon placed second in Ihe 440-meter intermediate
Munsey is looking forward to a
third place finish in this weekend's
SUNYAC meet. Frcdonia is figured
to breeze to victory followed by
Cortland State. "Third should be
between us und Buffalo Stale and
we've already beaten them, so we
should be all right, just us long as
Newton is healthy.
A proposal which calls for mandatory, University-wide student
evaluation of all courses and professors was delayed until next fall
by the Committee on Evaluation
Policy (CEP).
Last week, the proposal which
would use Ihe criteria approved by
the Educational Policy Committee
(EPC) was referred to next fall's
EPC by Ihc CEP. In the meantime
the CEP plans to draw up a com-
prehensive policy on the evaluation
The proposal was introduced by
University Senators Eric Koli and
Mark Weprin.
Koli is wary of the CEP's
Approximately 12,500 celebrants braved the dirt and long beer lines under partly cloudy skies to make
Celebration '82 a success in the eyes of the event's organizers. '
"I was very pleased with Ihe whole thing," said University Concert Board President Dan Pozin, one of the
chief organizers of the event. "We had virtually no problems. The bands (A Flock of Seagulls, Toots and Ihe
Maylals and Squeeze), the crowd and everybody involved had a great time."
Pozin cited some minor problems during the course of the afternoon. A professional juggler's machetes
were taken away by security as a precautionary measure, Pozin said. The UCB President also said some fence
jumpers got in and the crowd might have pushed over an outhouse before or during Ihe event. Pozin did not
know about arrests made during Celebration '92.
But according to University Police, there were a few arrests made during Celebration '82. An Albany High
student was arrested for damaging a porla-john. Also, a non-sludent was arrested for breaking a Seneca Hall
According to Pozin, UCB hired University Police and some Pinkerton guards to be a security force during
the concert. He believed there was enough of a patrol to keep the crowd under control.
After the concert the trash accumulated was cleaned up in less than two hours, Pozin said. "The trash crews
were psyched and ready for clean-up after the event."
"Because of the smoothness of the whole event we see no reason to change the format," Pozin said.
"There are a number of faculty
who arc very strongly opposed at
evaluation," he said. "I'm afraid
ihe committee's (CEP) decision to
form a policy is just a way of denying students their riglu lo have
courses and professors evaluated."
Further, Koli feels ihe committee's action will cause the delay of
the decision concerning Ihe mailer
al least one and a half scars unless
(nexl year's) student Senators push
it hard."
"I'm hoping EPC introduces this
into the Senate by September," said
Weprin. "Although I think it's a
good bill, it has a slim chance to
receiving faculty approval."
The usefulness of CEP has been
questioned by Koli. "The Committee has been around for so long, but
they have not yet succeeded in forming a University-wide policy,"
said Koli. " I ' m doubtful the
students can trust them."
The bill also called for publication of the evaluation results which
would be available at the Main
Library, the Offices of the Center
for Undergraduate Education and
in Ihe offices of the Student
Members of ihe Committee, according lo its minutes, feel a comprehensive policy is "needed in
order to address the issues and concerns surrounding instructional
evaluation on campus."
The CEP hopes to include in its
policy statement:
•• Ihe purposes of ihe evaluation;
' >• Who shall have access to
the evaluation;
• The limitations of the
^ What shall be the content
and form of the evaluation;
>• How ihe policies will be applied.
Weprin believes these issues have
already been addressed in the proposal.
"The purpose of Ihe bill," said
Weprin, "is lo give teachers the opportunity to know what's working
and what is not. It also enables
students to know what the classes
and the professors are all about."
The Chair of CEP, Frank Pogue,
was unavailable for comment.
The Summer's Movies
See Tuesday's Aspects — Page 7
Would CApsuUs
Assembly Speaker Named
S A N S A L V A D O R , Kl Snlvailor(AI') Four rightist parlies
banded logethcr Thursday nighl and elected former army
M a j . Roberto d'Aubuisson speaker of the new constituent assembly.
D'Aubuisson, a far rightist, was elected by a 35-22.
vote on the first day the constituent assembly met. There
were Ihree abstentions, including one from d'Aubuisson,
who told reporters he did not want to vole for himself.
The 60 members o f the assembly were elected March
28. They are empowered to rewrite the constitution,
name a provisional government and arrange for a general
election, probably in l«83.
There are several indications Thursday that Dr. Alvaro
' Mugana, head o f the government mortgage bank, may be
chosen as F.I Salvador's provisional president.
Senior Loans Due
Attention Senlorsl If you arc graduating this May and
have ever received a National Direct Student Loan
(NDSL) from SUNY Albany, you must come to the Office o f Student Accounts to complete an Exit Interview
Form. Congratulations!
Pierce Heating System Causes Hot Situation
Summer is for the Birds
Breathe, Breathe in the Air
Z--2. i
M O S C O W , USSR (AP) The Soviet Union likes to tell the
world that it has no unemployment, little inflation, and is
immune to the shocks and crises o f Western Business
cycles. That may be, but despite its immense natural
rcscourccs, the Soviet Union has serious economic
troubles o f its o w n , and the most intractable ones seem
built Into the system.
A scholarship program for high school, college ami
graduate school students has been announced by the National Audubon Society Expedition Institute. The ll)S2
scholarships are designed to defray a student's expenses
while attending school, or for a project or summer program of the student's choice,
Application forms and instructions arc available until
August 15, 1982 by sending a self addresed stamped fin
envelope * t o : Scholarship C o m m i t t e e , National
Audubon Society Expedition Institute, RI'D SI, Ho*
149B, l.ubec, Maine 04652. For further information
contact Mike Cohen at (212)546-9126.
Demonstrate at the Club
There are signs the Soviet economy may be losing more
steam at a time when the average Soviet cittirtn still earns
far less, has fewer consumer goods, lives in smaller
quarters and eats a less balanced diet than his counterpart in the West.
Growth in industrial output was .1.4 percent in 1981,
according to Soviet figures, down from J.6 in the
previous year, and below the planned increased of 4.1
Reagan, Brezhnev to Meet
W A S H I N G T O N , D.C. (AP) President Reagan will accept the informal invitation by Soeiel President Leonid I.
Brezhnev to meet with him in the autumn, administration
officials said today.
While no site has been set, they said there lias been
talk in the While House about possibly holding the
meeting in Austria.
Presidential spokesman Larry Speakcs, asked about a
published report that Reagan would meet Brezhnev in the
fall as the Soviet leader has proposed reiterated earlier
statements that Reagan would consider a meeting "at the
appropriate time; after proper preparations have been
made and when there is some likelihood for "positive
Speakcs said Reagan still hopes Brezhnev will attend
the United Nations in June and that the two leaders
could meet then.,
The Washington Post reported in today's editions that
Reagan has decided to accept Brezhnev's offer to hold a
summit meeting in a third country, probably Austria or
Ireland, in October.
Speakcs said he would not comment on diplomatic
ciscussions as a matter of policy but noted that last time
U.S. officials met wih Dobrynin was several weeks ago.
Brezhnev extended his informal invitation on April 17,
as a counter to Reagan's proposal that the two men meet
in New York In June.
The Post said Reagan is expected to convey his intention to go ahedad with the summit during his discussions
in Europe next month with Western European leaders.
British Sink Enemy Boat
F A L K L A N D I S L A N D S ( A P ) British misslc-firing
helicopters sank one Argentine partol boat and damaged
another in a clash inside the war zone Britain imposed
around the Falkland Islands, the British Defense Ministry
announced today.
The reported sinking came a few hours aftei a British
submarine damaged Argentina's only cruiser in a torpedo
attack outside the war zone.
The ministry also announced it was requisitioning the .
luxury liner Queen Elizabeth 2, two more cargo ferries
and a container ship to take 3,000 troops, helicopters and
other war equipment to the Falklands, bolstering the
60-Lous ship British armada already lurking o f f the
The additional ships, which must make an 8,000-mile,
three-week voyage to reach the 1-alkalnds, were further
Construction Timing is Questioned
May has been proclaimed "Clean Air M o n t h " In New
York Stale by Governor Hugh Carey.
Clean Air Month 1982, sponsored by the American
Lung, Association of New York Slate is part of the
organization's year-round effort to fight air pollution.
A i r pollution is a health hazard which hits hardest at the
For more information on the health effects of air
pollution, the Clean Air Act or clean indoor air, contact
the American Lung Association of New York Stale, 8
Mountain Avenue, Albany, NY 12205 or phone
I Could Study All Night
Russian Problems Cited
A new heating system being installed on A l u m n i Quad's Pierce
Hall has raised questions concerning the Plant Department's policies.
Students arc questioning why the
work is beginning now with the end
o f the semester only two weeks
away, and whether or not the
workers should have pass keys to
the rooms.
Plant Department Administrator
Charles Estcys said the work is being started now so that it will Indone by the fall.
" W e are hopeful that it will he
done by September," said Estcys.
" W e ' v e (Ihc Plant Department)
agreed thai it must be totally done
by January, but I'm sine it will be
done much sooner."
Estcys said the.controversy over
gaining access to students' rooms
was discussed with the Office o f
Residential Life.
" H o u s i n g requested that the con-
tractors Iry to keep contact with the
students' rooms to a minimum,
especially d u r i n g f i n a l s , " said
Estcys. He explained that the final
arrangements between workers and
students wus handled by A l u m n i
Quad 'Coordinator Liz Radko.
Radko refused discussion on the
situation, but said she did what she
had to d o . " I
n o t i f i e d the.
students," she sdid. " I told them
that there would be some work going o n . "
Notification was by letter, slating
there would be work in students'
rooms, such as drilling.
But the letter never mentioned
any construction.
Pierce Hall resident Mitchell
Askenas said students protested the
construction. " W e sent around a
petition which said that we knew a
new healing system was needed, but
it seemed like bad timing, What with
finals coming u p . "
After obtaining approximately 55
signatures, Askenas and other
' - - * - » ifc-.-t V M .*,.,
phlllitl Mure H i - i w l t r l l I'S
.Students in Alumni Quail's Pierce Hall petition against entry by hcalint; workers
Construction has raised student ire
students spoke to Assistant Director
o f Residential Life, Jim llallenbaeck, SA Lawyer Mark Miehlcr,
and Estcys.
"Hallcnbueck agreed that it was
bad liming, and Miehlcr said thai
there really wasn't much he could
d o , " said Askenas.
The complaint about pass
stalled because lite workers
leaving some rooms open,
"Rooms were left open and
was the main complaint,"
"Some stuff
report edly hiokeu oi stolen, boi
Ibos, are just rumt
Ace inline lo Askcnus, tinnolle . aie due Ic stop work ii i the
looms on I rlday, jusl in linn - lor
finals, UKI begin \\ oik in the 1Kise-
Computers Offered as Solution to Sign-up Woes
Due to u SUNY-wide hiring freeze in existence since
February, the University Libraries have been unable to
hire the necessary additional student assistants or to exlend the appointments o f students assigned from the
College Work Study Program to handle lite end-of-lhe
semester crush. A n exception to this freeze has been requested.
The University Libraries will make every effort to remain open the originally scheduled hours. (The Main
Library will be open until 2:00 a.m. May 7-18; following
past practice, the Reserve Room and the Learning
Resources Center will be open until midnight Ihose
dates.) However, some long lines at service desks may
occur and some changes in our hours o f opening may be
unavoidable because of inadequate staffing, Your
understanding and patience arc requested.
University administration will also provide study
space in Lecture Center 19 from May 8 to May 18 during
the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 a.m., and the dining halls
will be open all night from May 9 to May 19.
indications Britain seized A p r i l 2.
A ministry communique said, " t w o armed Argentine
patrol craft-type naval auxiliaries," initiated the latest
shootout around midnight Sunday in the Falklands 11
p.m. E D T when they " f i r e d on a Royal Navy Sea King
helicopter from H M S Hermes, " t h e carrier-flagship o f
the British fleet.
Police Run Ad for Death
A L B A N Y , N . Y . ( A P ) In an unusual move to bring back
the death penalty, the New York City police officer's
union, is buying television time in the Albany area in
order to reach just a few state legislators.
The city Patrolman's Benevolent Association is in the
middle of a five-week T V advertising campaign aimed
directly at the dozen or so legislators " w h o are not totally committed to a ' n o ' v o t e " on capital punishment, according to union spokesman Marty Stcadman.
" i t ' s very simple — we think we are only a couple o f
votes short of an overrridc o f an expected gubernatorial
veto and we're going to do that we can to get those
voles" said Stcadman, whose union represents 20,000 city
police officers.
The 30-sccond ad has been run by two Albany-area
stations on Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays and
Thursdays - to make lite odds better that lawmakers in
lown for the week's leggislalivc session will havew'their
sets on.
U.S., Jordan Agree on Sale
W A S H I N G T O N , D.C. (AP) The Reagan administration
has reached agreement with Jordan on the sale o f F-5G
fighter planes and Stinger anil-aircraft missies, sources
By T K K I K A P L O W I T Z
and J A C Q U K U N i ; T I I O K K K Z
A demonstration will be held at Albany's Port Orange
Club May 6 to protest the exclusion of women from litis
Club and from the nearby University C l u b .
The demonstration, sponsored by the Equality C'oali
l i o n , Albany's Citizen's Party, and others will take place
Thursday, May 6 at 12 noon at the Fort Orange Club
(near comer o f Washington and South Swan
downtown). The University Club will be voting whether
or not to admit women to their Club on that day.
Since public and private decision-making is made at
the Club, the coalition feels that women should be included. For more information call 434-6810, 455-2987 or
Students, cards mid rcgtslars al prc-rcgistration
Computerization could offer new solution
Many students believe computers
could solve the problems of long
lines, insufficient advisement, unci
outdated closed course lisis during
In a survey of 2iX) students administered by KCO students in Professor Kaplan's G r o u p C o m munications class, 71 percent (of
those in lei viewed) agreed " p r c registration is a problem and S3 percent (of Ihose interviewed) viewed
computerization as offering new
Registrar Tom O'Brien explained
he deteimined how many sections
and how many cards will be given
out by examining enrollment data
from the previous semester and exploring the prerequisite and core requirements of the majors,
I lo described the process as
" l a U i n g ) square pegs and tinting)
ihem into round holes."
O'Brien thought compulcrl/.uiion
would provide "painless, passive
pre-1 e g i s t r a t i o n . " I Ic said an
op/scan form w'ould absorb and
c o n eel a student's choice o f
courses. He said adjustments eOtlld
be made in mid-stre; it, With the
current system, once the first caul is
pulled, it's haul to reverse a decision.
But Computing Center Diicctot
Barbara Wolfe said a computerized
pre-registratlon system was unfeasible.
Wolfe explained the present pre-
registration system uses magnetic
tape, which makes calling up an Individual liume difficult. She likened
it to a cassette; in order to hear a
song neat the cud, the others must
be heard first,
Wolfe said she is currently working on gelling a whole new system,
but budget cuts have caused continual postponement,
The current system operates using mid-sixties technology.
A new system would take about
three to five years to become operational, said Wolfe, Five new faculty
would have to be hired to install the
system and all the taped information must he transferred,
Wolfe estimates the switch-over
w o u l d cost a p p r o x i m a t e l y SI
said today.
The sale is to be submitted to Congress after the
November election, aid the source, who requested
anonymity. Under law, Congress can block the sale,
which is certain to run into Israeli objections.
A U.S. delegation headed by Francis J. West, assistant
secretary o f defense for internatinal security affairs, arranged the sale in A m m a n late last week, sources said.
Jordan was turned d o w n , however, in its request lor
two squadrons o f F-16 jet fighters and I-Hawk missiles.
According to the sources, State Department officials
wanted to condition the deal for the F-5Gs and Stinger
missies on Jordan's participation in negotiations between
Isreal and Egypt, but the Pentagon vetoed the recommendation.
Survey of Students Reveals
Uncertainty Over Bus Fares
By M A R K H A M M O N D
Sea Law Lacks Support
U N I T E D N A T I O N S ( A P ) The international Law of the
Sea treaty, finally approved by the United Nations, faces
an uncertain future because the major industrialized nations arc not backing it.
U.S. Ambassador James. L Malone says the United
States still might endorse such a treaty if American conditions on deep-seabed mining, in which trillions of
dollars may be involved, are met before the newly
adopted pact is signed.
The Soviets and their East Bloc allies abstained when
the sea law treaty was adopted by a vole of 130-4, with
17 absenlcnlions.
Britain, Belgium, the Netherlands, 11 lay and West Germany — all invloved in seabed mining consirlitt with IW
United Slated — were among those abstaining i" I ' ' " * s
voting. Israel, Turkey and Venezuela joined Ihc
Americans in voting against the treaty.
lihoio: Sm- Mlnillih/ITS
The sun plaved bide and seek Friday around noontime but came out lo peek at 12:15 when the fountains were
finally turned on for the first lime in 1982. Over 4,000 members of the SUNY A community turned out to
rooftops all the way down lo fountain level. April 30 marked the first ofwelcome (lie annual event fro
fieial day of podialing.
