1983 Danes come to bat sporting youthful look

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PUBLISHED
1983 Danes come to bat sporting youthful look
By Marc Schwarz
ASSOCIATe SPORTS EDITOR
The Albany Stale Oreat Danes baseball
team enters the I983 season with a youthful
look in the field and on the bench. The Danes
lineup will feature live new starters and a
rookie manager.
"My goal is always to have a better record
than the year before," Albany Slate baseball
head coach Dave Haighl said. "Improvement over the year before Is-always Important."
Haight in his first year as pilot of the
Danes, will be Irying to improve on last spring's 9-I0 season. An assistant coach for the
football leam, llaighl will be leading a young
and somewhat inexperienced Albany leam.
"I figure we will have a comparable season
(lo lasl year)," he said.
Haight is the offensive coordinator for the
football leam and was an assistant to last
year's head baseball coach Mark Collins.
When Collins lefl Albany this summer,
Haight was given Ihe job of baseball conch.
He will be Ihe fourth coach for the leam in
Ihe pasl two years. Prior lo Collins, who
managed Ihe leam for the spring season lasl
year, Vince Carncvale coached ihe leam during Ihe I98I fall season. Rick Skecl was Ihe
skipper of Ihe Danes for Ihe previous iwo
years.
The Dunes'will look for strength and support from the pitching staff. "We have a lot
of depth in this area, especially with three
returning starters from lasl year," Haight
commented.
Seniors Mike Garlmcnt, Ron Massaroni
and Ralph Volk combined for a 6-9 record
last year and will be instrumental to this
year's success. Massaroni led Ihe team in
complete games and Innings pitched while
compiling an impressive 2.55 era. Volk was
second on the leam in complete games and
led Ihe team In victories with three. His 4. II
era was second best on Ihe squad. Carlman
was third in both era and innings pitched
while recording a 1.2 record.
Albany will probably go with a five-man
staring rotation because of Ihe many
doublchcaders they will play this season. The
other two spots will be shared among Tom
MeCarlhy, Sieve Dolen and Chris Fletcher.
McCarthy saw limited action lasl year and
will be used as a long reliever and spot
starler. Dolen, a junior transfer from Nassau
Community College, "looks excellent," according to llaighl. Fletcher, a freshman, is
the other possible starter and is one of ihe
hardest throwers on the staff. He has been
clocked at 89 miles-per-hour. The Danes will
get relief help from Joel Aulogia and Glenn
Bradburry.
All-SUNYAC conference leam member
Albany's lineup will feature several
new starters and a rookie manager
SUNA STEINKAMP UPS
Sophomore Hugh Davis Is the starting centerflelder lor the 1983 edition of the
Albany State varsity baseball team.
Jerry Rosen will be behind the plate for
Albany. The senior is coming off a banner
season in which he balled .467, led Ihe team
in rbi's with 32 and total hits. "He's a very
clinch hitter. He makes contact all the lime,"
llaighl snld. "He is a good leader on ihe field
from behind ihe plate. He will be Ihe main
strength of the team! we will look to him a lot
in Ihe early going." Rosen will be the
designaicd hitler in the games he docs not
catch.
Backing Rosen up behind the plale arc
sophomore Ted Dicks and freshman Mike
Murphy. Both arc strong defensively, according lo Haight. Since Rosen will not make
Ihe trip lo Florida with Ihe leam during spring break, these two will sec a lot of action.
"Hopefully his will get ihem some needed experience," Haight said.
Haight is hoping to platoon Rich Wander
and Jack Ticrney at first base. Wander, who
.struggled at the plate last year hilling .140, is
looking lo improve on thai mark. Both
Wander and Ticrney are good with Ihe glove
and should provide Ihe Danes with stability
at first base.
Three players arc fighting for the starling
job at second base, left vacant by Frank
Rivera. Tony Torres, Rob Schullis and Dave
Thclcman arc all in contention. Torres, who
saw some playing time on varsity lasl year, is
an excellent all-around ballplayer, according
to Haight. Thclman, a freshman, has surprised everyone. "He is probably one of the best
ull-around players on the learn," Haight
said. He will also backup shortstop and third
base.
Dave Vogel Is the expected starter at shorlslop. He will be replacing Bruce Rowlands,
who graduated last year. He has a good arm
and has looked strong in the early going.
Third base will be tended by Bob Conklin.
An all-conference player last year, he balled
.380 and is probably Ihe best overall
ballplayer on the team, according lo Haight.
From what I've seen, we should have a
better team defensively litis year," Haighl
said. Lnst^car, defense was a major factor in
the Danes' sub .500 record, Albany committed 53 errors in 19 games, 28 of Ihem coming
from Ihe starling infield leading lo 42 unearned runs.
The outfield will be anchored by Hugh
Davis, the lone returning starler. The
sophomore centerflelder balled .292, led the
leam in runs scored with 25 and stole 14
bases. Mike Vosburgh will fill one of the two
remaining spots and sophomore transfer
Greg Marshall from Salsbury Stale In
Maryland is expected to round out the outfield starling position. Also expected to sec
action arc Mike Milano, Aulogia and Bradburry. The latter two are also pitchers, Bradburry batted .405 last year. Junior Gene Torranto will DH and pinch hit for Albany.
The Danes will not be able to rely upon offensive firepower to win them games this
year, Last year, Albany hit .318 as a leam
and averaged almost eight- runs a game. "1
don't think we will be as strong around the
plale this year. We have to have strong
defense and pitching to win us ball games,"
Haighl said.
"Every good leam has surprises; young
players develop. We have a of of talent and
capability on this team. Hopefully we can
perform well on the field," he added.
The Danes will travel lo Florida for six exhibition games during Easter break. Albany
will play two games against the New York
Mets rookies, two with Dvision 1 Canisus
College and a pair with Division I Rider College. The Danes then relurn home lo open
Ihe season by hosting Hartwick on Monday
April 4 at 3:30 on University Field.
I I
Men's indoor track team takes eighth at States
By Tom Kucnndcs
STAIT WHITER
The Albany Stale men's indoor track team ended their
season with an eighlh place finish at the NY Stale Championships held lasl Friday and Saturday at Fredonia.
Fredonia Stale look first place followed by Cortland,
Brockporl, and the University of Rochester. Twentythree teams competed In all.
Albany's finish was somewhat disappointing according
lo head coach Bob Mttnsey. "We aren't a big mccl team,
but we didn't have a great day cither," Mttnsey said. He
cited the long trip, Ihe loss of sprinter Mitch Harvard, and
several sub-par performances as reasons.
There were, however, quite a few bright spots for
Albany during the rainy weekend, First among these was
sophomore Marc Mcrcurlo, who took second place in the
35-pound weight throw and broke his own school record
for the sixth lime this season. Mcrcurio's throw of 15.83
meters was nearly three feet more than last week's record.
"Marc has improved all season, he's definitely the best
wcighlman in Albany history," said Munscy.
Another outstanding performance came when
freshman Bruce Van Tassel nabbed fourth place in Ihe
50-mclcr high hurdle final. His time of 7.0 seconds equals
his best all season.
Captain Eric Newton also scored big points for Ihe
Danes with his fourth place finish in the 500-mctcr run.
Also In the 500, Pal Saccoclo ran a season-best time of
1:08.6, but did not make it lo Ihe very competitive finals,
Other Albany scorers were Bill Nason, who took sixth
place in the shot put, and captain Paul Mance, who leapt
13.27 mclcrs for sixth place in the triple jump. Mance also
recorded a best ever mark of 6.47 meters In the long jump,
but did not score.
Both Ihe 4x400-mctcr and the 4x800-mcler relays peaked at Slates with season-best limes. The 4x800-mc|cr
relay of Jim Erwin, Tom Kacandcs, Noel Woodburn, and
Winston Johnson ran 8:03.5 lo win their section and place
fifth overall. Early on, the team lagged behind the
leaders, but Woodburn passed five runners to give Ihe
Danes a big lead, running an outstanding split of 1:56.9 in
the process.
The slow track surface at Fredonia hurt Albany's
4x400-metcr relay, who ran their best race all season, but
only slightly bettered their lime. The learn of Tony Rizzo,
Mike Rigglns, Darren Pralt and Newton ran 3:29.1 to
finish fifth overall.
In the team scoring, the Danes finished behind area
rivals Union and RPI for the first time all season. This
was mostly due lo Ihe nature of the Slate meet where runners must win in the trials and semi-finals in order to score
in Ihe finals. The '83 Danes have a great deal of depth
and competitive talent, but are sorely lacking the
"superstar" type or talent that scores against statc-meel
level competition. Only Mercurio, Newton, and Van
Tassel could be considered such. Senior Milch Harvard,
who scored big lasl year, missed most of the posl-season
competition because of a hip injury, but will hopefully
return for outdoor. The season ended before marly of the
younger Danes had time to develop Ihe potential they
showed in Ihe dual meets.
In those early meets (he indoor Irackslcrs showed grcal
promise. Albany beat Springfield for Ihe first lime al their
Williams opener in January. They also lost lo host
Williams, but went on lo trounce RPI, Union, Wcstfield,
and Plallsburgh. The Danes entered the post season 7-1,
their best record ever. Yet, the depth that helped Albany
' in the dual meets was of too low a level to allow the Danes
lo dominate big meets as they did single opponents.
Albany continued lo score well and improve, but as Ihe
leam moved into higher levels of competition ihe momentum faded. Despite (his, the '83 season was one of the
most successful in the history of Ihe indoor Irack program.
| |
AT
THE STATE
UNIVERSITY
OF NEW
YORK AT ALBANY
BY THE ALBANY
ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
VOLUME
L X X
STUDENT
PRESS
CORPORATION
Friday
April 8, 1983
NUMBER
16
Budget alleviates cuts, but funds remain tight
By l.nri Van Auken
Fears of extensive universily-widc layoffs
and (he closing or cerlain SUN Y college campuses were temporarily quelled by the March
27 passage of the stale budget, in which stale
lawmakers added $13.7 million to the SUNY
budget, bringing il to a $39.5 million total.
Layoffs or SUNY employees, 35 or which
were scheduled ror Albany, will most likely
be rescinded, according to Vice Chancellor
I'or University Affairs Robert I'crrln.
Nevertheless, Pcrrin said other SUNY
budget cuts will create a wave of after-shocks
in ihe university system, indicating that
SUNY's fiscal problems arc far from over.
"Legislative actions have only alleviated,
but not eliminated the problem at SUNY,"
Perrin warned. "There will still be difficulties
and there will still be cuts."
SUNY students will be facing a $300 increase in in tuition. A projected $1.6 million
will be raised from an increase in application
fees. Other university fees have not been ruled out, but their exact nature is yet unknown.
Also, in un effort to avert university
layoffs, Perrin explained thai approximately
$26 million was shifted from other program
areas Into the personnel portion of the
budget. This money was derived from $12
million savings in energy, the result of a mild
winter and lower fuel costs, $1.6 million from
increased application lees, a $5.4 million
reduction in supplies, n $1.5 million reduction in building repairs, und a $900,000
reduction In SUNY Central Administration
and Computing Center expenses.
An unesllmated amount of added revenue
from bonding surpluses was also included to
prevent faculty and staff reductions, according to Director or the SUNYA Office of
Financial Management Eugene Gilchrist.
Despite these cuts and the $300 lotion hike,
SASU Legislative Director Steve Cox said he
was "extremely pleased" with the final
budget.
"We had to come up with money
somewhere," Cox explained, adding dial Ihe
state and SASU had lo make a priorily decision to "politically choose between raising
tuition or saving programs."
According to SASU President Jim Ticrney
SUNY conducted the "blggesl lobbying day
In Ihe history of the New York Stale
Legislature."
"Everything clicked," Ticrney said, adding thai SASU and lobbying university
students successfully restored 2,500 proposed
university-wide luyoffs und received an extra
$10 million lo prevent a tuition increase of
$50, thus bringing the tuition hike lo iis current $300 level.
In addition, Ticrney said, the Slate University lobbying effort eliminated a proposed
$150 room and board hike, a $2O0-$250 mandatory health fee, n $50 athletic Ice, a common area fee and bus fee,
Although plans for many ol' these fees
were not completely eliminated, Ticrney said
students will at least not be paying them during the 1983-84 fiscal year.
"Stanley Fink is lite hero in Ihe campaign
for SUNY," Ticrney observed. "He pushed
and wouldn't lei the university system be cut.
Somebody should write him a (hank you
nolc."
However, SUNY may still have a layoff
problem if individual campuses use layoffs lo
save other cut program areas, said Steve Allinger, program analyst for the Assemlby
Higher Education Committee.
According lo Perrin, more than l,(MX)
faculty and staff positions may still be losl
through attrition and ihe elimination of
vacancies in university personnel. Furthermore, many employees may lake advantage
of the slate's new curly retirement benefits
plan, creating new vacancies which may also
remain unfilled or cut.
Two hundred university employees, excluding faculty, are eligible for early retirement, o r those, 45 have chosen Ihe plan and
more may be added before the May 2
deadline, explained Holly Hawkcs of Ihe
SUNY-Albany Personnel Office!
Because faculty members are under a different union retirement system, special
legislation is needed lo include Ihem under a
slate employee early retirement program.
Such legislation is currently being discussed,
Hawkcs said.
Personnel Director Leon J. Calhoun said
that the official number of layoffs will be
determined by the number of university
employees who will opi for the slate early
retirement plan. While the university has
received no official notice to rescind its
layoffs, Calhoun said the 35 layoffs have
been deferred lo May 5 from their original
April 7 date.
"This is a tough situation to manage,"
said Albany President Vincent O'l.eury.
"The whole campus will feel the cuts in programs and we will have lo live With the conse-
SUNY Central Administration; Inset: President O'Leary
Legislative actions have only alleviated but not eliminated the problem al SUNY.
quchces of early retirement vacancies, but
hopefully, wc will be able to keep some positions," he added.
There are currently 96 vacancies al Albany
which could be targeted for elimination.
These include 12 faculty positions, 40 finance
and business administration positions, 18
research and educational development positions, and seven full time leaching and
graduate assistanlships.The remaining 26
vacancies are spread throughout the offices
of university, student and academic affairs,
as well as ihe president's office.
The exact number of program and position
cuts for individual SUNY campuses will not
be known until later next week when SUNY
Central Administration and the State Division of Budget agree on the specific school
allocations. Once this plan is revealed,
O'Leary and the sice presidents will agree on
specific program of allocations at SUNYA.
17»-
State commission supports dorm damage fees
By Tim Shell
STATE PRESSSERVICk
The dormitory common area damage fee
was recently endorsed by a stale commission
which cites alcohol and a general lack of
respect for properly as the major reasons for
vandalism damage "lo Ihe tune of an
estimated $600,000 a year" in the SUNY
dorms.
The Legislative Commission on Expenditure Review, "a reliable arm of the
legislature" as its co-chairman, Senator John
Marchi(R-Stalen Island) believes, released a
report which says SUNY "has denied campuses authorization for a common area
charge to recover vandalism costs," which
range between $630,00 to $652,000 at
SUNY's 26 dormitory campuses.
The report surveyed 11 campuses and
estimated Ihe costs due to vandalism range
between $186,068 to $507,348, with costs per
resident running from $5.47 lo $14.93.
The report lists 2,350 instances or vandalism in the 94 dorms (at Ihe II campuses
surveyed) "wilh graffiti and damage lo electrical fixtures, ceilings and walls comprising
70 percent of that number."
Five hundred fifty-six fires at the eight "
"Vandalism deterrence at SUNY campuses
does not receive the attention it deserves. "
— Slate Sen. John
Marchi
reporting campuses occurred between 1978 — $65,700. SUNY Albany was not included
and 1981, according lo the report. Seventeen In ihe sludy.
arsons were reported at [he eight campuses
The commission lambasted SUNY Central
although FBI statistics, listed in Crime in Ihe I'or denying campuses "the authorization for
United States says that no arsons were corn- a common area charge lo recover vandalism
milled at any SUNY campus in 1981.
costs." Il also accused SUNY of not having
The commission surveyed 1,150' SUNY "undertaken or centrally coordinated vanstudents who had lived in dorms in the spring dalism deterrence efl'orts," to which Marchi
of 1982, and "round that almost two-thirds added al a press conference Wednesday,
or the 410 responding students thought van- "vandalism deterrence al SUNY campuses
dalism a 'significant problem' on their cam- does nol received the attention il deserves."
puses." o r those 246 students, about 85 perSUNY was further berated for its inability
cent thought that lack of respect for property to "identity and segregate damage costs in
was the major cause of vandalism.
residence halls," as well as "individual camAccording to the report, SUNY Buffalo puses' Inability to provide accurate expenhad the highest estimated vandalism damage ditures for repairing vandalism damage."
The commission stated that its efforts were
"hampered" by these shortfalls, The commission referred to private colleges and other
slate public schools in comparing vandalism
occurrences.
"SUNY should carefully consider
authorizing the campuses to assess residents
for damage to common or group areas,
especially in view of the common area churge
as a weapon against vandalism In private colleges," Marchi said.
The report said, however, thai due to
SUNY's damage cost determination system,
"these cosls arc unbillable, either all dormilory residents pay for Ihem through higher
room rentals or the slide's laxpayers absorb
Ihem through increased subsidy to the SUNY
dormitory program.
Counicring SUNY Central contention thai
without proof of an individual's culpability,
a common area damage charge might be
deemed by a court as a "penally," and
therefore illegal. The report and Marclii say,
"treat il as an administrative charge, nol a
penalty.''
In a Idler dated February 28 Chancellor
Wharlon counterattacked commission findings. "National studies of vandalism in col15*-
mjm!immmm*v m*w
APRILS, 1983 II ALBANY STUDENT PRESS 3
2 ALBANY STUDENT PRESS n APRILS, 1983
WORLDWIDE
Contraceptive OK'd
Soviet strategic arsenal. Reagan proposed
limiting the talks In their first phase to
New York, N. Y.
ballistic missiles, thereby excluding the new
(AP) The Food and Drug Administration has
B-l bomber and cruise missiles that the
approved a new nonprescription sponge conUnited Slates is developing.
traceptive for women found to be about 85
The president's proposal, announced durpercent effective In preventing pregnancy,
ing a Mother's Day speech at Eureka College
the
New York Times reported Thursday.
in Illinois, his alma mater, was rejected by
Peking, China the Soviets after negotiations began In
(AP) China announced yesterday that it is Geneva in late June. The Soviets accused the
The soft, disposable contraceptive Is
halting all official cultural exchanges with the United Stales of seeking an unfair advantage
permeated wilh spermicide and docs nol have
United States In retaliation for the U.S. deci- and a unilateral weakening of the Soviet
to be fitted by a physician.
sion to grant political asylum lo tennis star defense potential.
The sponge's effectiveness rate is " i n the
Hu Na.
In a bid to break the deadlock, U.S.
same range as other vaginal contraceptive
" T h e Chinese government has no choice negotiators in early March offered a revised
products such as the diaphram," Faye H.
but to lake the above measure," said Ding plan that would reduce strategic,warheads in
Peterson, an FDA spokeswoman, told the
Gu, director of cultural relations wilh foreign the first phase and bombers and cruise
Times. The sponge is manufactured by the
countries. " T h e U.S. government should be missiles in the second stage, according lo adV . L . I . Corp. o f Cosla Mesa, Calif., and will
responsible for the consequences arising ministration officials who discussed the situabe sold for about $1.
therefrom."
tion only on the condition thai Ihey nol be
The sponge was found to be effective for
identified.
On Monday, the United States granted
24 hours after insertion and there was some
political asylum to 19-year-old Miss H u ,
evidence that it might be effective for 48
despite months of Chinese protests that it
hours, but that cannot be claimed in advertiswould encourage oilier defections, and that
ing, Mrs. Peterson said.
Miss Hu did not face persecution if she
returned home.
The National Institutes o f I Icalth, an agenMiss Hu sneaked away from the Chinese
cy o f the Public Health Service, provided
tennis team on July 20 in Santa Clara, Calif.,
more than $600,000 to support lesllng of the
where she was playing in an international
sponge, the Times said.
tournament. She has been staying with
Chinese-American families in the San FranWashington, D.C.
cisco area.
(AP) President Reagan has refused to Intervene to end the Metro-Nonh commuter
railroad strike, an aide to Sen. Daniel Patrick
Cape Canaveral, Fla.
Moynihan said Thursday.
(AP) Two astronauts entered Challenger's
Mike McCurry,
M o y n i h a n ' s press
airlock and pul on their $2 million suils
Washington, D.C.
secretary, said Moynihan, a Democrat,
yesterday, eager for an early slart on the first
(AP) Most key targets in western Europe
would
Introduce
his
own
legislation
lo
force
U.S. spacewalk in nearly a decade.
would be within range of new Soviet longsinking members of the United TransportaMission specialists Story Musgrave and
range land attack cruise missiles if they were
tion Union lo accept settlement terms proDonald Peterson were running about an hour
deployed in eastern Europe, U.S. intelligence
posed by a presidential mediation panel.
ahead in preparations for the planned 4:10
sources say.
White House spokesmen could not impm EST slart of their walk into the shuttle's
The sources, who Wednesday disclosed
mediately be leached lo comment.
open cargo bay and asked If they could slart
that the new missile had been developed, said
New
York
Gov.
Mario
Cuomo
anc
early.
the weapon could be deployed by the Soviet
Richard
Ravilch,
I
he
chairman
of
tin
on mobile launchers in Warsaw Pact nations
Mission Control told Commander Paul
Metropolitan Transportation A u t h o r i t y
as a fresh threat lo Western Europe.
Weilz I he astronauts could advance the space
have boih sent telegrams to Reagan asking
Designated by intelligence officials as the
stroll by exactly an hour, because at thai lime
him lo send strike-ending legislation to Con
SSCX-4, the missle is said to have a range o f
Ihey woud have good television and radio
gress. White House staffers had said private
nearly 1,900 miles, more than the merican
contact over a Florida ground station. Such
ly for weeks thai the president was unlikely ti
cruise, the G L C M , scheduled for deployment
coverage is required by mission rules in case
intervene.
in Europe late this year.
something goes wrong at the outset.
Conductors and trainmen have been on
U.S. reconnaissance satellites recently
Weitz and pilot Karol Bobko will monitor
strike against the M T A ' s Metro-North Dividetected what analysts believe is a posible
from Challenger's cabin during the 3 Vi hours
sion since March 7. New work rules proposed
mobile launcher for the SSCX-4 at a test
the space strollers work outside testing the
by the M T A and rejected by the union have
center in the Soviet Union. It was described
suits and the tools and techniques for future
reportedly been the main slicking point in
as a wheeled tractor-trailer vehicle big
satellite service and repair missions.
negotiations.
enough to launch four missiles.
Intelligence analysts, speaking only on
condition that they remain anonymous, said
the Soviets might be able to move such
missiles around relatively rapidly over long
distances.
There was no prediction as to when the
missile might become operational.
T~E
F S
China cuts ties
NATIONWIDE
•
BRIEFS*.
Reagan won't interfere
Shuttle spacewalk set
New missile disclosed
"Their response was caustic and acerbic,"
said one official who is familiar with the
slow-moving negotiations, which recessed
last week and will resume in early June. He
said the Soviets insisted on a ban on all kinds
of cruise missiles.
The Parent Aide Program at
Catherine's Center for Children Is
planning an eight week training program for new volunteers to work
with families where child abuse and
neglect occurs. If you'd like to be a
volunteer contact Mary McCarthy at
482-3331.
College Republicans will meet on
Wednesday, April 13, at 8 p.m., in
.C13.
C.C. Chu of the Slate College of Human
Ecology al Cornell University said Thursday
he worked within the emerging science
known as "biotexlilcs" to come up wilh a
prosthetic device which may beat the threat
of degenerative bone disease, a common occurrence after reconstruction of a torn ligament.
The design is a tubular, braided sheath and
core device for ligament replacement,
Someday, Ihc use o f biodegradable implants may be extended to surgical meshes lo
repair gunshot wounds, cover hernia or
cancer scars and seal artificial heart valves,
he said.
So far, his design for artificial ligaments
has been his most successful. II consists of a
braided core of Dacron or Kevlar, a strong
synthetic fiber used In everything from
powerboats to bullet proof vests sheathed in
nylon braid which has proven resistant to
abrasion.
The implant is being designed and tested
for knees because ihey are the most frequently injured joints, Chu said, bill the device
would nol be difficult lo modify for other
ligaments and tendons.
Shakers drop suit
Albany, N.Y.
(AP) The Shaker religious sect said yesterday
it would drop an effort to slop construction
o f a minor league baseball park near the
grave of a revered leader pending outcome of
efforts for a permanent injunction.
Douglas Ward, lawyer for the Shakers,
said "we're not going lo waste our money"
on posting a $1.4 million bond a judge asked
as the price of graining a temporary Injunction lo stop work on the ballpark in suburban
Colonic.
Ward said I he Shakers' decision was prompted by a statement by Colonic Town Attorney Susan M . Talro and Albany County
Atlorney Robert Lyman earlier this week
that any preliminary injunction would be appealed.
Such an appeal would
preliminary Injunction,
Shakers cannot afford lo
on such a prospect," he
automatically slay a
Ward said. "The
throw away $20,000
said.
By Dean Hctz
IttMHIIIUllNa HHIOR
A recent campaign intended to defeat
Public Interest Research Groups across Ihc
nation has been attacked as "outrageous" by
students active with New York's PIRG.
Organized by Ihc College Republican National Committee, the drive started in
February wilh a 50-page packel sent to college Republican chairmen,
A memo included in the packet—written
by Sieve Baldwin, the College Republican's
national projects director, described PIRGs
as leftist groups Ihal " l o b b y on gay rights,
for a nuclear freeze, againsi draft registration
and are ami 'big business.'" Other literature
In the packet described PIRGs as "unethical,
undemocratic, and unconstitutional."
A strategy emphasized in the campaign is
the use of lawsuits to attack the funding of
PIRGs. The committee's memo 10 stale
chairmen slated that " W e ure in contact with
several conservative legal foundations that
are Interested In fighting PIRG in court, A l l
you need lo do is provide a p l a i n t i f f . "
N Y P I R G , along with State University
trustees, Chancellor Clifton R. Wharlon,
and several university presidents arc the subjects of a suit filed in Manhattan Federal
District Court Feb. 17 by eight SUNY
students, represented by trie Mid-Atlantic
Legal Foundation. The suit contends that the
mandatory collections ofsludcni fees to fund
NYPIRG is a violation of constitutional
rights.
Baldwin confirmed that Mid-Atlantic is
one of the legal foundations with which College Republican National Committee has
contact, but said that the N Y P I R G lawsuit
was initialed before the anti-PIRG campaign
began.
Gene Russianoff, a staff atlorney for
N Y P I R G in New York City, said, " I don'l
think it's leaping to it rash conclusion 10 say
(here's a t i e " between the New York suit and
the national College Republican campaign,
He said that the anti-PIRG drive was
-'perfectly outrageous," and added thai it
"pulls Ihc mask off ihc constitutional claims
of the lawsuit." Russianoff said he believes
the campaign "doesn'l represent Ihc
mainstream of Republicans," but thai Ihc
"decision to do litis is made al a pretty high
level in the Republican P a r l y . "
Most of the College Republican National
Committee's $250,(XK) annual budget comes
from the Republican National Committee.
According lo Baldwin, two of the ciglu
students in the Mid-Atlantic suit arc
members of Ihc College Republicans, bill he
could nol identify (hem.
Members of the Albany chapter ol the ('ollogc Republicans aren't taking pari In Ihc
T I
N
at 8 p.m., In HU 128. Admission is
free.
An Intercollegiate Debate o n ' Interstate Banking will be held on
Monday, April 11, at 8 p.m. In LC 7. . Revisionist Zionist Alternative
The debating teams will be Union (RZA) will meet Tuesday, April 12, at
7 p.m., In CC 361.
•
and Skldmore College.
Ancient China will be discussed by
Norman Hammond of Rutgers
University on Tuesday, April 12, at
7:30 p.m., In LC 23. Admission Is
free.
Gay and Lesbian Alliance (GALA)
will hold a meeting on Tuesday,
April 12, at 8 p.m. In CC 375.
The Jawbone Reading Series, a
forum for SUNYA's Fiction, nonMotion, and poetry writers will
feature readings with Francesco
Lolaro and Kim Connell on Thursday, April 14, at noon In HU 354. Admission Is free.
NYPIRG suil or anli-PIRG campaign, according lo David A . Cohen, president o f the
group. " W e ' r e Interested in promoting and
helping campaigns in the city and Albany
county," he emphasized. " W e don'l want to
become a political unll-NYPIRG or tiniiSludenl Association g r o u p . "
The New York Slate College Republicans
is involved in following oul (hecampaign, according to Chairman Michael Pulunsy, a
SUNY Buffalo student, " I f I was approached (will) joining Ihc Mid-Allanlic suit) I
would bring ii up to our executive
committee," he said, adding thai bis objection is that College Republicans are denied
funding while N Y P I R G is nol. " I f we were
given funding, I would nol object 10
N Y P I R G , " he said.
Jane Greenberg, projeel coordinator for
NYPIRG's Albany chapter said llral the College Republicans on ibis campus huvcn'l
been antagonistic towards NYPIRCi. "Litsl
semester they worked'on the voter registration effort with us. We have never fell that
College Republicans have ever posed a block
10 NYPIRG activities," she said.
The premise of Ihc national committee's
packel I lull PIRGs represent a "ihrcnl to
democracy" was wrong, she said. " I f we do
nothing else, we offer students opportunities
Itv A n l h o n y Sillier
IVVfK I HI \l u s / nimn
Despite the likelihood ihal the legislature
will restore most if nol all the proposed cuts
in lite SUNYA bus system, officials on campus are pushing for a bus fee for as early as
next year.
According lo Vice President for Finance
and Business John llarligan, the campus
believes il will get back the nine jobs slated
for layoff but may lose up to 400,000 in support funds.
"The implication of this anticipated situation for next year," said Hartigan, "force officials 10 grapple with the possibility of a
fee." From previous budget cms we will lose
one driver next year,"he said,"andnow with
the new early retirement program some
drivers may opi for retirement,"
Scholarships to help qualified men
and women participate in en
vlronmental research expeditions
this summer are available through
the School lor Field Studies
Courses are taught at both In
troductory and advanced levels. For
more information write The Director
of Admissions, School lor Field
Studies, 50 Western Ave./Room 3-D,
Cambridge, MA 02139.
Summaries of student ratings ot
Fall 1982 General E d u c a t i o n
courses are now available lor
review at the Reserve Desk In the
library. CUE, and the SA office.
One PIRG publication; Inset: Jane Greenberg, project coordinator
PIHGs described as 'leftist groups' by college Republicans.
to learn, develop, and exercise basic citizenship skills."
Greenberg Interpreted tlie College
Republican National Committee's campaign
lo abolish I'lRtls as a case of a "partisan
organization trying to oppose a non-partisan
group. N Y P I R G is political — we have a
commitment to be active on any given issue.
We arc not partisan— we have no affiliation
to any one political ideology or line of
thought, NYPIRG is clearly nol partisan,
because on many o f our issues Democrats
and Republicans in ihc Stale I cglslaturc base
been on either side. Because we work on
issues, we are political."
She said Ihal NYPIRCi was under anack
because of its effectiveness in initiating
legislation, " I he corporate foundations that
fund Mid-Atlantic have Interests in the issues
we work o n , " Grcenbiirg said. Major contributors lo Ihc Mid-Allanlic Legal Foundation include Chase Manhattan Bank, Exxon,
Atlantic Richfield, Alcoa and Ihc conservative Sarah Senile Foundation.
Tlie Information packet suggesis strategics
10 college stale chairmen such as criticizing
PIRGs in ilicis and posters, petitioning lo
hold referendum! againsi PIRG funding, and
directly appealing lo campus administrators
and trustees. Where new groups are being
f o r m e d , the memo suggesis college
Republicans call or write lo college offlcalls
and " h i n t " thai ' " o u r lawyers are looking
into ibis situation,' No school wants to be involved in conn litigation that may drag on
"or years."
If (Inn is Ineffective, the commit Ice suggests thai an organization with a name such
as 'Students Againsi Mandatory Fee Abuse"
be formed " l o serve as an umbrella organization for all opponents of P I R G . " It stresses
that, " A t ibis stage, don'l attack their
political leanings, bul attack only the funding
policy...This way it doesn'l look like an attack on the left by Ihc r i g h t . "
Greenberg said that the campaign was
"disgraceful to attack in such an underhanded way. Attack us on our issues," she said,
" b u t don'l deny us our Flrsl Amendment
rights. We're not on campus by some sleazy
way, bul because students have voted 10 keep
us on campus."
In Ihc memo to college Republican
chairmen, Baldwin wrote (hat, "College
Republicans around the country can defeal
PIRCi and return millions ol dollars 10 student's pockets, Plus, ii will mean Ihal ihc
organized left will nol have students' money
10 lobby againsi Presldcnl Reagan."
NYPIRG's Albany chapter is looking for
an increase in its funding from $2 10 $3 per
semeslet in a referendum on the Student
Association election ballot ncsi Wednesday
and fhursduv.
Bus fee considered a possibility next semester
She said workers will iry again lo pin the
replica of the movie gorilla up either laler
Thursday or loday.
The cighi-story-lall fabric replica of the
gianl ape was supposed lo be inflated wilh
cold air Wednesday night and come lo resi
with its arm looped around the mast morlng
of the 102-story building. Bui as soon as
engineers began inflating the 3,000 pound
balloon, Ihey ran inlo problems.
The Red Cross Bloodmoblle will be
In the Campus Center Ballroom on
Monday, April 12, from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. The visit Is sponsored by Purple and Gold. All potential blood
A mathematics colloquium entitled donors are urged to pre register
"Some A Priori Estimates for the with Purple and Gold prior to the
Cauchy-Rlemann Equations" will be day of the visit.
presented by Professor Ingo Lk.b
on Friday, April 8, at 4 p.m., In ES A sign language class for beginners
140.
will be offered on Monday, April 11,
S
Ithaca, N. Y.
Artificial ligaments of synthetic fiber may
replace conventional surgival Implants and
offer a bright future for the repair of torn
joints, its developer says.
Campaign aiming to defeat PIRGs nationwide
King Kong.
PREVIEW OF EVENTS
I
Fiber joints hailed
New York. N. Y.
(AP) King Kong made a valiant attempt lo
scale the lop of the Empire State Building
Thursday as in glorious days o f cinema past,
but the inflatable beast had lo be taken down
because of a lear In his righl shoulder.
" H e ' s being taken down for repairs and
will be rcrigged laler o n , " said Joan
• Geoghegan, spokeswoman for the projeel to
celebrate the 50th anniversary o f the movie
Washington, D.C.
(AP) The United Slates proposed last month
to the Soviet Union that the two countries set
numerical ceilings on their long-range
bombers and airborne cruise missiles, but the
Soviets rejected the idea, Reagan administration officials said yesterday. •
The proposal marked another major U.S.
tactical shift in negotiations at Geneva,
Switzerland, on harnessing nuclear weapons.
It was the first lime in the talks that the adm i n i s t r a t i o n had d i r e c t l y
proposed
establishing limits on strategic bombers and
cruise missiles.
,
The trcaly proposed by President Reagan
last May focused on forcing a reduction in
land-based strategic missiles, the heart of the
L
B R I
Kong model damaged
US proposes limit
F R E E
STATEWIDE
Students board SUNYA bus at circle
Drivers restored, but support funds cut.
When asked whether any specific proposals were available, Stevens said, " I t
would not be productive for mc to discuss
nexl year's proposals until we get specifics
from the legislature."
According to Director of Physical Plant
Dennis Stevens, al least one proposal does
exist, dated March 18, 1983, which was
reportedly drafted by Hartigan and Slevcns.
It calls for a core bus system based on,the
Alumni/Draper route wilh a user fee.
According 10 the proposal, Alumni Quad
residents would pay $10 per semester, o f f
campus students would pay $25 per semester,
and summer tickets would cost $15.
The fee would be required of'all 'indents,
faculty and staff, according 10 the proposal.
A transportation pass would be issued to all
eligible riders, and convenience books would
be available, with each lide costing II) cents.
For riders requiring bus service foi ibeii
duties, special trip passes would he available.
When asked 10 coimiicnl on ibis proposal,
llarligan said thai il was far on ihc high side,
although ihc concept was accurate. He said
he expected Ihc specifics from ihc legislature
in the near future, and ihen ihc school could
formulaic a revised proposal.
SA President Mike Corso, who has participated in discussions on Ihc proposed fee,
said he favored no action iiniil the legislature
acted. " 1 am adamantly opposed to fees," he
said, "although ihey are still pushing for
1 hem."
Hartigan said thai Ifc made the assumption
of losing up to three drivers to retirement and
Ihal the stale may eliminate those positions.
" T h e resulting 20 percent personnel cut is
serious deterioration,"said llarligan.
Stevens agreed with Hartigan, saying
"without Ihc fee we face a real Inability 10
provide the same service nexl year."
Hartigan said he supports a bus fee to
maintain existing bus service and contends
that without a fee, service will deteriorate.
Final approval lor any bus fee proposal,
according 10 Corso, must go Ihrough' the
Board of Trustees and the Division of
Budget.
II
4
ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
a APRIL
8, 1983
APRILS, 1983 D ALBANY STUDENT PRESS C
Stipend policy changes result
in conflict within Central Council
By Heidi Gralla
STAFF HWTW
LIS* SIMMONS UPS
Central Council in session
Several stipend changes were strongly debated.
CONFUSED about the structure of
the
ISRAELI GOVERNMENT and how it
works?
If so , you can clear up some of those misunderstandings
and get your questions answered-
Come hear Prof. Marty Edelman
(who teaches Israeli Politics here at SUNYA)
Conflict over SA stipend recommendalions prompted chair of thc"-slipcnd policy
review commlllec Dan Robb to resign from
Central Council Wednesday evening.
The off-campus representative, who submitted his resignation prior lo Council's
Wednesday night meeting charged that
"when some members have tried to innovate
or change aspects o f SA they've been met
with discouragement and disagrccabler attitudes by the higher-ups." He added that Ihe
criticism was not directed toward Central
Council Chair Jeff Fromm.
The stipend committee's recommendations
were presented to Council Wednesday night
in Ihe form of a one-page proposal listing all
present stipends and proposed changes.
Council heavily debated several proposed
changes, particularly a proposed decrease in
SA Media Director Libby Post's stipend but
voted to send the policy back to committee.
Robb maintained that Ihe stipend committee has been working since early Fcbmnry
and has a rationale for each stipend. He said
he wasn't sure what council members wanted
to know so he opened Ihe floor for questions
during the meeting. " I don't know what
more I could have d o n e , " he said.
In response to Council's decision, Robb,
whose resignation had not yet been announced to Council, told them "amend that to say
a newly formed committee, "announcing lo
the Council that he had resigned.
Fromm said later that he would chair Ihe
new committee.
SA F u n d e d
Robb explained that there were several
reasons for his resignalion, and controversy
over the stipend recommendations was only
the " c u l m i n a t i o n " of a year o f aggravation
;that) is really more than one person should
have to endure," he said. Corso said he Is
"disappointed" in Robb for resigning. " T o
me resigning is a weakness," he noled.
Corso attributed much of the problem to
" m i s c o m m u n i c a t i o n , " adding that he never
" f o r m a l l y " met to discuss goals with Ihe
committee, which in addition to Robb included A p r i l Gray and Anthony Nastri.
N o wrilten rationale was submitted with
the proposal. " T h e Information was noi
presented well enough lo the Council," Corto commented.
r„ ASP GOES
DOWNTOWN
EVERY FRIDAY.
When: Tues. April 12
Where: LC 6
Time: 7:30pm
Sponsored by .ISC llillcl Students lor Israel
Both SA President Mike Corso and
Fromm said they expected the committee to
submit a "review of the stipend policy," as
well as recommendations for specific
stipends.
Robb's interpretation differed. " M y
understanding of Ihe stipend committee was
that it was supposed to bring equity inlo the
stipend figures," he said.
Currently the people holding key positions
in SA and several SA funded groups such as
W C D B and Speakers F o r u m , receive
stipends ranging from $175 lo $2250.
During the meeting Fromm argued that the
committee's recommendations were "random".
" W h a t the committee didn't do is come up
with a rationale for Ihe stipends...It was a stipend policy committee, not a stipend budget
committee," Fromm said.
| pick
a
one up at ti business
near von.
or
Invert,
NYPIRG is students
working with professionals to:
Layoffs not expected to cripple Health Service
By Liz Reich
STAFF HHITEII
Seven positions in the Student Health Service have been eliminated as a result of
budget cuts, according to Dean of Student
Affairs Neil Brown.
The Health Service has lost four nursing
and three physician positions said Director
Janet Hood. Of the physicians cut one position is currently unfilled while the two other
positions are staffed by three physicians on a
part time basis, she said.
The layoffs are scheduled lo go into effect
May 22, bin Brown is confident that they will
be rescinded when Ihe school budget is
finalized since slate cuts were lighter than expected.
" 1 don't want lo gel into dollars, but (the
Health Service) will have to come up with
substantial savings al Ihe end of Ihe academic
year," Hood asserted. " T h e savings will have
lo come from partially replacing some of the
positions thai were pink-slipped and from the
Early Retirement P r o g r a m . " At least three
nurses will retire under the Retirement Incentive Program and Hood docs not expect thai
they will be replaced. Under the program,
"slate employees who announce their retirement between now and May 2 and who retire
by June 1 will receive three extra years of
retirement credit," Brown explained.
We're in a b i n d , " Hood admitted. " B u t I
think we're going to be able lo maintain a
reasonable level of health care. 1 believe wc
will be able to maintain our in-patient service, which we sorely need on Ihis campus. If
we didn't have an In-patient service (hose
who were sick would have lo go to the
hospital. We will be down at least one physician. There will be no lime for increasing
psychiatric care," she explained.
The Student Health Service is extremely
cost effective," Hood stressed, " b u t it stands
out on a large budget." While il is costly, she
contends, " t h e quality of the Health Service
is related to the quality of the university or
college. The top-notch schools all have topnotch health services, Why would they
bother if It wasn't important?" she asked,
Consultation at ihe Health Service is now
free,, but Hood supports the idea o f in-
Reduce educational
testing abuses.
Reduce government
waste to free more
money for education.
Prevent fire
and auto insurance
discrimination.
Eliminate
credit discrimination
by banks.
4
6SS
Si,
•
& ft
5
4
T r«
m
Give students
more voting
power.
Lower your
electric and gas
bills.
Make small
claims courts
more effective.
Train students
to fight for their
rights.
Fight jury
discrimination
against students.
if you agree
mat this work is
worth the price of
half a record album
a semester
W\
Director Janet Hood confident services will continue.
siitullng a small lee for students in two or
three years. " T o ask ill students lo subsidize
lite Health Service is unfair and cosily lo administer," she said. " M o s l colleges and
universities, even p u b l i c ones, have
something on the bill for health care. It could
be based on Ihe number of credit hours carried or a flat lee for all students."
Brown said such a fee is " n o t possible
under Slate University legislation, The Board
of Trustees have enough ideas lo raise tuit i o n , " he said. "There was a half-hearted attempt three years ago for a health care fee,
bill the money didn't go lo the Health Service, it went lo the Stale University. I
wouldn't mind seeing a well-structured fee if
Ihe money was really used by ihe Health Service, bin ihe Board of Trustees isn't at thai
point."
Hood added, " A l t h o u g h Ihe fee Is not
possible right now I ihiuk it's imporlani lo be
discussing il and perhaps from committees
now."
Brown is currently looking for ways lo
economize the Health Service. One target
area for the slate system Is voluntary
furloughs. In tbut program, employees with
school-age children agree lo lake o f f several
weeks without pay lo spend lime with their
families. "Some nurses requested leave
withoul pay for two or three weeks in the
summer," said Brown. " W e ' r e also looking
carefully lo see whether any costs can be
decreased." He said Ihe prescriptive medication dispenser, or pharmacy, of ihe Health
Service Is a convenience for students and its
prices are competitive, He is examining the
worth of that, and of Ihe in-patient service.
" T h e In-patient service seems valuable,"
Brown remarked, "because il saves students
from going h o m e . "
" W e ' l l know by May 2 bow many nurses
will retire, and hopefully by this week
whether the layoff notices will be rescinded,"
Brown said.
O
Anti-differential tuition amendment gets tabled
l t \ A n t h o n y Silbcr
ASsociA n: NUiVs union
Take the crime
out of marijuana.
WARREN STOUT UPS
Student Is t r e a t e d at I n f i r m a r y
Wed. & Yhurs.
A p r i l 13 & 14th
u p t o w n campus Flagrooms 4-J
downtown dorms Cafeterias s-I
off campus CC Lobby
9-4
Vote Yes Gf On The NYPIRG REFERENDUM
The University Senate voted Monday to
table an amcndcnl condemning differential
t u i t i o n proposed by Senator
Phillip
Chonigam because it is a "dead issue," according to senate chairman H. Peter Krosby.
The case has been closed, according lo
Krosby, because the state legislature has
acted on a final budget for SUNY and there
" i s no need to go on record al this l i m e , " by
having Ihe senate adopt such a resolution,
According lo Chouigman, who is opposed
lo differential tuition, the senate should act
now on the issue, which he said is sure to
come up again, rather than "pass the b u c k "
to a new and inexperienced senate.
Chonigman's resolution followed a letter
he directed to President Vincent O'Lcary
charging ihat during a March 14 senate
meeting a motion to discuss differential tuition was blocked out and that Ihe executive
commlllec of the senalc ingnored senate bylaws by not presenting the texi ot its action to
ihe full senate.
In his campaign against differential tuition, Chonlgman charged that an executive
committee meeting on Feb 18 acted inappropriately by adopting a resolution favoring
differential tuition. " I l is possible lhat they
called thai meeting to avoid Ihe entire
senate," he said. Chouigman noted thai
there are no elected student senators on the
executive committee, with S.A. president
Mike Corso the only student represented.
Krosby denied that Ihe executive committee violated senate by-laws in presenting ils
aciion lo the full senate, saying, " T h a i Is
sheer nonsense. The lexl was not displayed
simply because Ihis is a dead Issue."
The reason lite executive committee met in
emergency session, said Krosby, was because
the senate had lo act before the SUNY Board
of Trustees made their decisions in laic Feb..
Otherwise the action of the senate would
have hail little meaning. " W e had to at least
provide moral support for our president,"
said Krosby, adding lhat the executive committee does not customarily act in such an independent fashion.
According lo Krosby, the vole lo put aside
the Chonlgman resolution was so overwhelming that he did not even bother lo gel an exact
count. " Y o u have lo remember that Ihe
faculty will always be for differential tuition
if the circumstances demand it—and it appears that Ihey demand i l . " Krosby stressed
that the executive committee aciion was
taken with ihe understanding that all differential tuition monies would come back lo
ihis campus.
He added thai faculty views on ihis issw
combined with student opposition lo deferential tuition has led lo a polarization in
the senate—which works to the advantage of
the facility because two-thirds to the senate is
from the faculty.
Not all student senators supported
Chonigman's resolution even if Ihey do oppose Ihe concept of differential tuition. Mike
llagerty, a senator from Alumni Quad, said
lie believed Chonigman's resolution should
be revised, and lhat he would not .support it
as il stood. " T h e resolution does not rcprescnl all students," Hagcrty said, " w e need lo
be more responsible. 1 favor the issue," he
atlded, " b u t 1 question his methods,"
Hagcrty agreed lhat ihe senate was polarized on Ihe issue, bin disagreed with
Chonigman's contention lhat the executive
committee was negligent in reporting its Information lo the senate. " W e were
i n f o r m e d , " he said, " b u t il was not as clear
as it could have been.
"Nevertheless," Hagcrty added, " 1 think
It is irresponsible for anyone to say the executive committee was at f a u l t . "
Senator Harold L. Cannon, a business
professor and member of Ihe executive committee, said thai according to senate by-laws,
the commlllec can rcporl out its action any
way it wants. Bui he added that in this case,
"that was entirely Krusby's decision—not
ours."
Cannon said ihat he fell Chonlgman had
insulted the executive commlllec and diverted
attention from the issue. He said lie fell lhat
the idea of differential tuition should be
discussed in a less-charged atmosphere,
Now lhat the resolution has been tabled,
Chonlgman said he plans no further action
this semester. "There is nothing more to do
Ihis year," he said, " b i n if I'm re-elected, I
will pursue it early next year." He said he is
against differential tuition because il would
segregate economic classes and unjustly
discriminate against lower and middle income students. Additionally, he said, differential tuition introduces the idea of a
layered university with elite Institutions.
Krosby, on ihe other hand, said he supports (he concept of differential tuition and
its implementation in certain circumstances,
Since the quality of education is superior al
the university centers, lie said, it is acceptable
that students pay more tuition.
!
i
%
i
1 m
1
*3M
W^^
if
|*.v
Prolessor Harold Cannon
Chonlgman insulted the executive committee.
."••Bm^'ifeiix-.' :V'".'"r:!;SHi
A PR1L 8, 1983 < AL11A N Y STUDENT PRESS
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Elections
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Locations and Times:
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Parking complaints continue; so do the tickets
/
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[
J
Campus Center
10 AM - 6 PM
Uptown Quad Flagrooms
11 A M - 1:30 PM
4 PM - 7 PM
Alumni Quad
Entrance to Brubacher
Walden Cafeteria
11 A M - 1 : 3 0 PM
4 PM - 7 PM
Important Referenda Will Be
Voted On
You Are Advised to Vote According to Whore You
Will Reside Next Yeer
A Sample Ballot Will Appear
in Tuesday's ASP
You N e e d Your Tax C a r d
In O r d e r T o V o t e
Nobody wants lo come out to
their cur and find a yellow parking
ticket stuck under the windshield
wiper, bul everyone wants lo park
us close as they can lo the podium.
Lack or parking facilities is a major complaint on the SUNYA campus. Over the last live years approximately 34,(XXJ parking lickels have
been Issued by the Deportment ol
Public Surety.
Lloyd lleberi, Director or the
Traffic Division ol' the university's
Department ol' Public Safely said,
"We write about 5,(XX) tickets over
the summer and about I5.IXX) a
semester, All ol' these are I'or parking in Ihe wrong places or not being
registered,"
According to lichen, Ihe reason
lor ihe greal number of tickets is
laziness, "Sludcnls are either too
lazy lo park in the student lots, or
are lute to class." lie added that
"there are plenty ol' signs," so Ignorance of the parking regulations
is not u valid reason lor Ihe high
number ol' violators. "Many people
just lake a chance and hope not to
get caught," he said.
"Close spots (near ihe podium
and in front of each Quad) are for
those willi medical reasons or occupational reasons," explained
Hcbcrl. Special permits are issued
lo those who lor a number ol'
reasons "need direct and close access to their cars," he added.
Many students complain that
there is not enough parking, but
lleberi said "the two big lots near
Duleh and State arc seldom rail."
Herbert did admit thai the Colonial and Indian Quad lots are
small, bul that "it's parlly because
there are woods around them, and
the university built these while
Dutch and Slate lots were built by
the state.
lu addition to the four Quad lots
there ure two Monthly Pay Lots
outside of Dutch and Colonial
Quads, lleberi said, which run on a
first-come, first-serve basis. Trie
Visitor's Lot, located between the
circle and Slate Quad, is available
lo anyone lor parking during Ihe
week lot an hourly lee.
At night and on weekends, said
Hcbcrl, ihe parking regulations are
more lenient. Studenls with
registered cars can park in special
permit areas after 4:00 p.m.. in lire
Visiiot's Lot after 3:30, and in the
monthly lots aftct 4:30 p.m. on
weekdays. All of these lots are
unrestricted on Saiurday and Sunday, lie said.
J.M, Canto, an officer ai the
Department of Public Safely, said
his office has issued approximately
3,213 I'acully-slulT, and about 7,%2
student registration dccals, "There
is always someplace to park," he
said, bul added that on "Colonial
ii's lough lo find a spot."
A parking ticket, Hcbcrl said, is
$5 lor a registered car and an addillonal $3 line Is added lot
unregistered cars.
"Once we know who the sludeni
is who lias lailcd lo pay a traffic Cars In Dutch Quad parking lot
fine, a hold is pui on their records," Ahimi I 5, OIK) ticket* iwni'tt per \cntcucr.
lichen explained. Once a hold is
put on one's records, a student is
denied " r e g i s t r a t i o n ,
prer e g i s t r a t i o n , t r a n s c r i p t s or
diplomas," he said.
Muny students, however, find il
unfair and Inconvicncnt lo have lo
park far away from Ihe podium.
One student, also a university
employee, who declined lo be identified, stiid she comes in during the
day and has to observe daytime
rules, but doesn't get a chance lo
leave until late at night. "I don't
appreciate having lo go out to the
boonlcs of Dutch Quad late ai
night," she said.
Several other students complained that at night the continuing
students fill up all the lots close to
the podium, and thai it's a potentially dangerous situation to walk in
the lols late al night,
11»-
^SDm,(MdoI live in a small dorm room where there's not
enough space for a fridge. So it seemed impossible
for me to "Chill-a-Cella.' Then I remembered Mrs.
Gumpper, our school librarian, who is cold as ice. For
the past month, I've been leaving my Cella Wine with
her for 20 minutes before serving.
Aldo, can you suggest a better way?
University of Quebec and
New York students swap
The universities ol' Quebec and
ihe Stale of New York (SUNY) formally signed an agreement March
22 I'or a student exchange program,
according to Director ^' International Programs al StINYA Ales
Shane.
Over Ihe past two years, ihe two
educational systems base been
swapping 20 studenls for a semester
or an entire academic yent as an experiment proceeding ihe agreement
said Shane. Negotiations between
the two university organizations
were conducted by the Council of
Quebec Universities and Iwo joint
administering agencies loi SUNY,
Ihe office of International Programs and Stale University College
at Pittsburgh's Center for the
Sludy of Canada.
SUNY Chancellor Clifton Wharton Jr. and Dr. allies Boulel, president ol' the Council of Quebec
Universities signed Ihe document nl
the Best Western Inn Towne, in
Albany, Tuesday.
Asked aboui the signing, Shane
said "I think it is important lhat the
Chancellor signed this particular exchange." He also said "we should
anticipate a few students from
Quebec on ibis campus next year."
Shane cxpecls Ibis campus 10 begin
exchange in the fall,
Under
the
agreement,
undergraduate or graduate students
and faculty from twenty-three participating SUNY institutions can
apply through SUNY-Plallsburgh
AMY COHFN UI'S
to am ol Ihe eiglu universities ol
Quebec. Sludcnls remain registered
al their home campus and pay
SUNY tuition, bin pay room ami
hoard al the Quebec university they
ill attend. Requirements for individual university programs are
mailable through Ihe Office of International Programs ill Clip.
Ilanneloie Passonno, Assistnnl
Direclot ol liucinational Programs
al SUNYA, explained thai "by
slaying registered al Ihe home cam
pus, studenls can use all their stale
anil federal financial aid,"
Dr. Robert Peach, Director for
the Center I'm Ihe Study ol'Canada
al SUNY al Plallsburgh, said tiller
Ihe signing, "We can now comfortably increase I his program by 50
percent." He staled "I think it is
very important for till SUNS'
sludcnls lo be informed ilboul other
countries. Studying ill neighboring
Canada will hclp'in ihe job market
and give students more ammunition
on their college records." Peach added, "Quebec universities have a
wide variety of liberal ails programs" but students can also
choose "just language training programs in French."
Participating Quebec institutions
in the exchange program include
McCiill, Laval, C o n c o r d i a ,
Cicoiuinii and Sherbrooke universities, the University of Montreal,
the University of Quebec and
Bishop's University,
— Suzunne Abels
Ice Is Nice,
Miami, Florida
Dear Ice Is Nice,
I am glad to knoio that people will go to great
'^ngths to enjoy my ice-cold Cella Lambrusco,
Liianco, and Rosato.
You see, when I was in college, I didn 't have a
fridge either. But it didn't matter. My room was so
cold even the radiator could "Chill-a-Cella"
Perhaps, my friend, you and some other
students might pitch in and buy a small refrigerator
that can be stored in a larger dorm room. Then you
can '-Chill-a-Cella" to your
hearts content.
m
Chill-a-Cella!
/k(k- M
. Cn,i
\
M
tf?S.
i .&..
If you have a question, send it to me, cue of:
Dear Aldo. Post Office Box 639. Nciv York. NY. 10018.
If I use it in my column, I'll send you a Cella T-shirt.
CELLA.
The light, refreshing wine with Sass.
Ill Imnmlml liy I I n In* li.n;,i l n l ' i i M l " I ' H.IIH
I
i'
t
APRIL 8, 1983 l i ALBANY
BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND
m/fiji) and M r . C's
^
*-*
3IIRJ
\
present
AND TftEQUASAR.flOitNS
Rapping and Mixing Competition
~rS
UA0 VOCALS
BlU. PETERfrOM
DRUMS
Special Attraction: 'SCRATCH ATTACK'
JOC MENOELWW
KEYftOAXP
GRE<56 AUGUir
Israel Programs Fair
KENN TODOK-OV' TROMBONE
BRUCE DAVI5 , TKUAAPE-T
PAUL WHIT&ECK SAX A FLUTE.
If you are interested finding out about
the many programs available to go to
Israel-summer-semester-year etc to a
kibbutz.-unlversity-development town, etc
fUNKV B ^ g
FOR. P A N C I N S / f r a l GREAT
M U 6 I C
THURS.APRIL7 SPM. (2AM FRIDAY APRILS SPM-UM
w
DON'T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY
TO FIND OUT ABOUT THEM !!
SATURMYAPRIL9a«..AM
cSKIIXED F R A r J K S . S O *
WITH SAUEtKEALnr .cSC3*
WBW V o r t k i ffTyLESOFT P R E T Z E L S .Zd*"
llnfuereitu Auxillnnj t^cruicro Opniuorci
When:
IL
Where: ES 309
Wednesday, April 13
Time: 7-10 pm
SA Funded
Sponsored by
JSC Hillel-Sludenls|
for Israel
Seniors
Senior tickets will be sold starting
Sunday, April 10. The tickets will be sold
on a consecutive number basis. Prior to
SALES, the numbers will distributed to
alleviate lines. The numbers will
designate the time you should report
to buy tickets on SundayNumbers will be given out on a first
come, first serve basis on Saturday,
April 9 from 3pm until 7pm in front
of campus center.YOU MUST BRING.
YOUR SENIOR CARD. You must have
only one senior card and you will
be given only one number.
Tickets will NOT BE sold on Saturdayonly numbers will be given.
Reminder: All ticket payments must be
by CASH, money order, or bank check.