85 percent of S U N Y A students
surveyed in a recent study agree that
if bus fares were to be imposed, not
downtown and off-campus riders
should be required to pay the fee.
However, the survey, which was
conducted by lhezt.S7Jand the RCO
204 class, found that 65 percent of
students surveyed were unsure o f
the reasons why the administration
is considering imposing fares.
" T h e administration is purposely
excluding students from the decision...the more ignorant we arc the
easier il is for t h e m , " wrote one
disgruntled student.
If bus fares were imposed, 75 percent feel a flat rate per semester
would be belter than charging for
each ride.
O C A Director Mark Dunlca said
both SA and OCA " w i l l remain on
top of the issue," but cited Vice-
President of Business and Finance
John I lai tigan as saying chances arc
W percent that bus fares will noi be
imposed next year.
Dunlca said llanigan promised
that students will be involved in any
changes in bus policy, but l l a n i g a n
could not guarantee bus service
aimwould be maintained at the sag
Only 13 percent felt the bus
system is adequate, A n off-campus
student wrote: " I ' m sick and tired
of all the crap happening around
here..,I can barely afford tuition
and now 1 might have to pay for
Several off-campus
responded that only when the
University can accommodate all
students in dorms should bus fares
be considered,
'file results o f the survey will be
forwarded this week lo President
Vincent O'Lcary, Physical Plant
Director Dennis Stevens, and Harligan in letter f o r m .
[U U V V M B n* II 'lUMMUU>J4i4tU\AUll0a)-C=
f fl I
Eligible students intending to apply
Elections for the 1982 • 83
to the undergraduate Business
Academic Year will take place May
10th, 1982 at 7:00pm at the GSPA.
Administration or Accounting ProNominations (2 names required S
gram for the Spring 1983 semester
% from persons having attended at J
must submit an application for
J least 2 meetings) will be accepted un- J
admission to the School of Business! S til May 7, 1982 (no later than 3:00pm) }
by 4:00 PM on Friday, June 4, 1982 ^ to Ann Wright, GSPA.
Applications for admission to the
Undergraduate Program in the
A party will follow after the elec- \
S tions at 7:30 at the GSPA.
Remember: Applications for PI }
I f M £ i £ l ! T f H ? ^ f ^ r 15 SIGMA ALPHA, the National Politicai \
able in BA 361A and the Center fori} S c i e n c e H o nor Society can be obtainUndergraduate Education.
8 J e d f r o m A n n W r i g n t a t t n e G S P A a n d •<
^ should be returned no later than May
14, 1982 by 3:00pm.
For more information please contact:
Sue Schiffman 455-6781
i : £ | fTftj
••From Small Things, Big
Things One Day Come"
— 5
Ground Zero Popular with Faculty and Students
(C'I'S) III Muncie, Indiana, Hall than among siudcnis, added VVSU
Stale University staged I'orums on geneliciM Richard linncll.
nuclear warfare. A string of
"I would noi hesitate to call the
distinguished speakers orated at the siudcnis apalhelic," asserted David
University of Chicago. There was a Kessler, biologisi at Southwestern
die-in at Michigan, workshops at University in Memphis. "Hut the
Houston, an anli-huke play at Col- community is definitely behind us."
umbia, and Dance lor DisarmaUniversity of Texas-San Antonio
ment at Stanford.
and Trinity University student parIn all, 359 campuses officially ticipation in the week's anti-nuke
took part in the surprising, activities " c o u l d have been
a b r u p 11 y - h e a 11 h y a n t i - n u c I ehigher,"
coordinator HeisyTenncnweaponry movement during the na- baum added.
tionwide Ground Zero Week April
Siudcnis ul Hull Slate, by con18-24.
trast, did the bulk of the work.
Hut though the events were in Many didn't do it by choice,
part a college movement, organizers however.
said it hasn't exactly become a stu"We required students In ul leasi
dent movement yet.
three general education classes lo
"We're having a big response attend ihe lectures" said Irma Renamong the faculty," reported Cyrus dinn, associate home economics
Levlnthal, biology chairman and a professor. "I admit we've had u
Ground Zero Week organizer at captured audience, bill at least they
Columbia. "Then next are the grad are hearing about these things. And
s i u d c n i s , t h e n , lastly, t h e the response has been very
Kendina and all the others are
At Washington Stale, "There's
been much more faculty and com- eonlideni students will get more inmunity involvement per capita" volved as lime goes by. The recent
fall's activities," Henry Kendall the country's mosi pressing issue,
head of ihe Union of Concern"d 'but we'd like lo see every candidtc
Scientists (UCS), marveled in a at least lo be forced lo take a posiprepared slulcnieni.
tion (on nuclear arms)."
UCS, an offshoot called Ihe
Monlord would "really like to
United Campuses lo Prevent War, see a campus group in every one of
and Group Zero organized the the 435 congressional districts in the
week's events.
" O v e r 450 schools gol
Hut organizers arc extraordinarily
maicrials," explained national UCS careful not lo appear loo political.
coordinator Chuck Monlord. They
University of Chicago organizer
included a large larget, which ac- Phoebe Zcrwick, among others,
tivists were to place.on a spot on stressed t h e e m p h a s i s on
which an enemy might detonate u " a c I i \ iIi c > "
Ih a n
one megaton bomb. Demonstrators "dcmonstraiions." .
were urged lo find dramatic ways of
"Wc won't lime a rally," she
portraying ihe destruction such a asserted. "I don't think ii would go
blusl would cause in their home over well. It minis. Lven our hantowns.
douts arc a piohlem. People are
Three hundred and filly-nine afraid that sou are going to give
campv.ses officially joined the ef- them sonic crazed rumbling."
fort, Monlord said.
in being organized," said Richard
AI Hull Stale us well, "People
Shapiro of Cornell. "Hui as Ihe
"Ground Zero Week has two didn't wanl lo lake any handouts,
issues come clearer, we're rinding a
purposes," he pointed out. "To as il some kind of tadicalness might
tremendous depth of feeling."
educate people, and to establish rub off on them," Rendina said
The upoliticul posture has atSince
N o v e m b e r ' s networks for future activities."
Mosi Immediately, "we're aim- iiactcd a broad spectrum of ucsimultaneous convocations at some
ing at hating a political effect in the ti\ists. Cornell's Shapiro was very
150 colleges, "campus participation
lias more than doubled thai of lasl elections this lull. Ihe economy is
^vontlnued on pane 13
upsurge in opposilion lo nuclear
proliferation started umone fucullv
members, Rendina speculates,
because "that's where lite scientists
And student participation does
appear lo be growing. "At first
siudcnis didn't show much" interest
Wondering where you /// in...
Worried about your relationships
Concerned about birth control...
VD, lumwsexuality.
There'! a race of men that don't fit ir
A race thai can't stay ttill;
So they breah the hearu of kith and
Ami they roam the world at wilt.
Robert Service'
The Men Thai Don'l Fit In
Sexuality Resource Center
105 Schuyler Hall 457-8015
PRIZES INCLUDE: Posters, Albums and
The Latest LP's by:
Dave Edmunds
Tommy Tutone
Nick Lowe
Paul McCartney
Drawing 5/7 4pm at Record Town (Stuy. Plaza)
Tues. 7:00-10:00
Wed. 2-5, 7-10
Thurs. 7:00-10:00
There's a place you can go for help
_ « — ™ _
New Hours for Spring
# •
T '••i: | i,'i,ni<K''i. i u?u.'M;
A service provided lx> Studentrt//alrsand
.Student Asstictallim
Unsure about next year?
Withdrawing? Taking a
Leave? Transferring?
If you plan to withdraw from the university either before finals or upon completing
this semester, please stop by or call the
Student Affairs Office, Administration 129,
May 7th is the last day voluntary
withdrawals can be initiated if you do not
intend to complete this semester. If you
plan to transfer or "take time off" next
semester, it is important to file the appropriate form before you leave campus so
that unnecessary billing or other administrative actions can be avoided.
The Black Sheep of
Canadian Liquors.
A one hundred proof potency that simmers
just below the surface. Yet, it's so smooth and
flavorful, it's unlike any Canadian liquor you
have ever tasted. Straight, mixed, or on the
•-, rocks, Yukon Jack is truly a black
sheep. A spirit unto itself.
100 Proof.Stiong and Smooth
Get Personal with ASP Classifieds
4, 1982
" Irrrin
• ••
wo records have been released
recently. One Is by a group that has
received a great deal of critical attention; the other Is by a group that will
receive such attention In the future.
hate lo mention it. but it's almost
time for the summer movie blitz
Movie distributors have two major
periods during which they unload the lion's
share of. their product on the American
public, always accompanied by hype and
hoopla. The biy one. the Christmas season,
came in with a bang and went out with a
whimper Rentals were down and reviews
were mixed
Thus, the ulcer-ridden
Hollywood execs are hoping for a biy sum
supposed to like." Before you Join the
chorus of Jam lovers, listen to the album.
Which isn't always easy. The recording
quality Is horrible. I don't know If this was
purposely done to give them a "raw" sound,
but If It was, it wasn't the brightest thing to
There are a couple of good tunes on this
album, actually. The Jam used good judgment In choosing the single — "A Town called Malice.'The words speak of a gloomy
English existence: "A whole street's belief In
Sunday's roast beef/gets dashed against the
Co-op/To either cut down on beer or the
kids new gear/It's a big decision In a town
called Malice." On this track the lyrics are
audible. The same can't be said of many of
the other ones. For some reason, the Jam
believes that good lyrics, sung with fervent
emotion, should be buried under Ions of
purposeless bass and noise. Trumpets, and
the occassional Weller moment of guitar
mastery are also entombed In the
cacaphony. Drowning out lyrics Is fine If
what's left Is Instrumental prowess. Indeed,
the Instrumental "Circus" allows some of the
groups musical skill to come to light, with a
nice Buckler drum solo as an example. The
Jam shows at least they're not undevlatlng In
their musical style with "The Planner Dream
Goes Wrong," a Calypso-style song with the
cheerful, sunny lyrics replaced by damp
English reality: "The dream life luxury living
was a pleasant No. 10 w h i m / B u t
somewhere down the lines of production/They left out human beings." If the
music were half as good as the lyrics, the
Jam would be stunning. Perhaps when they
perform live, the sound quality is better and
the true music can shine through. If this Is
true, then 75 percent of the criticisms of this
album can be dropped.
A criticism that can't be dropped Is not of
The Jam, but rather of the "rock snobs" who
maintain that people must love The Jam
because, well, they're critically acclaimed.
Nothing should be loved or hated unless one
has had contact with It oneself. And to those
who point to the fact th^t The Jam are
number one in England, It should be pointed
out that so were The Bay City Rollers.
After listening to the debacle of The Gift,
the prospect of listening to The Jam's companions on Polygram, The Call, seemed
downright depressing. Surprisingly, the
album titled The Call was enjoyable.
The Call Is a fairly new band that bears
watching. Consisting of Michael Been and
Tom Ferrler on guitars, Greg Freeman on
bass, and Scott Musrek on drums, The Call
Is well stocked musically. Been wrote all the
songs, and proved himself to be a writer of
unflagging Intensity. He also has a habit of
writing fervent, apocalyptic lyrics that never
seem foolish.
The album has been well-assembled. TtiJ
opening track, "War Weary World," displays
Been's vocal abilities, while the guitars and
drums have room to shine. Bassisl Freeman
apparently knows that good playing Isn't
necessarily loud. He keeps his bass subdued
when It should be, allowing It to dominate ,n
the proper time and place. On most songs,
Been sounds extremely emotional, which Ills
In with the Impassioned style of the music.
The Call displays a musical savvy which Is
rare for a band this new. "Upperblrth," the
opening cut from side two.ls a sllck.welldone
tune that sounds very American for an
English band. Some Pretenders Influence
can be seen on this song. The Call also lakes
a clear-cut anti-war stance, expeclally on
"Bandits": "How soon It's forgotten/After
the guns have ceased/Now we're cryln' lot
war/When we once cried for peace."
After being let down by the lunk packaged
and released as The Gl/t, it's refreshing lo
hear a band that Isn't musically narcissistic.
They remeber how to please the record buying audience: by not muddling the sound
quality, or delving into musical digressions. II
Been can continue his super singing style as
he does on The Call, and keep the writing
quality at the same caliber, look for The Call
to rise. As for The Jam, with continued
nonsense such as The Gift, look (or Iheir
Jim Dixon
I suspect they're very nervous about their
prospects because the advertising started
early Columbia started advertising their biggest release, and perhaps the summer's biggest release, Annie, as early as December.
While Annie, based on the hit musical,
should have as broad an audience as
anything coming out this summer. Columbia
does have something to worry about. Annie
cost somewhere between thirty-five and forty
million dollars In produce, meaning that it
would be a UJI.II disaster fot the film to gross
less tli.in eighty million dollars, about what
List summer's hit Stripes made Not too
many films do this
Hoping to cash in on the popularity of
Gilbert and Sullivan's The Pirates of Penxance, Paramount has an updated version of
the dusted-off Broadway hit due out this
summer called The Pirate Movie. Kristy
McNichol and Christopher Atkins [The Blue
star. Universal will unveil a
legitimate version starring Linda Ronstadt
and Kevin Kline at Christmas.
In a completely different vein. Universal is
presenting a horror-fantasy called Poltergeist
the first week In June Steven Spielberg produced and co-wrote Ihe film, which was
directed by Tube Hooper, director of The'
Texas Chainsaw Massacre Spielberg, who's
been a very busy boy lately, also wrote and
directed the very uudei wraps science fiction
film A Hoy's Life, due oul this summer
For some reason, ihe studio heads seem
to feel that the adolescent audience they're
desperate to capture is cowing sword-and
sorcer v fantasy
Vn tally every maim
distributor has some sort of project along
these lines in some stage of development
Why this is I'm not sure There is no box office sign to Indicate this — the nnly fur.lys in- .
to the field so far have been fixcalibur and
neither ol which were
runaway hits.Nonetheless. Unlversal's Con<
an the Barbarian, based on Robert K
Howard's series of shori stones about a very
tough and ill tempered barbarian king of the
Hyperbonan Age. is due oul tins June ArAuothei expensive escapist innvie due
nold Schwarzenegger stars
out this summer is Megaforce, directed hv
Also in the action movie line Clint ex-siuntmnn li.il Needham. whose previous
Eastwood returns lo the screen this sumnWi hits have Included both Smoke]; and the
in Flrefox, about a Vietnam vel assigned lo liaiuiit movies. Hooper, and The Cannon
steal .i prototype Mig right oul of the USSR
ball Run Megaforce is .in action film about
Eastwood also directed
heroic mercenaries fighting evil (and ComHarrison l o r d , star of the runaway hit
munism) wherevei it tears its head Barry
Raiders of the Lost Ark, stars In Qladerum
Bostwick and Jerry Reed star Viewers might
ner, a science fiction detective film based on be interested to know a deal has already
Phillip K Dick's novel Do Androids Dream been signed on a sequel
of Electric Sheep'-' Ridley Scott, director of
Sequels are all over the place tins sumAlien, helmed this one, with a score by mer The three biggies are Crease 2 (who
Vangelis (( 'harlots of lire) and special effects ever heard of doing a sequel'to a Musical?).
by Douglas Trumbull [2001 and Close EnStar Trek //. and Rocky III Sylvester
counters of the Third Kind)
Stallone, who has yet lo score a hit when
Debbie Mi 11 man
A pre-recorded tape accompanied Shem
Hand claps, polyrhythms, and hypnotic percussion mark the composT
tlons of Steve Retch.
Gulbbory on violin as he played "Violin
Phase," which Is one of a series of pieces
dealing with repeating figures. Gulbbory
. played against one, two, and finally three
tape tracks of himself. The live playing was
as flawless as the tape. The performance was
deceiving, however, for the gradual fading In
and out of both Gulborry and his tape left the
audience what was live, and what was
This theme recurs through most, if not all
of Reich's music — he seems to enjoy play
Ing with an audiences auditory perception.
"Music For Pieces of Wood" was related to
"Clapping Music" In that both deal with the
simplest possible Instruments. Gulbbory,
Preiss, Reich, Velez, and Gary Schall performed on wooden claves selected for theli
particular pitch and resonant timbre.