The class of '84 Council voted
during (wo recent meetings, to hold
campus wide elections for class officers, open 15 seats on class council, in addition to resolving sonic
controversial issues surrounding a
missing constitution.
Junior class President Chip l-ody
said he feels the situation has been
resolved and hopefully the class can
get on with what iis supposed to be
doing."
On Monday night, Former class
of '84 President Tom Phillips
presented the class council with
what is apparently the only remaining copy of the class constitution.
Copies which were supposed to be
filed with SA and the student activities office have been reported
missing.
The council reviewed the constitution, making changes in the
elections procedure which hail been
agreed upon at a previous meeting,
and clarified several ambiguous
sentences,
The council added a sentence lo
the constitution that says "no more
than one meeting may be held in 24
hours." This was done because any
member of llie Junior class can acquire voting rights by attending
three consecutive meetings, and
several council members accused
Phillips of holding three consecutive meeting and using this
policy to his advantage in the past.
Complaints made by council
members concerning elections procedures had prompted class president Chip I-'ody to hold a meeting
on Tuesday, March 22, to discuss
elections policy.
The class council voted to end the
policy of electing class officers
within the class council and decided
to hold open elections in which any
member ol' the class of '84 could
vote.
The nominations deadline for the
STAFF WRITER
Each fall, the
Chronicle of
Higher Education conducts a national survey of admissions trends.
This year, the survey reveals that
the number of freshman applications at private colleges is 7 percent
higher than this time last year, while
public school applications have
decreased by 8 percent.
However, the impact of this information is less considerable when
viewed in light of the Chronicle's
survey of enrollment trends, and
statewide estimates of enrollment in
1982.
A November 1982 report to the
New York State Commissioner of
Education and the Board of
Regents by the Stale Education
Department revealed that enrollment at private colleges in New
York State actually declined 2.2
percent for a loss of 9,220 students.
State University schools reported a
.1 percent drop in enrollment in
1982, or a loss of 385 students.
This change is slight considering
thai SUNYA intentionally reduced
their targeted enrollment for 1982
from 2,200 to 1,950 to alleviate the
swelled university population. For
the 1983 school year the targeted
enrollment is back up to 2,200, according lo the slate report.
The Chronicle did, however,
slate later In Its report that private
colleges nationwide suffered a 3.85
percent drop in enrollment compared lo 1982 figures, while the nation's public four-year institutions
reported a decline of only .7 per-
flfll
• Permanent Centers open
days, evenings and
• Opportunity to make up
missed lessons.
. r ^ S I ™ ! ' . ™.i n.Hir.Lrf
,rnEW? '
. r l S . i „ rani.
• Voluminous home-sludy
materials constantly
»P d l l t l < b » researchers
class lessons ant} supplementary materials.
• Classes taught by skilled
instructors.
t Opportunity to transfer to
and continue study at any
ot our over 105 centers,
•SaiffiKI^r
«P«t - tl»lr H.M.
OTHER COURSES AVAILABLE
GRE PSYCH & BIO • MAT • PCAI • UCAT • VAI • TOEFL
MSKP • NMB • VQE • ECFMG • FLEX • NOB • RN BOS
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SIICKISISSKI
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rain
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There are a lot of good people
all over N.Y."
... Join them for the summer.
II you would like to work at Interesting lirms In
Manhattan and can type 35 WPM send in your
priority registration (orm Immediately. Good
hourly rates lor Admin. Assts., Secretaries, Word
Processors, Figure Clerks and Receptionists.
!
- RESERVE A SUMMER JOtV
Roturn Coupon Immediately
WARREN STOUT UI'S
Tom Phillips
Elections not adequately publicized
class of '84 was extended from Friday March 25 to Tuesday, April 5,
However, Phillips later complained, "1 don't feel there's been
sufficient advertisement. I feel the
change (to open elections) was
made with good intentions but it
was not followed through with adequate publicity."
Approximately 13 Juniors atlendcd the Monday night meeting.
Phillips maintained I hat more
Juniors should have been there.
Address..
"Everybody who is running around
pulling their names in for selfnomination didn't come lo ihis
meeting," he charged.
Several candidates later explained
thai they cither hadn't heard about
the meeting or had prior committments,
Vice Presidential candidate Mike
lirusco said he hadn't heard about
(he Monday night meeting until thai
day and he'd already planned lo attend a different meeting.
SUNY winning enrollment fight
By .lames J, Carr
PREPARE FOR
MCAT-LSAT-GMAT W
SATACTDATGRECPA
STAFF WRITER
•^- ^Come down for the finals of the+ 4
MAUKICE mm.
Jr. class to hold campus elections
By Heidi Gralla
Saturday, April 9, 1983 at Mr. C's
&a4dn4if
"Moving to Stuyvesant Plaza" June 22
r
Schenectady
of SchenectaH«
THE BM-CMR R A P P E R S COK VEKTIOM
Campus* j ~ V i I Center
STUDENT PRESS Q
cent. The Chronicle slated that onethird of the nation's private institutions reported losses of more than
10 percent in their freshman classes
last fall.
The reasons for this confusion
between admisssions data compared to the enrollment data contained in the Chronicle's report is
that application trends arc almost
irrelevant, according to Hart. The
basic component for evaluating
educational trends is actual enrollment, not applications, he said.
"There is nothing terribly different going on," said Hart about
ing for specific employment upon
graduation, especially in such
growth industries as computers and
related programs such as data processing.
Total statewide figures overall for
both private and public institutions
show that enrollment is down .5
percent or 5,181 students. According to the report this decrease is
due mostly to a decline in graduate
and part time enrollment. The N.Y.
state report revealed a drop in
graduate enrollmcmt of five percent.
Gary Hudgcns, spokesman for
"We aren't expecting any kind of
drop of that magnitude . . .next
fall."
— Gary Hudgens
the enrollment in colleges. In fact
the quality of incoming students is
higher than in the past." This trend
is the result of the national
economic situation and the value of
public education, he maintained.
The stale's survey reported that
the largest increase statewide was at
community colleges, where enrollment was up four percent. This
growth is most likely a reflection of
the slate's economy, Hart added,
since these colleges offer the attraction of low cost education, near
students' homes, and because they
offer programs which provide Irain-
the National Association of Stale
Universities and Land Grant Colleges, believes that the decline in
public school applications reflects
reluctance to apply early, rather
than a future decrease in public
school enrollment. "We aren't expecting any kind of drop of 'that
magnitude in actual enrollment next
fall," he said.
Regarding the future of public
education, Hart was optimistic. "If
there is a battle going on between
public and private sector schools,
public sector schools are winning."
City, Slate, Zip..
Home Phone
School Phone..
Date Avail.
Ms. Cindy Sarna
good people
Temporary Personnel
41 East 42nd Street
New York, N.Y. 10017
J
Summer
at Adelphi
takes the heat
off school
in the fall.
There are so many good reasons to be part of Adelphi's Summer
Session. Maybe you need to give more time to a really demanding course.
Or want to take a business elective lo round out a liberal arts degree.
Or hope to lighten your fall schedule so you can put more effort into
career planning. Maybe you simply want to learn... for the fun of it.
Summer at Adelphi lets undergraduates and graduates accomplish
all these things and more. In a setting dial's relaxed. Removed from
the pressures of the regular school year...but close lo the pleasures
of the season.
Our vast choice of courses focuses on everything from business and
computers lo liberal arts and the sciences, ttt have special interest
workshops for educators, and highly regarded pre-professional programs
for students preparing for careers in medicine, dentistry, law and
business.
Summer at Adelphi. It's learning, in a brand new light. Call (516)
663-1120 or (212) 347-9460 for complete information. Or use the
coupon below.
Our students succeed.
A
ADGIPHI
UNMERSTTY
Please send more information on Adelphi ~"
University's Summer sessions.
Nairn1
Address-^
City
Slate
Zip
!
li! lepht me
Adelphi University, Inquiry Room Garden City, New
Yurk 11530
if! *'qual
cmi.il cduc
.
Aililplii I'nIveriiiy it cummlttetl in ialynitln(|
nivMlly,
upporluiilly lo all thou? who quality
APRIL
Trie Great" D a r t S h o o t /
wfrtUe?
Qualifying Rounds
S - 3 0 . « - 8 'OCfn,
i t » p m —yA«y
i h o o T 3 i » m « t of / I n n i M b « i * k « J l
2.0 HIGH SCORERS continue Mori. A p r i l 1 8 ^
The annual Albany Student Press Corporation meeting will
be held Thursday, April 14 at 7 pm in a Lecture Center to be
'announced.
All members of the ASP arc required to attend.
THE FINALS
-fuesdav
f^»ML^.Jir^L
Acre*
April
^c<Kt.i ^
IF"
T h e C o r p o r a t i o n B o a r d o f Oireciors w i l l be elected t o one-year terms,
N i n e seals are l o be f i l l e d . A l l members o f the U n i v e r s i t y C o m m u n i t y are
i n v i t e d l o file letters o f s e l f - n o m i n a t i o n by m i d n i g h t , A p r i l 15 to Steven A
Greenberg, c h a i r m a n o f the b o a r d .
A l l correspondence f o r M r . G r e e n b e r g m a y be left i n C C .129.
'
A X « I A L '3Kb- 35tfc-
Hiiiiitruitu Auxiliary; * t r u i r . m
UA*
11
th
Hv M a d d i K u n
STUDENT
PRESS
MANDATOR!
STAFF
April 11th-Apr.I IS*
MEETING
Op»n
STUDENT
PRESS
11
University researcher finds hope in cancer drug
^Tournament*
&o».rJ
8, 1983 I i ALBANY
^/>tUmp.'
&panaattb
Mlft^WTViTAIW^
S P E A K E R S FORUM
MAN
HHIIIH
Interferon, an enzyme produced
within the molecular cell, may be
the long sought cure for cancer, as
well as the common cold, according
10 biology professor ( o n ado
Bagllonl,
In his lecture, " T h e Body's l i i s t
Line o f Defense against Viral Infect i o n : Interferon and Mow it
W o r k s , " Bagllonl discussed the
"encouraging" possibilities of Interferon used with other drugs to
stop ihe common cold and lo slow
down the growth of cancer cells.
According to Bagllonl, Interferon
used on volunteer cancer patients
has had positive results, liuglioni
told his audience that, "Interferon
produces improvement in many
cancer cases bill hasn't given complete remissions y e t , "
Interferon is a protein that is
secreted by cells when they arc infected by a virus. This secretion
prepares uninfected cells for Ihe
virus Infection, causing ilium to
manufacture enzymes thai are not
usually present. These enzymes
make the uninfected cells resistant
so that when the virus reaches them
the infection is stopped.
Baglioni explained Hint " I n terferon cannot be used in combination with other drugs, such as in
chemotherapy, until it is discovered
why the enzyme slows the growth o f
cancer cells."
High fever, a deficit o f whiteblood cells, and complications
within the central nervous system
are some o f the after-effects o f interferon. Baglioni said that adults
trealed with interferon will have
these affects but that Ihey are reversible. He nolcd that newborn
animals can die from interferon and
early human fetuses do n o l have the
ability to produce Ihe enzyme.
The drug can be produced outside o f the body by inserting an interferon gene into bacteria and ihen
Parking lots
(in cooperation with University Cinemas)
-«ii
I F Y O U COULD SEE W H A T
I HEAR*
Tuesday, April 12th
LC18 7:30 & 10pm
Admission $1
They also pointed nut thai the
walkways ill the extremities of the
lots were poorly kept and Inadequate, and thai lee, mud and waici
could be physically harmful and
result In accidents, as well as
damage lo shoes and clothing.
Guests o f students arc also liable
for lines, according lo I leherl. " We
have been approved lo join the
Motor Vehicle Department ScotHaw (system) which will enable us
to put a hold on visitor's registration of the vehicle through the State
Motor Vehicle Department," he
said.
NO HERPES"
®"
Today's New Sex Symbol
A lastelul approach to a
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HE
MEDICAL SCHOOL
Tamplco, Mexico
•jf 2 pairs of tickets will be given away at film for
TOM SULLIVAN appearing Wed., 4/13
SA Funded
j l
V *
What Makes
A Quality
Medical School?
:. Fine Facully
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O
culturing, harvesting, and purifying
that bacteria. Interferon is currently
being manufactured In large quantities by biotechnology companies
and being experimented with across
the country.
Baglioni also discussed experimentation! In England, where
volunteers are sprayed Willi Interferon and Ihen infected with
drops o f a virus so researchers can
monitor Ihe colds which Ihey
develop. " T e l l years ago a spray of
interferon cost a hundred dollars.
Now It's down to ten dollars, soon
it will be a dollar a spray," said
Baglioni.
Cattle vaccinated with interferon
have avoided "shipping fever,"
which had produced a substantial
economic loss until the drug proved
successful, Baglioni.said. He added
thai eye infections caused by herpes
which can eventually lead to blindness were prevented when Interferon was used In combination
With other drugs,
Baglioni is now investigating amiviral and anil-cancer agents, He is
funded by Ihe National Cancer Institute and the National Institute o f
Allergy and Infectious Disease for
$2(X),000 annually. He has been
researching the effects of interferon
since 1977.
r
WILl YURMAN UPS
Protessor Corrado Bagllonl
"Interferon produces improvement
"N
This Summer
At Cornell University y o u can en|oy a
r e m a r k a b l e variety of c o u r s e s a n d
l e a r n i n g o p p o r t u n i t i e s . In a s e t t i n g ot
b e a u t i f u l lakes, parks, ravines, a n d
w a t e r f a l l s , y o u c a n fulfill r e q u i r e m e n t s ,
accelerate your degree p r o g r a m , or
s i m p l y take t h e c o u r s e s that y o u ' v e
a l w a y s p u t off. Ithaca, a s m a l l
c o s m o p o l i t a n city, Is l o c a t e d in a
m a g n i f i c e n t , varied c o u n t r y s i d e that
offers y o u w a t e r s p o r t s a n d ball g a m e s ,
c l i m b i n g a n d c a m p i n g , theater a n d
outdoor concerts, soaring and biking,
b i r d i n g a n d h i k i n g . . . C a l l o r w r i t e to see
for yourself w h y C o r n e l l is t h e place y o u
s h o u l d be this s u m m e r .
Cornell Univorsity Summer Session
B12 Ives Hall-Box 11
Ithaca, New York 14653
607/256-4987
in many cancer cases'
The Southampton Summer Program.
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Free Parking Alongside Store
463-7388
I
T
O
R
I
Why is Mario smiling?
t would seem now is the time that Governor
Mario Cuomo has earned himself a little rest
and relaxation. The state budget was not only
balanced, but it came out on time. In addition, the
SUNY system appears to have weathered the storm
with little damage to its academic excellence. Indeed
Mario might feel secure about smiling over the situation and giving himself a little of pat on the back.
And he's not the only one who might be smiling.
Down at SASU headquarters President Jim Tierney
and company also have reasons to be proud. The
group coordinated the largest SUNY lobbying effort
that the state legislature has ever seen. Threats of
drastic cuts coupled with huge cost hikes were
transformed into relatively minor cuts and moderate
cost increases.
I
It looks like he used one or the oldest tricks of the
bargaining table - "shoot high and aim low." The
tuition increase and various cuts of the actual budget
seem a mere pittance when compared to the governor's proposals. But such an approach is not common among members of a "big happy family." Was
traditional bargaining procedure the only rationale
behind Mario's proposals?
During his campaign, Cuomo earned the support
of students, including the valuable SASU endorsement. During his first major test as governor, he
earned the emnity of those same students, as
demonstrated in the SASU lobby day. From the
point of view of SUNY students, this obvious contradiction provokes a second look. Was Cuomo the
It appears that both parties have the right to be
feeling some satisfaction. Yet can Mario's smile really be genuine? Some questions need to be asked —
and answered.
What was the reasoning behind Cuomo's proposals? In the wake of the triumphant passage of the
budget, the governor appears to be a man willing to
make unending sacrifices to realize his "one big happy family" vision of New York. Were his original
proposals pregnant with ulterior motives? What is
the reality behind all the budgetary drama?
candidate manipulating student opinion with p r o .
miscs not to touch the SUNY system? Was Cuomo
the governor testing student reaction with his
outrageous budgetary proposals? The answer to both
questions seems to be an unavoidable yes.
The final budget, which the governor can claim
partial responsibility for, appears to have "saved"
the SUNY system, which casts a somewhat heroic
light on Mr. Cuomo. What kind of response could he
expect had he stuck to his original promises, and ended up with the present tuition increase and position
cuts? Obviously, Mario has come out of this looking
much better than he ought to. But no one ever accused him of being stupid.
So SUNY is saved, and Mario is the hero! I low can
we in the world of academia not welcome the paltry
increases and cuts, and not thank the governor for
sparing us in these hard times? Well, maybe we
should breathe a sigh of relief that we were spared the
worst. Maybe we too should smile and celebrate the
passing of the state budget. But we must look
through the smiles and to the facts. What laces the
SUNY community are a $300 tuition hike, cuts in services, and a governor we helped elect who virtually
turned his back on us. Mario Cuomo has so far not
treated us with the honesty and compassion one expects in "a big happy family," So what are we all
smiling about?
Manifest destiny and cheaper beer
Colonialism has been a constant theme of many foreign
nations. The opportunity to gain rich lands with few problems with the local populous is, with the obvious benefits,
a rewarding enterprise. The U.S. claims to avoid this pattern, but our gains from South America and Mexico could
be used to belie this fact. There has been, however, even up
to now, a running desire to seize a larger and more useful
country than the banana republics south of us—I'm spcaking of Canada, And I say—go for it!
L. S. Lane
Canada and the US have the largest unguarded border In
the world. This is an open invitation to invade—they don't
expect it, they don't have much of an army, and they
already speak English! There are lots of resources up there,
with open country to let Jimmy Walt run Tree In, There are
even a lew French-speakers, to add culture to our plasticand-McDonulds wasteland. The problems most countries
find are that the culture is alien to their own, that the nations grow hostile alter a while, and that the country might
even be a financial burden—but not Canada! Nope—ibey
have a culture remarkably like ours, with all the entrapping! of human, American civilization. They have lots of
British imports, which will allow the Anglophiles in our
midsts to go crazy with sophistication, and they even seem
to be self-supporting.
Now don't think I'm crazy—this is not really my idea.
The Founding Fathers, old Ben Franklin, Tom Jefferson,
and the boys had similiar ideas. They sent a lew friendly
war parties up there to persuade them nicely but they beat
the Americans back so severely that we arc lucky we didn't
lose New York State. But as of late this country has lost
that impish gleam in its eye to gain this land of toques and
beer, the hometown of such national celebrities as The
McKcnzie Brothers and Margret Trudeau, as well as such
great musical influences as Triumph and Rush. Between
getting more Bradors and open woodland, I can't see why
this plan wasn't implemented years ago—their cities are
cleaner, they have better concerts, the Canadian passport
doesn't have half the dislike of an American passport, and
they have cheaper gas. Hell, half the guys up there are
American draft dodgers anyway—it's practically purs!
They're always complaining about our acid rain, our pollution, our mllitury, our lack of culture—if we invade, they
can be their problems too! No more "it's your fault"—now
the blame can be all of ours! I low democratic!
There have been fringe elements in this movement to
liberate the backward peoples above us—such inane
thoughts as they should invade i/.v—that we could use the
help, the cleaning up. Now first of all, simple-mindedness
does not constitute simplicity (as I have often said of my
past girlfricnds);we arc a complicated society because we
are more intelligent, more intellectual. Only the brain of u
Canadian would name a hockey team alter a term of na-
tional slander, the Canucks. They obviously need our help.
Canadians should have the opportunity to be part of our
imperialistic plans, whether they want to or not (as your
mother would say, It's for your own good.)
Now this Is your chance—pick up where the founding
lathers of our nation failed, let's invade and bring decern
American culture to those British leftovers. Bring them
straightforward green money instead of that silly multicolored stuff, all of which looks the same, with the Queen's
picture (talk about self-centcredncss) Hell, let them look ai
all the dead people like we do. And what about their cheap
coins—what is that stuff, aluminum? The only thing
they're good for is skipping across water, and what do you
do if you want u candy bar and you have some of that stuff
in your pocket—it won't work in the machines! And they
think It's real money! Hell, with a handful of that stuff you
couldn't hit it barn—it's so light! What arc you going lo do
with it—play monopoly?
Now, with their silly currency and aluminum i HMS, WC
have an edge over them. We could make Canail.i .i jur cat
vacation land, all they have is moose, salmon, am urlz/ly
bears. Do you realize we have only recently hat moose
returning to the US? They were all up In Camilla mm do
they know something we don't? We have stupid A ncrican
kids shelling out four dollars for a six pack of Mu isclicat!
beer (Why don't they buy Cienesec like I do?). If wi attacked, we could lake control and sell the stuff lot $2,
huh? Molson, Bradors—all oursl The greatest ochii
Canada has had in the last hundred years has been i
the Molson label from green lo red! If il wasn't
Newfoundland "Newfles", the Canadians would
one lo laugh at!
So, hey—we invade, hell? We bring sonic douglin
some beer and, like, Invade, hell? You show UP, ok
Day.
•llnyo f 'IIIM Survicci
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t—«nrti=MwJ
t
I
l Introspective
3a
4
1
Editor's Inside,..
Aspect
University Concert B o a r d
1
J
1
and 91FM
present
Diversify in Music
THURSDAY, APRIL 14th at 9PM
Reggae Jam and Multimedia Picture
Show
with ITOPIA in the C.C. Ballroom.
TICKETS: $1 students, $2 public
-Cash Bar-
&
&
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 20th at 8PM
JORMA KAUKONEN in Page Hall.
TICKETS: $5 students, $7 public
&
*
»
&
SATURDAY, APRIL 23rd at 8PM
NICK BRIGNOLA and Friends:
Dewey Redman, Dave Holland, and
Jack DeJohnette in Page Hall.
TICKETS: $5 students, $8 public
Tickets for all three shows will be on
sale
Tuesday, April 12th in the Campus
Center Lobby
From 10AM - 4PM.
Call 457-8390 for more information.
J
Bogart: So Betty, what do ya
think?
Becall: You mean this years
awards?
Bogart: Yeah, who'd ya thlnk'll
get them?
Becall: I don't know. . .I think
Streep might do it. , .what do
you think, Fred?
Fred Astaire: (tapping his foot)
Looks to me like Lange has got it
in the bag. She sure is beautiful,
besides. Barishnykov is a lucky
dog.
Marlon Brando: Beauty isn't
everything, fellas. But Debbie
Winger did some job in OJjicer.
Pass the margaritas, Goulet.
Dick Goulet: Whaa dya ssay.
buddy?
Richie Attenborough:'We\\, I'm
not sure about you, but I know
what I was trying to do in Gandhi
was to pay homage to a great
man. Totally unselfish reasons
there.
Sid Lumet: You've gotta be kidding. I don't see you turning over
all your awards to India's Culture
Club. What do you think. D.W.?
D.W. Griffith: What I am trying
to do above all, is to make you
see.
Orson Welles: I owe it to my ignorance. If that word offends
you, replace it with innocence.
John Carson: Orson, the only
thing you're innocent of is selling
no wine before its lime.
Gloria Swanson: My darling, it's
the glamour that counts, the only
thing that's really important.
Max. I am ready for my close-up
now Bring In the cameras.
Doris Day: Well, it's more than
just hype, you know.
John Wayne: I think that
America has the greatest actors in
the world. It's more than hype,
yes, but the strength of the
American dramatist is in the
delivery. It's dedication, courage,
and loyalty. The public knows
this, the Academy knows this,
the world knows it. Right. Rock?
Rock Hudson: Straight as an arrow.
George C. Scott: It's a meat
show, that's all.
Viu Leigh: Well, if it doesn't work
today, tomorrow is just another
day, you know what I mean?
Bill Murray: Gandhi? I didn't see
it. The Verdict? I didn't understand it. Tootsie? It was one nutty
hospital. Missing? I'm sorry. I
missed it. But who didn't cry during E.T.? Come on, raise your
hand. E.T. to me is the cinema.
It's a people movie. That's the
way I feel. Now come on, get out
of here.
Debbie Millman
A
s
4a-5a:
perspectives:
It's still before the
war and you're in
NY with O'Brian:
She and He and
L.S.; Greenberg
remembers
6a-7a:
centerfold:
'83 Oscars
'83 Oscars
'83 Oscars
Taylor
Aspects
Sa-10ai
sound and vision:
"The Catholic
Boy" iluzzlcs with
sonic not- SO pretty words: I lubertKenneth words
aren'l too pretty
either: Merrell
Manoeoers
Orchestrally: two
unrelated words.
jazz and popularity: ('arroll on
Marquee:
Schneider goes
down Grant
Avenue
Word On A Wing
And the people sat down to eat and
to drink, and rose up to play.
Exodus 32:6
The world of man dances in
laughter and tears.
Kabir
p
E
C
T
S
A
P
R
• perspectives
Crushed Roses - A Sequel
River To River:
New York Before The War, Part 4
8
I -w -W ungarlan Pastries Is the name of a
g 1
1 little emporium on Amsterdam
;( J L J L Avenue at 111th street on
Manhattan's Upper West Side. Hungarian
Pastries Is consciously unostentatious.
There are hardly any pictures on the wall.
no ornate furniture, no cushioned chairs,
not even a carpet. It's w r y minimal. A
hangout for Columbia students and Intellectuals, Hungarian Pastries lies kittycorner from St. John the Divine, the largest
Episcopal Church in. I think, the world.
Patrons of Hungarian Pastries are very
fashion conscious In a boho sort of way
Jewish girls with Cleopatra haircuts and leg
warmers read Salinger at Ihe tables. Boys
with brylcreem halrdoes, straight-leg pants
and horn-rlmmed glasses peruse Mailer
and Rllke with gravity. I don't know what
affinity the Hungarians have (or pastries but
I've been told that the Turks Introduced the
croissant to Austria. The Turks, being
Moslems, brought their symbol. Ihe moon
crescent, Into Austria-Hungary during one
of their many Invasions. The crescent was
somehow fashioned Into dough, later picked up by Napoleon as he turned Vienna Into a heap of rubble, and vollal Ihe croissant
was born.
"Alrella, come with me lo the beach to
day. It's warm out then' and you'll like II "
The girl didn't speak She seemed lost
totally lo the plants ami view It was a nil e
view, the rocks and waves below, the
seagulls calling and crying, Ihe distant
shore beckoning The porch was protected
from ihe sun by a heavy aluminum roof It
was a protected vantage point
"Are you coming ' You have to answer. I
haven't (Jot all d,\v "
But answer she did not She continued
standing, looking out I let pale blue eyes
did not have an answer, so he left She
heard the car pull out and leave, its sound
Don drowned by the mighty, thrilling crash
>f the waves below,
He wandered the shore line, his while
pants rolled, his toes kissed by the tiny
waves He found himself lonely without
her. and yearned to forget his progressive
indignation. But he knew that it would be
postponing the inevitable if he kept her
close. He had to escape, distance himself.
For centuries, one thing symbolized the
value of a man over all others. One item
made a man bigger than he was and that
was land. The earth itself. How much land
does a man need? Tolstoy asked. How
much to elude eternal anonymity? How
much land to trade his commodities on?
How much land to build his homes on?
First came the crude aspirations of barbarians, then the Ideologies. First came the
metals, then the precious metals. First the
raw materials, then Ihe bonds, the
securities, Ihe options, the futures. First the
booty, then culture, then architecture, then
education, then laws, then religion. First
came the prostitutes, the wenches, then
the women. First survival, then consciousness: awareness of a self, Ideas about
other people, a rapport with Ihe physical
world, an Idea of a past and a future and a
working language to go on with every day
life. And there is no life without men and
women. There Is no future. No hope.
That's what every faith, philosophy, and
taboo is concerned with-the regeneration
of life. The world turns. Men are drawn to
women and women to men the way the
moon is drawn to the earth and the earth is
drawn to the sun. The union of men and
women results in the ultimate mystical act.
The creation of new life. But this Is not to
say that other lifestyles are wrong. There is
no reason that one lifestyle must exist to
the exclusion of another. That really gets at
my tit. That one race should prevail at the
exculsion of another. That one's sexual
orientation should exclude all others. The
world Is big enough to allow all customs,
races, practices, and expressions, Why
procreate life If there Is to be no free expression of It? Why advocate choice for
some and deny It to others?
In the pastry shop, I esple a woman No ,
abstraction she, yet I Idealize her :
shamelessly with her very own Song of
Solomon. She Is the world. Her brown hair
shows a reddish tint in Ihe sunlight and It
smells like African violet. Her mouth has
Ihe taste of cinnamon from Malaysia, Her
nipples are cherries from California o r chards. Her belly is as firm as the plains,
softened with sunflower oil from Kansas.
There is no place on her landscape my
tongue won't go. Between her legs 1 laste
the salty water ol the Mediterranean.
The soles of her feet are as red-brown as
Ihe Sinai. Her fingers are long and her
mannerisms are intelligent. Her
eyes
reveal the wit and soul of the entire human
race. She is a prototype of the universe, as
we all are. Her bones would calcify in the
desert sun like anyone else's. Her tears are
from the ocean as are all our tears. Her
breath is from the wind and her skin is the
sheath of her being. She is the earth Indeed. She Is a human being and must
someday return to the earth as we all must.
But just for this moment, she is a goddess.
If only for that split second of climax, that
split second of absolute madness when my
fluids are secreted into hers, the confounding mystery of creation is elucidated. This
is what makes the search worthwhile.
New York is going through a kind of
renaissance. Ever since "new wave" started
happening in 7 6 and '77, the very spirit
that seemed to have Imagined the destruction of civilization as its goal has uplifted the
city of New York to new heights. New
hubris has New Yorkers walking upright.
One used to see funky Annie Hall glasses
only on Bleecker and Thompson Streets.
Now, of course, debutantes wear them on
West End Avenue. The oil glut has
tormented a new optimism, a new faith in
American know-how and invincibility. But
It is an illusion. Oil cannot continue to
lubricate the world, no matter who controls
It. Not until mid-decade, not until 1985
or'86 will people realize that we have been
in the throes of a malignant reaction for the
last two decades. Not until mid-decade will
the scenario begin to be played out.
Reagan will be dead, China will move Into
Mongolia or one of the South American
countries will make its move. We'll see
Johannesburg put to the torch and
wholesale genocide in Afghanistan. It Is a
lime for percussion. The African drum will
beat everywhere, especially over here.
Americans will be ratting on each other
again. Naming names and poisoning each
other with lies. Red-necks will lynch
Japanese workers and burn down their factories. A strongman will emerge amidst the
hubbub and mesmerize the faithful. The
federal government will super-nova and
collapse of lis weight. The hospitals will be
torn down. The universities will shelter
middle-class kids while rioting, looting and
general mayhem grip the rest of the
populace. New Yorkers will have lo learn
Spanish or move to Westchester, The
same will hold true in Miami, Houston, Los
Angeles. Angola and Mozambique, too.
From river to river. Manhattan will be in
the death throes. All the prophecies will
come to bear fruit. All religions will ream
die their differences. All lies will be revealed for what they are. I don't mean to sound
anxious (or war. The idea of an actual war
repels me. The sad Irulh. however, is that
people make war willingly. They do It well.
There will be no socialized medicine
without war. The hungry will not be fed
without war. There is more sex during war
More robbery and general abandon. But.
again, the question must be asked-what
kind of war will it be? In the past, wars
brought together the people of a country. It
may require a natural catastrophe.
But there is always the dawn. New York
will not die. The w6rld will not commit
suicide. New standards will be set. New
words will be uttered. A new language will
be bom Subtlety will be the rule of the day
Peoi
.vill communicate with smiles and
warm gestures. Right now, Ihe human race
Is still In the stone age. Our buildings are
stone, our tools are stone, our bodies are
stone. Technology will usher in the age of
Light. Creature comforts will be provided
at the wave of a wand.
Nuance will be everything. Life will propogate with greater discretion. There will
be no prisons. There will be no schools as
we know them. Life will be art. Life will be
science. There'll be terrariums In Times
Square. Playgrounds In Chelsea. People
will swim again in the Hudson. The world
will use its technology lo illuminate the
world instead of scorching it. The Fausts
and Luclfers of the world will be banished
from the earth. Essays like this one will be
obsolete. Words will yield to music. Prose
will yield lo poetry. Hale will yield to love.
The whole world will be singing In uirse; In
universe. The children are already
singing.,.
•
It had started out so perfectly, so very
perfectly. He had seen her from afar, and
he just couldn't forget her. It was so
unbelievable lo spot his vision that he was
struck dumb. His blood pressure dropped
as his heart stood still. He had had to meet
her, even to be turned down. He had met
his ideal and he had to confirm it.
And she was perfect for him, she was his
Ideal. Every little thing she did was magic,
just like the song, and every song made
sense suddenly. He was happy.
He gol up .in.) started wall* ng back to his
ear The sand .'.as told but ihe waler u.is
mliler He had an overwhelming urge to
gel back to hei i [e si,nted 1.1 run The urge
bei (11111' desperation
She knew what she had 10 do Sheknev,
thai hei love for him. foi herself, wa
bound up in saving them both Shepacke
her things look the picture -f him off t|
mantle. ,v\t\ -he called .1 .ah Someni
had to save il eli past happinesses
The happiness lasted (or one year. It endured, and her perfection remained, But it
was not she who did not enjoy things. It
was not she who found Ihe complaints, but
he. He could not work anymore, he could
not leave, l i e found he had to be with her,
and she did nothing to slop him The
harder he worked, the less lie enjoyed It.
He ran through everything he had but suddenly the searcli was over and he found
something missing.
But tills was what he had waited for, this
was his height- why was he not happy.
Along the beach he walked At a cluster
of large boulders he sal down The day was
gelling colder as the afternoon wore on.
He didn't want to leave these rocks, He
thought.
The search for the ideal was a Job, a
game people played when they weren't doing anything else. But what do you do
when you do find them? He realized that
that was it. thai all he had worked for was
now over, that the ideal was all he was real
ly looking ((jr. Now that lie had hei. he
didn't have anything else he really wanted
to reach.
Bui thai wasn't the whole thing He did
have some things but he found lie feared
reaching them for the possibility of
alienating himself from Ihe entire victory
She left with him. still his dream She
stayed with him and tried lo help but he
found he didn't want her nearby anymore
But that wasn't it. he did want her nearby
but not really in reach, just out of reach so
he could continue to try to reach her. lo remain a goal but not a realization His
loneliness mas his energy, il was his source
Now that that was past, he didn't have any
new goals.
She stood by ihe window. The night was
getting cold and she was worried. The
house was not right without him. She
started lo cry. He was not the same these
days, he just sat there and looked at her.
A Sight So Lovely
T
he old place was nice. It was this
big old house with a spacious
yard. The yrounds were covered
with a lush mixture of grass and weeds thai
was so soft that if you were to lie down and
close your eyes, it would seem like a bed.
In Ihe fall it smelled musty from the rotting
leaves and In the spring it smelled of
flowers and weeds. The farthest boundary
of the yard was a creek that added its
velvety gurguling to everything we did back
there. In the summer we'd catch tadpoles
and in the winter we'd crack the ice with
rocks and the creek would go right on
gurguling oblivious to any person or
animal. The yard was great territory and in
the middle was this old. majestic oak that
stood guard over the house. It wasd
covered with a thick shell of black bark that
was hard to break off and the roots rippled
around Ihe Irunck. anchoring the tree firmly in the ground. The oak had a swing on it
and a treehouse in it thai Ihe gang and I
built one summer.
Joel Greenberg
The tree was special; it was its own lille
world. After school, we would spend hours
n il playing and laughing. You could climb
almost as high as the top of the roof on ihe
house and see all the roof lops with chimnies sprouting here and there. In the summer, you could climb to the lop and see
what the neighbors were serving for their
barbeque and maybe Ihey'ed give you
some after you told them how good n
smelled and how good a cook they must
be.
One lime we were playing dare and the
object was to climb as far out onto a limb as
you could. Little Harold found enough
courage to climb past the record. So there
he was. swaying up and down on the
A
S
P
E
C
T
his eyes loving her, himself bound up with S
her. totally confused. This was not the
same man who couldn't stop loving her
when they met- he still couldn't stop but
he had tried before, did everything in his
po'.er to express himself, each deed better
than the last, but these days he frustratingly
couldn't do anymore She felt she should
be guilty, bin of what? Il was his fault for
letting unrealislk goals and reai hlng them
She was ineielv his means
L.S. Lane
Bob O'Brian
Today, wheat Is harvested by wetbacks
In Illinois and sent to the Soviet Union In
exchange for Arab oil while processed
cheese is given out to depressed middleclass Americans. It never ends. This
labyrinth of exchange Is Infinite. Lumber
from Brazil's rain forests, pork bellies from
Chicago, beef from the pastures of Argentina, sugar from Cuba, tobacco is trucked
tn from North Carolina and there's always
salt from the mines of a hundred places.
This, ostensibly, is what men go to war for.
From the Scottish highlands, scotch,
whiskey intoxicates the world and if you
tried for one minute to slop that traffiklng
you would be killed on Ihe spot. Indian tea
Is still big business and so Is Ihe drug trade;
cocaine, heroin from Turkey and Mexico's
opium fields, foreign and domestic marijuana. These are the commodities. These
are the things that aggrandize men. Iron
and coke Is smelted to make steel which is
sold to the auto Industrialists. Lead is extracted from the ground and fashioned into
bullets which are projected into the flesh of
anyone who dares to thwart this ancient
process.
T
he tall whisper glided across the
room, her thin cotton dress,
blown by the winds of movement, fluttered around her. She paused
near the window, its faint light adding only
minimally to the sensual ideal In her
observer's mind. She paused only momentarily, moving suddenly to the left and out
onto the porch Her observer followed He
wished he had .1 camera
5a
branch, hanging on (or dear life as the
earth was vainly living to pull him back
down and give linn ihe punishment he
deserves for defying n I remember him
saying something about how he hoped
there wasn't a wind Storm coining up too
soon Anyway, he was always trying lo be
like the oldci guys and he had finally beat
them The guys stood around (lie Iree and
stared at Harold swaying bark and forth.
They looked at each oilier apprehensively
and then broke out into a cheei for lillle
Harold In his exuberance, lie lost his grip
and fell. Luckily, he only broke an arm
We were kind of scared and after il was all
over and we got sign Harold's cast, our
parents forbid us to play dare ever again
Still, nothing could keep me out of that
Iree. If things were going badly. I'd climb
into its branches and disappear behind the
leaves. No grown up would ever climb that
tree. I guess they were loo chicken. It was
all mine.
As sure as summer melts into fall, all
good things have to come to an end. We
moved to a new city at the end of sixth
grade. It was bound to happen and my
parents fell il would be Ihe best time (or
me; I'd be making a transition anyway, so it
was now or never. I remember the last lime
I saw Ihe Iree. The moving van was loaded
up and we were ready lo leave the house
for the last time. It was funny, for the first
time in my life, the house seemed small.
There were no curtains In the windows and
you could see the sun shine through the
rooms from the outside. All the walls were
bare and there was a musty smell of freshly
exposed plaster. The old lawnmower was
packed away and there were no hoses on
Ihe side of Ihe house to take a quick drinl(roin. Il was Ihe middle of the summer, but
I had nevet noticed before how muggy it
was The air was heavy and the sun was
setting behind the tree It was a big red sun.
the kind you gel only a few limes a sum
met. The heal waves made it look like it
was swimming in a pool I couldn.'l help but
think that Ihe sun was one big teardrop anil
il was (tying to soak up as much of ihe light
in the world as it could before someone
wiped it away I fell bad. here I was. ihe last
time I'd see the old place and the big tree
and the sun shilling through its leaves like
someone was spraying sunlight out of a
hose and I just stood there staring I guess I
had to do something, but I just stood there
gazing al ihe Iree. I kept on thinking how
you should never say goodbye when you
part; you should always say goodbye
before you leave so there's enough lime to
say what you want. Bui. 1 wouldn't think
of anything I don't know how long I stood
there, but when Dad came lo gel me. the
sun had set and a big orange moon was
starting lo rise. He said it was all right, that
everything would turn out fine, just wail
and see. in no time at all I would have swell
friends and a new yard and school would
be a new adventure, and things would turn
out all right. I really didn't pay much attention to him; adults can make very little
sense sometimes. He then gave me his
hanky and we climbed into Ihe car. Fireflies
were swirling around the bushes near the
driveway, but they flashed away when Dad
started the car. As we pulled out into the
street, the car clanked along, burdened
with Ihe weight of my family and as much
stuff as we could curry. The car had never
clanked before. I remember thinking that in
a few minutes, we had driven down the
road and through my world and now
nothing looked familiar anymore and now
nothing made sense. That's when I noticed
I had been crying.
LI
When he jot home he new she
•inn,. II,- .. 1 ,li wn sa« in- n..liWithout It'.Ill: 1 -l.tlli'il tu ly He 1
her for saving them and hi haled In
saving them He fell asleep in t h e n
unable to galhei tin' energy tj do any
else.
When ha awoke, he didn't al first kn
anything he thought was le il He .li.
find her warm or near 1 ler loney hal
not kiss hnn 1 le did not feiI g o o d o t
bad. he just didn't feel
All of this would pass Her perfection
would haunt him and maybe they would
meet again, but in other forms. In other
people
hie would not bring himself
together for awhile, and she was not to
forget him soon, either
They stayed
toyuther in thought These bands would
age and break off them, and their
emergence would open new frontiers, but
collected ami cautious He was not a passing fancy and she was not just another girl
Thai was their greatest downfall
5 WK !WB
*^*tT+0M
** * *** ! ** # ! ^ w ** ! * ! * ! ^* ! ^ # ^ ! # ! * ! i , '' M ' l ^* M I ' ! # ^
\ Awards. In honor of the occasion
- his Is the 55th year oi the'• Acaddmy
J „.. A
Aspects decided to have a conversation
an with the award's namesake •
Oscar. I went In search of the definitive
de
choices for this years awards and
found not only choices but an Interesting perspective on film and the institution of
the Academy. It was a rainy, Alfred Hitch :ock type day, lending Itself well to the
decision of futures In a very lempermenti i Industry.
T
The Nominees Are...
Category
Our Choice
Our Choice
Category
Best Actress
Megan Gray Taylor
Best Movie
D E.T.
the
Extra-Terrestrial
D
Gandhi
O
Missing
II
Tootsie
II The
ASPECTS: Lei's star! with the big cote jorles. Which film do you think will get
best picture?
OSCAR: That has to be th trickiest qiestlon of the year. You see It's not as
simple as which picture is best on its own leril. Gandhi is a monumental film, the
first really good epic film since Ihedayso David Lean's Lawrence of Arabia or
Doctor Zhluago. but whelhui n will win dipends a lot on who gets best director.
Will the Academy vote two majoi awards ) a British film especially after Chariots
Of Fire won last year? E T. is a i lassie nil be the film shown year after year,
much like the Wizard of ()?. is today line igaln the directorial award could affect
It. Will Steven Spielberg, surrounded by e controversy of Vic Morrow's death,
be recognized this yeai .mil if so In which ralegory?
Verdict
•
Best Actor
;
'>'l
ASPECTS: Best Supporting Actor a ateg to be a hot race between Lou/s
Gossell, Jr. In An Officer and A Onfeiffiond John Llthgow in Garp. Any Insight?
OSCAR: I agree with you that us is a i.aecontest, but I feel pretty confident In
calling Gossett the winner hen lie isjnar) that is not only a good actor, but a
man who Is respected In the Ira • thai miself could get one an Oscar these days.
Hoffman
(Tootsie)
HE
Q B e n Kingsley (Gandhi]
V^^SlHkifl
(Missing)
Q Paul N e w m a n
(The Verdict)
Lw. ^^S
• P e t e r OToole
,
(My Favorite Year)
' wl
pp*
.AmmU
Foreign Language Film
Pel
•ft
{'•
Screenplay
D Alalno and the Condor; Miguel
Llttln (Nicaragua)
D Coup de Torchon; Bertrand
Tauernler (France)
• Flight of the Eagle; Jan Troell
(Sweden)
• Private Life; Yuri Rajzman's
(Russia)
D Volver a Empetar (Begin the
Begulne); Jose Luis Garcia (Spain)
• An Officer and a Gentleman
Douglas Day Stewart
•
Tootsie - Gelbart, ShlsgalScreenplay; Gelbart, McGulre-Story
Our Choice: I Unlit of the Eagle
Our Choice: Diner • Barry Leulnson
*S.VJ , ' v l
Adapted Screenplay
• Diner - Barry Leulnson
D Daa Boot • Wolfgang Petersen
D E.T. the
0 Mimaing - Costa Gauras and
Donald Stewart
Extra-Terreatrlal
Melissa Mathlson
II Gandhi - John Unity
G T e r l G a r r (Tootsie)
I 1 Jessica Lange (Tootsie)
G Hint Stanley (Frances)
G Lesley Ann Warren
(Victor/Victoria)
ASPECTS: What about Best Actor
OSCAR: Again, politics raises its ugli'ad. I feel several members of the Das
Boot cast should be In this lisi (1 uitanl/tefeVe Jack Lemmon). Ben Klngsley is
making his film debut and although il'sin Impressive performance I felt that it
lacked a real sense of Gandhi the man lie emotional favorite Is Paul Newman,
and for me he Is the only real choice. Ilsperformance was outstanding, and he Is
an actor of long standing, thai always hpsjn this race.
IP,
• Sophle'a
Pakula
Choice
- Alan J.
• The Verdict • Dauld Mamet
O Victor/Victoria - Blake Edwards
Our Choice: Sophie's Choice - Alan
Pakula
ASPECTS: There are so many •Ii.'i raKjirfes, some Important, some seemingly
superflous. Can you tell me ho •OH liirrjri Films are chosen, that always seems
lo be fraught with controversy.
OSCAR: Well each country is allowed lunomlnate one film. This year 25 countries submitted films. The Board then * S these films and makes lis choices. I
agree .thai often these seem must obscwfcnd truthfully I question the choices
many limes. The most controveisi.il filrntlw year Is the Nlcaraguan entry Alsino
and the Condor an antl-Amerlcan lilmaboi a young boy growing up surrounded
by the brutality of war. There have heeiuMs of problems getting the Nlcaraguan
embassy to show the film In Neve York U'f finally succeeded Just last week, but I
can't understand this film's nomination mi the Hungarian film Time Stands Still
which was Ihe Cannes winner Coup A Tjprchon Is a good film about a police
chief who makes a clean slate by nuirdmt g evil-doers. Flight of the Eagle stars
Max Von Sydow as the leader of an ili-latec balloon expedition over the arctic circle. This Is a really strong contender !'•" If ule a Russian film. Is about a man
who discovers he's wasted his life The l»> selection Is the Spanish film Voluer a
Empezar which deals with a man who rclugls lo Spain 10 years after he fled during the civil war. I agree that this is a <l«J"lt group, and that most people will
never see most If not all of these III;
ASPECTS: What about the other cales""'^ Wnat do Vou consider really Impor
tant and who do you favor?
lt3' < ill's are important because Ihey repreOSCAR: Well for me Ihe Screenplay ca«
sent some of Ihe best talent In our business I like Barry Levlnson's screenplay for
Diner because It is a really original concept The Adaptation category is more difflcult with my vole split between PakulaSW irk on Sop/ile's Choice and Peterson's
work on Das Boot. There are so i.niy exceptional contributions to categories like
Special Effects, Art Direclion, el ](il I would like all of these Individuals lo gel
the recognition Ihey deserve. Unfortunately, Ihe large studio's spend millions of
dollars on ads In the Trades lo make sine their people get nominated. I can't say
It's always fair, but it never falls I" be excljlng,
ASPECTS: How do you feci about making predictions?
OSCAR: I wonder If I'll be right? Well, no one listens lo me anyway,
another a pretty face.
just
I 1
Streep
Choice)
U Glenn Close
(The World According to Garp)
OSCAR: Well as you must kn
llns •<:! }rst lime In many years that .111 actress
has been nominated in two ci s|iinei sir :e Streep will win Besl Actress, the
Academy tends to be soft and 1 il (livi'Bcit$upportlng Actress to Lanye. Lei me
add that I think this category h is Ik' i,;kest nominations and that by all rights
Lange is probably the besl choice.
''
Meryl
(Sophie's
(Missing)
Best
Supporting
Actress
ASPECTS: What about Jessica Lange?
•
Spacek
J Debra
Winger
(An Officer and a Gentleman)
ASPECTS: The general concensus Isi/u eryl Streep, having already won The
New York Film Critics Award and flteGj n Globe will be a shoe-In for Best Ac
Iress. /Jo you agree?
OSCAR: Absolutely. There is noolhet filiated performance lo compare with
hers. This is the one category Ihal I arott ply sure of.
D Richard
Attenborough
(Gandhi)
O S i d n e y Lumet
(The Verdict)
G Wolfgang
Petersen
(Das Boot)
G S i d n e y Pollack (Tootsie)
D S t e v e n Spielberg
f£.T. the Extra-Terrestrial)
D Jack Lemmon
• Sissy
ASPECTS: which do you think Ml,
OSCAR: I have to go with Gandhi
ASPECTS: Then who will win Besl IterOP'
OSCAR: For me there is no qui sllon.lhal Volfgang Peterson should win (or Das
Bool. Unfortunately, he doesn't leallyluv a chance. This film should have been
nominated for Rest Picture, but since it did t make the cut. I don't think Peterson
will either, I suspect thai Attenborough wil fl/in,again because of the epic proportion of Gandhi.
Best Director
I.J Dustin
G Julie
Andrews
(Victor/Victoria)
I I Jessica Lange (Frances)
Best
Supporting
Actor
IJ Charles
Durnlng
(The Best Little Whorehouse in
Texas)
G Louts Gossett
Jr.
(An Officer and a Gentleman)
G John
Lithgow
(The World According to Garp)
1 ] James
Mason
(The Verdict)
D Robert
Preston
(Victor/Victoria)
Film Editing
Cinematography
G Daa Boot - Josl Vacano
D E.T. the Extra-Terreatrlal
Allen Davlau '
-
D Daa Boot • Hannes Nlkel
i I E.T. the Extra
Terrestrial
Carol Littleton
G Gandhi - Billy William & Ronnie
Taylor
I I Gandhi - John Bloon
D Sophie's
Almendros
LI An Officer and a
Peter Zlnner
Choice
- Nestor
Costume Design
Gentleman
U Gandhi - John Mello & Bharu
Alhalya
fj La Traviata - Piero Tosi
LI Sophie's Choice • Albert Wolsky
TJ Tron - Chris Jenssen and Rosanna Norten
I ] Tootsie - Owen Rolzman
• Tootsie - Frederic Steinkamp &
Wilbur Steinkamp
• Victor /Victoria
Our Choice: Sophie's Choice
Nestor Almendros
Our Choice: Das Bool
Our Choice: Tron • Clorls Jenssen
and Rosanna Norten
Nlkel
Hannes
- Patricia Norris
J«r»"ntf A vision
Catholic Boy Makes Good
f{
^
.
a
•,'
;j
J
list before Spring break The Jim
Carroll Band put on an extrememly hot show down at the
Chateau Lounge. If, instead of being there,
you were at some bar discussing your plans
for Florida, you missed one fine dose of
rock and roll. What made It so good was
Jim Carroll's powerful singing, lyrics and
singe presence combined with ihe force of
a tights hardhitting band behind him. The
only possible complaint might be thai it was.
a bit too short, becau! 1 w l i . i t I
•.I lu
, Hi.
ck .
Chris Berlingeri
Union
Iv. C m . i l l i
H
yeri
i d I. .1
irst
peopt
bines a brllliai
wrltet. Carroll
style consisting I sire HIS of CI >llsi
«nli In-- street •> ,ui rap Willi, i n K m
, ughs called him ,i born writer", ndJack
Kerovac said thai t thirteen C m ,11 wrote
"better prose than Hl) percent ol the
novelists working today " Ai the age »»f sixteen he had his fir book ol poems publish'
ed. Ills poetry was printed in many
magazines, including the Parte Review and
The Yale Literary Magazine. A few years
later his book of peotry. Lining ul the
Movies, was nominated for a Pulitzer Prize,
He also collaborated with I'.illi Smith to
write The Book of Nods. .1 collection of
prose poems.
lo
111,111V
Aside from poetry, he also has a book
which chronicles his life between ihe ages
of twelve to fifteen, The Basketball Diaries.
It is a brutally honest account of his early
teenage life in New York City, In those
three years he experienced more than most
people do in a lifetime. Running through
this. |as with most of his writing! is Ihe effects ol street life in New York and his experiences with drugs. He lost his virgin
veins at the tender age of thriteen and has
been on and off heroin ever sine e For at
least ten years it was more on th n off, but
presently It isn't as big a pari ol lits life as it
once was. Ills llle has bu,;n filled with
drugs, violence and the loss of many close
friends to traps he himself has so narrowly
Dazzling Manoevres
O
rchestral Manoevres In the Dark
sounds like the name of a Mm
that Hitchcock scrapped, or
fwyla Tharp's latest dance project. It's
•either. Andy McCluskey, half of OMD's
lreatlve core, summed it up when he said,
[ W e wanted an interesting name-bmethlng that would stand out...It was
• 9 7 8 , and England was still very much in
tie punk era. It's not a rock band name, we
pought, because we're not a rock band."
escaped. Yet, Carroll has survived and has
integrated everything he's experienced Into
his art.
For quite some time Carroll has been
•connected with the ' New Y o r k
underground. He spent his adolescent
evenings In the back room ol Max's Kansas
City where the Velvet Underground played
every night for an entire summer This connection led to poetry readings Carroll had
with Lou Heed and later. I'.illi Smith He
picked up odil Jobs acting in and willing
pieces ol dialogue for some ol Andy
Warhol's films. Smith was probably most
responsible lor directing Carroll towards
combining the power ol his willing with
that ol nick ami mil When he eventually
pul down some demos lie gained many
admirers including Keith Richards, who
was supposed to produce Carroll's first
album but was prevented from doing so
because of commitments with Emotional
Rescue
IGail Merrell
•
The Jim Carroll Band has released two _
albums. Cnfhoffc Boy and Dry Dreams.
with a llilrd due out within a couple months. The albums take a little while lo fully
rhythms and leads. Hopefully you II
appreciate both lyrically and musically,
remember Lenny Kaye from Th Palll
they have not lost their appeal even alter
Smith Group.
two years ol repeated listenings. Catholic
The show consisted of songs from the
Boy was almost as autobiographical as
first two albums, as well as a few new ones.
Basketball Diaries. Reading that diary you
The set was kicked into gear as usual with
come across names which show up again
"Wicked Gravity." From that point on the
In "People Who Died", Carroll's best
tension never let up, and neither did Ihe
known song. It's somewhat unfortunate
dancing. A few songs Into the set he Inthat people connect him mainly with that
troduced a new song, "Love Crimes",
song because, while It is true that death and
which was very catchy and I'd guess would
drugs are present in his lyrics, he by no
be the single off the new album. He did two
means dwells on them. The most common
other new songs, "No More Luxury" and
criticisms were that he dealt solely with the
"Lowrlders", though the latter he's had for
past and that he talked more than sang, but
almost a year. "It's Too Late", with Its
these were no longer valid by the release of
vicious guitar/bass riff, was as powerful as
his second album. Dry Dreams is both a
ever. The lines " Y o u see, you just don't
progression and improvement. Neither of
know. I'm here to give you my heart and
these albums contain one weak song, a
you want some fashion show" describe his
claim I can't often make.
altitude lo a live performance, which is
quite a contrast lo all the pretty boy poseur
The band has gone through a few
bands around (though I must admit there's
changes and the present line-up is the best
nothing much more fashionable In my
he's had. The tight rhythm section lays
book than the Elvis Presley T-shirt he was
down Ihe rock steady beat while guitarists
wearing.)
Paul Sanchez and Lenny Kaye trade-off
MOrchestral Manoevres in the Dark began
jfs.a hobby (or Andy McCluskey and Paul
yHUmphreys. The two art school students
(recorded Innovative music-- lots of elecponic noodlings and radio transmissions.
Th 197H, while the rest of England was still
thrilling lo the stripped-down sound of
pUnk, the boys were hitting the stage with
tape recorders. The duo gradually became
a band, adding drummer Malcolm Holmes
and keyboardist Martin Cooper.
Although the lyrical content of their
songs Is serious, the vocals avoid the
neurotic, paranoid sound of so many of today's new-wave bands. "Enola Gay," still a
popular dance-club hit, Is named for the
jjlane that dropped the first atomic bomb.
"Electricity" simply states our dependency
on electric energy, without apologizing for
it.
The only hint of the bands' former dabbling ways came in the passages at the beginning and at the end of most of their songs.
Synthesizers echoed coldly and tunelessly,
It seemed that Andy and Paul couldn't let
lis or themselves enjoy their music fully. If
the inappropriateness of the lyrics didn't
unnerve you, the deliberate irrationality of
the obscure musical patterns surrounding
their brightest pop tunes would. It seemed
that O M D was suffering from "Pear of Success," purposely working against the ac-
The song I was most Impressed with that
night was "Lorraine." It's even more unnerving done live than on record. This gutwrenching, dramatic song was extended
and worked into a serious (unk groove by
Lenny Kaye. A very pleasant surprise, The
only songs that Lenny Kaye really played
lead on were "Catholic Boy" and Lou's
"Sweet Jane" ("an oldie but goodie"), The
only encore consisted of "Barricades",
Jim's first attempt at a political song in
which he basically says "later" lo the warhungry government mongrels, and they
closed the set all too early with "People
Who Died."
Overall this was one fine show with no
dull moments, and thai applies to all Carroll's writing and music. He hasn't received
much exposure but both his books and
albums have received critical acclaim and
are well worth checking out, Hopefully
with the release of his new album and some
more live appearances he'll get the attention he so rightly deserves.
U
"One Fool: One Dead"
ey. nigger! Yea you boy, I'm talking to you. Where is that white
whore that you hang out with? I
want some ol that pussy. What's the matter
blackleV The cat got your tongue?"
"Eat shit and die, white boy "
"Tint's real funny, 1 can see that you are
a regular Richard Pryor. I bet you didn't
know that 1 have a couple of his records al
home did you?"
"Don't know and don't rare to know
Fuck off honky before I send you off to visit
your ancestors."
"1 can see that you're one of those uppity
niggers. Looks like me and the fellows will
have to show you some respect for the
white race. It's bad enough that you think
you can get away with fucking white
w o m e n , now you're speaking all
disrespectful like to a fully-grown white
man."
"Why don't you Just crawl back into the
scumbag you came out of, assholel I don't
have the time to be bothered by you and
your stupid remarks. As for leaching me a
lesson, I rather doubt that you are dumb
enough to try putting your hands on me."