The last number of the show was also
rhythm oriented, titled "Drumming;" ihe
piece was originally scored for 8 smal!
drums, 3 marimbas, 3 glockenspiels, voice,
piccolo, and whistling. Originally lasting over
an hour and a half, Reich and 3 of his musicians played only Part One, which offer!
small tuned drums In Increasing, decreasing,
shifting and holding variations of an orlglna;
During the piece, Reich had to slop playing in order to adjust an out-of-tune drum
with a wrench. This had me questioning Ihe
rigidity of the specific rhylmlc patterns the
For the second year the Plnksterfest,
Albany's annual celebration of spring, will
run for two days. Held In conjunction with
the Albany Tulip Festival, the Plnksterfest
will run from 1 to 6 p.m. Saturday, May 8
and from noon to 6 p.m. Sunday, May 9. If
It rains May 9, the festival will move to Ihe
Empire Slate Plaza's Grand Concourse. The
Plnksterfest, an event almost as old as
Albany, will feature a smorgasbord of crafts,
food, art, theater, music and dancing. Tulip
Festival activities on Saturday, May 8 will be
highlighted by the crowning of Ihe 1982
Tulip Queen at noon In Washington Park
lily to give yo u some idea
All of v
^ if^ ^what
^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^bi^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
me of your
movie dollars on tins summer if it all sounds
kind of familial (didn't I see that movie last
summer J ). nisi remember
One tinny
Hollywood nevei forgets is 'what's made
money And if it did once. It's always good
(or a few. clones In that respect, art is always
ahead ol science
a t u r d a y w a s p e r f e c t f o r a c e l e b r a t i o n — w a r m s u n n y skies,
soaring frisbees, plentiful beer, live music and people
e v e r y w h e r e . T h i s m a k e s y o u f o r g e t t h e w e e k ' s w o r r i e s a n d It
h e l p e d c o n t r i b u t e to C e l e b r a t i o n '82*s s u c c e s s .
Ray Caligiure
men were playing. After the show 1 asked
Reich about this and he insisted every beat
was accounted for and proceeded lo show
me the score. It's technicality must have
made memorization formidable. While
seeming to owe more lo avant-garde
showmanship, the score requires as much
musical proficiency as tradllonal music. And
Reich, trained at Juilllard and Mills College
(where he studied with Darius Mllhaud and
Luciano Berlo) is aptly proficient nl both.
teve Reich is considered one of
America's finest contemporary
composers, and his performance In
the PAC Sunday afternoon displayed a
brilliance deserving of such a prestigious title.
Performing with four musicians, Reich worked with a violin, marimbas, pieces of wood,
and the sound of two hands clapping.
Because of the phasing in and out of
gradually repeated rhythms, the music
created an illusory and simultaneously hypnotic experience for the listener.
he's not playing Rocky Balboa, stars and
directed the latter Expect some remakes as
well — for example John
Carpenter's remake of The Thing, along with
Paul Schiader's recently released remake of
Cat People
Saturday c> °* In The Park
Self Reich'Ousness
The show opened with a piece written in
1972, titled "Clapping Music," performed by
Reich and Glen Velez. Obviously, no Instruments for this piece were needed; the
"music" consisted of two men clapping first
in unison. Reich gradually Increased his tempo while Velez remained repeating the basic
pattern throughout. Reich changed to the
same pattern with Its downbeat shifted over
one beat. Although this change Is abrupt for
the musicians (Reich says so In his "Notes on
the Music"), the fluctuations were so minute
that It was difficult to pinpoint any actual
"Piano Phase," played on two marimbas,
was performed by James Preiss and Velez.
This piece, perhaps my favorite of the show,
was unique In Its intricate technicality etched
with simple beauty throughout. The piece
was a result of Reich's work In 1965 and '66
with tape recorders, the sound evolving from
the simultaneous playing of Identical loops.
Over the course of several months Reich and
Art Murphy, first working against tape loops
of themselves, then on pianos, found that
while they could not mimic the perfection of
machines, Ihey could produce a solid facsimile. And solid It was. Preiss and Velez (the
latter emerging as the most Impressive musician In the entourage} played with technical
and aesthetic precision.
And The Movies Are Easy
Robert Schneider
4, 1982/page
mi IWiiluJ
London Calling
The Jam Is currently the most populai
band In Great Britain. They are also loved by
critics everywhere, which seldom accompanies mass popularity. The band that halls
from Woking, England has certainly captured Its own territory, and Is trying to make
It on this side of the ocean. Their latest
album, The Gift, throws a monkey wrench
the size of a Rolls-Royce Into their plans.
The Jam can be traced back to the punk
days of 1977, which also saw the birth of the
Clash and The Sex Pistols. They've set chart
records In England that date back to Elvis
and the Beatles. The group Is staffed by Paul
Weller on guitar, Bruce Foxton on bass, and
Rick Buckler on drums. On this record,
Steve Nlchol and Keith Thomas assist on
horns. The whole thing began 11 years ago
In high school, when Weller and Buckler used to get together to Jam. An undoubtedly
prolific group, they've released 5 albums
since 1977, and The Gift makes 6.
Many musical forces Influence them, from
Otis Redding to the Beatles to the Kinks.
More currently, they resemble the Clash on
some tracks. They're not afraid to do covers,
although none are done here. Weller, the
chief writer, writes when he Is Inspired,
which must be often, given the number of
albums. His lyrics actually mean something,
too. No one can question the lyrical quality
of this album; It's just the music that's awful.
The Jam Is a very acclaimed live band,
with Robert Palmer of the N.Y. Times calling
a performance of theirs among the best
shows he's ever seen. Given the state of this
album, that's all they have left. The Jam, like
. The Clash, is one of those.groups "you're
5/1/32: Squeeze relaxes. Toots cuts
loose, and Mike Score synthesizes at
Celebration '82.
If Ihe show was (l.jwed, ' ten i! w.i^ In lh«
limitation of ils range. Be ruse o( ihe em'
phasls on percussion, then
erenona if the
wonderful cellos, saxop mes, piccolos,
flutes or basses heard on ll Music lot Efghteen Musicians album. 0 it, and others
(Reich explained he need, i "cheap" musicians for Ihe show.) Ni.venlieless. the show
was a highly Impressive one from a tremendously gifted composer wh i has undertaken
a new direction on Ihe road >( contemporary
and the Kinderkermls, a free children's fair
from noon to 4 p.m. at Washington Parks
boathouse. At the Plnksterfest on Saturday,
May 8 and Sunday, May 9 a hosl of dancers,
mimes, clowns and puppeteers will be performing throughout the park. The activities
on Sunday, May 9 will feature continuous
live malnstage entertainment.
S o n s Enseniblery Required
Tonight at the Main Theater In Ihe PAC:
the Annual Student Concerto Concert,
featuring five student soloists along with ihe
University Community Orchestra conducted
by Nathan Gottscalk. Joseph Pearclll, Jennifer Pllner, Christine Pank, Ellen Zaback.
and Clancy D'Areangells will perform works
by Back, Tartlnl, Copland, and Hovhaness
The concert, beginning at 8 p.m., Is freeTomorrow night Is on Electronic Music
Concert featuring Students ol The Electronic
Music Studio. Original compi Klons will be
Classlc A x
internationally acclaimed pianist Emanuel
Ax will join the Albany Symphony Orchestra
in its final concerts of Ihe 1V>HI-H2 season on
Friday. May 14th at the Troy Music Hall and
on Saturday, May 15th at ihe Albany Palace
Theatre, Performances begin at 8:30 p.m
The ASO will open ils program with
American composer William Scluu nan's
Symphony No. 10. "The American Muse."
Pinter's A f f a i r
followed bv the Roman Carnival by Hector
Albany Theatre Project will present Harold
Berlioz. The second half of the program will
Pinter's Betrayal at the SUNYA Arena
feature Emanuel Ax performing Piano ConI'.heater on May 8 al 7:00 p.m. and 9;f)0
certo No. 2 by Sergei Rachmaninoff.
p.m. and the Eighth Step Coffee House on
Tickets for the Mav 14-15 concerts are
May 9 at 8:00 p.m. One of Pinter's most re- available, at the Palace Theatre Box Office
cent works, lietryal is a simple story that ex- (465-3334) arid at all Community Box Ofamines the development f an adulterous af- fices at Colonic Center, the Empire Stale
fair and its effect on man geand friendship, Plaza, Proctor's Arcade in Schnectadv, and
jeneral admission
Picket prices are VI nit
at the Uncle Sam Atrium in Troy. Tickets are
ml senior citizens
and $3 00 (oi students
also available al the Troy City Music Hall Ofmmunily Box Ofand are available at all C
fice localloi
showcased at H p.m. in the Recital Hall. Ad-
mission is free.
Thursday night, dance to the beat of 5 different drummers as The University Percussion Ensemble, along with the University
Symphonic Band, perform Iheir final concert
at H p.m. in the Main Theater. Admission is
Flock of S e a g u l l s o p e n e d the U C B / U A S s p o n s o r e d s h o w a n d quickly
got t h e c r o w d m o v i n g w i t h their d a n c e a b l e s y n t h - p o p s o u n d s . Featuring an innovative double k e y b o a r d / g u i t a r line that constantly propelle d t h e m u s i c . Flock of S e a g u l l s s o u n d e d h a r s h e r a n d m o r e lively t h a n
on their slower, synth-domlnated records.
" T e l e c o m m u n i c a t i o n , " a B r i t i s h h i t , m a r k e d t h i s d i f f e r e n c e with its
c u t t i n g g u i t a r r h y t h m s a n d t o n a l U 2 - l i k e l e a d s t h a t c o m m a n d e d the a u dience's a t t e n t i o n . T h e h i g h l i g h t o f t h e 4 0 m i n u t e set w a s "1 R a n , " t h e
n e w 4 5 , a g u i t a r - p o w e r e d s o n g w h i c h i l l u s t r a t e d Flock of S e a g u l l s '
songwrltlng ability.
N e x t , T o o t s a n d t h e M a y t a l l s d e l i g h t e d t h e c r o w d w i t h their b r a n d of
r e g g a e m i x e d w i t h s o u l . L e d by s i n g e r / s h o w m a n T o o t s H l b b e r t , a n d
b a c k e d by a tight 8 - p i e c e b a n d . T o o t s s t a r t e d off h o t w i t h " P r e s s u r e
D r o p , " a n e a r l y s o n g c o v e r e d by s e v e r a l g r o u p s I n c l u d i n g the C l a s h .
H l b b e r t d a z z l e d t h e c r o w d w i t h his o n s t a g e d a n c i n g a n d r a p p o r t , enc o u r a g i n g t h e m t o j o i n I n his c h a n t s as t h e M a y t a l l s l a i d d o w n a s o u l f u l
b e a t . A s t h e set p r o g r e s s e d , t h o u g h , t h e m u s i c b e c a m e overly
r e p e t i t i v e , t h e p l a y i n g less I n s p i r e d . S o m e songs w e n t o n t o o l o n g a n d
they e n d e d every song the same way — a big finish.
B u t j u s t w a t c h i n g T o o t s H i b b e r t o n s t a g e w a s t o see o n e of Jamaica's
m o s t a c c l a i m e d s i n g e r s , a n d t h a t a l o n e w a s w o r t h the a d m i s s i o n p r i c e .
S q u e e z e h a s p r o v e n Itself w i t h t h r e e s u c c e s s f u l L P ' s , the best b e i n g
l a s t year's Argybargy*
B u t o n East Side Story, the b a n d b e g a n a
b a c k w a r d s l i d e a r t i s t i c a l l y ( t h o u g h a c h i e v i n g c o m m e r c i a l success) a n d
t h e i r live p e r f o r m a n c e s h a v e d i m i n i s h e d a s w e l l .
S l i c e k e y b o a r d i s t J o o l H o l l a n d left t h e b a n d last y e a r , songwriters
G l e n n T l l b r o o k a n d C h r i s D l f f o r d h a v e l e d t h e b a n d a w a y f r o m Us
r o l l i c k i n g , e n e r g e t i c s t y l e . T h e songs o n E a s t S i d e Story s o u n d flat a n d
Sporting sunglasses, a new image and a new popularity. Squeeze
p e r f o r m e d w i t h l i t t l e I n t e n s i t y o r e m o t i o n . T h o u g h they've p l a y e d w i t h
w r e c k l e s s a b a n d o n i n t h e past a n d w e r e h i l a r i o u s t o w a t c h as they j o k e d w i t h t h e c r o w d a n d e a c h o t h e r , t h e r e w a s l i t t l e s e n s e of c e l e b r a t i o n
S q u e e z e l o o k e d a n d s o u n d e d l i k e a b a n d t h a t didn't care h o w they
w e r e p l a y i n g , as l o n g as they p l e a s e d t h e c r o w d . W i t h H o l l a n d ' s d e p a r t u r e . S q u e e z e h a s n o t only lost a n e x c e l l e n t p i a n o p l a y e r , b u t t h e i r
w h o l e stage p e r s o n a l i t y .
A f e w b r i g h t m o m e n t s w e r e p r o v i d e d by "Vicky V e r k y , " a b e a u t i f u l
s o n g h i g h l i g h t e d by T l l b r o o k ' s t e n d e r v o c a l s ; " I n Q u i n t e s s e n c e ; " a n d a
r a v e u p of " T e a r s of A C l o w n , " B u t , t h e s e m o m e n t s w e r e s e p a r a t e d b y a
slew o f b o r i n g , u n d a n c e a b l e t r a c k s f r o m East Side
A n o t h e r p r o b l e m w i t h the set w a s a lack of v o c a l d i v e r s i t y . T h e y u s e d
to h a v e t h r e e l e a d s i n g e r s , T l l b r o o k , H o l l a n d a n d D l f f o r d , b u t n o w w i t h
T l l b r o o k d o i n g a l l l e a d s i n g i n g , t h e songs s t a r t e d t o s o u n d t h e s a m e . I i
C y v - > c y " . , C N <^s-fC>^>'
' r t t s ^ y S T U D E N T PRESS,-MAY4,-1982-
cowboots booted
The ongoing rage lor western
fashions is taking its toll on the nat i o n ' s feet. American
magazine reports that podiatrists'
waiting rooms' across the country
are filled with would-be cowpokes
suffering from corns, calluses, bunions and bursitis from wearing
pointy-toed western boots. The
fool specialists have been giving
them Ihe same advice they've been
giving women for years: the human
body was not designed to scrunch
into something thai pinches the toes
and lifts Ihe heel far o f f i h e .
milk carton raids
The dairy industry is starling lo
fight back against college students
who they say are milking them for
millions of dollars a year in stolen
milk crates. Dairies near the
University of Oklahoma gained
passage of a slate law this month,
making milk cralc theft punishable
by a line and Imprisonment, Under
a special arrangement with campus
police, Ihey plan to go through sludcnl dorms looking for their lost
cases. One local dairy owner says
the cases cost more than $.T each-aud he loses up lo 30,IXX) a year.
polluting termites
Scientists have a new culprit in
their search for Ihe cause of Ihe
mysterious '.'Greenhouse Effect! 1
— ihe steady buildup of carbon
temperature of the earth's atmosphere. Most researchers put the
blame on Ihe increasing human use
o f fossil fuels, bin Patrick Zimmerman of the National Center for A t mospheric Research says termites
may be Ihe principal source of atmospheric C 0 2 . Zimmerman says
lermiics — which produce the gas
from organic material In ihe soil —
release more than four billion Ions
o f carbon dioxide yearly. Unfortunately, human activity is encouraging Ihe growth of Ihe world's
icrniile population — and that, he
says, could have a drustle effect on
our climate.
A new kind of gatoi aide: Buffalo, New Y o r k , police have been
Investigating a local man who packs
p i Zen Arts Center
Swimming and sunbathing al Kmgsbomugl
Private beach" on Ihe Atlantic Ocean is n a ' l
Ihe Summei studies leciealinn program
with Ihe Olympic swimming pool foul all
wealher tennis courts, summei repertory
theater and outdoor concei
"DosrAtnji DVlonastciry
» l l » | V M A N H A T 7 A N BEACH
council says, employers are pulling
o f f hiring decisions " w h i l e ihey
wail .to sec when Ihe economic
recovery will b e g i n . "
baseball investment
ordeal of a hero
The ordeal, he says, began soon
after last January's accident, when
a CBS reporter kicked the walls o f
Skutnik's home, after a technical
foul-up during an interview. On ihe
day o f the crash, Skutnik says, he
turned down a request lo appear on
A B C ' s " n i g h l l i n e " program, only
to have a staffer toll him she'd lose
her j o b i f he didn't show up. " I
don't want to even pick up a paper
any m o r e , " Skutnik says, "because
you read an article and you don't
know i f it's true or n o t . "
senior news
Good news and bad news for college seniors: Ihe recession is forcing
many companies to slow their
r e c r u i t i n g a c t i v i t i e s , b i n the
students who do receive j o b offers
are starling al higher salaries than
ever. The College Placement Council says petroleum engineering
graduates can c o m m a n d a
30-thousand dollar a year starting
salary,, and chemical engineering
majors can expect to make about
27-lhousand. In oilier fields, Ihe
1 N I BROOKLYN. N Y 11235
For f u r t h e r i n f o r m a t i o n c o n t a c t :
= n = a a f c f t 3 e
Zen A r t s Center Dept. C
Box 197, MfcTremper N.Y.
ing salcs.Nancy Green, or the
Council of College Publication A d visors, says student apathy is part o f
ihe reason, and light-money is making a bad situation even worse.