H
Hubert-Kenneth Dickey
Why you dirty Iwo-bit oreo, I'll see you
in hell before I let you gel away with talking
to mc like that."
Blood begins to (low and, thank God
above, it (the blood)ls not mine. One dead
white fool later the police stand next to me
Informing me of my right to remain silent.
Recognizing reality (or what It is I don't say
much of anything. Hits of warm rotting
human flesh pllnfl to my arms and chest,
My shirt looks like one of those ink blot
tests they put in front Q! you to figure out if
you're crazy or not They're (the police)
asking ail kinds of questions about the body
that lay beside my feet. Back at the station,
much lo the dismay of the police they find
that since I work for some special top secret
organization they have to let me go.
"It just ain't right letting a nigger get away
with killing a white dude. Once word of this
gets around our job is going to become that
much more difficult."
"Look, I don't like it any more than you
do but we have to let him go. He was working on a case or so Ihe story goes."
In the car with the cheese on the way
back to 11< > the tension is so thick that you
can cut it with a fart, No words are spoken
at all until the car arrives at its destination
Once we're out of the car the cheese s.iys
in his most proper tone that he would like
to see me in his office later, that is, if it isn't
too much trouble. It seemed awfully civil of
him, almost human. I told him I would
have to take a rain check on his offer
because I had a report to write. Faced with
Ihe choice of waiting or telling me to break
regulations the cheese choose to await my
report. I thanked him for understanding
and went Into my office.
"Good morning. Miss Wilson, how was
your vacation? Can I please sea you In rny
office? I have a report to write up; the
cheese wants lo see it right away."
"Excuse me. sir. but the entire complex
is buzzing wilh the news of your arrest (or
murdei "
"Good news docs Iravel fast doesn't It.
Miss Wilson-'"
"(loo'd new,-11 don't got the Joke Angel.
Marie, anil some guy who said lhal his
name was Hob, no, Bill called while you
were oul Ihe Spec lal Task Force Is on (or
0/(11) o l t h e t e n t h "
' M i i s W i l s o n , w h a t to y o u t o u s u l e i l o b e
Important in time of ultimate crisis? God
..od ins church or, Satan and his hand of
fooll? Dial's ,in unfair question, please
disregard it I 'id lhal guy Bill, what was his
name? But what pray tell does he want of
me?"
Said lhal he went lo the same school as
you That he was just trying to look up an
old school buddy."
"Thai's strange I don'l recall any school
buddy by lhal name al all, The older one
gets
ihe
more
d i s t r u s l f ul ( y o u r
mindjbecomes. Please do a security check
on thai call .Miss Wilson."
"Sir, there is one more thing I should tell
you; your private life is none of my
business, but. what's going on? Are you
happy In your entaglemenls or are you just
marking lime? Girls say to themselves all
ihe lime we fallniadly itriuve with guys
who don't even know thai we are alive, Bui
don't go feeling pily. Believe it or not it Is
really betler this way because we (women)
can be In love with our dream boat without
all Ihe negatives of a relationship. What I'm
trying to say Is that sometimes things have
to come to end so that other things can
come Into our lives to replace yesterday
with today."
"Miss Wilson, was (here some reason for
that or were you merely speaking aloud
thoughts usually spriled away for use only
during ihe wee hours of the morning?"
" W A X on with all that you dare face in
ihe bottom of your soul and the back of
your mind. You wouldn't be trying to put
Ihe make on me. sir?"
"Getting back to that report, let's call it
One Pool. One Dead."
"Anything you say, sir. anything Q| ,ill
You wouldn't be free for dinner this evening? There's something 1 would,..lluit tan
wail. I'll have that report ready In halt an
hour"
'Thank you. Miss ,Wllson, Once again
you have proven youself lo be a
llfosaver."
1 I
And OMD's music isn't rock-n-roll, OrHieslral Manoevres has put out three
iHbutns of beautiful pop and dance tunes,
eir focal Instrument was the mellolron (a
'ntheslzer), yet O M D kept so much
|jrmth and.,richness In the music that they
M o l d e d a cold techno-pop sound. They
Bled real drums, and Paul Humphreys'
Jffijre voice gave the pieces a human quail-
cessibility of their material.
The question was, were these twentyone year olds from Liverpool being pretentious, or did their art school background
simply demand them to be creative? Judging from their latest release, Dazzle Ships,
It's obvious that pretentious doesn't apply.
Original is more like it, as O M D has finally
taken those brief musical patterns and extended them Into full-length songs'. Dazzle
Ships develops the groups two diverging
interests by mixing pop songs with muslque
concrete-- montages of natural sounds and
radio transmissions arbitrarily modified and
arranged. Dazzle Ships cruises ahead with
an Incredible cast of synthesizers, including
the popular Prophet 5, assorted Korgs.
rhythm kits and organs. The band also uses
guitars, drums, and a few different types of
basses. On a more interesting note, toy
pianos, a typewriter, a Sanyo short wave
radio and the "Speak and Spell" machine
are present.
Unfortunately, innovative Is not always
exciting. The monotonous "Time Zones" is
exactly what the name Implies-- overlapping recordings in various languages of "al
the tone, the time will b e v , . " The most irritating Ihlng about the piece is not how it
sounds, buMhe fact that although it appears lo be making a statement, it never
A
S
P
E
C
T
goes anywhere. "Dazzle Ships," the title S
track, Is more Interesting because it tells a
story through sounds. It could easily be a
sequel to "Sealand" off of Arc/iirecfure and
Morality. A humpback whale is calmly
j moving through the water. Slowly, the
J sound of radar trackings well up from Ihe
'depths of the ocean and wham, the whale
Is harpooned. The whale thrashes and
cries out miserably before lifting its tail in
the air for the final time and falling back
dead Angels (ly in and carry the whale up
to humpback heaven. Although the death
scene Is overdramatized, the novelty of the
sound-story overshadows any of the
death's ill effects. The mosl successful of
OMD's montages is "This is Helena", a
hodge-podge of guitars, sirens and drums
The driving beat plays off of ihe guitars.
creating a neat volley between the sounds
When Orchestral Manoevres pulls away
from their tape decks and decide to pop.
they sizzle. Both "Genetic Engineering"
and "Telegraph" push you onto Ihe dance
floor while making a statement. The two
songs both point out. in a childlike way. the
dangers of technology. The numbers warn
of a loss of individuality due to scientific advancement This feeling is echoed on the
experimental " A B C Auto-Industry" which
strongly attacks the field of robotics, calling
robots "Prankenstein's monster."
The
remainder of the album Is devoted to
slower pop tunes, which is Orchestral
Manoevre's forte. "International" has a
propelling ballroom beat that serenades the
listener. The sound is uncluttered and the
melody is very subtle and soothing. "Silent
Running" captures the feeling of "walking
on air." The beauty of the music creates an
ethereal feeling. The song Is so powerful In
its romance that It could send warring
couples running back to each others arms.
Perhaps this time O M D has found its
niche, combining its slower songs with
dance songs and electronic experiments.
The composite may not be for everyone,
and Andy McCluskey is aware of that. As
he said, "We're treading a very painful and
difficult path between wanting all Ihe lime
to do what we want to do, and realizing
that we've made the conscious decision to
sell records and play ihe game. We're jusl
hoping we're bc.ianced to our side not the
industry side." Hopefully their side will
win
!
Jazzin Up The Charts
lliance al a recent Billboard list of
the top ten jazz albums displays
nn Interesting occurrence In
".music. Unlike rock, where Ihe biggest selling records are those played most often by
fihe rock radio stations, most of the leading
jazz sellers are nut of the type of jazz
featured on most jazz radio programs here
Jin tlie northeast. While New York's WBGO
and WKCR, and our own WCDB and
;WRP1 generally feature jazz played on
'acoustic Instruments, music In the lmprovlsatlonal jazz Iradltlon, the big sellers
are almost exclusively recordings of electric
jazz, In the Jazz/rock fusion mode.
A
m
Larry Rader
While, artistically, the talents of somcof
jazz's most original and.creative musicians
may be going largely unllstefied to, the
public's familiarity with names like Gil
Scott-Heron and David Sanborn, two saxophonists who lead popular funk/fusion
bands, Is good for jazz in general. Grover
Washington Jr. is a current spokesperson
for Kentucky Pried Chicken, and no matter
which radio station plays his commercial,
there Is an undeniable jazz promotion each
time he stops talking about wings and plays
his sax.
There Is really no mystery as to why the
jazz stations are not playing the biggest selling records. Jazz In general is not an overly
successful commercial business, and while
Grover, Gil and David get airplay on commercial (unk and soul stations, the four)azz
stations named above are non-commercial
(all are college stations except WBGO,
which is an outlet of National Public
Radio). i\\\i\ we all know that noncommercial stations are not required to
play a-sales oriented format.
Occasionally, a jazz release is able to
cross Ihe line to popularity, while remaining in the jazz tradition. One recent example, Quartet, by Herbie Hancock, is experiencing chartmaking sales, while receiving acceptance and airplay on jazz radio
stations. It Is an album of mostly hard driving jazz tunes with the masterful pianist
Hancock joined by the young trumpet sensation, Wynton Marsalis, This combination, along with the fact thai both are highly
promoted Columbia artists, is, In Itself,
! enough to sell records. But the album Is
generally quite good, with both Hancock
and Marsalis delivering four sides of virtuoso soloing, backed by Hancock's long
J time rhythm section of bassist Ron Carter
and drummer Tony Williams.
Qunrref, however, is not an album
without (laws. Hancock, Carter and
Williams were the rhythm section in Miles
Davis' revolutionary quintet of the sixties,
and the playing on this session, although
technically similar to much of Miles'
material of that era, lacks the Intensity and
excitement that surrounded the original.
Echoes of bygone glories abound even In
the choice of material. Hancock's "The
Sorcerer" and Williams' "Pee Wee" were
given their definitive recordings by the
Davis quintet, and their versions here are
pale by comparison. On Thelonlous
Monk's "'Round Midnight" and "Well, You
Needn't," the arrangements are faithful to
Miles', and while these numbers are quite
good, they lack both the urgency present in
the soloing that was typical In Davis' group,
and the charismatic playing of Davis
himself.
Although he is undoubtedly and
deservedly the most heralded young
trumpeter of the last decade. Wynton Marsalis cannot fill the void left by Miles'
absence. His playing on these tunes is rarely as inspired as on his impressive debut
album, or as on his work as a sldeman in
Art Blakey's Jazz Messengers. Wilh notable
exceptions — the blistering choruses on
Hancock's "Eye of the Hurricane," and
some pretty Milesian playing on '"Round
Midnight" — Marsalis sounds stoic and
crisply efficient. He is a virtuoso player
throughout, but he seems unexciled, or, al
least, unaffected by the excitement of playing with musicians who must have been his
heroes jusl a few years ago, These sessions
were recorded In 1UH0, when Marsalis was
only twenty, and there's really no excuse
for lack of enthusiasm on his part. He is a
truly original and gifted soloist, but maybe,
at his tender young age, he has grown
slightly too popular for his own good; some
more work as a sldeman (or a tough
bandleader like Blakey may be what he
needs.
As a former prodigy and subsequent
underachiever himself, Tony Williams
might be able to give young Wynton some
advice as to how to avoid that fate, On
Quartet, Williams' drumming, along with
Carter's bass playing are a real saving
grace. Throughout Ihe session, the two
play as a duo that knows each other inside
and out; their accompaniment is near
9a
perfect behind I lancock's and Matsalis'
solos For his p.ul. Hancock's playing is
some of his best in yeais He remains one
of the few pi.inists identifiable by touch
alone, and his woik behind Marsalis' solos
is often more exciting than Marsalis
himself Hancock demonstrates, as he has
many times before, that when he throws
away his synthesizer, he Is one of the most
gifted pianists in the world of jazz.
Occasionally,
a jazz release is
able to cross the line to
popularity
while remaining
in
the jazz tradition.
Q u a r t e t is
one which does.
Quartet Is enjoyable on too many fronts
to be, in any way. a bad album. It suffers
from Ihe fact that, when superstars get
together and do largely what ihey did to
become famous, without (reading on much
new ground, the lack of Innovation cannot
sustain the excitement of the event.
Groundbreakers cannot be expected to
break ground every time out, however,
and, for their efforts, Hancock and Co.
have produced an album of very llstenable
jazz, which deserves its place on jazz radio,
as well as in the charts.
Q
A
S
P
E
C
T
(j
" ~^" — ^ h a t e v e r you do, don't let English
A % / % / 446, "Modern Novel," or any
Andy Carroll:
w
P w w
Chronicle of Marquez
other literature course be your In-
R troduction to Gabriel Garcia Marquez: I
a have seen the best minds of my generation
destroyed by required reading. One HunI dred Years of Soilltude is not a book to be
9 skimmed, nor to be plowed through during
S the harrowing 24 hours of reading day. It
3 amounts to something like a sacrilege, in
fact, if you find yourself reaching for the
Cliff Notes. The saga of the Colombian
village of Macondo and Its family Buendla
is a book to be savored, to be tasted like a
foreign delicacy, to be enjoyed like an
ocean voyage, a book to be approached In
the same way that you might The Thorn
Birds or the latest by -lames Micliener, if
you aren't prepared Jo check your mind at
the library door.
Garcia Marquez Is. of course, the 1(JK2
Nobe! Prize winner for literature and the
leader of what is being called a renaissance
in Latin American writing — a creative
boom that includes the work of Argentinians Jorge Luis Borges. Julio Cortazar,
and Luisa Valenzuela; Mexicans Octavlo
Paz and Carlos Fuentesi Chile's Jose
Donoso and Peru's Mario Vargas Liosa.
Like One Hundred Years of Solitude, It Is a
literature both epic and intimate, realistic
and fantastic, wildly comic while remaining
deadly serious. And like Garcia Marquez
himself, who was born and educated In
Colombia, who worked in Rurope, and
who emigrated to Mexico, It is a literature
which knows no borders, speaking the
language and reflecting the concerns of an
entire continent.
Garcia Marquez began his writing career
in journalism, and returns to many of its
techniques in Chronicle of a Death
Foretold. The fiction is based on fact, with
Garcia using as basis for his story a thirtyyear-old murder of an acquaintance, an act
of violence perpetrated by a pair of
brothers to avenge the deflowering of their
sister. In the novel. Garcia inserts hlmsell
as both narrator and character, returning to
the village (in reality Sucre, a town of Colombia's Carribbe.in coast) 27 years after
the murder to interview anyone who had
knowledge of the crime.
Garcia Marquez's novel, as It becomes Increasingly obvious that, excluding the victim, there wasn't a person In the town who
didn't know the murder was to be committed. Thus. Chronicle of a Death Foretold is
a mystery which tries to answer not who
did It, but rather why no one tried to stop It
from happening. Garcia Marquez has
called William Faulkner his "literary mentor
and master." and In Chronicle of a Death
Foretold we again see why. In One Hundred Years of Solitude there Is the complex
family tree that was a Faulkner trademark,
and Macondo and the Buendlas have surfaced in many of Garcia Marquez's novels
(Colona) Aurellano Buendla, the great war
hero, earns a passing mention in Chronicle. . .). In The Autumn of the Patriarch.
Garcia Marquez's dreamlike unfolding of
the last days of a South American caudillo,
or despot, there is. like In Faulkner, that
same experimentation with grammar and
punctuation (Garcia Marquez discards
both). Chronicle of a Death Foretold
employs another of the "master's" techniques: in this case, a flirtation with lime
which arrives at the truth of the matter only
by circling around and around it. Thus we
know from the book's very first line that
dashing Arab Santiago Nasar is to be
murdered, while it takes all of the book's
That "anyone" converts into everyone in
120 pages before he falls on his face in the
kitchen.
In the meantime. Garcia Marquez plays
the journalist, building his chronicle out <>f
Interviews w i t h friends, relatives,
shopkeepers, and clergymen, and failing to
discover not only a single answer as to why
all were unable to halt the murder, but
what the weather was like on that February
day of 27 years ago. What remains clear
three decades later Is this: following the extravagant wedding of the foppish Bayardo
San Roman to the beautiful Angela
Vicarlo, a wedding so grand that a single
lifetime would not be enough time (or one
to describe it, the bride Is discovered to
have already lost her virginity, and is
returned to her home in disgrace. Frightened and confused by her mother's savage,
silent beating, she reveals the name of her
"perpetrator," Santiago Nasar, and her
brothers vow revenge. It Is a noisy vow,
uiie the brothers, still drunk from the night
of partying, repeat to nearly everyone they
meet on the street and in Clotilde
Armenia's milk store. Slaughterers by
trade, they make a great show of grinding
and brandishing their pig knives, convincing not a few townsfolk that their threats to
spill Nasar's blood are men* drunken
boasts. The brothers end up slaying Nasar
under the most coincidental of circumstances, near an entrance he seldom
used, against a door that was rarely locked,
at a time when he should have been eating
breakfast with the author's sister.
What taints this classic murder of
revenge is the Inconclusive evidence
against Santiago Nasar. While the author
never proves that the Arab didn't haye
Angela Vicarlo, neither Is there evidence
that he couldn't have. And in that doubt
lies the moral dilemma. "But most of those
who could have done something to prevent the crime, and did not, console
themselves with the pretext that affairs of
honor are sacred monopolies, giving access only to those who are part of the
drama."
Garcia Marquez teases us with the
murder, purposely placing events out of
order to heighten our anxiety — the trial
before the crime, the autopsy before the
murder. "Shit, cousin," as Pablo Vlcario
says, " you can't Imagine how hard It is to
kill a man!" It's a Mexican hat dance of
sorts, or, better yet, a bull fight, with the
author dancing about the central event,
saving the orgiastic slaying until the final
pages. The effect Is seductive, and intentionally so. for the novel Is as much about
sex and love as It is about murder. Angela
Vicarlo only comes to love Bayardo San
Roman after he returns her to her family.
Santiago Nasar seems more a victim of his
sexual reputation than of any actual of
(ense. Even the author gets entangled In
this theme of sex. having spent the night in
the "apostolic lap" of a motherly whore.
Like Angela Vicarlo, we learn from the
chronicle of Santiago Nasar's death that
"hate and love are reciprocal passions."
We also learn that within real events are
the makings of great fiction, even If the
authoi can't "admit that life might end up
resembling bad literature so much."
Through Gregory Babassa's masterful transaction (says Garcia Marquez of his work
on . .Solitude: "Babassa improved the
original.") and by the "use of so many
coincidences forbidden in
literature."
Gabriel Garcia Marquez has made a thirtyyeai old murder of utter brutality a
120 page novel of countless delights.
I J
E
Robert Schneider
After the breakup, Grant didn't fare as
well with the record buying public, as he
sought to please himself first. Still, he
managed to build Britain's first blackowned studio, and the hits began to arrive.
Protest songs like "Living On the Frontier".
"Preachin' Genocide", and "Get Down
Soweto" earned Grant a reputation as a
writer who knew how lo effectively get a
message across. Most people are familiar
with a song that Grant wrote for someone
else, (the "someone else" being the Clash)
the song being the classic "Police On My
Back". Grant has achieved a fairly equal
mix between protest and love songs, and
this holds true on his new album Killer On
the Rampage.
The song you've probably heard from
this record Is "Electric Avenue". It's an Interesting blend of reggae style singing.
Euro-pop synthesizers, funky bass, and
seml-prolest lyrics. It's rapidly becoming a
'
hit. boll
inainstrea
won't hav
he plays
album, ,11
ATTENTION
* Remember to pick up your number
of the Campus Center. This will
Week tickets on Sunday, April 10,
on Saturday, April 9 at 3p.m. in front
enable you to purchase your Senior
* Tickets go on sale... Sunday,
in CC375.
April 10, from 1:00p.m. to 10:00p.m.,
• Ticket sales will continue through
the week as follows:
Mon: 5:30 - 10:30, CC370
Tues, Wed, & Thurs:
6:00 - 10:00p.m., CC343 (Ticket Window)
• Only a Senior Card Holder can purchase tickets at these times!
• Each Senior Card entitles the holder to purchase one ticket at senior price, and
one ticket at full price (for a total of 2 tickets per event).
• If you are unable to pick up vour number or buy your tickets, only a non-senior is
able to do this for you and not another senior!
• Those planning to go on overnight trips can be represented on the line by one
senior who has in his or her possession the necessary Senior Cards to fill a room.
The remaining trips MUST be bought by the individual seniors.
o
• All payments must be made in full by CASH, money order, or bankcheck.
NO PERSONAL CHECKS will be accepted.
Grant On A Rampage
ddy Grant Is .1 35 year old
singer songwriter, whose career
has been phenomenal among
reggae fans and the British l i e is now twin.I handled In the I) S by Portrait
Ret 1 rds a subsidiary of CBS. so he should
bt
„• i lore well known 111 this
hi i sphere
Grant, originally from
Guyana emigrated to North London when
he '.'.as \2 l i e absorbed many musical Inlluences in that neighborhood, including
American blues/soul all tin.* way through
Caribbean calypso and African rhythms,
He and his group, the Equals, had a No. 1
hit 111 Britain, titled "Baby Come Back".
The Equals enjoyed a short lived career,
breaking up in the early 70s
SENIORS
dance do
cky E d d y Q
profits with,
•kNo refunds
nt
• Any extra tickets will be made available after all seniors with ticket sale numbers
have purchased theirs.
that Edd
Bul'iliei
stlulig so, ial
1'aity". cotit
upi
plaints alio
the model,,
machines: "You killed ,
all the India
And you killed off all tl
slaves/But n it q uite. So you killed oil t
remains" II
ny has the traditional reg
gae heat an. J si, w, mournful tempo, Ac
lually, this is one of the rare places that the
standard reggae lines come to light. On this
track. Grant throws himself into the antiwar fray, while in another song, he takes
the view of the bystander. "Another
.revolutionary", is done in a weary, almost
exhausted tone. It's almost as If Grant sees
the futility in fighting the all-powerful
system. He sings as one who's seen loo
many revolutionaries rise and fall:
"Another revolutionary/Oh he's fighting
for us righteously/But who knows if his
bullets and vesl/Were ever made to stand
the test".
As stated before, not all of K///er On the
Rampage is bitter protest and lamentations.
The title cut turns out to be a defensive love
song • Grant is defending his lover from a
mad killer. Fortunately, the music Isn't
anywhere near as macabre as the lyrics and
title. It's a well composed, well performed
tune that one Immediately takes a liking lo.
There's some nice double and triple tracking of Grant's voice. It's hard to believe lhal
he is responsible for • " the Instruments that
we hear, especially the friendly guitar solo.
• Buses will leave promptly at scheduled time. Please arrive at least 1/2 hour
before departure time.
• Bring proof of age when purchasing tickets and attending events.
EXCEPTIONS
Another standout song,- musically at
least, is "Lalln Love Affair". As expected.
It's basically a Spanish-Inspired song, but if
you listen closely enough, you'll discover
just a hint of calypso. It's a very clever addition by Granl, and it exemplifies his ability
to arrange music.
The only criticism that can be leveled at
Killer On the Rampage Is the recording
quality. At points, it almost sounds like
you've got sandpaper playing on your
system, but fortunately this doesn't happen
too often. Fortunately (or Eddy Grant,
Killer On the Rampage should receive
widespread acclaim where It counts among the record buying public. It's an accessible, likeable record that should go a
long way.
|]
o
12a
endgame
Spectrum
music
)! G e m i n i Jazz C a f e (462 11044)
R Thurs-Sat — Fats Jeflerson. Waiter
Young: Sunday & Monday — Martha
8 Gallagher, Ian Hunter
H u l l a B a l o o (436 1640)
i April H&'J - Alecstar; April 15 - The
g Flyers; April 16 - 805; May 11 - Modern
3 English
Yesterday's (489-8066)
April 8 & 9 - Chaser
SklnHlnta (136-8301)
April 8 - The Capital Stars: April 9 Gordon Grey
L a r k T a v e r n (463-9779)
April H&9 - Mary Cushlny. Alanna Fitzgerald; April 13 — Russ Clemens: April
14 - Glna DlMagglo
Eighth
Step
Coffee
House
(434-1703)
Every Tues. nile - OPEN STAGE - 15
minutes (or anyone, beginning at H 45 p m ;
April 8 — Contrad.ince; April 9
Pete
Smith Band; April 13 - Mall Donne
Cagney'a (463-9402)
April 8 & 9 - The Mannequins
T h e C h a t e a u (465-9086)
April 9 - The Drongos; April 2H Richard Hell and the Voldolds
f7 Clancy's (462-9623)
April 8 & 9
Ariel
2 8 8 Lark (462-9148)
D.I on weekends
S e p t e m b e r ' s (459-84411)
April 8-12
M.ixx
Bogart's (482-9797)
Downtime on Weds nlles; April — The
Drongos; April 14 - Woo.lv Shaw
J u s t i n McNeil's (436-7008)
April 12 — Friends Jazz. Hand
Palace T h e a t r e (465 33331
April 17
Conway
rwllly.Roddy
M.Dowell May In
Waylon lennlngs
Troy Music H a l l (27 1 00381
Apiil ')
Acklyoshl rabackln big Band:
Apiil 22
The Gregg Smith Singers
Cafe L e n a , S a r a t o g a
April 8-10
Boli FT.inke. April 12-13
Robin & Linda William-., April 15&16
Scot Alunk
New York City Cafe I I (459-9566)
April 8 & 9 - Chita Consuelo and her
backup band
Pauley's H o t e l (465-8203)
April 8&9 - The Rhythm Boys
A S U B A FEST
Sal.. April 23 al 8pm at the SUNYA gym
featuring Aurra. Soul Sonic Force, Kurtls
Blow. Tkts $7 w/tax card. $8 w/out (or
more Info call 457-3360
movies
Varda films.
April 10. 13-15 - New Plays - Staged
readings: April 8-14 -- The Threepenny
Opera; April 8-13 - Sleeping Beauly
C a p i t a l R e p (462-4534)
The Skin of Our Teeth. April 5-10, 12-17
Washington Park Theatre ComSchenectady M u s e u m (382-7890)
Amazing World of Video & Electronics pany (457-8606)
April 8 — Phoenix Too Frequent and Dy(until April 17).
New Y o r k S t a t e M u s e u m (474-5842) ing Embers; April 9 — Dock Brief and A
Brooklyn Before The Bridge. April 9 - July Slight Ache al SUNYA PAC
10; Chinese Laundry Workers in N Y C , C S R (454-5295)
April 30 • Oct. 2; Ooom -Pah- Pah, until April 16 — Lyslslrata Numbah by Spiderwoman
Theatre
May 29 at Empire stale Plaza
I. 4:40. 8:15; Fri - 2, 7:30
Hellman's C o l o n i c C e n t e r T h e a t r e
7-9 p in
(459-2170)
1 The Black Stallion Returns
2. 3:55.
5 45, 7 35, 9 4(1 2 Monty Python's The
Meaning ol Life
2 4. 6, 8, 1(1
I
C i n e m a 1 • 6 (459 8300)
1 Spun.) Break
2 3 0 4 20 ,' 05 9 I
2 rootsle
I -in 4 l r i 7 ' M r . .) 48
!Irs - 1 50 1 10 7 35 I " 4 Savannah
Smiles
I 15 ! !0, 6 30 8 45; i I. I
I 20; 3 50 0 40, ') III. 0 Man
Woman, and Child
1:3d. <! I. Ml. 9 : 1 ! .
P A C Recital Halt
Murmurs and Documenteur • two Agnes
To the Editor:
As someone who was involved in planning the forum
"Jewish Identity As Gays and Lesbians" (held March
20th), I would like to thank both JSC-Hillcl and the Gay
and Lesbian Alliance for making it possible to bring this
program to our campus. These two groups displayed a willingness to cross "boundaries" In order lo present an educational forum on a subject which affects many of our
lives—as Jews, non-Jews, gays, and non-gays. By engaging
in this cosponsorshlp, each organization acknowledged Ihe
existence of Jewish gays and lesbians and their right to
come out o f the closet as Jews, and as gays/lesbians.
art
R a t h b o n e Gallery at JCA (445-1778)
.ICA Art Faculty show April ll-29,openin
reception April 11. 5-7 p.m.
S U N Y A Fine A r t Gallery
Master of fine arts Thesis Exhibition. April
19 - May 22. Opening Reception April 19.
5-7 p.m.
C e n t e r Galleries (445-6640)
Marjorie Williams, sculpture; David
Coughtry. paintings and drawings. Until
May 6
C S R Plcotte Gallery (454-5185)
Student show Until April 10, 324 State St,
C o l o n i c T o w n Library (674 3044)
Visionary Landscapes and Seascapes by
Arllne Peatlree Schulman
C l e m e n t Frame a n d A r t S h o p s
(465 4558)
Antique Engravings of Albany. Wash. &
Lark Sis.
M e z z o t i n t M a s t e r s (434-42811)
Posters Plus Galleries (Robinson sq.), April
25 May 11. Opening reception April 23,
I n t e r n a t i o n a l Film G r o u p (457 83911)
April 8 - The tree Penny Opera. 7:30.
10:00. LC 1.
University C i n e m a (457-8390)
1, April 8&9 - Star Trek II - The Wrath of
Khan. 7:30 10:00. LC 7. 2. April 8-9 Caddy Shack. 7:30. 10:00 LC 18
Fireside T h e a t r e (457-8390)
April 13 - Harder They Fall, 8 pm. C C
Assembly Hall
T h i r d Street T h e a t r e (436-4428)
April 8-10 - A Clockwork. 7 & 9:45;
April 11 - 2001: A Space Oddysey. 7:30
only; April 12-14 - Das Bool (The Boat).