Times have been lough, Green says,
since the fiO's, when activists
students either lost interest in yearbooks or used ihem lo present
avant-garde political messages,
" S o m e yearbooks never fully
recoNcrcd," Green says. "Some
have never come hack al a l l . "
mocartney a dad
Kids have been paying attention
to reports of baseball cards netting
big money: a survey for the Topps
baseball card company shows most
j u n i o r high-age baseball card
customers arc buying them for invesimeni purposes. C o m p a n y
spokesman Norman Liss says kids
used to want cards for Iheir
statistics or clear pictures, but now
listen lo iheir fathers, who tell
them, " I ' d have cards worth hundreds o f dollars today, i f my
mother hadn't thrown Ihem all
out," '
yearbooks are o u t
The school yearbook, a springtime tradition on college campuses, is quickly becoming an endangered species. Ohio Stale, M i n nesota and ' the University o f
Alabama al llunlsville are jusi a
few of the schools thai huvc abandoned yearbooks because o f declin-
Thursday, May 6
LC 18 W/A.S.C
730 and 10:00 PM
$1.00w/tax $1.50 w/out tax;
SA Funded
A German woman is seeking a
3-million dollar settlement from
Paul McCartney, us purl of a puterniiy stilt begun in 1963. Erlka
Hubels says McCartney fathered
her 19-year old daughter Erika
while he was " a starving young
musician" performing with the
Beutlus in Berlin, and paid about
50-dollurs u month lo support ihe
girl until she lurned 18. I tubers says
her daughter is willing lo negotiate
a settlement with McCartney, but,
in Ihe mother's words, "She warns
her inheritance now. McCartney
might live lo be 9 0 . " The comment
from the former Heinle's London
lawyer.' " M r . McCartney admits
avoiding robots
Maybe we were a little loo quick
to welcome in Ihe computer age:
.lames Robinson, chairman of Ihe
The same holds true for computerized products. The Mitsubishi
Electric company says housewives
are avoiding ils talking microwave
oven, because of what a company
spokesman terms " a mental block
a b o u t c o o k i n g on e l e c t r o n i c
gadgets." Another Japanese company has been forced lo drop the
female voice thai accompanied ils
microwaves "because women resent
other women telling Ihem what lo
big brother
Watch what you say when you're
on the telephone in New Jersey. For
the fourth consecutive year, more
wiretaps were placed in New Jersey
than any slate in the nation. In fact,
the administrator o f the US courts
says New Jersey, New York and
Florida had hail more phones lapped and businesses bugged than the
rest of the suites put together. The
Feds say illegal drug and gambling
investigations were the most common reason lot the phone laps. ^
Minimum requirements:
Bacca treale degree, 12 semester hours In
Teachers and support stall art- neodod tor Spocial Education
schools and programs throughout Nuw York City Immediale
[.lacemenl offered after emergency c e r t i f i c a t i o n Supportive
supnrvision provided to assist newly assigned staff members For
lull delaib, visit, writo or telephone
Division of Personnel
Olfice ol Special Education
65 tiurt Street. Room 602, Brooklyn. New York II201
Telephone: (2I2| 596-3937. 3938. 3939.
attack gators
The Summer session al Kingsborough
Community College offers a choice ol (IVBI I ? 0
college credit courses in Ihe liberal a i l s
sciences, business, visual and performing
arts -including required course', loi all
pre professional programs
mmm so
a three-foot long alligator to protect
himself from criminals. The man
reportedly carries Ihe gator in a
bag, and explained to officers he
"opens Ihe jaws and points i h e m "
al anyone who gives him a hard
time. A n officer, who filed no
charges in the case, says the man
claims the method "works pretty
American Express company, says
nearly 90 perccnPoPall Americans
resist doing business with banking
machines. The preference f o r fleshand-blpod humans,
predicts, will convince most
financial-services companies to slow
the introduction or computerized
bank tellers.
• Ptrminenl enter i open days,
evenings an •v fell ends.
' Low hourly i • " DldlfJUd fulllima staff.
Complete TF.i n-TM t 'fa. 'ties
for review ol clar,i le iQi'k anu
supplementary materials.
' Small classes tauiiht by skilled
• Voluir.'fions home-sludy material*
lonst'.ntly updated by rasiarchw evnert In their field.
• Oppcrli.nlly to transfer to and
conlinu" study at any of our
over 60 i enters.
t'JII Olyi. Ive) I Wrr.tnih
Albany Center
163 Delnwiiro Ave., Palmar
In Mlnrmihon Afoul Olh„ C.ntui
Oullldt N* ll.lt
C A I I TOLL m e t 8O0-223-1782
call toll-free NOW
1'800-523-0216, ext.218
In PA, 1-80O-462-1589, e x t 2 1 8
equal opportunity wnptoy w
SA Elections
The Party is Over
It is Never Too
Late to Change
Michael Greenfield
Onee again the sweet smell of spring is system, even here at the State University at
upon us. Students joyfully froliek around Albany. This is true. There arc basic rules
the campus, the birds begin to chirp their of the election game that just have to be
merry springlike songs, professors can be followed, and those that do not adhere to
spotted participating in the famous Albany these rules arc punished. In this case the
art of podiating while the sun shyly invades punishment is the label "loser." Not so terthe gloominess of the ever so long upstate rible; but, why should one be a loser when
one can be a "winner." All it may take is
winter. How glorious this all sounds!
With all this beautiful, mellow at- that little bit of compromise, conceding
mosphere comes the fury of the SA elec- one's ideals in exchange for the reward.
tions. Theexcitment, the glory — a stimula- What is so bad about a little unfair play?
tion everybody could feel, if only there was All politicians do it.
not just so much apathy. Student AssociaI personally attended a meeting set up for
tion elections arc for the whole student all candidaitcs running for any office in the
body, because we are all members of this in- SA elections. What was discussed was very
stitution, bach and every one of us has the interesting and somewhat disturbing to me.
same equal right to vote (that is ir wc still Candidates complained of others ripping
have that ultravaluable tax card) and of down their posters, and deliberately replaccourse, the constitutional freedom to run ing them with the oppositions'. There were
for office too. But, the question is; how fair complaints voiced of directly disobeying the
is it really?
rule of not campaigning on dinner lines,
A student attends a college ideally in the and various other acts of "unsportsmanlike
prospect of learning and experiencing life conduct." If there were loopholes in these
on a smaller scale among one's peers. Elec- rules to be found, these persons running for
tions for officials and voting is just another office made it their business to find and
aspect of American society and therefore lake advantage of them. My point is that
should be treated as such in the university most of this combating really docs no good
pseudorcalily. Yet, it seems to me that cam- at all. Most of those who vote (a number,
pus policy limits the type and quantity of according to recent tallies is no more than
candidates that, in reality, have a chance to twenty percent) do not have any knowledge
win. It may not be as much the alumni of what the candidates stand for, or even
apathy that causes such a limited number of what their qualifications are, if any.
candidates, but more likely the cause of the Popularity seems to play the major role in
determining the outcome of the election. I
indifference itself.
do have to mention Ihat the ASP endorsePolitics is an inevitable factor in any kind ment also plays a significant role, too. So
of election process. Groups of candidates why all the "dirty politics?" It serves no
band together to form their own little "cli- useful purpose other than forcing out of
ques," trying to look out for themselves, contention those qualified persons who
while at the same lime, if possible, help simply do not want to put up with the dirty
their fellow running males. I7riends cam- tactics.
paign for friends. Posters arc strewn across
the podium, the quads, on (he floor and
The election of school officials does not
often even lake to the skies. Campaigners have to be this way, though it probably
verbally advertise their slogans to the always will. Just because it is an integral
uninterested passers-by, handing out part of our present day American political
leaflets, shaking prospective voters hands, system, docs not mean that it has to be part
all in hopes of achieving that all important of ours, here at the university. Everybody,
goal — becoming trie "winner." Just like at one time or another, complains of the
the real thing.
"bureaucracy," and is- affected by it, but
1 may seem to criticize these lonely soles, nobody wants to do the slightest thing
but in actuality I am not. They are the about it. This is our chance! Wc arc living
minority in this university. Most students in our own private community, with the
would not dream of participating in such capability ro establish our own set of norms
trivial matters. Most students do not really and unwritten laws. As young college
"give a damn" who does the job as long as students, and politicians of the future, wc
it is not them, and that somebody docs it. have the opportunity to do something now,
As a matter of fact, I have the greatest ad- and show the world that wc do not like the
miration for every one of these way these things are run and we arc going to
"go-gcttcrs," who have the incentive, make an attempt to correct them. We havewhatever it may be, to go out and fight the to be the initiators of change, because
nobody will do it for us. It is never too late;
odds to accomplish their objective.
The problem I see is that there Is a there is always next year!
V/Mo ARE YOU F O L K S , A N Y W A Y ? . . .
To Ihe Editor:
What is a referral? A referral is an action
made by a person in charge (usually an RA
or dorm director) recommending- that the
referred party take part in a Judicial Board
hearing, during which the Judicial Board
makes the appropriate recommendation —
whether the referred party should be officially referred to the Director of Residential Life. In essence, it is a disciplinary
measure. II is, I feel, a beneficial facet of
on-campus housing, providing a sense of
order and following of the rules. It is also
beneficial because the members or Judicial
Board arc fellow students, the referred party is being interviewed by his peers, and it
serves as an educational experience. But,
when a referral is made late in the year,
upon people who are knowingly suspect, 1
feel that the whole judicial process has
become a sham.
I will not delve into minute details. Let
me only suy that the suite in which I live was
having a party that ran quite late. Apparently there were some complaints by our
neighbors. Our dorm director subsequently
came up to our room and told us that our
party had to end instantly. We immediately
told everybody to leave, the music went off,
and we retired to our rooms. The party was
over. About three weeks later my roommate and I received a phone call from Ihe
dorm director, informing us that we had
been referred "for Ihe party," a charge not
covered in Student Guidelines. Let me say
righl now that this is not the first lime that,
we have been referred, and there had been a
certain animosity between ourselves and
our dorm director. But 1 have since been
told thai this referral may be based solely
upon a grudge, ridiculous as it seems.
I am nut writing this letter out of frustration or revenge (I am, as I said, moving off
campus), but out of disgust with the whole
residential disciplinary system in general.
Perhaps, in the future, a less judgmental
and less prejudiced system will be formed.
— Ruber) Metier
Peer Advisement
'I'u the Editor:
Based on a random survey, 74 percent of
students entering SUNYA as freshmen arcundecided or will change their major by the
time they graduate. Over half of the polled
students felt they did not ask pertinent
questions when advised. More surprisingly,
70 percent of the .students felt they had an
inadequate understanding of the courses
they chose after advisement.
Could these findings be the result of poor
CUE advisement? Wc don't think so! After
researching academic advisement from
various angles, it has come to our attention
that many students do not prepare
themselves adequately for advisement.
Could this lack of preparation and
understanding of the SUNYA curriculum
be decreased with the addition of student
peer advisement; 97 percent of those polled
thought that it would in fact be beneficial.
This studcnt-pccr advisement would serve
to enhance the already existing program by
assisting in the familiarization of SUNYA
and its academic program.
Students would have the benefit of being
advised on a one-to-one student basis at
their own convenience, in an informal yet
informative atmosphere. These selected student advisors would be formally briefed
and could provide an additional dimension
to advisement through their first hand experience accumulated at SUNYA.
Although Ihe students wouldn't be professionally trained counselors, they would
provide objective and informative suggestions in regard to academic matters. Considering that 62 percent of the polled
students sought additional advice from
fellow students there is obviously a need for
a program such as this.
We feel that sludent-peer advisement
would be an invaluable asset to both Ihe
student and the already existing advisement
— Kenneth Posncr
— Bob Brunner
RCO 204 Group Project
Spoiled Rotten
To the r.ililur:
After four years of school at SUNYA, I
have enjoyed and beared the ups and downs
that one experiences In any school. Yet
some of the incidents and squabbles 1 have
heard in the last few weeks 1 cannot let go. I
am sick and tired of the altitude of a few
but distinct people in this school. The
selfish, till for .me, screw everybody else attitude. Don't get me wrong, it's only a few,
but a few bad apples spoil the whole bunch.
The situation that's ticking me off involves the mandatory presentation of I.D.'s
upon boarding a SUNYA bus. I don't likeit, many don't like it, but that's not my
point. Instead of using all their energy to
work for a compromise or to find reasons
for the initiation of this, a select few would
rather embark on a "spoiled brat, 1 won't
sland for it" policy. In a recent letter to the
editor (April 30), a certain individual wrole
complaining about the system, saying he
won'l stand for it, and he doesn't plan to
waste his time looking for his l.D. to show
any bus driver. Great attitude! That kind of
selfishness really gets problems solved'. If
you don't like it tak the CDTA uptown.
That's $.50 a day, tv ce a day, about five
times weekly. That's live dollars a week for
about 16 weeks, which comes out to about
$80 a semester. What will you do now,
refuse to pay the CDTA fare? Then they
complain about surly drivers, and waits for
the bus. Should wc send you a taxi to drive
you back and forth so you don't have to
wait. Everybody else does. Did you ever try
a hello, and thank you when boarding and
exiting a bus. I always do and I've never
had trouble with a "surly" bus driver. Further, it's pointless to blame the drivers, they
arc just doing their jobs. The SUNYA bus
systems is one of the few Ihat is still free,
and most oilier universities hnve been using
l.D. bus systems for some lime now. Please
don't misunderstand me! Everyone is entitled to their opinions, but it just seems to medial instead of putting all your energies into
complaining, why don't you defer litem into doing something constructive to alleviate
the problem. There are many aclivisl
groups on campus, and I know many people in them who work extra hard to achieve
a means and solution to their goals. I'm nol
saying whether this system is righl or
wrong, I'm just expressing a point Ihat instead of silting on your rear-end with a
spoiled brat altitude, why don't you tin
something about it?
Yet the altitude doesn't slop here. II involves olher IhingS, ('healing on tests I'm
iiue. II some people spent ball ihe time silldying fiit Ipsts, Instead of developing
cheating schemes and stealing books and
notes, then many of them would have
perfect cums. Stealing is another thing. I
had a party this weekend, and everyone was
having a good time, but some moron who I
don't even know went searching through
my room and stole a large amount of
money. It's nice to know that you can trust
people. I'm tired of people who just sit
back and complain every time someone
tries to do something constructive. Many of
the events that occur are mocked and made
fun of. Never mind that someone worked
extra hard and long to plan the event. The
apathy is ridiculous. As a former football
player, I felt this on game days. It's not the
fact that people do nol attend events, it's
the "that sucks" or "screw that" attitude.
Nobody likes to wait on lines during
registration cither, but wc all have to, so
slop being brals. All the selfishness in the
world does not make them any shorter.
There are other people in this area who attend SUNYA besides yourself.
of their being used in a deadly manner at
any time by anyone. In view of the high
number of weapon-related deaths yearly,
most of which arc inter-family in nature, wc
view this as both a serious and viable concern.
New York State has made the possession
of chuka-sticks punishable by up to one
year of imprisonment. We are in agreementwith the strong sland which the State has
taken, and our recommended sanctions for
use and possession of these weapons reflect
this. We therefore implore all students who
possess such weapons to get rid or them as
soon as possible.
— John Furlong
For the State Quad Judicial Board
UAS (Domes to Us
To the Editor:
University Auxilary Services, a not-for1
— Bob Lupurello profit organization, is responsible for the
food services, bowling alleys, and a number
of other operations on this campus. U.A.S.
earns its money from all of these student
supported endeavors. Norb Zahm, the
general manager of U.A.S., has made it
To the Editor:
Wc would like to express our concern at known that his corporation is considering a
the way Shari Reich, the Resident Assistant number of projects that will possibly refor second floor Sayles, acted as a Universi- quire a large expenditure of these U.A.S.
ty Official during a private birthday parly retained earnings. Some of (he projects
in room 321 Sayles on April 23. Through under consideration include: constructing a
her poor judgement, authoritarian attitude, recreation/field house building, a combinaand lack of ability to deal with people on a tion ice skating/rollerskaling rink and imhuman level, Ms. Reich escalated a minor provement and expansion of the Mohawk
incident into a fulll'ledgcd confrontation in campus. •
• which the University Police were summonRecently, a group of students from Alan
ed into a situation where they were not Kaplan's RCO 204 class conducted surveys
to determine, what exactly it is that the
Ms. Reich came to room 321 on Friday, students would like to see their U.A.S. feeApril 23 at 11:15 p.m. and demanded Ihat surplus channeled Into, First, the group
Ihe stereo's volume be turned down, despite conducted an open-ended pre-survey to
the fact Ihat quiet hours didn't begin until 2 generate ideas for possible projects Ihat the
a.m. and that a person who lived next door students would like to sec instituted, The
to room 321 said that the parly was quiet group then composed a formal survey that
enough that she could have gone to sleep was distributed on dinner lines and around
with no problem. Still, getting a party to campus. The formal survey was a combinaturn their stereo down is a relatively simple- tion of the most popular ideas from the pretask which most competent RA's could survey and ideas generated by ihe U.A.S.
handle with little problem.
Planning Committee. The surveys found
However, Reich managed to antagonize the rollerskaling rink as their first choi.-c
everyone in the party shortly after entering from the U.A.S. generated ideas. From the
Ihe room. Instead of politely asking that the student generated ideas, the number one
stereo's volume be turned down, she pro- choice was to Improve the facilities around
ceeded with arrogance and hostility to Indian Pond to accomodate boating,
threaten party members. No threats were fishing, and picnicing. The survey also
necessary. Ihe people at the parly were in a found that nearly seventy-five percent of
goodi mood and would have gladly the students polled would be willing to pay
coopcralod with anyone that didn't act in as a nominal fee towards the implementation
insulting a manner as Reich. As it was, the of these projects.
volume of the stereo was turned down very
— Tony Kecupero
shortly after Reich made her first order.
However, Reich barged out of the room
and came back shortly after, first with a
Dorm Director, and then with the University Police. By the time the police got there, To Ihe Editor:
over half of the party had left, and Reich
Now that Ihe Student Association elecproceeded to have the police harrass those tions are over for another year, there is
another 'important matter that cries for at— Hemk Wcslro tention. For at least the past two years,
— Dirk HhiK-hu mandatory student fees thai fund SA have
and 28 olher signatures been vilely misused to purchase X-rated
flicks that are shown regularly right on
campus in Ihe lecture centers in Ihe evenings. On April 23 and 24 Marilyn Chambers
and her noxious bedfellows cavorted across
the.screen in LC 7. The price was only a
l o Ihe Editor
This is an open letter lo all students from dollar because of SA funding. SA is wrong
the State Quad Judicial Board. It has come if it thinks this is higher, progeressive
lo our attention, via a recent referral, Ihat education; it is lower, regressive smut, a
Ihe possession and use of chuka-slicks (two return to Ihe primeval swamp. This dill is
sticks made of solid material connected by a also openly advertised. This situation is nol
rope or chain) had become somewhat only personally instilling, but it is an insult
prevalent at our university, We see this as a to SUNYA and Albany. If SA wants lo
serious threat lo the safely and well-being cater to base student likings, let them lake
students to downtown Albany. Don't
of our entire population,
Chuka-Sticks are dangerous and illegal defame SUNYA's facilities with your trash
weapons; they are nol loys. In the hands of anymore, through SA, or use our money to
an expert (a black bell of certain martial finance il.
— Name Withheld by Request
arts) they are as leathal as any weapon. In
the hands of an aimilurc they are even more
dangerous, for they may hurl or even kill
Friday's paper will be the last
their usL-r. Like any weapon tlieii mere
ASP of the semesteri
possession constitutes a cleat ant) present
dangci in that ii leaves qi en iho posslbillt)
Sayles Wails
'X' Rating for SA
Illegal Possession
Yesterday as Today
"Those National Guardsmen are not monsters, they are husbands, son, and
fathers, neighbors of yours. "
"It is really something when you see a girl lying on a strecher, her face contorted and swollen, and then, you know, they pick up this sheet and slowly lay it
over her."
welve years ago today was an important day. Four students were killed
and nine others were injured when Ohio National Guardsmen opened
fire at Kent State University.
People all over the country, already stunned by the invasion of Cambodia,
were shocked by the killings. Students at almost every university in the country
slopped classes in protest.
Kent taught this country many lessons. We learned that our government
would use violence against its privileged members, not just the poor. We learned
how quickly Ihe blame lor the killings could be passed.
learned how vital communications can be. The deaths at Kent Stale
were partly caused by a university administration unwilling to communicate
with the students.
We learned how deadly alienation and polarization can be. The federal and
state governments described the protestors as "worse than the brown-shirts and
c o m m u n i s t s . . . " By painting them as an extreme — by lying.— they rationalized their mistakes.
We learned how dangerous the "game" of protest can become. Aftci guardsmen fired tear gas canisters at protesters, the protesters and troops would toss
the metal cylinders back and forth, almost like a game. The game ended when
the canisters turned into bricks and bullets.
D i d we really learn anything from the events on Ihat spring day twelve years
ago? The country is still as closed-minded as ever. The Reagan rcgiem polarizes
the weallhy and poor in an insane reversal of Robin Hood's theme. We still
romanticize the act of protest but forget the good it can achieve and the harm il
sometimes causes.
The only to way to prevent horrors like Kent is lalk. Lots-of it. Understanding. And even more thought. We remember the past so we're not doomed to
repeat it. it's important lo understand what happened twelve years ago, twelve
months ago, and twelve days ago.
in,/ i d
Established In 1919
Dunn Ball, Editor in Chlot
Wayne Peereboom, David Thanhauaer, Managing Editors
Nawa Editor
Beth Brlnser
Aaioclata Nawa editors
Mark Hammond. Tori Kaplowltz
ASPoctt Editor
Androw Carroll
Associate ASPecIs Editor
David Brooks
Sound and Vlelon Editor
Mark RoaBler
Sports Editor
Larry Kahn
Asaoclala Sporta Editors
Mlchaol Carmen, Mark Qeanor
Editorial Pages Editor
Edan Levlne
Copy Editor
Clalio Schneider
Contributing Editors
Bob Edelateln, Susan Mllllgan
Editorial Atilatant: Mike Rallt, Staff wrllars: Falacla Durum. Ray Callglure, Bonnie Campbell. Jerry Camplone,
Ken Cantor, Hubort-Konnoth Dlckoy, Jim Dixon. Rob Edolateln, Bill Fischer, Bethany Goldstein. Ken Gordon.
Stove Gossatt, Marc Haspel, Slephon Infold, Dabble Judgo. Craig Marks, Jon Mlloa, Debbie Mlltman. John Moran,
Carol Newhouae, Madeline Paacucci, Phil Plvnlck, Stovon Popper, Liz Reich, Robert Schneider, Marc Schwarz,
Lisa Strain, Stall artists: Bob Bugboe, Steven Lohan, Spectrum and Evanta Editor Bolsy Camplsl, Zodiac and
Preview Editor: Lisa Strain, Stall Emeritus: Bob Bellallora, Laura FlQjontlno, Frank J. Gil, Steven A. Groenborg.
Rob E, Grubman, Sylvia Saunders, Both Soxor, Joanne Wolnor.
Uonnlo Slovens, Business Manager
Janat Draltusa, Advertising Manager
John Troiano, Safes Manager
Billing Accountants
Hody Brodor, Judy B. Santo, Karen Sardolf
Payroll Supervisor
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Advertising Sales: Andrew Horn, Dobblo lllbasl, Mindy Schulman, Advertising Production Manager: Dlanno
Glacola, Advertising Production: Ronl GlnBborg, Mlndy Horowitz, Susan Poarlman, Elaine Russoll, Offico Stall:
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Paste-up: Lorl CorBun, David MIchrielBon Typlali: Joyco Balk, Lynda Bonvenuto, Tina Bogln, Carol Bury, Mary
Duggan, Ellzaboth Heyman, Virginia Hubor, Marin Garbarlno, Joanna Gulldorsloovo, September Klein, Saralyn
Levlne, Zarl Stall), Linda Thill
Photography, Supplied principally by University Photo Service
Chlal Photographer Maro Henachol, UPS Staff; Dave ABhor, Laura Boatlck, Alan Calem, Karl Chan, Amy Cohen,
Sherry Cohan, David Hausen, David Lopulalat, Lois Matlabonl, Alan Mantle, Sue Mlndlch, Mark Nelaon, Suna
Stolnkamp, Warrun Slaut, Marty Walcoo, Gall Watson, Will Yurman
The Albany Student Prusa Is published evury Tuesday and Friday during Ihe school year by the Albany Rlmlont
Prose Corporation, an Independent not-lor-prolll corporation. Editorials are written by the Editor In Chlul with
mombora of ihe Editorial Board; policy is aubjoct to rovlow by tho Editorial Board. Advertising policy dooa not
necessarily roflucl editorial policy.
Mailing address:
Albany Student Proaa, CC 329
1400 Washington Ave.
Albany. N> I
Overseas Jobs—summer/year
round. Europe, S. Amer.,_Australla,
Asia. All fields. $500-$1200 monthly.
Sightseeing. Free Info. Write IJC
Box 52-NY1 Corona Del Mar, CA
Apartment for rent—3 bedroom
—460 mo. 92 Wlllett St. Close to
busline, Price Chopper and across
from Washington Park. Call Scott or
Mitch 436-4676.
1 bedroom to sublet, Hudson Ave., 2
porches, backyard, washer/dryer,
excellent condition, great location,
Wanted—one or two non-smokers
for apt. on busline. Starts 6/1. Call
Career opportunities Our employ- Pattl 434-6079.
ment program Includes hundreds of
Male, non-smoker wanted to share
Immediate j o b openings. Dial large 2 room, 1 bedroom apartment.
American Job for daily leads, all $140 month each includes all
fields. Resumes typed free. No huge utilities, stove, refrigerator, wall-toa g e n c y f e e s . C a l l 4 5 B - 8 5 5 1 , wall carpeting, recliner, convertible
American Job Connections, 105 sofa, otherwise unfurnished. On S.
Wolf Rd. $50 fee/year.
Lake off Western. Beautiful apartBoys Camp (54th year) In New ment. Call Steve after 2 p.m. at
England Invites applicants for 271-7980.
Counselor p o s i t i o n s . Separate
specialties: Canoeing, water-skiing, 2 subletters wanted for an apartfishing, tennis, baseball, ceramics, ment on North Lake. Close to
street hockey, weight training, ham busline, bars, etc.B Call Sue or Lorl,
, ' " ^ " " " ^ ^ " " "
radio. Other openings. Extra June 449-2631.
work available. Send full d e t a i l s —
Joe Kruger. Camp Mah-Kee-Nac, 20
Allen Court. South Orange, N.J.
H j ^ ^
The Sunday H o u s t o n Chroni' c l e h a s over 50 p a g e s of H e l p
( W a n t e d s ! Employees needed
I f o r a l m o s t every f i e l d of w o r k .
Y o u have t o see it t o believe I t l
For the latest e d i t i o n of t h e
Houston Chronicles Sunday
C l a s s i f i e d S e c t i o n , s e n d $9.95
c h e c k or m.o. w i t h your n a m e
a n d a d d r e s s t o : S u n s h i n e International, 2 9 0 1 ' Brlarhurst,
, Dept. 145-A, H o u s t o n , T e x a s
([ {Services j ) ,
Hel-Mar professional baggage service—lowest rates for door-to-door
baggage Iransportation anywhere;
call Jeff al 7-7971.
Professional Typing Service. IBM
Selectrlc Correcting Typewriter. Experienced. Call 273-7218.
Passport/Application Photos. $5 lor
2, $1 for each 2 thereafter.
Tuesdays, t-3 p.m. No appointment
necessary. University Photo Service, CC 305. Any questions? Call
Will or Laura, 7-8867.
Typing. Call Laura. 465-9562 alter 5.
Typing Service last, accurate, on
SUNYA bus r o u t e , .70 page.
Need credit? Get Visa-Mastercard.
No credit check! Guaranteed! Free
d e t a i l s . Send s e l l - a d d r e s s e d ,
stamped envelope: Credltline, Box
334-CL, Rye, NH 03870.
^ ^ _ _ _ , and lurniture moving service Jail Andy 436-4498.
(T MIoMsiiii. J)
Summer sublet, Partridge St., 2
rooms available—female! Great
location and price negotiable. Call
Sue 455-6426.
Summer sublet. 1 room, possibly
more, in large house. Big room, with
or without waterbed, walk to campus. Juno, July, August, $70 per
month. June 1-Aug 7 only $165. M/F.
Alan 482-3763.
For sublet—3 bedroom apt. 355
Morris Street. June through August.
Asking $70. Comes with extras, call
449-2926 alter 6 p.m.
Wanted—pface to sublet. June onl y , preferably near Frank's. Call
Wanted: One lomalo to complete
beautiful 4-bedroom house on Hudson Ave. Sept.—June. Washer and
dryer. Call Lisa or Fran 436-7457.
Female upperclass or graduate student wantod to complete beautiful 3
'jedroom npt. Reasonable, located
lear uaik Street. Call Susan
i female sublolter needed to complete 4 room apt. $70/month, June
thru August, Washington & Quail
Sts. Call Mary at 455-6907.
t h r e e lomalo subletters wanted.
Beautiful apartment, fully furnished. Great location, Washington and
Quail. Price is cheap!! Call now
Need to sublet apartment for summer. Great location on busline and
within walking distance of all
stores. Inexpensive. Call Judy
•• ' "•• • • i
For sale: Assorted household furniture fbr sale including couch and
2 beds. Available on or before May
23. Call 489-7305.
Twin beds, rugs, couches, dresser,
tables, Gibson Marauder Electric
Guitar. Andy 436-4498.
Surplus Jeeps, $65, Cars $89, Truck
$100. Similar bargains available.
Call for your directory on how to
purchase. 602-998-0575 ext. 6284,
call refundable.
For sale: Two tlckeTs for senior
week trip to Riverside Amusement
Park. $12.00 - for pair. Call Nell
For sale: loft, bunkbeds, brand new,
excellent condition. Call Joyce
1971 Austin, 29,000 mllesT new
radials, 35 mpg, front wheel drive,
FM stereo, excellent condition,
$1,500. 477-9405, after 5 or on
Stereo, tapedeck, a t t a c h i n g
cassette recorder, trunk, albums,
pillows. Walkman, ice skates, rug,
and more. 7-5146.
Senior Week—Riverside Amusement Park ticket lor sale. Brad
Couch lor sale. Comfortable, high
back. Please call 7-7750.
Lost: Gold S-chain bracelet on
podium near Fine Arts building.
Sentimental value. Reward. Call
Kathl, 434-6085
Public relations person wanted for
SUNYA sports team. Part-time for
fall '82 season. Call Coach DeMeo
374-4717 (after 6 pm).
Senior week ticket wantod for
Boston. Price negotiable. Call Ivy
(T P e r s o n a l s jj
Dynasty member.
Can't speak it, can't sing it, can't
write it, you just have to know it. I
love you more than a grilled cheese
with 6 sHces ol cheese. Get the picture. You're right. You will be
memories. (The way you said it
but I
remember). But I do remember the
important things, like what you said
to me on that ghostly night!!
Love always, Yours Truly {be! you're
7 seconds behind on this one)
Yes, you got a personal. Stop asking.
B and M (and It's not bakod boans)
Dear Lisa,
We made Itl I And you know what? It
was groat. I'm really going lo miss
you next year. You are the best
roommate ever.
Love, Jennifer
P.S. Maybe one day we'll make it to
the Longbranch.
Dear Liza,
What more can I say but lhank-you
for everything. You were always
there as a great friend. I know our
friendship will only strengthen.
, . . , u > u a w — i .-Love,! Jennifer
Dear Mike,
I'm glad l o see you,made II alive.
Now w e can hang onto each'.other
the rest o l the way. Hopefully, I'M
finally'eat at the Eggplant, Instead
of lust look a l It. rjere'e >° » w l d
weekend. (Sure you don't want to
miss your plane?)
Love you, Carol
W e l l a f t e r 2 years The I c e
Princesses must part our ways. It's
been a sick time, and I sure hope all
turns out wall; but I guess It's all
because we share and share alike.
Good luck out In the real world. " I
love you, sis."
Love always, MJ
Corey, David, Dlno, Dug, Eddie,
MIchaolHonoy, Oshkosh, Stereo, liana, Natalie, and Sue,
Thanks for such great times this
Karen and Shirley
f o the spy who loves me,
I'm glad I wasn't like Dr. No. Happy
The Neck
To the six others In 436:
J.G., you are seriously uglyl
P.S. Now we've all had our laughs
for the semesterl
Dear Gail,
A year and a half Is a short time
compared to how long we will be
together. I love you so much.
Love, The Dot King
You really helped make this a swell
year. I hope next year Is as much
fun without the teeth marks on my
Love, Michael
P.S. I hope you hate Accounting.
Happy six, Babel Thanks for being
so wonderful and making this year
very special.
Luv ya so much, Harry
A second year together shot to hell.
So much for originality. You're the
greatest I
Love ya lots, B.W.
. ,
Thanks for the notes and for being
Love, Mlkey
Bob, Mitch, George, Chuck, and
Thanks for a great year and many
good memories—may you all have
a happy and successful future.
Thanksl For being my. For being
there whenever I needed you. I ve
never met anyone so crazy and
spontaneous and I love you for It.
Just wanted to say, my ear and door
are always open, drop In anytime.
OH, and Thanks lor being you.
Love, Kwetch
Hell Babes, Llsa-eats-a-plzza, and
sister Shar,
Believe it or not, I'm speechless. I
will miss you women and the times
we've shared so much.
Love from your favorite blond, Randais
It only took 2 years but you finally
got rid of me. Good luck next year. A
prima donna rock star RA can handle it. Who knows?