7:30 only; April 18 — An evening with
french filmmaker Agnes Varila 7:30 • call
436-4197 (or mure Info.
M a d i s o n T h e a t r e (489-5431)
The Verdict: 7:00 & 9:20
UA H e l l m a n (459-5322)
Gandhi: Friday 8:00 p m . Sat & Sun
Boundaries crossed
ESIPA (473-3750)
theatre
SUNYA PAC
April 26-30 She Sloops To Conquet Foi
u...ie info .all .157-81)06
Proctor's S c h e n e c t a d y (382 11183)
April 8
Roberl Klein (half price tickets 1
IIOIII before curtain.); April 10
Harry
Blackstoryj's Broadway Show; April 13
Texas Opera rheatre
The M.
ge ol
Figaro: April 17
Antigone
I am aware o f ihe controversy surrounding the
forum—in particular, the dismay or some that JSC-Hillcl
was involved In cosponsoring the event. 1 commend the
leadership of JSC-Hillcl for standing firm in their belief
that one o f Hillcl's main functions on campus is to serve all
Jewish students—gays and lesbians Included.
The fact that JSC and G A L A together cosponsorcd this
event is an indication that despite our differences we can
work together In attempts to create a more accepting and
supportitivc society for us all. I cannot speak for others
, who attended the program, but I walked away feeling
renewed. The audience was a very diversified group, but we
had one thing in common—the willingness to listen and to
, learn. It gave me hope that although It may lake some lime,
i a network of support among peoples with different oricnla| tlons can and will be built.
Once again I sincerely thank and praise the individuals
who make JSC-Hillcl and G A L A two very special groups.
—Joanne Peskowllz
miscellaneous
"Racism, Sexism, A n t i - S e m i t i s m
a n d D i s c r i m i n a t i o n Against t h e
D i s a b l e d " with Harold Yuker and J .
Richard Black; Wednesday, April 13, 3
p.m., CC Assembly Hall
"Local
Breweries
and the
Temperance Movement"
April 9 - lecture by Fed Smith al the NYS
Museum. 10 a.m., Free
University S e m i n a r : H u m a n Sexuality
"The Use of Guided Imagery in Sex
Research" by Donald L Mosher, F'riday,
April 22. at 2 p i n in LC 19
Jawbone Reading Series:
Mark llurlberl ami Francesco Loforo,
Thurs. April L'4, noon in Humanities
Lounge
E a s t m a n Brass C o n c e r t
April 16. Sal. 8 p in al Page I I.ill. Ikls i 4 .
.all .157-8608 foi more Info
T h e B o b M c G r a t h Family Concert
April 24. Sunday. 2 p m at the I gg
rickets are $7 foi Info call 474-1199
i n t c r c o l l e g a t e D e b a t e o n Interstate
Banking
April I I . Monday, S p i n . . LC7, Teams
debating include Union College and Skid
more and Is about elimination of barriers to
Interstate hank operation un.lei discussion
in Congress hoi more info call 371 767'1
Apology warranted?
To the Editor:
I would like to thank the ASP rot its impartial reporting
of the teach-in and demonstration held last weekend al
SUNY.
However, I could not lei Glenn Mones' remark about
Carol Berrigan go unanswered. It was demeaning and Insulting, Dr. Berrigan is a woman of integrity, humanism,
and great sensitivity who has been at the forefront of social
protest movements since before Glenn Mones was born. As
a woman whose social conscience has compelled her lo
speak out against the Vietnam war, social inequality of
blacks in this country and in Soulh Africa, as well as the
horror o f nuclear warfare, it was only natural lhat she
speak against Ihe suppression of Palestinian rights. Perhaps
Mr. Mones could not find fault with Dr. Berrigan or any of
the other speakers on their factual reporting, forcing him
lo resort l o offensive personal attacks lo show his frustrations.
I like to feci that we can disagree on issues without having lo resort to this type of personal attacks, Glenn Mones
owes Carol Berrigan an apology both as a woman and a
human being.
TANGENT DEADLINE — April 22
SubiviiT Now!
— Mnrln Miiscarella
Selfless efforts
An Aspects Movie Moment
lo the Editor:
On behalf of the Board of Directors of the Wlldwood
School, 1 would like to congratulate llie SUNYA students
who worked so very hard lor Telethon 'S.I. Ihe fabulous
results achieved by these dedicated students are an inspiration l o us all.
Telethon '83 was merely culminated on March 18-19. I
would like to draw attention to the tremendous effort and
Delicious Raoul
hat would you do if you were an
average American couple, suddenly out of work, without any
bank credit lor a loan, and facing a $175 a
month rent Increase? How about putting
an advertisement in a swinging singles
newspaper saying you'll "do anything."
lure the respondent back to your apartment
by appointment, bash them over the head
with a skillet, take their money and toss the
corpse Into the building's trash compacter,
W
1) REM
2) Bananarama
3) Style Council
4) Lou Reed
5)U2
6) Culture Club
Murmur
Deep Sea Sklulng
"Speak Like A Child"
Legendary Hearts
War
"Time"
7) Roxy Music
The High Road
8) Naked Eyes
Naked Eyes
9) Richard Barone and James Maslro Nuts
and
Bolts
10) Nick Lowe The Abominable Showman
11) Men A l Work
"Overkill"
12) Heaven 17
Heauen 17
13) Prince
1999
14) Martha and the Muffins
Dance Pare
15) Start
Look Around
16) Ministry
"Work For Love"
17) Michael Jackson
Thriller
18)OMD
Dazzle Ships
19) The Embarrassment
Death Travels
West
20) Red Rockers
"China"
Lisanne
Sokolowski
That's what Paul and Mary Bland, do in
the delightfully mad movie called Ealing
Rauol Paul Bartel, who plays Paul Bland,
also co-wrote and co-directed the movie
with Richard Blackburn. Bartel, who some
of you may remember as the director of
Cannonball and Death Race 2000. has
created a whole new category for films with
this movie. Not only does he deal wllh the
outrageous Issues of murder, kinky sex,
and cannabllism, but he does so with a very
funny sense of naivete and a sanitized,
cartoon-like violence of Roadrunner or
Tom and Jerry.
Paul and Mary Bland are the perfect
characterizations of American society.
They suppress their blindness to reality,
their anger and frustration with llie system
and today's morality with a veneer of
niceness which up to now has proven very
successful. Their goal is lo someday open
up a restaurant in the country ("Chez
Bland") where Mary (a hospital dietician)
and Paul (a wine collector) can live happily
ever after.
The recessional teeth of the eighties lake
•a chunk oul of the Blands. Paul loses his
job, the bank won't give them the loan Ihey
need to buy the restaurant, and to top it
off, the building where their rent has just
been raised by $175 is crawling wllh Immoral swinging singles throwing orgies
every night. How can a good, clean couple
like the Blands survive?
The answer comes in the lorm of a
drunken lecher who walks Into their apartment from a party down the hall and tries
to rape Mary. Paul chivalrously lops him
over the head with a frying pan only to find
that the drunk has died. The everresourceful Blands go through his pockets
and find the old lecher was carrying hundreds of dollars. An Idea is born.
Enter Raoul, "a hot-blooded, passionate
Chicano" who looks like a cross between
Mailon Brando and Eric Estrada, both
overacting at the same time. He finds out
about Paul and Mary's scheme of collecting
money by murdering "sex-crazed perverts
noho.lv will miss a n y w y , " and wants a
piece of the action Suffice it lo say that the
plot oels more and more outrageous and
that Rauol certainly does get his cut in the
end.
Eating Raoul is black comedy at its finest.
It's a movie of victimization by society and
by the ever-omnlscent System, and lighting
back by those members of society who are
numb to violence and death. The murders
are justifiable because, lo the sll'alghl-laced
Blands, their victims are all immoral
decadents anyway. And it's all done wllh a
warm comedy that keeps you giggling from
slart lo finish.
Because of its farcical handling of normally taboo subjects, Ealing Rauol comes
dangerously close to falling Into the same
pot as John Waters' midnight movies
{Polyester or Pink Flamingoes).Although
there are no obese transvestltes like Divine
mincing across the screen. Buck Henry,
does make a cameo appearance as a
lecherous bank president. Eating Raoul.
however, Is better than a John Waters film.
It has all the black comedy of a midnight
movie without the crassness. There are no
vulgar "scratch and sniff" cards handed out
in the lobby. Only Ihe same old buttered
popcorn and Twlzzlers at the refreshment
stand-- a strni.'-ird slice of the American
way And ,. you look beyond the ouilandisliness, you'll find lhat iMtlng Rauol Is
alot like popcorn. Delicious.
II
respects
I
Established In 1916
V
-_>r
energy put out by this group of students throughtout the
entire school year. Halloween and Christmas parties, a
dance marathon, a faculty cocktail party, raffle tickets, and
a Price Chopper Fund Raising Day were just some o f the
events organized by the students l o raise funds for the three
benefiting groups (Wildwood School, Camp Opportunities,
and the Neurofibromatosis Association). Student
volunteers also spent much time al Ihe Wildwood Saturday
recreation programs, forming a personal bond with Ihe
children.
I feel it Is most imporlanl l o applaud the selfless efforts
o f the SUNYA students. I am proud lo have them as a pari
of our community. Wc at Wildwood thank them with
deepest gralltlude for Ihe help and special love they have
given our children. "Special Children— Special Dreams."
Thank you.
—Shirley Arensberg
Member, Wildwood School Board of Directors
New York Association for Ihe Learning Disabled
Capital District Chapter
UAS' insensitivity
To the Editor:
I feel lhat there has been a major atrocity committed on
this campus. The University Auxiliary Service (UAS) has
made it clear that there Is a distinction between cooking for
those who arc Catholic and those who are Jewish. I will remind people that over the Lcnlcn period, UAS had managed to serve fish every Friday evening. This past Monday
night, April 4th , which was Ihe last day o f Passover, U A S
had managed lo serve the ultimate menu for those of the
Jewish faith not fortunate enough to be able to cat in (he
kosher kitchen. UAS's menu for the evening was ham and
breaded chicken parmagiana. This Is a major disgrace to all
Jews on campus on the pari of UAS.
Granted, there Is a kosher meal plan on Dutch Quad, but
It Is somewhat Inaccessible to people; it is more cosily, and
may people do not choose l o lake advantage o f it as a
result. Many Jews who arc not observant choose to follow
the customs of Passover, and UAS's menu makes it impossible for (hem lo do so. If UAS can do it for Catholics,
then why not Jews?
I feel thai UAS should be aware of this situation, and I
would like lo see a public apology from them l o all those
Jews on campus who are affected. It is disgraceful to see
that privileges offered to certain students on campus should
not be offered to all by a university service whose job is l o
do specifically so.
—Joe Savin
Legal rape
To the Kill lor:
Right now, in 1983, New York Slate penal code con, clones the rape of millions of women living in New York
Slate—all of these being nun tied women. Section 1.10.70
bars the victim of rape from prosecuting the rapist for aggravated sexual abuse on the sole basis lhat the victim is
married to the offender.
Any man can sexually abuse, sodomize, or forcibly inset t
a foreign object into the genital openings of his wife. This Is
true even when husband and wife are li ing apart.
Some people reading this may be thinking to themselves,
"Yeah, but how many husbands actually rape (hell
wives?" My first response lo that would be that if one man
rapes his wife and is, in ti manner of speaking, applauded
by New York Stale Law, then that is one too many and in
itself makes a very strong comment about any society that
would condone such an net. M y second response would
have to be to provide figures. Studies conducted by shelters
in New York Slate indicate thai in one-third of violent marBilling Accountants
Kaion Sardoll, Judy Toroi
Payroll Supervisor
Arlono Kaflowtl;
OlllcaCoordinator
Jonnilur Bloch
Clasalllod Managar .
Mickey Frank
Composition Manager . .
MollssaWasacrman
Advertising Sales: Potor Forward, Miko Kiiilmai, Grugg Hall, Noll Susnman,
Advertising Production Managers: Jano Hlrach, Mlndy Horowitz, Advertising
Production: Randoo Bohar, Michelle Horowitz, Paige Marcus, Julie Mark,
Eiloon Slovln, Sue Sommorfold. Molissa Wassorman, Rhonda Woll, Oltlce
Stall: Lisa Clayman, Gay Porose
*
Math Oeinar. Editor In Chief
Wayna I1 no to boom. Executive Editor
Tatt Knplowllx, Llta Strain, Managing Editors
Marc Haipal, Senior Editor
Nnwr, Edltora
Dobblo Judge, Dobblu Piotola
Asoocliitit Naws Editor
Anlhony Silbor
ASPacls Editor
Dobblo Mlllman
Aaaoclata ASPacU Editors
Mnnan Q Taylor, Gall Morioll
Sound Editor
Roborl Schnoldm
Vlalon Editor
LinannoSokolowBttl
Sport* Editor
Marc Schwaf z
ASBUCIIIIU Sporti Editor
Mark lovlnn
Copy Editor
David L.L. Lnskln
Contributing Edltora
Doan But*, Mark Hammond
Editorial Asiiatant: Tom K<i< ,
Wlta Snrvlco and Eventa Editor: Hold)
Grulla, Stall writers: Glna Abend, Su/nnno Abuts. Amoy Adams, DIN Brawitloi,
Bolh BrlnBor, Kon Cantor, Tracuy Carmichnwl, Antlruw Carroll, William I).
Chnrmak, Nancy Crowfoot, HubortKonnolh Dickuy, Bill Flacbor, Slovo To*.
Bob Gardinloi, Barry Oeffnor. Bon Gordon, Jool QroonbDfQ, Mlko Qroontlulri,
Chailo3 M. Gtoonu, Loo Gruonsloln, Andy Horowlti, Amy Kllgus, Donltto
Knight, Maddl Kun, IHao Lovlno, Craig Marks. Robert Martlnlanu, David
Mlchaolflon, Han Nissan, Laura Nuss, Moll Nichols, Bub O'Brlan, Rob O'Connor, Carl Patka, Karon Plroul, Phil Plvnlck, Linda Qiilnn, L I ; Rolch, Mark
RoaBior, Randy Roth, Ellon Unntflaluro, Alan Sonikin, Molln Ulna Mark
Wllrjaid, Adorn Wllk, Spectrum and Evonti Edltora: floni Qlnaboro, Knn Donibaum
Dannie Stevens, Business Manager
llody Broder, Assoclato Business Managor
Susan Poarlman, Advertising Managar
John Trolano, Snlos Manager
riages, a beating is followed by rape, sodomy, or the forcible Insertion of a foreign object into (he genital openings of
the victim of the beating. The National Clearinghouse on
Marital Rape pushes that figure to an astounding 80 percent.
Justification of the marital exemption for rape by the
courts has been a fear lhat women will falsely charge their
husbands with rape, Most people would have hoped that
such ancient notions about women would have died out
ulong with St. Jerome vs. Jovinlan. Our courts can no
longer view women in the same light in which they were
viewed in the Middle Ages. Furthermore, i f the courts have
so little confidence in the legal system's ability to weed out
false charges of rape, then what Is the purpose of our legal
system, the courts, or the penal code itself for that matter?
The purpose o f this letter is not to point out the inadequacies of the judicial process. Its purpose is, however, to
point out an injustices and to offer a long overdue solutim
to this problem. Right now it is within your power to g i u
married women the same protection from violent sexual
acts lhat all men and women are entitled to.
NYPIRG, the New York State Public Interest Research
Group, is presently working on legislation that will right
(his grave wrong.
Get involved and make a difference. Stop by CC 382 01
call us at 457-4623. We've made a difference in ihe past
and we'll continue to make a difference for our future.
—Chuck l.tmlor
A poor reflection
To the Kdllort
As a freshman I have found reading the ASP quite
helpful in adapting to the SUNYA lifestyle. The articles
were educational, enjoyable, and extremely beneficial at
times. Unfortunately, I can no longer support and respect
the ASP with such enthusiasm any more, i f with any al all.
In the March 18th and 22nd Issue o f the ASP I disappointingly noticed the allowed poor usage of language. " T h e
Game of Love" by Hubert-Kenneth Dickey and "Steady
Eddie" by Lee Grcenslein bolh used unnecessary foul
words and expressions. Many other students and I see no
such need to use this type of language in these articles and
others printed in the ASP. We hear and see (on bathroom
walls, library walls, and desk tops) enough vulgarity and
wish not to read it in tlte school newspaper whose staff
demands readers and respect.
Allowing foul and vulgar words to be printed not only
poorly reflects the ASP editors and staff, but also poorly
reflects the student body and faculty. Therefore, it would
be greatly appreciated i f the ASP staff and editors would
exercise a lilt la more taste, consideration, and censorship in
Ihe selection o f its articles.
—Rcglna Rlcger
SASU-True to mission
I n the Million
rills coming Wcdliesduj and Thursday, April 13 and 14,
there will be a referendum on Ihe SA spring election ballot
in continue funding the Student Association of ihe State
Universil) t S A S l l i at its current level of S1.51) a semester.
Ihe mimes appropriated to SASH Is taken out ol the siuilcnt activity Ice, which will remain al $45 a scmcstci
whether the referendum is approved oi not, Out campus ha
funded SASH in iliis wus since SASU's Inception in 1971.
SASl acquires Its funds in the same mnnnet til SUNY
schools across Ihe entire slate. Monies received by SASLI
arc used to hire full-lhne staff for lis Albatt) office and
fund actions such as Ihe mass lobby day which occurred on
February 2S. Staff include a lobbyist, oreani/eis, and siudcni Interns. This structure has allowed SASH lo become a
respected higher education advocacy organization al the
State Capitol. I'hc result has been the prcsevntion of a
SUNY education through legislative budget restorations of
$13.7 million Ihis year, $16,9 million last year and over Sit)
million in 1980, SASU lias been Instrumental In lobbying
for slate support o f SUNY and the budget victories mentioned may very well have not occurred if students had not
been represented by a united voice statewide, inanely by
SASU.
Jack Durschlag, Production Manager
Patricia Mitchell, Associate Production Manager
Chief Typeaettar
Cathlu Ryan
Vertical Camera
Bill Bonllla
Paste-up: Kelley Burko, Donna Corwin, Holly Piesll. Typlata: Bill Booney, Jim
Capoizola, Erica D'Ad.nno, Joanno GHdorsloovo, Elizabeth Heyman, Glnny
Hubor, Mary Allco Llpka. Mark Waller
Photography principally Bupplltid by University Photo Sorvlco, a sludoni
group,
Chini Photographer; Davo Ashur, UPS Stall: Chuck Bernstein, Laura Bonilck,
Alan Caliim, Amy Cohort, Shorty Cohan, Rachol Lilwtn, Ed Maruasich. Lois
Maltabonl, Susan Elaine Mlndich, Joan Pierre Louis, David Rlvora, Lisa Sim
mons, Erica Spelgoi, War run Sloul, Jim Valentino, Will Yurman
Entire contents copyright
1083 Albany Student Press Corporation, ell
rights reserved.
The Albany Sludoni Press is publlshod Tuesdays and Fridays botwoon
August and Juno by Iho Albany Student ProBS Corporation, an Independent
notforprofll corporation
Editorials are wrlllon by Iho Editor In Chief with members of Iho Editorial
Board; policy Is subject to review by the Editorial Board. Advertising policy
does not nocoasaiily reflocl editorial policy,
Mailing address:
Albany Sludont Press. CC 320
MOO Washington Ave.
Albany, NY 12222
'(r>18)457HBB2/;J322/;i3BQ
Having worked as a full-time legislative intern with
SASU, I can safely sny that it is an effective organization
which not only encourages student participation but which
is actually, run according 10 decisions made by students. In'
fact, the people who work for SASU are SUNY students,
I'his has enabled SASU lo be responsive and in touch with
the needs of students.
I was attracted to involving myself with SASU during
my freshman year in 1980 because its mission was lo ensure
that the stale nininluincd its commitment to accessible,
quality higher education, The need for a statewide student
voice is absolutely necessary to accomplish this goal.
Without it there is no limit to which highci education can
he shut o f f from those who otherwise could not have afforded college had it not been for SUNY. I'his highlights
ihe need for approval of the SASU referendum on April 13
and 14, so that SASU can continue as an organization true
to its mission. .
—Alan Welner
SASU Delegate
Member, SASU Hoard of Directors
14 ALBANY
STUDENT PRESS I APRIL 8, 1983
lassifie
C
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
POLICY
Doadllnos:
Tuesday al 3 PM lor Friday
Friday at 3 PM lor Tuesday
Rates:
10 cents per word
20 cents per bold word
$2.00 extra lor a box
minimum charge is St.00
Classified ads are being accepted In the Business Olllce, Campus Center 332 during regular
business hours. Classllled advertising must be paid In cash al the time
of Insertion. No checks will be accepted. Minimum charge lor billing
is $25.00 per Issue,
No ads will be printed without a
lull name, address or phone number
on the Advertising form. Credit may
be extended, but NO refunds will be
given. Editorial policy will not permit ads to be printed which contain
blatant protanity or those that are
In poor taste. We reserve the right
to reject any material deemed unsuitable lor publication.
II you have any questions or problems concerning Classllled Advertising, please leet free to call or
ntnn hv the Business Olllce.
D
Housemate needed lor a 4 bedroom
spsrtment located on Myrtle and
North Main. Great location, washern-dryer, s p a c i o u s , a n d o n l y
$105/month.
Call Jennller 465-0453
Matt
Room needed lor 1 lemale. Call
Melanle—482-0473.
Room lor rent lor fall '83. Room
available In spacious house on Hudson Ave. Rent-$120. Call Tracy or
Wendy—462-1295.
~ sTck ol Living On Campusv
Large 3BR IVi bath avail. June 1st
$l55/mo. Inc.- heat/hoy water. Or
busline. vWeslern & Quail. Call
463-8044 Lorl.
Quiet responsible, nonsmoking
lemale wants to share apartment
with one or two others, male or
lemale (quiet, nonsmokers please I)
Sharl-482-7256.
Subletters Wanted
4 bedrom apt. on busline
g North Lake
Call 457-5133 lor more Information.
Ask lor Helalne, Jodl, or Dawn.
Female Roommate Needed: 1
spacious bedroom available In 3-BR
Wlllet St. apt. Remodled kitchen &
bath. Furnished Llvlngroom. $190.
Evonlngs: 434-4077.
1 IS
>r s a l
crvicci
•WMHH
FREE
FREE
FREE
Free Sterling Silver Open Heart Pendant and Special Price List. Rush
$1.00 lor P&H to: "Oropallo", Box
7057, Albany, NY 12225.
7 8 Honda Hawk moiorcycle. "tOOcc.
Excellent condition. $1000 or beat
oiler. 456-3959.
Blank Tapes
High Bias CRO,
TDK SA90
$2.65
10-$25.50
Maxell X U I 9 0
$2.75
,o
$32.50
Ferarrl Sunglasses
$4.00
Scott—457-8758
Grootlul
Dead Tickets
Meadowlands
Saturday, April 16
4th Row—Lower Level
Ira—457-4033
Attention
Clubs and Organizations
T - S h l r t s I m p r i n t e d by J o l a r
Sllkscreening.
765-3360
Rhodes " 7 3 " Elect. Piano. Poavey
T.N.T. amp. Yamaha Clarinet. Call
732-4238.
CARS s e l M o r $118.95 (average)
Also Jeeps. For Directory call
805-687-6000 ext. 3106.
H
011*111
Subletters Needed lor modern 4
bedroom apartment on Myrtle Ave.
starting June 1.
Reasonable Price
Please call 457-7838
Professional Typing Service. IBM
Selectrlc Correcting Typewriter. Experienced. Cail273j721P
Passport/application photoa—CC
305 TUBS. 12:00-2:00, Wed. 4:30-6:30.
No appointment necessary. $5.00
lor first 2 prints, $1.00 every additional two thereafter. Any questions
call 457-B8B7.
Resumes typeset.
$15.00—one page
$20.00—two pages.
Call lor details.
Boys Camp (Lenox, Mass)
Counselor Specialists: Baseball,
Canoeing, Sailing, Street
Hockey, Swimming, Tennis,
Watersidlng, Woodworking.
Send details, references-Camp
Mah-Kee-Nac, 20 Allen Court,
South Orange, NJ 07079.
Top Rated N.Y.S. Coed Sleep Away
Camp Seeking: Counselors ( 1 9 + ,
Canoeing, Fencing, Sailing, Typist,
Modern Dance, Broadcasting, Ham
Radio, VCR, WSI, Gymnastics,
Jewish Culture (piano, singing,
discussion). Contact:
Ron Klein, Director
Camp Kinder Ring
45 E. 33rd Street
New York, NY 10016
(212) 889-6800
Alaska Jobs. Summer/year round.
Earn great money In this opportunity
rich
state,
le,
earn
$10,000-$12,000 on three month
f i s h i n g b o a t . Send lor 1983
employer listing and information
packet covering all Industries. $5.00
[yntel Research, Dept. AA3225,
PO. Box 99405, Cleveland, Ohio
44199. Satlslactlon Guaranteed.
" N o F r i l l s " Student Teacher
Fllahts. Global Travel, 125 Wol
Road, Albany, New York 12205. (518)
482-2333.
Cruise Ship jobBlTi7$28,opq. CarMbean, Hawaii, World. Call for
Guide, Directory, Newsletter.
1-916-722-1111 Ext. SUNYAIbany.
js, b S
Counselors: Co-ed children's camp
N.E. Penna. 6/22-8/23/83. Swim
(WSI), lennls, gymnastics, waterskl,
loam sports, fine art, photography,
dance, dramatics, guitar. Resident
Assistants needed for supervisory
positions. Group leaders (22 + ).
Camp Wayne, 12 Allevard St., Lido
B e a c h , NY 1 1 5 6 1 .
Campus
Representative: Iris
Novlck
455-6778.
ASP Composition
Service (typesetting)
WAnted lor Fall 1983: Community
Service Volunteers.
Albany
Synagogue desires volunteers as
friendly visitors, rabbinic Interns,
school and youth aides, program
c o o r d i n a t o r s . Contact Rabbi
Frydman-Kohl or Mrs. Almog, Congregation Ohav Shalom 489-4706.
Wost/foiuflTfc
Found:
1983 Woman's Class
Linda—457-8662.
Posters
Resumes
$15.00—one page
20.00—two pages
Other typesetting
8V2"xii ",-$10.00
ll"xl7"-15.00
17 "x22 "-25.00
fobs also
Auto Insurance
No Turn Downs
Immediate Insurance
I.D. Cards
No policy
or
Service Fees
Sale Driver Discounts
Young Insurance Agency
66 Everett Rd., Alb.
438-5501
438-4161
Hoses are red,
Violets are blue,
You look like
Mister Magoo
lersonali
Rob Flshkln
—He's our man!
II he can't do I I —
—no one canl
Good luck buddy
and Happy Blrthdayl
Dave and Grrogg
Stephanie,
How do I wish a very sweet lady a
Happy Birthday? How about I really
care and I love you lor a start I
Have a fantastic day,
Eric
Brett,
Surprlsel
Happy 20th!
It'll be the best year.
Rhonda
Tomorrow's meeting of the Apathy
Club has been cancelled due to lack
of interest.
Doc,
Nest time we'll have to skip Rocky
and go straight to llsa. Thanks lor
the visit.
C.E.B.
Wed.
Slgnum Laudls
Election ol Olflcors
4/13,
7:30
Physics Lounge
Jo
"LE SALON FRANCAIS"
With this ad and student I.D. receive a 15%
discount on all retail products and 20% off
on all salon services. Mot applicable on
services under $15.00.
Exempt with stylist:
Jean C. Paul & Marsha
p.m.
Hurley's All-Stars are back—and
once again we're looking for
cheerleaders. Must have lots of
morale (morality not necessary).
Also must be cute. Call 7-5028.
JAB, FLB, and the Backdoor Man,
1,2,3,4,5,6,Bu2z
Love, Carolyn and the Kooky One
Jackie,
Stop being so bubblyl Try to keep
your roommate sober. Have a nice
Kimmer
The B e a r Thanks for showing me the ropes.
I'll keep L.K. proud of the section. I
also won't forget—big pics.
Marc
Elect Rob Flshkln SA Vice President.
Vote " y e s " on the NYPIIRG ii!lc!ri!ii
dum 13th, 14th.
Slgnum Laudls
Election ol Olflcers
Wed. 4/13, 7:30 p.m.
Physics Lounge
A^
Seen an octopus lately? P and C
tonlte? Fountains during Senior
Week?
Kimmer
BIENVENUE
MARSHA, DONNA, PAUL, KATHY, DIANE,
MICHAEL,
SHERI, CHRIS, DAVID, AND JEAN CLAUDE
FREE PARKING IN THE WELLINGTON GARAGE
ON Howard Street-even when "Full" sign is
up.
142 Statm Strait
Albany, N*w York
463-6691
By Appointment
Tills 0(1 expires May, 1983
TOMMY LEE'S
tfOlMTAlH
it52 WESTERN AVE.
I*1-1J ts
OFFERS FOR YOUR
DINING PLEASURE
FREE TRANSPORTATION from
SUNT Y t o J a d e F o u n t a i n & r e t u r n
Friday GPM-9PM Tele. No. 869-9585
Saturday 6PM-9PM
Please call ahead.
869-9586
O u r s n e c i a l t v : Sseeckuen, Hunan
and Cantonese. Polynesian drink
a v a i l a b l e . J u s t 1 mile w e s t of
S t u y iresunt P l a z a .
10 percent SUNY discount with current ID
Take out not included.
I love youl
Duane
Support NYPIRG—Vote " y e s " on
EXPERIENCE
JEAN PAUL COIFFURES
J
^
Ring. Call
E
done.
Call 4 5 7 - 3 3 8 9 for details or stop by the
ASP office-CC
332.
dayl
iisurauc
Sociology dept. improvment cited
By Sieve FerliR
W££D
Good-looking, muscular male,
18-23, lo serve lood, drinks, etc. at
private gay male toga party. Must
dress as Roman servant. Discretion
Important. $40 lor the evening. Reply by April 14 with name, photo, and
phone: Box 2169, ESP Station,
Albany, NY 12220.
APRILS, 1983 11 ALBANY STUDENT PRESS -JC
^
Maddl,
457-3389
Vi Price with SUNY ID
Allen's Halrstyltng
B69-7817
Specializing In "Volkswagen" Bugs,
Ghlas, and buses. Bought, sold, and
repaired. Also parts, new and used.
Roy's —756-2090 days till 5 p.m.
Word Processing Service (lyping):
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tr
April 13 & 14.
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Imprinted by
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P.S. Wipe that smurf o i l your face!
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Love Is In the alrl
Slgnum Laudls
Election ol Officers
Wed. 4/13, 7:30 p.m.
Physics Lounge
NYPIRG In students working lor the
good of the whole. Vote "yes .
This one's for you.
Happy 21st Birthday!
Hav
lave a good one.
Michelle
Calch a rising Flshkln!
Pledges,
Get psyched! The end is almost
here. Good luck.
Zela Psi 383
P.S. Know your questions!
Have your tax dollar work lor
you —vote " y e s " on the NYPIRG
referendum.
Michelle,
Happy belated 19th birthday to a
fantastic friend. Thanks lor being
you! The best is yet to come!
Love, Mary
Slgnum Laudls
Election
ol
Officers
Wed. 4/13, 7:30 p.m.
Physics Lounge
Go to sea
and earn credit
this Fall.
Sail the Caribbean and Atlantic on an
85 loo! schooner lor II weeks as part
ol Southampton Collage's 1983 SEAmester'" program.
Study the coasl line, barrlei
and coral reels, marine llle and more.
Visit maior seaporls and points ol
interest. Take up to 16 undergraduate credits. Courses include:
•Coastil Ecology
•Ichthyology
(
•Octanographlc Techniques
•Biological Survey ol the Atlantic
and Caribbean Coasl
•Independent studies alio available
Applicalions are now available
lor Fall 1983 cruise.
For more Inlormation. contact:
SEAmesler'M
Olllce ol Continuing Education
Southampton College
of L.l.U.
Southampton, NV 11008
or call: ( 5 1 6 )
283-4000
exl'117
In a recent report in Ihc Chronicle o f Higher Education which
assessed graduate education programs across the nalion, Albany
Slate was rated most improved in
the departmcnl of sociology over
the past five years.
The report was made by a committee named by the Conference
Board o f Associated Research
C o u n c i l s . In a l l , the report
evaluated 639 doctoral programs in
seven fields in the social and
behavioral sciences. In Ihc field of
sociolgy, approximately 92 Ph.D.
programs were evaluated, and
Albany was ranked in ihc lop 30. In
terms of improvement over Ihc past
five years, Albany and the University o f Arizona shared Ihc highest
rating. The mean score of all Ihc
schools was 50, with Albany scoring
78.
The assessments were made based
on 16 measures which I he committee called "related lo quality."
Among these measures, four were
based on a survey of the reputations
of the doctoral programs among
faculty members in the field. They
included:
• The scholarly competence and
achievements of faculty members in
a stratified random sample of the
departments in the field.
• The effectiveness of Ihc department in educating research scholars
and scientists.
• The improvement o f the program over the past five.ycars.
• How familiar Ihc surveyors
were with the program being rated.
S U N Y A , besides scoring highest
In improvement, scored 56 in faculty quality, 55 in effectiveness and 57
in familiarity with the mean of all
(he schools in each category, again
being 50.
Department of Sociology Chairman Richard Hall said, " W e have,
in fact, been very productive, both
in terms of published papers and
books, and conference presentations. We have an increasingly visible faculty." Hall explained that
not only had the faculty published
profuse and important works, hut
they have been active in Ihc field.
" W e knew we had improved a l o t , "
said Hull.
In a previous study, Hail said,
Albany was not even selected to be
ruled. He said that the current
ruling was very gratifying, though
he thought thai other departments
in the university should have been
ruled higher, in lite oilier fields
covered by Ihc report. Mull at-
tributed the success of the sociology
department lo " u high level of activity by a lot of people." He also
stressed thai the success of the
research program has not been at
the expense of quality leaching,
According to Hall, after gelling
their I'h.D.'s roughly half of the
graduates go on lo work for the
state, or In research operations for
companies. Relatively few, he said,
go into the academic market to
become professors. There arc
presently 23 faculty members and
about 45 doctoral students in the
sociology departmcnl, said Hull.
H a l l also c o m m e n t e d that
although Ihc department is not ycl
competing for graduate students
with such leading schools as
Berkeley and Ihc university of
Chicago, it is vying witli such Institutions for faculty. "People sec
us us an attractive place to come,
and if wc have positions available,
it'll remain that w a y . "
JOHNNY EVERS
CO.
Sporting
Goods
330 Central
Ave..
Albany
(next to Le Fat Cat)
463-2211
• We have IN STOCK
Softballs • Bats - Balls • Complete Uniforms
Shirts - Hats
• Lettering done on Premises
Dudley - Easton - Rawlings
Mi/iino - Wilson -
Louisville
ALL PRICES DISCOUNTED
Included ill llie conference Board
of Associated Research, which
published the report, are the
American Council of Learned
Societies, the American Council on
Education, the National Research
Council, and the Social Science
Research Council.
On/pmnmrnvt
Study finds student drug use leveling off
(CPS) Studenl drug use seems to
have declined over Ihc last year, according to two recent studies,
"Since 1979 there's been u leveling o f f of Ihc use of 111,11 l|ll.in.I
among young people," reported
ciuyle Saunders, a spokeswoman
for the National Institute on Drug
Abuse ( N I I ) A ) , which sponsored tt
Qcorgc Washlnton
University
survey of some MUX) households'
drug habits,
There's also been u "significant
decline" in Ihc use of oilier drugs,
which N I D A rends us " u reversal of
curlier trends of escalating drug
abuse," Saunders added,
Similarly, the University of
Michigan's annual survey of some
17,(XX) high school seniors found
declines ill llle uses of marijuana,
cocaine, stimulants, sedatives, tranquilizers and hallucinogens,
" A serious recession," observed
Dr. Lloyd Johnston, direlor of the
Michigan study, "has Its own
sobering influence on y o u t h . "
Six out of every 10 seniors have
tried marijuana, the survey found,
but only 29 percent used it frequently in 1982. In 1979, when the
downward trend in daily marijuana
use began, 37 percent of Ihc seniors
claimed lo smoke marijuana daily.
" I t is Important to put the good
news in perspective," Johnston
wroie in a statement accompanying
the study's release.
" W h i l e it's true that there has
been u decline or leveling for virtually all types of used drugs, it is
still the cuse ihat an exceptional
number o f American young people
are involved lo some degree in illicit
drug use," lie snid.
" B y Ihc time they finish high
school, nearly two-thirds of our
young people have iried an illicit
drug and over one-third have Iried
an i l l i c i t
drug other
than
marijuana,"
Johnston attributed the decline in
the use of amphetamines, which
ranked behind only marijuana and
alcohol us the most used drugs, lo
louglier slate laws against the sale
of non-perscripllon " l o o k - a l i k e "
drugs.
Micliigun and N1DA disagree on
alcohol ,uid clgarcllc use patterns,
N I D A found Ihat, unions 18-to-
- i - J <£>• - * * ! J
COLLEGE
GRADUATES i
who are 30103
places are 30.1113
to
CVS
25-year-olds, fewer people arc
drinking and smoking regularly. In
1979, 76 percent of the "young
a d u l t " population drank alcohol,
versus 68 percent in 1982.
Thirty-clghl percent of the young
adults now smoke, compared lo 43
percent in 1979.
Among high school seniors,
Johnston discovered
"some
evidence thai iherc actually may be
some very gradual dimiulion in
alcohol use." Besides the economy,
Johnston attributed most o f the
declines lo greater health concerns,
to more effective nnll-drug abuse
programs and thai " w e are past certain generations."
I1
Vandalism damage fees supported
•«Front Pago
leges and universities," lie said
"show that Ihc SUNY incidence of
vandalism is about half of that ihc
national average and slightly half
1 lint of this region."
" A very distorted picture" is
what someone would see of llie vandalism problem," Wharton continued. " I f they did not understand
thai some of llie high unci low
figures ihc commission used. Wharton said thai the high figures included " a l l damage resulting from all
causes," and that the low figures
were more reasonable, " I t is our
firm conviction," llie Chancellor
pronounced, that Ihc low figures
"are representative of true costs,"
SASLl
Presided!
Jim
Tlcrney
believes ihc Institution of a common area damage fee " I s without
sufficient jitstifulcation for enactment at this l i m e . " in a letter to
Vice Chancellor for Finance and
Business Hurry Spindler, Tlcrney
pointed out that the university's
bookkeeping system does not
desiing wilh repairs due lo normal
wear und tear.
I lowever, SUC-Cnnton President
Hurl W. M a c A r l h u r endorses
llieideu of a common area damage
fee. In u leiier lo Wharton, he emphasized that Canton students
favor die fee and "recognize the inherent problems in llle present
policy of assessing damages in the
common ureas."
^
( '
Now that you're graduating and about to
start on the next phase of your life, it's important to make the right decision about your
career.
If retailing interests you then CVS can make
all the difference. Our Store Managers will tell
you how important it is to join a company that
aggressively hires college graduates and is
firmly committed to growth.
We have unlimited opportunities for women
and men with some retail experience. Excellent training program, competitive salaries
and benefits package including health arid
dental plan, tuition assistance, manager's
bonus Snd more.
FOR A LOCAL INTERVIEW,
Call COLLECT on Monday and Tuesday
April 11 and 12, between 10am and 6pm:
(518)371-5557 or (518)371-0924
Or send resume to:
Mr. Bryan Qilleland
CVS
P.O. Box 122
Clifton Park, NY 12065
C V S /pharmacy
A Division ot Melville Corp.
Equal Opportunity Employer M/F No agencies please
ALBANY
" S e n i o r Specials"
compliment of WAS
• Mousetrap 10% Discount
on check with senior card
MONDAY NIGHT
WEDNESDAY NiQH I
"Bartenders. Walters
"Ladies Night"
2 for I
& Waitresses N i g h t "
bar drinks Tor ladles
9'11 P.M.
2 for I
bardtlnks
II PM.*AM
LIGHT MENU
t P.M. Midnight
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HAPPY HOUR
Monday thru Thur«d»y
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P M - 4 V I cknol Surety.
MDIIHS M Ih AS I, I'M 4 A M
(outside entrance)
I I I'M 4 \ » l I l....l'. ir.ilj,
l
* * Senior Days at the
Patroon Room
-free glass of wine
-Mon - Wed with
senior card
• * * Senior Night at the Rat
coming up spoon!
Signum Laudis
Election
of next
officers
year's
Wednesday, April 13 7:30pm
Physics Lounge
Do You Want To Help People?
Would You Like To Develop
Your Counseling Skills 1
Counseling Inlormalion RelDifal
102 SchiJylei Hall
Dulch Quad
H o t l l m 4S7-7BOO
C o u n M l PhotlB 457-5279
Stole University
of New York
at Albany
COLLEGE MUSS SERVICE
A n Increasing number o f students
and educators arc taking up what
may be the must unpopular cause in
the country: tax increases.
In a number o f places around Ihc
U.S., they're mounting lobbying
campaigns to raise slate and local
taxes to help restore stale funding
of higher education.
Twenty-four states in l*JH2 had lo
slash their college budgets during
lite middle o f the year because the
recession had driven so many people out of work that they couldn't
collect us much in loxcs as they'd
expected.
The people who remained
employed, moreover, paid less lo
Ihe stales in taxes in pari because of
the recession, and in part because of
the lowered tax rales left after ihe
" l a x revolts" of I978-I980.
Those " r e v o l t s " began with Proposition I.I i " California. Fittingly
Refreshments will be served
Middle
Earth
PRESS n APRIL
8, 1983 1 7
Students aim to up school funds through taxes
By Duvitl Guede
is "Sftiitor M o n t h "
STUDENT
Middle Earth is now accepting
applications for volunteer phone
counselors.
Applications a r e due by Friday
A p r i l iS. Interviews will end on
A p r i l %%.
Come by Middle Earth to pick up
your application, we're located at
schuyler 102 on Dutch Quad. If you
want any additional information call
usat457<7800.
Sfafe
enough, it was in California lhai
students first started working for
tax increases recently,
California students are lobbying
al ihe slate capitol and staging ralies
al campuses uround Ihc state in support of a number of proposed lax
" 1 think you could definitely call ii
a t r e n d , " said Bob Bingamam, project director o f Ihe Stale 'Student
Association (SAA) in Wahsinglon,
D.C.
For students, Bingamam said, it's
ICELANDER IS STILL
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I l i a widtf i d i i ( ) i - M I • ttli|i>< !•, i i u I n d u s
Accounting & l irniMii- A c t u a r i a l ' < tu Anlhiopulogy H..
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idol Wort Sociology Social Psychology, Si.
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Ii rlindiir i" LuKumbourfl, l.uxalr ntnnet tint, i r r v i v r in nther dcitlnaikini.
(Chicagn Midweek Fire [ p u i r h M e l l c k c t i l n U . S A l l l j r f s s u b j i i i |o change and government
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ATTENTION!
l , iXIM'
Musicians needed
for Tri-Cily Polka
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drummers, trumpet,
bass, accordian
players, saxclarinelisls, etc. call
John a I
518-271-1338 A5.
Outdoor Roller
Skating at the
Plaza
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1 inwtiHI .'>. iiinil ill Economics mKj Politic«ilScience
I P J ^ E I
ICELANDAIR
A f r e e society depends on t h e will of t h e people t o
g o v e r n themselves.
When people give u p o r give i n t h e y get t a k e n .
A n d when people a r e knowledgeable and
organized they win.
Tell your friends
and family!
^
media reps and state politicians to
push for increases in state income,
gas and liquor taxes.
Student governments at campuses around the stale officially
have endorsed the lax hikes.
" T h e governor (James Thompson) hasn't made definite allocations for where the money from the
lax increases would g o , " poinis otu
Paul I.ingernfclier, duputy director
for fiscal affairs for Ihe Illinois
Board o f Higher Education,
" B u i we do know one thing:
higher education will gel an
automatic 10 percent
funding
reduction if nothing happens."
a basic question o f survival: either
boost stale revenues llirough lax inLehman's group is therefore supcreases, or walcil higher education porting a proposed tax on cigarettes
In Kansas, college students are
slowly deteriorate or even disap- and a new oil severance iax.
hacking
n
newly-proposed
severance lax on Ihe oil and gas in- pear. Ilinois, for example, is considering closing some o f its slate
dustry, which ihcy hope will fill
" I suppose supporting Ihcse indepleted state coffers and slop the campuses.
creases might make us unpopular
yearly slashes in stale higher ed apwith
some
people,"
she
"Students realize that they need
propriation,
acknowledges. " B u t there isn't
increased slate revenues so thai
Likewise, students in Michigan
much choice."
more money can go lo fund higher
and Illinois arc supporting various > education," he said.
Michigan students also realize
"revenue enhancement" measures
"Things look pretty grim in
they're backing a Icss-ihan-popular
Student officials at Ihe University
lo help plug the holes in llicir sinkCalifornia" without some sort of
1.75 percent state income tax ining state treasuries,
help for the slate budget, said
crease, but sludeni leaders say It's of Illinois sec lite las increases from
a similar do-or-dic perspective, says
And student associations in Ohio
Mcliiula Lehman, lobbyist for the
the best way lo countei a projected
student rep Itrad Cioodiieh.
ami Pennsylvania - among others •
California Slate Student Associa$25 million cm in college funding if
" W e juse drafted a statement
arc considering taking similar action, a slqlcwidc coalition of siutiie tax Increase doesn't pass.
supporting ihc need for increased
tions on tax increase proposals.
denl governments,
stale
revenues," lie say-,. " T h e sluSince January, Illinois college
la fact, student support of
ro compensate lot this year's
deni government definitely supvarious tax increases in different
S1.5-IO-S2 billion deficit, California presidents and higher ed officials
porlsa state tax increase."
slates is becoming commonplace.
has lopped nearly %2A million o f f its have been huddling with alumni,
iiikes.
budget
Never! hclc
irlnlll program
areas at Alb;
e preparing for
cuts.
According lo vice president of
university affairs Lewis Welch ihc
university will have to deal with
deferring maintenance programs,
such as replacing lite cracking roofs
on Ihe podium.
Money for academic equipment,
such as sophisticated microscopes,
may also be at a premium, explained Dean o f Student Affairs Neil
Brown. In addition, Drown said,
two-to-four positions in the Student
Health Services which may be
vacated by early retirement, are
" n o t likely to be replaced."
Brown said the $J(X) tuition increase, as income, would go Into the
general operating fund, which
relates directly to slate operating
salaries. As a result of labor
negotiations with slate employee
unions conducted over three years
ago, a 9 percent salary increase is
scheduled for university employees
this year, Fee increases, would thus
be used to cover ihe salary In-
slate college budgel while pushing
student fees up by $64 a semester.
" A n d next year looks even more
devastating)" Lehman said. Student lees might go up as much as
$230 for 1983-1984 without some
changes in Ihe stale budget picture.
I
I
We've begun t o w i n .
V o t e " Y E S " on t h e HYPIRG
referendum.
New York
April 13th & 14th
Wednesday & Thursday
Remember your tax cards.
Public
Interest
Research
Group,Inc.
NYPHRC
18
Prepare Now For
June 20 Exam
•
•
•
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Connecticut
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For a tree brochure and an Invitation to a Iree sample
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C A L L
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«JL
ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
\
APRIL
APRIL
8, 1983
Education dept. changes on Solomon law;
ruling may end ties between draft and aid
aid and the draft, arc unmollificd.
"Forget about ihe regulations. The Important thing
is t h a i ' the law is unconstitutional," says Gall
Sushman, a lawyer for the Minnesota Public Interest
Group ( M I ' I K G ) , which recently convinced federal
Judge Donald Alsop l o enjoin schools temporarily
from requiring students to make any son o f registration statements when applying for aid.
Suslunnti says Ihe Education Depl.'s new regulation
proposals are " a n obvious political deal irr order lo gel
Ihe pressure (from angry aid officers) o i l ' Ilium
(department regulators)."
Indeed, Sushman asserts "some son o f deal was cut
between" Rep. Gerald Solomon, who authored the
law linking aid and military registration, and Dallas
Martin, head of Ihe aid administrators' association.
She claims Solomon, who couldn't be reached I'm
comment, warned to escape aid administrators' lobbying and lo snip ilreir stlpporl from MPIRG's constitutional attack on the law.
In Ihe wake of Ihe new proposals, Dennis Martin Dallas Martin's assistant - did seem lo lake the constitutional issue less emphatically Ihan previously.
Asked if the proposed regulations would help solvi
students' constitutional dilemma In facing the ale,
forms, Martin said "Ural's a separate issue, and slill tr
very lively issue. But at least Ibis is a heller approach
from the Depi. of Education,"
Enforcement o f the law would now " b e a nuttier
between the student and selective service. A l least the
schools would he out o f Ihe m i d d l e . "
(CPS)-thc U.S. Dept. ol' Education may relieve male
students o f the need IO document Dial they have
registered for the draft in order to gel federal financial
aid.
A l a congressional hearing laie last month.
Undersecretary of Education Gary Jones said lite
department may change the controversial proposed
regulation, and change iis effective dale from July 1st,
198.1 lu February I si, l l )K4.
Under the new regulation, men would slill have lo
declare whether or not ihey'd registered, but lliey
wouldn't have lo " v e r i f y " iljeir registration in order lo
gel aid.
The changes, Jones told the Mouse poslsecondnry
education subcommittee, " w i l l reduce substantially
lire administrative burden dial colleges arrd schools
believed was Inherent in our proposed rule."
Congress passed a law lasi year requiring men lo
show proof o f military registration when (hey applied
for federal student aid. The Dept. o f Education has
been struggling to draw up regulations lo Implement
lire law.
Draft protestors have argued the law is unconstitutional because i i discriminates against men and would
force nonrcglslrants lo Incriminate themselves.
Financial aid officers around the country have complained the law would bury them in paperwork and
force them to serve as the Selective Service System's
police.
The aid officers seem heartened by the proposed
regulation change.
" I t sounds like a major turnaround," says Dennis
" T h e kid signs Ihe (new) form once, fills in lire name
Martin o f ihe Nnilonal Association o f Student Finanof ihe Institution and licks o f f a box saying he's
cial A i d Administrators in Washington, D.C. " T h e
registered
or thai be doesn't need lo register," says
Education Department is changing very radically iis
Bob .lamro/. o f ihe Depl. o f Education.
direction."
Department officials will conduct "on-site investigaUnder the proposed change, schools wouldn't be intions" lo verify i f students gelling aid are actually
volved in helping lire government verify registration
registered, .lamro/ says. I f students lie on the form
for two years, al which lime verification procedures
about i i , " w e ' l l catch t h e m . "
would be phased in gradually.
" B u i (the new regulation proposal) is no big deal
" I t ' s a much more manageable situation," Martin
anyway," Sushman maintains.
says. " T h e schools would not be the policemen in
" T h e law is still unconstitutional. The courts will
these matters."
take care of that."
But opponents of the law Itself, which links financial
Open Seven Days A Week
Phone 434-6854
HELP WANTED
Corner of Clinton and Quail
Home of Pelican Power
Attitude Adjustment Hour
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Mon.-Fri.
Viewpoint needs people to
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ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
Sports 19
Women's track team loses opener
By M a r c Schwarz
SI'OHTH i-ntroH
The Albany State women's track
and field leam lost its season opener
to Springfield, 100-45 on Tuesday
al University Field.
Albany only won six of 17 events
and Springfield swept the I'irsi three
positions in five events.
" I was very pleased Willi ihe
limes in view o f Ihe poor conditions," Head coach Ron While
said. " W e just came back from
recess arrd a number of the girls had
personal best times in our season
opener. We scored well but Springfield just overpowered us with
their d e p t h . "
The meet was marred by poor
weather conditions and very strong
winds.
Three way tie
for Masters
after 18 holes
Lynnelle Skcrril led the Danes event. Randies finished second
with Iwo victories in Ihe 100-mclcr behind DcLauricr with a loss of
dash and the 200-mcler dash. She 27.45 meters.
ran ihe 100 meters in a time o f 12.61
K a t h y M c C a r t h y w o n the
a n d ' the 200 meters In 27.10 5000-meter run in a time o f
seconds. Skcrril just missed qualify18:47.82. Bette Dzarnbo look ihird
ing for Ihe nationals in the place, running the distance in
100-meter dash in only the first
19:24.34. McCarthy just missed a
meet o f the outdoor season.
school record with her time.
Oilier winners for Albany were
Karen Kurlhy was Albany's final
Mary Randies in Ihe sholpul with I'irsi place finisher of the day with
an effort of 10.28 meters. Andrea an 11:17.76 in I he'3000-meter run.
DcLaurlcr threw the discus 32.24 Kurtlty's lime was a personal best
meters lo take I'irsi place in that for her in thai evenl.
[ ]
New Y o r k S t a t e Police
on Campus
April 15
9:30a.m. - 5:00p.m.
Campus Center
Recruiting for exam
Undergraduate Prelaw Program
June 6 to July 19, 1983
A demanding six-week program
for college students who want
to learn what law school is like.
For further information write to Jane G. Death,
Cornell Law School, 634 Myron Taylor Hall, Box 11,
Ithaca, NY 14853
May 14, 1983
DO YOU GET NERVOUS AJVO
UPTIGHT STUDYING A N D
TAKING TESTS?
Volunteers needed for a study on test
anxiety.
Information on coping with test anxiety
will be provided.
For further information, contact
Chaykin's CPA
Review at
Hofstra
tournament,
Floyd's seven foot birdie putt
finished o f f a I'ivc-undcr-par 67 thai
pul him in a share o f the lop spot
with Jack Rcnner and Dr. Gil
Morgan, the non-praciicing o p l mctrisl who won Ihe first two tournaments o f the season.
Bui Ihe day belonged lo Arnold
Palmer, that much loved 53-year
old man who won ihe I'irsi o f his
four Masters crowns a quartercentury ago.
Cheered on by an enthusiastic
gallery o f thousands, slipping and
sliding in joyous abandon over the
the rain-sliekened rolling hills of the
Augusta N a t i o n a l G o l f C l u b
course, Palmer scrambled in and
out o f trouble, found a ditch and
hit a tree and still produced a 68
thai lefi him a single stroke o f f the
pace.
Tied with him at 68 were 2l-year
old amateur Jim l l a l l c i , J.C.
Snead, former Masters champions
Scve Uallcsteros o f Spain and
45-year old C haries Coody, whose
lasi official triumph came in this
evenl in 1971.
Defending title-holder Craig
Sladlcr played the last seven holes
five under to gel in at 69. l i e was
tied with Bruce Lietzke.
Tom Watson, a two-time winner
here and currently ihe holder o f the
U.S. and British Open lilies, birdlcd
the Iwo back-nine par-five holes lo
gel in at 70.
Jack Nicklaus, five-lime Masters
winner and holder o f 17 major professional lilies, strugglcdc lo a 73
that left him six shots back.
Tom Kile and Cal Peete were
among Ihe large group lied with
Watson al 70. Lee Trevino shot 7 1 .
-«Back Page
the post-season. Sophniore Mike
Riggins has developed into a topflight sprinter in Ihe 100 and 400
meter races. Rookie Pal Saccacio
and senior Scott Sachs have both
developed impressively. Freshman
Tony Rizzo has run with Ihe bcsl in
Ihe 100, 400 and 800-mcier runs,
displaying both talent and maturity.
Captain Erie Newton leads the
sprinters by example. Outdoors he
could be Ihe best 400-meter runner
in ihe stale. Newton's tremendous
talent and consistency will help him
in his attempt to lead both Ihe
4.x 100 and 4x4O0-mcler teams to the
National Championships;
I 1
Cornell Law School
MMMMRMMMMMIMM
Augusta, Ga.
(AI')Ruy Floyd shouldered his
way into a tic Thursday for lire I'irsi
round lead irr the 47th Masters golf
Trackmen win
i/
nith
v„,
8, 1983 •
IS P L E A S E D T O A N N O U N C E T H E S T A R T
O F T H E REVIEW COURSE IN PREPARATION
F O R T H E N O V E M B E R 19B3 C P A E X A M .
•
O u r f a c u l t y has l e c t u r e d t o the N.Y.
State A s s o c i a t i o n lor C.P.A. C a n d i d a t e s a n d t o s e v e n o l the largest
C.P.A. f i r m s l o r in-house t r a i n i n g .
• I n s t r u c t i o n by highly qualified c o l l e g e
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• O u r n e w l i v e - v o l u m e set of texts a n d
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cost.
'
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For further information,
call
(516) 560-5684 or write:
DR. R A L P H S. P O L I M E N I
103 Heger Hall, Hofstra University
H e m p s t e a d , N.Y. 11550
HOFSTRA
UNIVERSITY
DIVISION OF
CONTINUING EDUCATION
Dr. Gerald O'Brien, Psychology,
Your BAR/BRI LSAT Classes Begin on:
THURSDAY, APRIL 14th 1983
TIME: 6:00pm
PLACE: Ramada Inn
1288 Western Avenue
(directly across from SUNY)
(Other locations Include NYC, Long Island, Westchester,
Now Jorsoy, Mass., Chicago, Washington D.C.)
ENROLL
NOW & SAVE $100.
CALL LOIS GOLAND
at
465-7371(day)
or
489-8647(evening)
or Contact
Your Campus
Reps:
C h r i s t i n e Falk • 463-3417
D e n n i s M u r p h y - 457-8058
Eileen F o r d • 457-4909
Gary P a g l i a r e l l o - 455-6942
BAR/BRI, the course that prepared more
than 20,000 law school graduates last
year.
Hofalra UnlvonUy I i i n equal educational opportunity Institution.
A Talk by Paul Loeb
III
S.8
</)
A u t h o r of " N u c l e a r C u l t u r e "
How do people who manufaoture weapons of atomic dost.ruct.ion justify their work?
How do wo all suppress or confront the question of whether we will survive the
nuclear ago? Does tho bomb affect us even if the missiles are never launched?
« QJ
I Oo
•1
ra
ni
457-8482
Paul Loeb spent 3 years studying Hanford, WA. homo of the world's largest atomic
complex. He will spoak about the men—far oloser to Dagwood Bumstead than to
Dr. Strangelove—who've manufactured the plutonium for half the weapons In
America's arsenals, about the wives who've attended thirty-five years of bridge olubs
and tea parties where the subject of H-bombs was never even mentioned, and about
the kids whose high school symbol is a miniature mushroom oloud. His talk on Living
With The Bomb explores the connections between unprecedented global threats and
our ordinary lives.