Love, Mongee-buhy
Chech, Laurie, and Jackie,
I think you're losing weight, In spite
of Deb's midnight pizza binges. Enjoy, enjoy, enjoy the summer!
The Shark
Here's the personal you deserve.
Thanx for staying up all night.
We Produce
Monticello Is for loversl
Love you
To my thighs, ex.practlcal joke recipients, favorite sister, studying buddies, future housemates, Springsteen fans, old friends and other
loveables—you know who you
areLuck and happiness during the rest
of the semester. I miss you more
than I can say. Lauren, Judy &
Brian, I'll be missing 3 very special
people in the fall. Hope you're all
well. See you in the summerl
Love, Michele
Dear Ceeje,
You've done good; buddy. Thanks,
man. Here's to the three of us for
next year. Cheers!
Studs and Chops
Today Is the last day to submit per- Michael,
sonals flor "Friday's
• " • ASP which
" - • . is
• - «the
. - How much do you love me? Thanks
last issue for the semester. Submit lor making the last 3Vi months...no
your personals in CC 332 by 3 P.M. words, Just t h o u g h t s . I never
thought liking your feet would lead
to a walk to the lake or to 105 MannI n d i a n Q u a d B o a r d t h a n k s i t s ing. Best of luck with Ted and
m e m b e r s - w h o h e l p e d t o m a k e SCUBA next year, Moik! Trust me. I
love you!
this the best year
Without your participation and
i n v o l v e m e n t w e w o u l d have Dear Bob,
You're the bestl i
been lost.
With |pve,pindy
a n d b e s t of l u c k t o the I n c o m Heffer,
i n g o f f i c e r s . W e h o p e y o u are
b l e s s e d w i t h a g r o u p as g r e a t Another day, another birthday.
That's fair. You're 19? No way!
as t h i s y e a r s ' . O n b e h a l f of t h e
" K " and " S "
e n t i r e q u a d w e e x p r e s s our
Love, H o w i e , E d d i e , Jeff, a n d Your mother may have lost you, but
L a u r e n j I found a great friend. Let's always
stay that way. Remember, when the
Hey Whirlwinds,
going gets tough, RIPP IT OUT!
Love ya, Karen
You're the best. Thanks for a great
Sheryl and Karen Deadline for Classifieds for Friday's
ASP (the last one for the semester)
Is today, May 4 at 3 p.m.
Thanks so much for all your help. I Act now to have ycur belongings
d o o r t o d o o r . Last day
really do appreciate It (and so does
to call Hel-Mar Is May 10, call Jeff at
my bank account).
Love ya, Marie 7-7971.
The summer is
knock 'em dead.
AkftftlHY(STl/RENT,PftESS,jy!A¥?4..-;l982 ,
Dr. Weseer,
Let us recognize now that In writing
the roll of those who have brought
us so near to our goal. We must put
In a pface of his own at the top. That
courageous American, Harry - the
Hop. Thanks for the memories,
The guys In the fourth row.
C H A M P A K i N - U R B A N A , Illinois
(CHS) Midwestern college students
should migrate to Ihc Sun licit
states l o find summer jobs I his year,
according to Davie! Bctehel, the
University of. Illinois' placement
But If they do that, they'll find
" t h e recession has hit here, l o o , "
warned David Small, placement
director at the University o f
Houston in the heart o f the Sun
Uechtel s a i d ' h i s suggest Ion to
migrate, made as part o f his annual
assessment of the college student
labor market, stemmed from a vision " o f an influx of thousands' of
college students into an alreadyhorrible labor market here in the
.northern states,"
He added his notion that I here
are enough summer jobs in the Sun
Belt to accomodate
students is " o n l y an impression. We
got il by reading reports, and hearing the same things everyone else
does. There's just more money
down there."
Hut at least in Houston, " t h e insulation has worn o f f " the j o b
market, Small reported, " w e ' r e being hit by the recession."
T h o u g h ' t h c unemployment rate
remains " l o w , we're already noticing the effects o f the large Influx of
people from northern states."
Many "have assembly-line skills
that can't be used in the kind o f
high-tech market we have here
n o w , " he added. Consequently,
" t h e temporary and part-time
market has about dried u p . "
Illinois' llechiell readily conceded
the idea is impractical lor many
northern students, noticing thai " a
low-paying j o b al home might
generate more money" for a student who wouldn't have extra food
and lodging expenses of li\ ing tiway
front home for a summer.
He added even li' students can't
find a paying summer j o b , this
might be the lime lo work without
pay at u j o b that will look good on a
resume later.
The National Center for Education Statistics simultaneously released tl study showing that students
with some form of vocational (raining or educations arc less likely to
he unemployed than their nonstudenl peers,
iGroundZero Popular with Faculty, Students
^•continued from pane 5
>vorried. about being identified its a
["protest-type" group, hut he stop'ped wprryirl| B ftbpUt it when " t h e
tjroung Republicans gave us a c a l l . "
I In San A n t o n i o , Tcncnbaimi said
"bastions o f - conscivativism have
been expressing inleiest in the proj j r a m . We've heard I'tom the
Republican Women's Club, tile
Lions Club, the Jayeees."
Ycl the "core ol' most of our
committees," al least in Memphis,
are "sixties people" who are
"recycling, getting recharged after
a period of b u r n o u t , " Kcssler said.
But none of the organizers contacted lor this article fully agreed
on.why they might recharge now, or
why anti-nuclear weaponry sentiment should resurface this school
year instead of any other year,
when the arms race was only
minimally less torrid.
"There has been a lot of latent
energy lying around campuses,"
M o n f o r d noted, adding Ground
Zero's momentum is something
" w e owe lo the callous approach of
President Reagan."
" I t ' s a cycle," Kendiua contended. The sentiment "was simmering
there. It just needed a spark to gel
Many feel the spark jumped the
Atlantic. Reagan's I'JKI proposal lo
place nuclear warheads in Europe
ignited a vast anli-nukc movement
there that sensitized people here Id
Ihc issue.
Finncll thinks the connection to
Washington Stale is direct. " I ' d say
thai 20 percent o f ihc student
organizing committee was made up
of exchange students" from the
Uttiveisity ol Monn.
" I l ' s a combination ol things."
observed Columbia's l.cvinlhtil.
" N u m b e r one is the Luidpcun
liiovcmcnl toward disarmament,
Il's raised oui awareness. Reagan,
o f course, lias been helpful. His
casual approach frightens people."
Irunslaling Ihc fear Into a sustained movement is hard, " T i m is
clearly a long-haul issue," Cornell's
Shapiro said. " I t will never be as intense an issue as Vietnam, say, since
il's hard 10 lake as personally.
Given the abstract nature of ihc
debate, I think Ihc Interest ol
students litis been spectuctilar."
Russell Sage College presents
"Parrot In a Cage," about the
Women of Ibsen and Strindberg,
written and performed by Judith Edwards on May 5. 8 p.m. at the Little
Theatre. Admission $1.50.
Senate Intern Applications lor Spring 1983 will not be available until
about the first week of September.
For more inlo call Bob Gibson, CUE,
Lifeguard positions at the University pool availlable for fall term; 1982.
Updated certifications in ALS, CPR
a n d f i r s t a i d n e c e s s a r y by
September 1982. A p p l i c a t i o n s
available at into desk of PE building
or call 7-4534.
3 plus 3 SUNYfAlbany Law Program
applications are now available in
CUE for those students in the class
of 1985 who wish to apply lor the 3
plus 3 program with Albany Law
School. The deadline for applying Is
June 18, 1982. For more Info contact Bob Gibson at CUE, 457-8331.
24th NBERNFS Seminar on Bayesian Inference In Econometrics May
7-8. On May 7 lectures will run from
9:00-5:30 at the Alumni House, and
on May 8 from 9:00-12:15 at Ramada
Inn. Those Interested contact Professor Dickey, 457-3956 or 457-3963.
Junior College Of Albany presents
Sue Hegney who will speak on
"Women of Ireland" depleting the
experiences ol Irish women as seen
in literature, music and legend al 8
p.m., Second Floor Theatre. Admission $2 general public.
Continuing exhibit of the Faculty
Art Show at the Rathbone Gallery
through May 7. Regular gallery
hours: Monday-Friday from noon to
3 p.m. and Monday evening Irom 5
to 8 p.m.
Restaurant and Caterers
O p e n 14- H o u r s ¥ D a y s
809 Madison Ave., Albany
Phone 465-1229
llpm-7am only
•,i i
double p.,iii
•A 11,1111, |),K
»i!U4.UJU I I , ,11
w, i tugs.
.1 ,iml A lie
Mike Corso,
C o n g r a t u l a t i o n s o n t h e SA
presidency! We know what a great
ob you're going to dol
Love, Fred & Tony, the Italian Contingent
I've been waiting for a girl like you.
I lull you!
Always, Joel
Happy Birthday Tony. Too bad it
had to rain!!
Dear Mary Ann,
Happy Birthday.
Love always, Joe
To the guy who has everything, except the bulging muscles you've
been working on all year.
Your lilted fiance
The deadline for Classified
a d s in Friday's ASP is only
minutes, away!
Friday's paper will be the last ASP
of the semester.
The Classified deadline is 3 pm
Tuesday, so HURRY!
That special someone is still
waiting to hear from you.
Dear Karen, Merrill, Irene, Elaine,,
Elise, Sari, Nancy and Robin:
You have made my senior year
something really special. I'm going
lo mis al! of you very much but I
know that we II be seeing a lot of
each other next year.
Move you all, Sue
Have a happy! I think we're getting
loo old for this. Happy anniversary
to you and Blondlel
Love and kisses
Use Hei-Mar's 30 years experience
to move your luggage, stereo and
albums, bicyefes, etc. Call Jeff at
tropical Flower,
Congratulatlonds on completing
your work. Wish you success this
summor and fall.
Love, ALC
Beastl Mouse!
To Steve, Barbra, David and us.
You're beautiful. You're honost.
You're the best!
Love, Dutch
Q U s .lilgBmaH wBdl-Oi pooo. _B___
S.U.N.Y. End Of Year Party
Friday May 7th
A d m i s s i o n $ 1 . 0 0 f P / e a s e bring your S.U.N. V. I.D.)
Things will work out, as they always
Located In The Ramada Inn on Western Ave.,
May 13,1982
right across Irom S.U.N.Y.A.
« * *
For the Role of
for University Theater's- autumn
Draper 21
production of
East Campus
"Peter Shaffer's
NYS Comptroller
Sponsored By:
All Mixed Drinks only $ 1 . 0 0
Draft Beer only 5 0 0
Grand Prize of $25 in cash
Ramada's Silo Restaurant
Edward V. (NED) Regan
Through mono, drunk drivers, and
familial tremors, too; from Special
K, sherbet, and excessive H20; to
lennis, TV, and Saturday matinees;
Irom California (some day) to Vermont; through all the lights and
lun...We survived!
Love, Frlck/Rencelaw/40%
P.S. Jesus lover* you.
Students Migrate South for Jobs
'Rockefeller Forum'
The Nelson A. Rockefeller
College of Public Affairs and
Policy of SUNY at Albany
May 6 & 7 7:30 to 10:00pm
Lab Theater
Performing Arts Center
Scripts may be borrowed from the Theater Dept.
(PAC 262)
Auditionees need not prepare anything, just be familiar
with the text
Cownity Sqabw
Corner of Rt. 20 *
Rt. 146
G«Ud«rl»nd N.Y.
(15 minutes from campus)
Weekly Rales
Weekend Sperlal $35
fit, Sal
. *Day Time
a $15
Happy Hour Friday /Vile
7 to 8 pm
75- Drinks
Taking reservations for. g aduat
& n riro* • J- T. 'r
LA •
* -W
^ » *
^ • *
^ ^
^ J » S U N D A Y H-Hpm
Bloodynmrys $1 00
V *
Pitchers Pabsl.Genny $2,110
Mlchelob $2.SO
184 4&**~
^ ^
across the street from alumni
an< J Gin mixed
7 5 CBI,|S
Carl Mitchell '41
36 years in Travel
155 Wolf K.I.
• m w •*
• i i ^ ^ ' « » ^ ^ i ^ ^ ^ ^ »
^ ^ ^ ^ i ^ ^ ^ i ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
• ^ <m 9 m w m^r » •••
Business & Pleasure Trips
Qpen Pally
Bwiftest) Otm
SlbhMp Geekiaik
Etiquette and Conduct
Presentation by
Features EditorCaptial Newspapers
Tuesday May 4
8:00 PM LC22
Sponsored by Delta Sigma Pi
"bourne, (hiauril /s
"Iftiws'caren't seagulls ... we're in trouble,"
— 5iqn-up JJst -postedirudance studio •
There's a better way
to see America this summer.
for- SUAJYA. ituxjeras
DC Heeled e. —
•tni-me Oasies coitii 'ILiOx. Kit-perbert}
Titei,. TTlaij^
Truin. -mcu) 6 11-9 pm)
Now thai school's out, take sumo time out to sec America.
Arid a great way to see it is on Greyhound with Ameripass".
The Greyhound Ameripass is your passport to unlimited
travel in the U.S. arid Canada. For one economical price, you get
the freedom of over 100,000 miles of Greyhound routes coast to
coast. And you can get an. Ameripass for 7, 15, or 30 days.
If you're going straight home, don't forget about
Greyhound's convenient schedules. No matter where you're going,
chances are Greyhound's going there.
So this summer, leave your car at home and go Greyhound
with an Ameripass.
For more information, call your local Greyhound agent.
• 7aZ2.77lai-a:rCla}ia with. 3iU Quirk
' TVtre info ?
' i l l - V5-32-
-X- itifcrcH ouru - - -
Comes iff SUA/y/1 /KxpfaU H
2)a n't. -miss it f!
And leave the driving to us.
C 1482, Grt-'vlnniiid Lines, Inc.
Montreal Overnight
Room Confirmations:
if you have bought your ticket for
the overnight to Montreal, you MUST STILL
confirm your room. To do so CALL IMMEDIATELY 449-5054
Canoe Trip
Wednesday & Thursday canoe trips will
re - open only on Sunday, May 9 9:00 PM
-tickets are limited
-tickets will be raffled off 1
Vno need to line up early
There are still tickets available for Cooperstown, Lake George Boat Ride,
Rafters, Montreal Day Trip& Playboy CLub
would like to t h a n k
everybody who helped
make Celebration 82
such a great success*
Special thanks go to Jessica Casey, Jim Doellefeld
and the rest of Student Activities and the entire
stage crew & activities crew for their unyielding
support and assistance.
Also Special Thanks to Tom Serpe and everyone at
Student Association for their support.
Very Special thanks to Neil Brown, Dean of Student
Affairs whose belief and confidence in Celebration '82
helped make the event possible.
Thank you members of UCB for all the time
and effort you put in:
Dan Pozin
Sue Isenberg
Bruce Deegan
Peter Lev
Dyan Fisher
Mike Stenard
Mindy Levine
Martin Jacoby
Steve Lichtenstein Dan Hohenberg
Skip Sperling
Mark Bodin
Mike Starr
Bob Brunner
Doug Kahan
Todd Sermon
Jeff Hoffman
Matt Grode
Glenn Kessler
Harold Verschleiser
Karen Fisher
Jim McCarthy
Jack Simon
& Dave Miller
We also wish to thank all of the UCB volunteers:
Cheryl, Sioux, Clare, Kaye, Mike, Betsy, Rhonda,
Eleanor, Mike, John, Mark, Dave, Karen, Steve,
Wendy, Brian, John, and Mitch (Nike-man).
Dave Mintzer, John Morrison, Eric Roberts,
and Karen Fedi. We apologize if we have left anyone
out but our thoughts and thanks go out to you.
UCB would especially like to thank the SUNYA
student body for your cooperation in making
Celebration '82, the best Mayfest ever!!
Snttikm. ° ^ ^ > ^ f t r t r t ^ M X Y i 4 ? 1 9 8 £
Stickmen Impressive in Victory
Netmen Shut Out Oneonta, 9-0
Lineup Switches Pay Off for Lewis
The Albany Stale men's tennis
learn shut out Oneonta, 9-0, on
Saturday to extend their spring
record to 6-2. The Danes were 5-1 in
the fall.
O n Saturday, Albany -tennis
roach Uol> Lewis experimented with
a lineup change with good results.
Dave Ulrich, usually the number
t w o singles player, moved up to the
top spot, switching with the struggling Barry Levine. Ulrich responded
in style with a tough, three-set victory over Onconta's Dan A r n o l d ,
" M e (Ulrich) handled it quite
w e l l , " Lewis said. "Dave has a lot
Earn $2000-$4000
for 12 week program
Apply CC 373 Thursday, May 6
11 AM or 1 PM
o i 3 PM
o f potential; he just has" to be more
consistent. He has the potential to
be a good, strong number one
Levine also responded well to the
switch, breezing through his match
with Dave Lefkowit/., 6-1,6-2.
In third singles, R e d Gaber
triumphed in a three-setter over
O n c o n t a ' s George Dioguardo,
6-3,6-7,6-1. From there it was all
downhill as they moved down the
ladder. Danes Dave Lerner, Rob
Karen und Russ Kasow each whipped their opponent in straight sets.
Lerner topped Jeff Leach, 6-2,6-0;
Karen crushed Lance Snead,
6-1,6-1; and Kasow edged Chris
Coan, 7-5,6-2.
Albany also swept the doubles
competition. The . top t e a m , o f
Levine and Gaber, hopeful for a bid
to the National tournament, dropped A r n o l d a n d L c l ' k o w l u ,
6-1,4-6,6-0. Karen paired up with
Rob Rios in second doubles and
freshmen Darren Gang and Dave
D'Amico handled third doubles for
Albany with similar results; both
duos look their match in straight
The netmen will meet Williams,
al 3:00 on Wednesday al home,
I f the word for the Albany Stale
lacrosse team last week was inconsistent, the word for lasl weekend
The Danes trounced Hartwick
13-3 on Saturday, improving their
record l o 3-6. There was much
reason lo celebrate because the
The Albany Stale men's track
team traveled l o Cortland for the
S U N Y Conference Championships,
and came away with live conference
champions. The learn finished third
in t h e o v e r a l l
Freedonia look the meel with 187
points. They were followed by Cortland (142), Albany (110), Buffalo
Dave Ulrich moved up l o number one singles on Saturday and responded
with a victory against Oneonta. ( P h o l o : Sue Mindich)
Women's Track
Places Ninth
40.57. "She has improved all
season in an amazing way. Every
time she runs she improves. It is an
extremely demanding
remarked White.
A final competitor,
George, also displayed a great individual effort, placing fourth in
the 5,000-meter run with a lime o f
• 20.29 this weekend.
White felt the most impressive
performance was the 1600-nieter
relay team which finished second to
A r m y and broke the school record
o f 4:04.01 with a time o f 4:03.04. It
is with this lime the learn is hoping
to qualify at the Easterns for the
National Championship. The team
consists of H i l l , Smyth, Stern, and
Bloomer. White views this goal optimistically, " T h e y have improved
consistently week after week. In
order to qualify, we need 3:58.08.
We arc very close because relay
times come down very fast and
we're looking for one more big
break through this weekend."
If you think a "one-piece sheil"is
an oyster lover's nightmare,
you're not ready for Memorex.
Test it yourself. Hold a
Memorex cassette on both ends
and twist. Notice how rigid the
cassette is. How it resists flexing.
Remember, even the slightest
variation in cassette shape can
alter the way the tape comes in
contact with the head. Which can
drastically alfect sound reproduction.
Thai's why we prefer sonic
It keeps our cassette struc
lure as true as our
remarkable sound
Which, thanks to
our unique tape
formulation and an
extraordinary binding process called
Permapass,"* will
remain true to life
play after play. Even
after 1000 plays.
In fact, a Memorex
cassette will always deliver true sound reproduction, or we'll replace it. Free
, R*nl» CIJ'l C»',IO<n'i 940b? U S *
Danes broke open a close game by
Warren W i a y , who had two goals
scoring six unanswered goals in the and six assists, were named offensecond period 10 move out to a 9-3 sive MVP's by Coach Mike M o l l a .
hall'time lead. Don Casadonle led
Defensively he did not give out an
the way with three of the second
award because " w e ' weren't on
period goals and five goals for the
defense all that m u c h . " Freshman
game.goallcnder Alan Cornleld had
The Danes controlled the hall
another stellar performance making
mosl o f the game, being on defense
12 saves on 15 shots. The 80% save
no more than ten minutes in the sixratio will raise his season mark l o
ty ininuie match, Casadonle and
68% which is already among the nation's leaders.
Albany was able to keep control
of the game all four quarters,
something they have rarely been
able l o do this season. Albany inpractice.
creased their hall'time lead of 9-3 by
" O v e r a l l , it was a fine day for us. scoring one goal in the third and
Our team really gol together and finished o f f the scoring wilh three
gave us one of our best meets of the tallies in the fourth period,
season. It's going to be tough lo
" W e played a lol better than we
match this week's performance nexl have been," said Coach M o l l a .
week at Union in the New York "WO had it on offense, they (HartSlate finals. The competition is go- wick) only did one thing on defense
ing lo be tougher there. I hope that and il was not working, so we conwe'll be able lo qualify al least one trolled offensively. We played well
or Iwo more guys for the nationals for four periods, hul they also were
next week," said Munsey. After a weak learn."
w e e k ' s meel
The Danes will try lo end lite
qualifiers will prepare for the season on an up note wilh games
The lacrosse learn defeated h a r t w i c k , 13-3. on Saturday. The win raised
N C A A finals l o be held on May against Oneonta, Colgate and
their season record to 3-6. (Photo: Will Yunnan)
Men's Track Crowns Five
Conference Champions
^•conilnuedfromi>uac is
On an oyster, a one-piece shell
would be big Irouble.
Bui with Memorex cassettes,
it's a big beneht.
Using ultra high freauency
sound, we sontcally weld the two
•halves of every Memorex cassette to form a single" solid cassette shell.
This single-unit construction
gives Memorex cassettes a structural rigidity which is critical lo
precise lape-to-head contact.
So put your next recording
on Memorex. In HIGH BIAS II.
METAL IV or normal bias MRXI.
Each has a one-piece shell,
Which, on an oyster, is a bad
But on a cassette, it's a
real pearl.
While is very pleased with the
performance of his learn. He looks
optimistically toward nexl week al
the Easterns to be held al East
Slroudsberg, Pennsylvania and the
National Championship. " T h i s has
been a very rewarding season for
me," he said. The learn is very enthusiastic. T o even meet the times
for the Nationals is very satisfying
for both myself and the t e a m . "
Last Chance to
ASP Sports
Will be This
Friday — Catch
the Year in
The National qualifying, 400
irieter relay team o f Erie Newton,
Dan Kennedy, Milch Harvard, and
Howard Williams won one o f
Albany's SUNY championships.
They look the relay-with a lime of
42.3 seconds. The learn is ranked
third nationally in Division I I I competition.
Albany's Mark Mcrcurjo was
another champion selling a school
record in the discus with a distance
o f 48.80 melcrs. Albany State coach
Hob Munsey commented, " W e
were thrilled with Mcrcurio's performance t o d a y . "
Albany's Bruce Shapiro stunned
everyone by taking the championship in the 1500 meter run. He was
ranked sixth in the event. Munsey
praised Shapiro's performance:
" H e looked great. He hung hack
until about iwo thirds of the lasl
lap. . . Then he caught everyone.
II was quite a way for him lo end his
senior year."
Williams and Harvard look '
another SUNY championship by
finishing one-iwo in the 100 meter
dash. Williams is undefeated in (he
dash. He finished wilh a lime o f
10.9. Harvard had qualified for the
race clocking in al 10.8. llarvijrd
ran six races on the day.
Scon James also captured a title
for Albany by winning the 800
meter i u n . .lames v.'On the race wilh
a time of 1:56.6. He also set a Cortland Slate record after running
1:56.0 in the qualifying heat.
Harvard and Williams finished
one-two in the 200 meler dash.
They finished wilh limes of 22.5
and 22.9, respectively.
Eric Newlon set a school record
in the 400 meter dash finishing wilh
a time .of 49.3 seconds. It earned
him second place in the race. The
team o f Tony Ferretti, Mike Riggins, Bruce Shapiro, and Eric
Newlon finished third in the 1600
meter relay. Albany's Ron Gainor
finished third in the javelin, while
Paul Mance finished fifth in the triple j u m p . T i m Gunther was injured, and was unable to participate
in the triple j u m p .
Mark Mercurio finished third in
the hammer and set a school record
with a distance o f 43.63 melcrs.
Greg pedes finished sixth in the
sholput, putting a distance of 13.72
meters, It was a personal bcsl for
Dedes. Albany's Dan Kennedy
finished second in the pole vault
wilh a j u m p o f approximately 13.6
feet. His vault was slightly affected
by the fact that he had to use a new.
pole alter his pole was broken in
Women's Track Places Ninth in N.Y. State Meet
The State c hampionslilps provided some lough competition For the
woman's track team. They finished ninth. (Photo: Laura Unstick)
Albany Slate's women's track
team competed this weekend in the
New York State A . I . A . W . Championship, better known as the Stale
meet, held at St. John's University
in New York City. It was a tough
meet against some even tougher
competition as was illustrated by St.
John's, who placed first with 124
points. However, Albany came
t h r o u g h and, with 24 points,
tied for ninth
place overall with
Barnard, out of 24 teams which
competed in the meet.
Coach Ron White was very pleased with the team's overall effort
and with the excellent individual efforts displayed by the women. In
the trials Kim Bloomer placed
fourth in lite 400-meter dash and
established a school record with
58.04 seconds. In the finals
Bloomer broke her own record o f
59.08 and ran 58.08 in the
400-meter clash which qualifies her
for the national championship on qualifying for the Nationals; when
she ran 2:18.0 In Ihe 800-meter run
May 20.
White feels thai Bloomer's im- she did indeed qualffy.
White commented on Stern's
provement was due' to her taking
the first half o f her race fast. "She strategy this weekend, whicn iswent out in the first 200 o f her race quile different from what il was inin 26.04, which she has been work- doors: " W e ' v e been having her sit
ing on for a while. This is her event, back with the pack now and have
which she will be running in the Na- contact and Ihen kick out long or
tionals." While remarked further short depending on how she feels.
on Bloomer's accomplishment of This has helped Sue quite a bit with
placing fourth in this race: " T o her*running this s p r i n g . "
Barbara H i l l had her seasonal
break into the top six o f this event is
best this weekend with a time o f
an amazing achievement."
12.07 in 100-meter dash in the trials.
Teammate Sue Slern also had a
Hill did not move to the finals but
great weekend by qualifying for the
Nationals. In Ihe trials she came in only missed the school record by
1/10 o f a second. She Ihen comthird in Ihe 800-meter run. In the
peted in the 200-meter dash and
morning trials she qualified first
finished fifth overall with 26:01,
overall with 2:18.09. While was
which broke her own school record
concerned this time would affect
of 26.07.
her later supreme effort in the finals
because Stern did not break the
Julie Smyth ran a personal best in
school record o f 2:16.02. However,
litis state meet with a time o f 16.07
coach and competitor -discussed
in the 100-meter hurdles in the
Stern's performance and she was
trials. Smyth, however, did not
still pointing toward her goal of
qualify for the finals. White commented, " J u l i e has been really consistent and she is reacjy, for a
breakthrough in the Easterns next
week in Ihe 100-meter hurdles,"
Kim Lozler competed in the shot
put this weekend. Lo/ier put the
shot 9.02 meters. " K i m illustrated a
fine performance for someone, who
has been competing with an injured
knee; Site lias shown her worth as a
leant person this season with Iter
good enthusiastic feeling. She was
not even going to compete tit this
meet; she was simply going for the
ride to boost her team's spirit. She
decided at Ihe last minute to put. I
give Kim a lot o f credit for being a
team person. She has been a key to
our record of 6 wins and 1 loss;
without her we might noi have had
them. She has made a great
sacrifice," commented White.
Women's Softball Falls Short in First Playoffs
By P H I L P I V N I C K
Albany's womens Softball team
came up short in their first ever
playoff appearance. The Danes
look Glassboro Stale of New Jersey
to the limit before falling in a bcslof-thc series on Saturday.
Glassboro won the opener of the
E A 1 A W regionals 5-1. Albany
could manage only l hit, a single by
DeDc Falzaho. Cathy Uriggs had
the lone Dane R B I . Lynn Truss pitching the first of the three games
that she would pitch that day, threw
solidly. "Glassboro gol crucial hits
at crucial l i m e s , " said Albany
coach Lee Rhenish.
Truss fired a four-hitter for
Albany in the second game to even
the series at one a piece. In the
Danes 2-1 victory, runs were driven
home by Nancy Wtindcrlinch and
Trudy Eisman. Nancy Halloran and
Carol Wallace each socked a pair of
hits for Albany.
The Rubber game of the series
was broken up by Glassboro in the
third inning; scoring three runs on
first hits against Truss. The New
Jersey school went on to Ihe win the
game 4-1 and the series two games
to one.
" T h r o u g h o u t the scries we
played well, but their pitcher made
the d i f f e r e n c e " said Rhenish.
"Player for player, oilier than the
speed o f the pitcher, we were as
g o o d as they w e r e , " added
The Albany coach wasn'l too
disapointed with her team's effort:
" I t was our first experience in postseason play, we didn't lie down and
die, we kept plugging a w a y . " " W e
accomplished a goal we set out to
do (make the regionals). It should
give us a belter shot at the
N Y S A I A W t o u r n a m e n t " said
Last friday, the girls continued
• their regular season dropping a
heartbrcaker lo Division I I Siena,
4-2, in eight innings. Again it was
Truss who pitched a niasterpeicc for
Albany. The Danes scored their
runs in the second inning, l.ori
Briggs, Cathy Briggs and Robin
Gibson had key hits in the frame.
Gibson on the day had two hits and
an R B I , while teammate Cathy
Briggs drove home the oilier run.
Albany, who is 8-3, is home
against Union College for a twin bill
on Wednesday. Game lime on the
Dutch Quad diamond is 2:00 p.m.
Tile women's softbull team made their first playoff appearance ever on Saturday, but they lost the lw<.out-of-lhrcc series to Glassboro Slate by scores of 5 - I , 1-2, 4 - 1 . (Photo: Sunn Steinkamp)
Losing Season a Netter Possibility
' For 19 years Peggy Mann has
been coach o f the women's tennis
learn and in 19 years the women's
tennis team has nol had a losing
season. But Coach Mann is retiring
after this season and she might have
to retire on a losing note.
After dropping a match Sunday
afternoon to Concordia, 6-3, ihe
squad's record stands al 2-3. I f their
coach is to leave o n , at least, an
even n o t e , I hey must defeat
Binghamlon this afternoon.
Concordia dampened the Danes
day quickly by taking the first iwo
singles' mulches. Nancy Light and
Joan Phillips, Albany's one and
Iwo singles' players respectively,
were pitted against two Brazilians.
Light lost to Virginia P i n t o ,
6-3,6-2, and Phillips lost her match
to Falma Kreimcr, 6-0,6-3.
The Danes were able to keep even
with Concordia by winning the f i f t h
and sixth singles' matches. Karen
O ' C o n n o r and Hclenc Tishlcr
defeated their opponents by identical, 6-0,6-0 scores.
Matches involving Lauren Isaacs
and Anne Newman would decide
Albany's fate this day. Newman
faced Patti Padavano and they split
Ronny U a n n competed in the
10,000-meler r u n and placed
fourth, scoring her personal best o f
. AgE
On Draught
A Traditional English Draught AJe
Brewed In Albany, NY
Ask For it at the
* Lets Party •
The freshest brew in
town is also sold
direct from
1Va & 5 gal. containers and Vz kegs
w / taps
Free Keg Delivery
their first Iwo sets; Padavano won
the first set 6-4 and Newman overcame Padavano in a second set
tiebreaker 7-6(7-3). In Ihe deciding
set Newman, who'Mann refers 10 as
a backboard, was outlasted and
dropped Ihe final set and the match,
Isaacs had a chance 10 even the
match ill 3-3 if she could defeat her
intended victim, Donna Caron.
Again, ihe match went to three sets
and again the Concordia player was
triumphant, 6-1,4-6,6-1.
If the women wanted to insure
their veteran coach of nol having a
losing season they would have to
win all three doubles' matches.
Mann will have to wait until the
Binghamlon match because Concordia look two o f three matches..
Light and Phillips laced the same
players they had losl to earlier. In
the first set Lighl-Phillips kept the
Danes' hopes alive winning 7-5. But
Pinto and Kreimcr would not allow
victory to elude them and won the
last two sets to take the match,
Nancy l.evine and O'Connor losl
in two sets, 6-2,7-6(7-5), but Isaacs
and Tishlcr completed an otherwise
losing day on a winning note,
The season has been plagued by
losses in three set matches. Mann
does not have a definite clue 10
third sei lapses except thai her
players " d o n ' i hold up under
The women will try 10 finish ihe
season on a winning note this afternoon on Ihe Dutch Quad Courts al
3:00 p.m.
Peggy Mann Retires
on page 16
Newman's Brewery
32 Learned Street,
MAY 4.1982
^continued Jrqm back page
a part-time coach. " I ' m a little mad
that they are only getting a parttime coach," stated Mann.
The next women's coach may only be part-time and may not have
the coaching abilities of Peggy
Mann, but they probably will
maneuver the van better on road
trips. A l l of Mann's players have a
van story 10 tell. One which they all
recall happened recently
Binghamlon. Mann was driving the
van looking for someone to ask
directions for the proper courts.
When she finally located a prospective person she stopped the van, on
an incline, and quickly got out of
the van. Unfortunately to all riding
with Mann, the van was left in
.drive. Luckily on alert Isaacs quickly threw the van into park before
any harm could be done to players
or van.