DATE: MONDAY APRIL
TIME: 7:30
PLACE: LC S
llth
APRIL 8. 1983 II ALBANY STUDENT PRESS Sports
Stickmen enjoy best start ever winning first two
Dutch Quad Board and Macy's
proudly present
By M a r k L c v l n c
ASSOCIATE SPORTS EDITOR
The Albany Slate varsity lacrosse
team was in a very unenviable position. First, they hud to open their
season in Virginia—a slate belter
known Tor its 7 ' 4 " basketball
players—against a very tough team
from Randolph Maeon. Six days
later they had to return to K l ' l to
face an Engineer team thai they
hadn't beaten In six years. A n y problem? No chance. The Danes swept
both games, and their 2-0 beginning
is the best start the team has ever
had.
A Night of Fashion and
Fun
fashion show and seminar on making the most
of your clothing $
featuring the latest Spring & Summer fashions
by Dutch Quad Residents
Wine & Cheese • Cocktails
Tickets $4.00 w/ tax card
A Forum With Candidates For
SA PRESIDENT
and
SA VICE PRESIDENT
The opener w i t h
Randolph
Maeon proved to be a llghl one,
with Albany prevailing 11-9. Junior
allackman Don Casadonle led the
way by scoring three goals and adding two assisls. Hob Vcnicr, Dave
Faust and Ken DaRos added two
goals apiece. Sophomore nclniinclcr
Alan Cornfield also had a solid
game by turning aside 21 shots.
$5.00 w/out
The Danes then blasted RPI on
T u e s d a y , h a n d i n g the host
Tickets available on
Dutch Quad Dinner
Lines Thurs., Fri.,
Sun. or call Matt
457-7784
Bus leaves archway
at 6:15 - Bus leaves
Macy's at 9:30
presented at Macy's Colonie Center location
Dutch Quad Board/Macy's sponsored
Bv M u r e Herman
S7VI/7
3
* * * * * * * * * *
I Speakers Forum Presents
(in cooperation with UCB)
*
*
SUIXIVAISr
*
singer • • songwriter* * a c t o r * * a u t h o r * * a t h l e t e * * humanitarian
*
Wed., April 13th 8pm CC Ballroom
Tickets on sale beginning Monday in CC Lobby
*
0 2 w/tax card
*
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i.
%9& W / OUl
)f (Hosted G o o d Morning A m e r i c a
^. s e v e r a l g u e s t a p p e a r a n c e s o n FAME
jf i n s p i r a t i o n f o r 'If Y o u Could S e e What I H e a r '
HtUli'H
It was not ii liiiing way for defending champions lo open a season,
The Albany State women's softball team, who captured the
N.Y,S.A.I.AAV. crown last spring,
suffered a 4-1 loss on opening day,
this past Tuesday, lo Herbert
Lehman college o f the Bronx,
despite an Impressive pitching debut
turned in by freshman Wendy
Williams.
Sunday, April 10 at 10PM
,
Engineers a 16-5 drubbing as eight
players entered the goal'scoring column. Casadonle again was Ihe star,
netting four goals and adding three
assisls. Faust and Dave Cerny each
chipped ill with two goals and one
assisl, while Vcnicr, DaRos and Jim
McPartlln added iwo goals apiece.
Rich Staracc and Cliff Bernstein
rounded oui lite scoring for
Albany, while Cornfield slopped 11
shots in chalking up his second win
of Ihe campaign.
Head Coach Mike Motla w'as
elated with his team's fast start.
" I t ' s a great way to start," Moiia
said. " W e went .down lo Virginia
and beat a very good leant. Then we
came back and beat a leant thai we
hadn'i beaten in a long lime, and
beat them by a big score. We
outhuslled them in every phase o f
the game, and really look it lo
them."
A quick slarl seems lo be a must
this season, as the Danes lace one
of their most rugged schedules in reccrit years, according lo Motla.
" W e have no breathers this year,"
he noted.
Albany will hit the road again
tomorrow lo take on a very lough
squad from R1T, who also defeated
Randolph Macon earlier this year
and were victors over Ihe Danes last
year. "They always have a very
good team, and are always very
q u i c k , " Molla commented.
mwP'wWp ••'•"» i »Wh«.i i*
' «* "V
The Danes then visit Cortland on
Tuesday. The Red Dragons have
such an outstanding program, according lo M o t l a , that "they should
be in Division I . " Albany then
opens Its home season on April 14
against Hurlwick.
Despite the presence of many
challenging games, Molla feels the
team is just starling to come into its
own, " A l l we really need is lo win
some games and establish a winning
tradition," he said. " W e have a
very young learn with only four
seniors, and we seem 10 be headed
in Ihe right direction."
If Ihe Danes continue to play well
against top-notch schools, they may
head loward that direction much
faster than they expected to.
Ii
Softball team drops opening game
Elections are coming April 13 and
14th. Be an informed voter and find
out how these candidates stand on
important issues.
• - ^ . * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
+
*
The team does have five new
slarlers but the coach is not wot. .
tied.
" W e ' r e the defending champions
and I expect us lo bounce back
from ibis defeat right away," said
Rhenish. " I n my opinion, we're as
good as any learn we will play I his
season."
....
.,, .
Ihe Danes next game will be on
Ihe road against Siena. The team's
home opener will be tomorrow
afternoon, a doublehender against
I.eMoyne,
• «.•
*\ •SZ1 **"**'
&',.'..
* "
^ '
. .
^•^rjOWilH^HHiBlfc^xv-1
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'" '
< ' v . v f r i ,\, t
••-•
T
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Williams went the distance,
allowing o n h one earned run on
four hits, while striking out eight.
"She pitched a real good game,"
said head coach Lee Rhenish. " I t ' s
unfortunate out hitters didn't give
her too much support,"
Lehman's freshman pitcher Katie
Surbora had a hand in that, as she
stilled the Danes bats, allowing one
unearned run on three hits. Her rising fastball was too much tor ihe
Albany hitters lo handle, whose
liming seemed lo he o f f at Ihe plate.
The first inning seemed lo resemble something out of last years 13-3
championship season as the Danes
scored their first and only run of ihe
game,
Nancy llllorau got things stalled
for Ihe Danes with a hunt single.
She proceeded lo score without Ihe
aid of anoihei hit. She reached second on an error, stole third, and
scored on another error.
Meanwhile, ihe Danes did not
look loo sharp in the field.
Lehman, after tying the game in the
third, went on to score Ihe eventual
winning run in Ihe fourth inning
Without obtaining a hit, Two base
on halls combined with a cosily error was all Lehman needed lo lake a
2-1 lead.
The Bronx school added two
more insurance runs in the fifth lo
seal the -4-1 victory.
Coach Rhenish had nothing but
praise for Ihe winners. "They play
like they're from Ihe eily. They're a
fighting ball club thai keep coining
back at you. They had the determination today that we seemed to
lack."
Despite ihe loss, the Danes are
still expecting onother playoff year.
^HN^i~-arrant
TKii T-shirt offer can i be
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Please sendI a t h o c * o
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Y f t i' r
WILL YUHMAN UCS
The Albany S t a l e lacrosse t e a m w o n t w o straight g a m e s to o p e n
the s e a s o n , beating R a n d o l p h - M a c o n and R.P.I.
Niimo
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t
APRIL
Senior Week
Arab Students Association presents
Tuesday, May 17
A Talk by Dr. Jamal Badawi
with audience questions answered
about Islam
Wednesday, May 18
Thursday, May 19
April 9th (Sat.)
LC2
cond year as a starter at first base.
He hud a good showing in Florida
and his hitlng appears to be much
The Albany Stale Grcal Danes
improved from last year.
baseball leam opens its season this
Tony Torres, an outstanding
afternoon against the St. Lawrcnec defensive player, will be at second
University Fighting Saints at
base for Albany. " H e is a very
University Field at 3:00 p.m. The smart ballplayer with an excellent
Danes' home opener against Hurtwick scheduled for last Monday was
postponed due to bad weather and
poor field conditions. A Tuesday
afternoon doublchcadcr
in
Wnghamton was cancelled for the
same reasons.
By M a r c Schwarz
SPOUTS EDITOR
of Events
Saturday, May 14
Sunday, May 15
Monday, May 16
7 pm
Free Admission
Friday, May 20
Saturday, May 21
Sunday, May 22
sponsored by Speakers Forum
Riverside Amusement Park
Hartford Jai Alai
Golf Tournament
Cooperstown
Canoeing
Senior Night at the Bars
Mt. Washington
Canoeing
Winery
Rafters
Canoeing
Montreal Day Trip
Montreal Overnight
Atlantic City Overnight
Boston Day Trip
Canoeing
Playboy Club (NYC)
Comic Book
Clambake
Saratoga Race Track
Torch Night
GRADUATION
m
n
i
M
i
m
^
. . . . • , , . .
n
t i L L •. * T -- - - T
UNIVERSITY CINEMAS
Friday, Saturday April 8,9
Cine II
LCI8
Cine I
LC7
Rodney Dangerfield
in
Caddyshack
Star Trek
The W r a t h
of Khan
7:30 and 10:00
$1.50 w/tax card
$2.00 w/ out
S A FUNDED
r
eye at the plate and a good on-base
percentage," Karwath commented.
Dave Theleman, u freshman,
won the stoning shortstop position
because o f an outstanding performance in Florida, " H e really impressed u s , " Karwath said. " H e
won it with his bat and glove."
H a r d base will be anchored by
Hob Conklin, the Danes' second
leading hitter and a notoriously
slow starter. Conklin hit .380 last
year und his .560 slugging percentage was second best on the team.
The outfield will be patrolled by
Hugh Davis In center, Greg Mulhall
Sports 23
"The scores o f 'he games didn't
matter. We go down to look at our
kids. The teams we play count these
games in their record," pitching
coach Kevin Karwath explained.
" W e had only been outside for
three days before we went down to
Florida. The purpose o f the trip is
to give us some game practice. We
played everyone on the rosier in
every game and no pitcher went
more than three innings in a game."
m
Gartman, a co-captain along with
senior pitcher Rulph Volk, will try
to shut down a strong St. Lawrence
team. "They are supposed to be
outstanding," Karwath said. " I ' v e
heard nothing bad about t h e m . "
The Danes offensive attack will
be led by Jerry Rosen. Rosen hit
.467 last year and drove in 32 runs
to lead the team In both categories,
Normally the Dunes starting catcher, Rosen will probably sljirt at
designated h i t l e r against the
Fighting Saints. "Jerry did not
make the trip with us to Florida.
We want to work him back Into the
lineup," Karwath said. " H e will
probably be back at catcher the next
game."
Freshman Mike Murphy will get
the start behind the plate, according
to Karwath. " H e did a greut j o b
defensively for us down in Florida
und the pitchers feel comfortable
with h i m , " Karwath added.
Rich Wander will begin his se-
Rangers win
take 2-0 lead
Philadelphia, I'a.
(AP)-The New York Rangers
shook their reputation of being
frontrunners Thursday night as
they twice rallied to beat lite
Philadelphia Flyers and lake a 2-0
lead in their best-of-flve first-round
National Hockey League Stanley
Cup playoff.
Reijo Ruotsulaincn's40-I'ool goal
at 6:12 of the final period triggered
the Rangers to u 4-3 triumph and n
playoff sweep o f the Flyers' home
ice.
The Rangers got their fronlrunning reputation during the regular
season when they were 27-4-3 after
scoring the first goal of the game
und 8-31-7 when their opponents
turned on the first red light.
Hut Thursday night, they fell
behind in the first period 1-0. They
tied It early in the second und then
went ahead 2-1 later in the period.
The Flyers again tied it early in
the third period but the Rangers
belied their reputation with goals by
Mark Pavelich at 4:05 and Routsalalncn.
H
_
.
in left and Mike Vosburgh in right.
Davis is vastly improved, aeording
to Karwath. Davis, who stole 14
buses lust ycur to lead the Danes is
swinging u "mean b u t " now, und
has improved on defense. Mulli.ill is
probably the best defensive outfielder Albany hits; he possesses a
good strong arm, Vosburgh is a
power hitler, who will be up in the
middle of the bulling order, according IO Karwath,
Albany will begin their S U N Y A C
season on Saturday us they travel to
C o n l u n d f o r un a f t e r n o o n
d o u b l c h c a d c r , The scheduled
starters are Ron Massaronl and
Volk. The Red Dragons defeated
the Dunes twice lust year in Corllund and Karwath expects this
years team to be jusi us tough.
Freshmen Chris 1 Iclch'cr is expected
to see some action in Cortland as u
reliever, He hud un impressive performance in Florida, allowing only
one hull Io lie hit out of the Infield,
u home run by Cunisus. Againsl the
Mets, Ihe hurd throwing righly
limited the opposition to just one
tun ovci three innings.
Senior Mike Gunman will be on
the mound when Albany plays its
first game under new head coach
Dave Haight. The righthander was
1-2 last year and was third on the
leam in innings pitched and ERA.
Gartman hud a strong outing
against the New York Mets Rookies
team in Florida during the spring
break. The Danes posted a 1-4
record in Florida, losing twice to
the Mets, 27-9 and 12-3 und taking
one o f three from Cnnlsus College.
Albany lost the first two games,
10-4 and 9-0 before copping their
only victory o f the trip, 8-5.
SA funded
m
ALBANYSTUDENtPRESS
Danes begin season today vs. Fighting Saints
Calendar
"Mohammed" As Foretold in
the Bible
8. 1983 I !
LAURA UOSTICK UPS
Senior Ron M a s s a r o n l is s c h e d u l e d to start against the C o r t l a n d Red Dragons in a Saturday a l t o r n o o n
d o u b l e h e a d e r i n C o r t l a n d . M a s s a r o n i led the team In ERA last year.
The doubleheader
againsl
llingh,union will he played on Monday, while the game rained out with
Hurtwick bus not been rescheduled
ye I.
Copenhagen and Skoal present:
A
PUBLISHED AT THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK AT ALBANY BY THE ALBANY STUDENT PRESS CORPORATION
Albany trackmen outrun RPI in season opener
Jim Gnrzia took third,
The fourth Irack record was set by R.P.I.'s
Eric Waterman who won the 800-meter run
in 1:53.7. R.P.I.'s Scott LcMay, the
800-mclcr indoor stale champ, legged out
Danes Noel Woodburn and Winston
Johnson in Ihe close race for second. Van
Tassel came back lo break up a potential
R.P.I, sweep of the 400-melcr Intermediate
hurdles by taking second place in 59.1
seconds. Albany then swept the 200-meter
dash as Newton took his second win covering
the distance in a very fast 22.5 seconds. Sachs
took another second and sophmore John
Rcilly look third. More poinls came in the
5,000-meler run where Danes Ed McGill and
Ian Clements look second and third respectively. The last event of the day was the 4 x
400-mcler relay with Albuny won handily.
The leant of Riggins, Saccacio, Tony Ri/./.o,
and Sachs ran a very quick lime of 3:25.1.
By Tom Kaccuiulcs
tlllTORIAL ASSISTANT
The track rivalry between Albany and
neighbor R.P.I, is a very fierce one. Wednesday, on University field, the Albany Slate
men's track and field team won Ihe tenth
meeting of Ihe Iwo teams with a score of
101-71, evening Ihe slalc al 5-5. R.P.I, is an
improved team: the Engineers outseorcd
Albany at the Slate Championships, ycl Ihe
tremendous depth of the young Dane squad
prevailed in the hcad-to-hcad competition.
' Albany Head Coach Bob Munsey commented: "Our guys don'l like to lose, but
Ihey really get together when its R.P.I, on the
truck. Most of the learn really did their
homework over the vacation and it showed in
the way we heal them,"
It was an exciting season for the Danes.
The meet was marked by four track
records—three set by Albany—and a slew of
personal bests by Albany runners.
The first of Ihe best-ever efforts came In
the 10,000-mctcr run where Dane runners
Chris Callaci, Pete Wamslcker, and Steve
Guerds finished first, second and third
respectively. Callaei's winning time was
.14:14.2 followed by Wamstekcr at 34:22.2.
On the infield, captain Paul Mancc started
off his double win with a mark of 6.25 meters
in the long jump while teammate Bill Waring
leaped 6.19 meters for second place honors.
Later Mance won the triple jump and Waring
look third. Making the transition from the
35-pound weight to the hammer throw,
sophmore Marc Mcrcurio took second place
with a toss of 45.84 meters. Moving to his
specialty, the discus, Mcrcurio threw 43.04
meters to take first place as Dane Ken Yanneck look third. In the shot put, Bill Nason
threw a respectable 14.66 meters for first and
Cireg Dedes look second with a loss of I3.IK)
meters.
On Ihe Irack, R.P.I, won the 4 x 100 meter
relay after the leading Albany learn dropped
the baton. In Ihe 1,500-meler run, captain
Nick Sullivan was passed and boxed by three
Engineers, bul fought back to lake third in a
Ican-at-the-tape finish. Freshman Chuck
Bronner established a track record for the
3,000-metcr steeplechase when he won in a
time of 10:11.6. Later, freshman Bruce Van
***
LISA SIMMONS UPS
Bruce Van Tassel broke the track record In the 110-meter high hurdles as Albany
defeated R.P.I., 101-71, to win their season opener.
Tassel broke the track record in the seconds. Sach's lime of 49.3 was a full second
110-meter high hurdles with his winning time faster lhan his previous best.Albany also
of 15.1 seconds. The 400-meter dash follow- went one-two in the 100-meter dash where
ed and another record fell as captain Eric sophmores Mike Riggins and Pal Saccacio
ran 10.87 and 11.1 seconds respectively.
Newion broke his own track record. Spurred
by the personal effort of senior Scott Sachs, Junior Rcj Jamerson won Ihe pole vault with
an
impressive jump of 14'0" while teammate
Newion flew through the line in 48.9
Those who run Irack can tell you that indoor and outdoor track are two lolally different sports. Likewise, Ihe outdoor season is
a fresh start for both Ihose that ran indoors
and Ihe new walk-ons. It's much more difficult to run on the smaller indoor tracks
because the tighlcr turns and short straights
make it difficult lo pass opponents, This
hurts taller or inexperienced runners. Outdoors the young Albany squad should perform belter and big-stride runners like
Newion and Sullivan can run unhindered.
t h e 1983 outdoor season promises lo be a
good one if ihe R.P.I, meet is any Indication
of Ihe Danes' ability. In Ihe field events, the
Danes have talent and depth. Mcrcurio, a
shoe-in for the Nationals in the discus,
should go undefeated through Ihe dual
meets. Captain Paul Mance has scored first
or second in Ihe jumps all year and has the
potential lo be a Nationals qualifier in the triple jump. A new face is Jim Anderson who
should score big poinls In the javelin.
In the sprints, the Danes should dominate
their competition. The sprint squad is still
missing the services of senior Mitch Havard,
who should return next week. Harvard is
quite possibly the best dash man for New
York Division III schools and the strength of
his return will be key to Albany's scoring in
19»-
VOLUME
L X X
NUMBER
17
Presidential candidate violates election policies
By Heidi Gralla
STAFF WHITER
SA Prcsidcnlial candidate Joe Ranni has
not fully complied wilh a ruling handed
down by the SA Supreme Courl, ordering
him to lake down illegal posters and deliver
them with the master copy to the SA office,
A hearing was scheduled for 11:30 a.m. to
day, according lo Supreme Court Chief
Justice Sieve I'errin.
Ranni was charged wilh hanging campaign
posters not printed al one of the three locations outlined in elections policy and posting
his campaign posters in illegal places. The
plaintiffs in the hearing, Waller and Anthony
Nasiri — both former Central Council
members, also argued thai since Ranni had
an unknown number of poslcrs primed al an
unknown place, it is possible thai he further
violated election policy by exceeding the
1,500 limit on posters permitted an SA
presidential candidate.
The decision, handed down by Pcrrin and
Associate Justices Steven Ahcarn and Ken
Cilassnian, ruled that all of the illegal posters
be laken down and returned with the master
copy and all remaining copies to Ihe SA office by 4 p.m. Monday.
Additionally, Ranni may not print any
more poslcrs of this design and all posters not
affected by this ruling must be posted only on
bulleten boards and other locations authorized in the SA election policy.
According lo Ranni, I'errin contends that
he saw four illegal posters on a bulletin board
outside the Campus Center after 4 p.m.
Ranni maintained thai he did not miss any
posters outside the Campus Center qnd thai
any posters Pcrrin may have found were
cither pul up by someone after Ranni checked those bulletin boards, or were uncovered
when posters above litem were removed.
Ranni admitted thai he had hung 400
posters that were not primed al University
Rapid Copy, Ihe Diaper copying center, or
ihe SA Contact Office -— the only three locations designated in the elections policy.
Plain Director Dennis Stevens Thursday, he
had removed all posters that were in violation. Walter conlcndcd that one of Ihe pictures of an Illegally posted poster thai she had
submitted as evidence had been laken Sunday
afternoon.
Elections Commissioner Ken Olscn was
called as a wilness by both sides. He said he
had "considcrcd"chccking Ihe three copying
locations for Ranni's receipts, but "deemed
it unnecessary."
"I would not disqualify Joe Ranni ill the
<M case of no receipts," he added.
Waller substantiated her charge wilh
photos of illegally posted poslcrs and
memorandums from Ihe three illegally posted
posters and memorabilia, from the three
authorized copying locutions staling thai
ptior to April 4, there were no receipts on file
for Ranni. She concluded her case saying,
"Joe Ranni is in obvious violation of
•policy...for Ihe courl lo come out and say
ihai his is okay would just be a mockery of
SA policy."
Ranni charged that policy was used
"rather flippantly to fit a certain case,"
citing errors in the plaintiff's filing of
charges, and questioning if they (the plaintiffs) were involved in anyone's campaign.
Council' "C"II seems they weni lo a whole loi of irouble
as 'concerned students,' " he said.
Waller explained dial as a former Council
member, she was aware of policies thai had
been violated. She declined comment on
whether or nol she was affiliated wilh
another candidate's campaign, saying,"!
t.h.„
don'l think that's necessary lo bring out."
SUSAN E MINDICH UPS
Candidate Joe Ranni; Election Regulation Act_
Ranni moved Tor dismissal al ihe statt of
". . . Unit policy was used rather jtippantly lo jit it certain ease.
ihe hearing, arguing thai ihe charges had nol
been
filed in acordance with Supreme Courl
However, Ranni contended that a student
such as lampposts walls, and flagpoles,He ex- policy, thai he hadn't been given enough time
working on his campaign had not followed
plained thai he hadn't been aware that this lo obtain nil ihe necessary policies lo defend
his instructions on where the copies could be
was illegal, since Ihe election policy stales
himself, (hat no elections commissioner's rulmade and had copied them al home. Ranni
that posters musl comply with the guidelines
ing had been rendered, and that ihe charges
maintained that he had been unaware dial
of the exterior/interior poster policy, which
this iiad been done until lale last week.
is nol included in the elections regulations weren'l equitable since no investigation had
been conducted on the other candidates.
packet.
The candidate acknowledged that some of
The courl recessed for 20 minutes after
his posters had been posted in illegal places
He added thai after speaking to Physical
11»-
Albany looks to defend hockey Challenge CupCuomo discusses college costs, voting rights
By Tim Sheil and Malt Reiss
By Barry Gcffner
STAFF WHIIFR
LAURA BOSTICK UPS
The Albany A team will be looking to defend Its title in the AMIA/Mlller Challenge
Cup this weekend in University Gym.
This weekend, six teams from six different
colleges, plus Iwo learns from Albany will
compete in the AMIA Challenge Cup
Hockey Tournament.
Originally, the lournamenl was being
sponsored by Molson Beer. Last Friday,
Molson Beer pulled out their sponsorship,
according lo Andy Weinslock, lournamenl
direclor. "I talked lo a man named Joe Ruggiero who told me thai they (' I' )n) were
overbudgetcd and ihey were i tnging their
advertising and marketing strategy, thus
Molson pulled out of the sponsorship." Ruggiero could not be reached for comment. As
lale as Tuesday nighl, with the lournamenl
scheduled lo begin tonight, there was no
sponsor. However, on Wednesday AMIA
was able to get the Miller Brewing Company
to sponsor Ihe tournament. So beginning
tonight at 6pm, ihe AMIA/Miller Challenge
Cup Hockey Tournament will begin and will
run through the weekend. The lournamenl
will be capped off with the finals, Sunday
night at 6pm.
The colleges competing in the lournament
arc Binghamion, Buffalo Slate, SUNY
Maritime, Oneonla, Downstntc Medical,
Northeastern (the first out-of-state school to
compete in Ihe Challenge Cup), and Ihe Iwo
learns from Albany. The two learns are divided into A and B teams, consisting of players
selected from various learns in the AMIA
floor hockey league.
The defending champions, the Albany A
team will start the lournament off by playing
Oneonta Friday nighl. Al 7:15, the Albany B
leant will play Buffalo Slate.
The Albany A team, with seven players
returning from lasl year, are led by.the line of
Rich Weslcrberg, Andy Weinslock and Larry
Eichen, which set a record this year by scoring 83 points. The second line will consist of
Glenn Weber, Carl Wolfson and Barry
Dampf, who previously held ihe league
record of 64 poinls scored for a line. Also in
Ihe offense will be Barry Levinc, who led Ihe
league in goals scored wilh 20.
The defense will be spearheaded by John
Esposito, Jeff Fredericks, Elliot Goldstein,
Dave Silverman and Andy Martin. Paul
Grima, Mark Witlenstein, and Justin Walsh,
newcomers to challenge cup, should give the
learn depth.
The goaltendcrs will be Keith Litwak and
Ray Prioric. Litwak led Ihe league in least
goals given up this year wilh 19, while Prioric
holds the record, by giving up 10 goals last
season.
The B team, which losl in the finals last
year lo the A team will be lead by returning
players Doug Kalian and Mike I-lallacy. Dave
Skudin, and Mike Hoffman will give the
leant offense up front, wilh Ed Yule, Alan
Beagleman and Dave Ragcr being Ihe players
lo watch,
Newcomers Vinny Cirillo und Mouse
Goldstein will be lite goallendcrs.
All games will played in University Gym
and admission is 50 cents per game.
I 1
STA Til I'RliSS SEH VICE
Governor Mario M. Cuomo yesterday
denied the existence of a formula which
would scl Ihe tuition scale for the Stale
University, a formula which would lead to
$250 tuition increases each of Ihe next four
years, according to Assemblyman Mark A.
Sicgcl.
"1 have no formula. There is no formula,"
Cuomo said in discussing his first one hundred days in office yesterday.
"There may have been that language in the
budget message — I really don'l know. There
is no formula for fixing tuition. What I'd like
lo see happen is for tuition al ihe Slate
University to slay as low as possible,"
Cuomo staled.
Sicgcl, Chairman of the Assembly higher
education committee, said earlier (his year
Governor Marlo M. Cuomo
^
"There is no formula for fixing tuition, . . like to see it stay. . . .as low as possible.
that Cuomo's bitgct formula for SUNY and
CUNY tuilion would raise college costs $250
for four years straight.
Mentioning the slate commitment to
educate "our children" without charging
them tuition, undertaken 100 years ago,
Cuomo said thai to meet that obligation today, "you really should be giving them a free
education right through to Ihe college level.
So, we've fallen behind in our commitment."
Bul the governor quickly added lhal "we
live ill a hard world, a realistic world," and
lhal wilh many costly social services that
have lo be provided for, compromise musl be
sought.
And SUNY must also compromise, but
Cuomo said he favors giving SUNY "more
command over their own money. Bul," he
cautioned, "I'm going to watch them very
closely because sometimes it's easier lo lay
off buildings lhan your friends who are on
Ihe faculty."
Cuomo, sometimes called a 'card carrying
intellectual' by political observers, also addressed the growing need for more emphasis
on high tcchnology-orienlcd education,
"We need a balance of more technical
without losing u liberal arts orientation. We
;have too many lawyers and nol enough
engineers. Now lhal doesn't mean you
.should close down all the liberal aits schools.
You have lo keep the balance,"
But Cuomo did nol agree wilh a privale
school stance voiced earlier Ibis year, lhal
SUNY has no role in Ihe expansion of high
lech education. "I differ from the private
seclor, I believe in Ihe balance between the
private and nitblic seclor that we've main-
tained for so many years."
Cuomo said he believes that the slate's
future depends on high lech training, and "to
do it the way lite private seclor wanls," by
sending all high tech students lo privale
schools, "is lo give the private sector a
dominance over our future that I am uncomfortable wilh."
But stressing his belief in the need for high
lech, Cuomo, a Si. John's graduate, assured
those present thai he believes in a balance
between high tech and liberal arts. "I
graduated with 164 credits in all Ihe subjects
lhal didn't count," lie cracked, "but il will
always be a humanist's world."
To make this point, Cuomo ruminated,
"When you start writing things on a machine
and forgcl the sweet lyric, you have scl back
your society."
On Ihe question of student voting rights,
for which candidate Cuomo expressed his
desire, Governor Cuomo said that he was si ill
in favor of sludenis being allowed lo vole in
their college community. He was not sure
what his thus-far busy administration had
done for voting rights, but promised an
answer soon.
He did say, however, thai a change of ihe
stale constitution, which slates lhal a person
shall neither gairt nor lose voter eligibility due
lo where Ihey live while al school and which
muny believe allows any county election commissioner lo independently •discriminate
against sludenis, would not be "the best way,
the most practical way to do it. That's a long
range thing."
Mr. Cuomo filed Ihe real estate and oil
11*
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