Mann might be hanging up the
tennis racket at Albany Slate, but
by no means is she retiring from
tennis life. Next winter she will be
teaching at John Gardner's Tennis
Ranch in Scottsdale, Arizona, and
she will continue to umpire tournaments. Alsr
Mann competes
twice a week in two leagues against
players under 40. "Sometimes I win
and sometimes I lose," comments
M a n n aboul competition versus
players slightly younger than she.
The veteran coach's expertise extends beyond tennis. As an
.undergraduate at William and
M a r y , Mann played field hockey
and basketball. In her early days at
Albany she taught field hockey at
Brubachcr Hall. But her knowledge
Albany A Takes Challenge Cup
The Fourth Annual Albany Stale/Molsnn Challenge Cup floor hockey tournament was held in University G y m this weekend and Albany's entries fared very well. The Albany A team narrowly defeated Albany
B, 3-2, in the finals of the seven team tourney to capture Ihe crown. The ' A ' squad defeated Onconta
(11-0), Binghnmlun (6-0), Buffalo (5-1) and Buffalo State (1-0) to rcuch the finals. Likewise, the ' I I ' team
topped I t l ' l (4-3), Buffalo State (4-1) and Buffalo.
The finals were tied at 2-2 late in Ihe third period; Barry Dumpf scored on a perfect pass f r o m Carl
Woll'soii with less than two minutes left lo give the ' A ' team the win in regulation. Pictured above, in the
finals, are ' A ' captain Scott Segal (center), ' A ' dcfcnscincn Lurry Eichcn (right), ' A ' goalie Steve Diprcssi
and an unidentified player. (Photo: Alnn Calcm)
doesn't end there, cither. A tennis
tournament in Rochester saw her
little known skill. As the other
teams waited lo play they studied
calculus in one corner or another
subject in another corner, in one
spot in the lockerroom sal the
Albany women's tennis coach, not
tutoring political science, or even
going over coaching strategy, but
there sal Peggy Mann leaching her
loam the fundamentals o f poker!
Coach M a n n is undoubtedly loved and respected by her iennis
students and players, and just as
importantly, by her constituents.
Men's tennis coach Robert Lewis
had this 10 say about M a n n : " I ' v e
worked with Coach M a n n for ten
years and 1 could say we have a very
good relationship. It is one o f
mutual respect and cooperation.
I'm going to miss h e r . "
Athletic Director and head football coach Bob Ford has also worked with Mann and has only positive
feelings towards the retiring coach: 1
"She is a class woman. Without
hesitation 1 can say I love Peggy
M a n n and she is a phenomenal
human being who is well -respected
in her f i e l d . "
Peggy Mann has travelled the
world due mostly to a sport that she
loves and loves her back. A l l those '
I who have worked with her and for
her have a deep love and respect for
'the veteran tennis coach o f S U N Y Albany.
' It is probably Peggy M a n n who
, summed up her career best by simply saying: "Tennis has been very
. good to me.''
Netmen Blank
Oneonta page 16
MAY 4, 1982
Danes Split Twinbill Against Oneonta, 154,3-4
State University of New York at Albany
Red Dragons Score Late to Win Opener;
Albany Gets Revenge in Nitecap Victory
doublcheader) singled in Rich
Wander for the second run. But the
You can't win many ball games Red Dragons came back to score
by giving up leads late in the game. three runs on a two-run triple that
In tact, it's nearly impossible, and tied the game and a successful
it's been a problem that has been squeeze play to bring home the winplaguing Albany coach Mark Col- ning run.
"It's disappointing," said Collins and his men's baseball team ol'
lins. "Each game we were ahead by
Alter losing both ends of a heart- two runs (including the Siena
breaking doublcheader to Siena in games) going into the last inning.
the last inning, the Danes visited We haven't been able to keep our
Oneonta Saturday and in the first heads with a lead in ihc last
game did the same thing. Albany inning."
But the Danes bounced back
lost 4-3 to the Red Dragons by
allowing three runs to score in the after the opening defeat to win the
bottom of the seventh. The Danes second game by an eleven-run
came back in the nightcap, margin.
"It was about time to get angry
however, to win with vengeance,
and take it out on somebody," Col15-4.
Rich Volk was on the mound for lins said. "It just happened to be
Albany when the roof caved in in Oneonta at the lime."
Albany exploded in the second
the seventh inning of the lust game.
Albany was leading 3-1 by virtue of inning with seven runs, led by
two runs in the top of that inning; Rosen's two-run single. Rosen had
Tom Verde had drawn a walk and six RDI's on the afternoon.
The Danes received another big
came all the way home on a comedy
of Oneonta errors, while Jerry blow in the top of the fifth inning as
Rosen (four for nine in the senior designated hitter Bobby
Rhodes cracked a two-run home
Verde went two for three in the
second game, while Frank Rivera's
bat came alive with a three for Tour
performance. "Everybody was hitting the ball. Everybody was chipping in," said Collins.
Albany's record now stands at
8-7, which does not qualify them
for post-season SUNYAC competition; the Cortland Red Dragons will
represent the Eastern Division in
this year's playoff. Collins Is still
hoping that the ECAC will consider
the Danes for its playoff tournament.
"Wc have a shot at the ECAC's,
but we'll have to wait to find out if
they want us to represent them (in
the upper New York region)," said
The Danes face Union College at
University Field loday for what
Collins calls "the Capital District
bragging rights." Albany then
closes out its 1982 spring schedule
with a doublcheader on Thursday
with Utica.
years ago that Coach Mann put up
By Ml( I I A l l . CARMKN
a notice to start a women's tennis
Member of the College of club at Albany Slate. "Three girls
William and Mary "Hall of Fame," came out that first year and we
1980 United Stales Tennis Associa- would play local colleges. At the
tion Educational Merit Award win- end of the match I would play the
ner and 1980 Eastern Tennis other coach and both teams would
gel together for punch. "It was very
Association "Lady of the Year."
All of these accolades and many informal," reminisces Mann.
Albany tennis has come a long
other distinctions belong to the only
women's tennis coach SUNYA has way from ihc days of lea and
ever known, Peggy Mann. It was 19' crumpets. Next year Ihc women's
Peggy Mann, in her 19 years as tennis coach, has built a club into i
petillve tennis power. (Photo: I.ois Mallaboni)
May 7, 1982
Volume LXIX Number 22 i
Tenant Group Urges Rent Control
Housing and Community Renewal. was too evasive."
Corning told the group he would
Committee Organizer of United
Twenty-live people representing consider rent control only if the Tenants Chris I.eViner believed it to
the Coalition for Fair Rents, met level of rental housing available fell be "Coining's strongest cotnmittwith Alhany Mayor Erastus Corn- to under live percent.
' ment yet. lie's finally very convincing II yesterday afternoon to urge
Dunlea explained that the survey ed this is a real problem, We have it
him to eonsicler rent control.
showed 92 percent of rental housing in research now."
According to Off-Cam pus occupied, leaving the other eight
"But," she conceded, "lie is a
Association (OCA) Director Mark percent open. "Hut," said Dunlea, political person and has lo be
Dunlea, Coining has the power to "this lesser figure is broken down careful with the landlords."
push an Emergency Tenants Protec- into smaller figures. Four percent
Dunlea believes "time's tunning
tion Acl through the stale Senate of the rental housing is vacant, Inn out. lie will take anoihei survey."
and Assembly. If it was passed, the rented, .9 percent of rental bousing
He pointed out thai tills proposAlhany Common Council would be was questionable and the 1,7 per- ed lent control will actually only efable to impose rent controls. "The cent is the figure which really shows fect rental housing of si\ units or
Act is beneficial lo tenants," said how much rental housing Is more. "Only 12,.1 percent of city
Dunlea, "because il restricts the available.
housing is at six units oi more,"
said Dunlea. "For example, the
The tenants' group mel with ('or"I will make no committment to Campus View Apai I nicnts oi
al ng as a rcsull of a survey, released act," said Coining, "until I let the seveial places in the Pine I Mils aiea.
yesterday, which revealed only 1.7 groups opposed lo Ihis have their
Ihc majority of SUNYA Offpercent of ihc city's housing is va- say. But, my inclination is lo suj Campus students will nol be al
cant and available for rent.
However, Coining has question"Corning doesn't have a history
1 he Alhany l.ahoi ( ouncil and
ed ilus figure and said he will scud of going against landlords," said I Itlilcd I enanls make up ihc ('oali
the survey to the state Division of Dunlea. "I don'l trusl the guv, he lion for Fait Rents.
ihe batmen split a doublehcuder with Oneonta litis weekend lo extend their
season record to 8-7. (I'hnta: Sunn Stcinkump)
Peggy Mann — The Completion of a Tennis Era
learn will see another change, the
coach. Mann will be retiring to the
easy life of golf and bridge after a
long and fruitful career.
Although Coach Mann has been
coaching tennis for a long while,
that doesn't mean she will not miss
il. "I will especially miss being
friends with college age kids. They
have young ideas and that keeps me
young. Many times I feel like a
mother to them," explained Mann.
Mann has.three sons of her own.
One son is graduating Albany
Medical College this spring and
another is a Washington reporter
for the Los Angeles Times.
From the list of awards Mann has
accumulated one can easily draw
the conclusion that her service to
tennis docs not begin and end at the
Albany campus. Mann's father was
the chief umpire at Forest Hills, and
she began umpiring there when she
was sixteen.
For the past 12 years she has
rcfereed the Eastern Collegiatcs
Tournament. Being the referee of a
t o u r n a m e n t assumes much
responisbility. You arc basically in
charge of the entire tournament and
must handle any problems that
arise. And problems have arisen!
"At the Eastern Collegiatcs at
New Pallz I was rcfereeing at night
and nobody remembered that at
10:00 the lights automatically shut
off. Needless to say at 10:00 that
night the tennis courts became pitch
black in the middle of the matches
being played. It was a disaster.
Players were giving me their scores
to remember and 1 couldn't even see
the faces of the players. Wc had to
then wait an hour for the lights to
rcwarm u p , " recalled Mann of the
now humorous situation.
Albany's women's tennis coach's
referee/umpire abilities have taken
her all over the world. According lo
Mann, this has brought her one of
the biggest thrills of her life. The
moment was when she was asked to
umpire the Wimbledon Tennis
Tournament. She was, incidenlly,
the umpire for a match involving
John McEnroe who "acted up, but
I put him in his place," said Mann.
At that same tournament Albany's
most famous umpire was a line
judge at center court.
Mann also umpired in a tournament in Scotland which featured
Evonnc Goolagong and made for
another interesting story: "In the
Goolagong match one set became
tied at 6-6 and the rules called for a
schools with doing a better job.
Mann's coaching approach is uncomplicated, if not a compromise
of what she would like to do. She
receives the players 10 days before
the season starts and basically concentrates on strategy — taking what
each player has and utilizing it,
"Most of my players have been
playing ten years when 1 get them,"
adds Mann.
When Coach Mann docs have a
point to make she does il in a calm,
lenient manner. " I should be
stricter," said Mann. Although she
"I've worked with Coach Mann
for ten years and I could say we
have a very good relationship.
It is one of mutual respect and
cooperation. I'm going to miss
—Men's tennis coach Bob Lewis
12 poinl tiebreaker. In the United is not strict this docs not mean she
States we don't play 12 point doesn't command the respect of her
tiebreakers and I didn't know the players. And she docs get it.
rules about them. So I subtlety went
"Coach Mann has given a lot of
to the ladies room, took out the rule service to women's tennis. Every
book and read about 12 point year the ability of play is improving
tiebreakers," recalls Mann.
and this is due to her building proSince Coach Mann has been gram. We arc competitive enough
Albany's only women's tennis lo compete aginst Division I
coach, she's also seen the changes schools," said second year player
which have occurred over the years. Lauren Isaacs.
Mainly Mann points to the better
Although Mann has built a very
quality of the women players due successful program — they have
partly to the increased popularity of never had a losing season and cuts
tennis. She also feels that the com- have had to be made every year for
petitive spirit of the women players, 15 years — she is being replaced by
has improved and credits the high
to-continued on page I9j
Indian Pond Dumping Ground for Trash, Toxins
Ten bags of garbage — bottles
and cans, plastic and s tyro foam
food containers and paper refuse
was collected from Indian Pond on
April 24 by a Public Affairs 150
clean-up project.
Workers also found seven shopping carts embedded in the pond
bed, in addition to roofing
material, tires and various oilier
large objects dumped in Ihc waier.
"It was disgusting," said Diannc
Pine, a student volunteer. "We
tried to get at some of the shopping
carts, but it was IiKe they were glued
to the bottom.
Plant D e p a r t m cut D i r ec t o r
Charles Hsley said man-made Indian Pond serves as the sewer for
the podium, athletic facilities and
plant area. Estey pointed out,
however, that it is this tainted water
•that keeps the water level high.
Without it, "there might be no
' pond."
A water analysis recently com- Biology professor at SUNVA, said
pleted by Dr. I.indsey Wood of the ihe excessive chlorophyll may cause
State Division of Laboratories and a lack of animal life in ihe environResearch revealed that a high con- ment. The chlorophyll may induce
centration of road sails in the pond algae growth which can cut off oxborders it on a salt- water environ- ygen supply which can kill animal
life in ihe pond.
Wood's investigation also
Si ross indicated a number of
rcvcalcs a severely high level of
chlorophyll — a sample of 45.1 follow-up tests would determine the
micrograms per liter when the nor- effect of the seasons on pond life.
ma! level averages four micrograms. The New York Stale Environmental
Conservation Committee does anDr. Raymond Stress, Aquatic nual tests on the pond, as well as
treat the water to control pollution.
I-Mey outlined precautions which
would hall pond pollution: filtering
oils and gieases out of drainage,
and monitoring Ihe types of field
fertilizer emptied there. Organic
fertilizers would cause less damage
then the typical ammonium nitrate.
Plant Director Dennis Stevens'
efforts to alleviate the problem have
fallen short, "Every year we put out
lout trash cans, and every year foui
gel stolen."
Carey Vetos $23MSUJSY EndingInvestigation
of O'LearyChen Case Urged by CAFE
Yet another crunch has recently
been put upon SUNY students. The
Governor's recent budget vetos include sonic significant reductions in
what the State Legislature passed as
necessary funding for SUNY
Eliminated in the veto were $23
million for SUNY
and CUNY and an
million for com- Analysis
munity colleges.
In essence "the governor vetoed
all the additions that the Legislature
made," said SUNY Vice Chancellor
of Finance and Business Harry
"We are now preparing to
operate within the funding
guidelines within the original Executive Budget," said Spindler.
"We do not know what specific effects the veto will have, but we arc
reviewing campus budgets and we
According to SASU Legislative
Counsel Howard Glaser, SUNY
faces to lose $10 million in faculty
and. staff, funds and $7 million .in.
Governor Hugh Carey
Vetoed the legislature's educational budget
student financial Aid Programs.
"The cruel pari of the veto is that il
hurls the neediest the most," said
SASU, said Glaser feels Ihe slate
is not keeping its commitment to
ensure Ihe continued prosperity of
the SUNY system — a system which
SASU claims is the largest public
poslsecondary education system in
"We are most concerned with Ihc
cuts in financial aid," said Glaser.
"The faculty associations will fight
the staff cuts, but the only ones
fighting for financial aid are the
university students themselves. Wc
arc currently working with Ihe
alumni association to mobilize interest."
Other areas which were hit hard
*tcontinued on,gage 3.
In i espouse to the recent controversy involving an • alleged conflict
of interest of President Vincent O'Leary in a contract renewal case, a
University Senator will call Monday for tin inves ligation.
Student Senator Eric Koli said yesterday he plans lo "move thai
CAM- (the Council on Academic Freedom and Ethics) investigate the
role of President O'Leary in the contract renewal case of Professor
Yu-Shih Chen and Ihe re-hiring of Professor Li-hut! Yu."
Koli continued that CAPE "should determine if President
O'Lcary's relationship with l.i-hua Yu influenced the decisions in any
The motion will call for a written report of the committee's findings.
Chinese studies Professor Chen, who arrived al SUNYA in 1978,
was informed last April that she was to be dismissed at the end of
August 1982, a move indicating a sudden change in support from College of Humanities and Line Arts Dean John Shiuiiaker.
Allegations have been made that the decision was influenced by a
personal relationship between O'Leary and Li-luia Yu, another professor in the department who was dismissed by Chen in 1979. Chen
was then director of the Chinese Studies Program.
O'Leary released a statement admitting that "(in the past year) Professor Yu and I . . .have seen each other on a social basis on a number
of occassions," but denied the relationship played a role in the nonrenewal of Chen's contract or Yu's return this semester.
Yu said that she a'nd the president are "good friends," but that relationship did not affect official decisions.
Chen said she was advised that further comment on her case might
harm grievances she has filed with both the Universtiy Senate and
United University Professions (UUP), but refused to name who had
warned her.
O'Leary could not be reached for further comment on Koli's moi tion.
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