Tennis team bounces back with two shutouts

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PUBLISHED AT THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK AVALBANY BY THE ALBANY STUDENT PRESS CORPORATION
Tuesday
1
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STUDENT
PRESS
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Tennis team bounces back with two shutouts
By Marc Herman
™°aS55€
STAFF WRITER
Most good teams bounce back from heartbreaking
losses. The Albany State men's tennis team did more
than that; they made a full recovery.
After losing 6-3 to Amherst this past Tuesday, which
included three third-set tiebreaker defeats, the Danes
snapped back with a vengeance the next two days,
destroying Union on Wednesday, 9-0, and SUNY at
Oneonta yesterday, 9-0.
"1 guess you can say we bounced back well from the
Amherst defeat," said Coach Bob Lewis, "but we're
just that much belter than those teams. I wasn't too
surprised."
What did surprise Lewis was the unfortunate way
the Danes went down to defeat against Amherst, u
club that defeated the Danes 5-1 last year.
Albany dropped all six of the singles matches, with
the first three spots going into third set tiebreakers.
"It was the kind of match that we definitely could
have won if we got some breaks," said Lewis, whose
team stands presently at 9-2. "We're just as good as
them, it's just they won the big points In the
tiebreakers. I seriously feel that if we played them 10
limes, we'd win 7 of them."
First singles Barry Lcvlne suffered the most heartbreaking loss as three match points in his favor went to
waste.
After the two split the first two sets, Lcvlne, who has
been trying to break out of a bad slump, went up 6-5 in
games with a 40-Lovc lead. Lcvinc was unable to put
his opponent Fred Shcpphard away. Shepphard turned
things around to lake the game and tic at 6-6. His
momentum carried him to a 8-6 tiebreaker win.
"I've been in a bad slump, and it's hard to feel great
DAVE RIVERA UPS confidence even in the position of having match
Dave Lerner and the Albany men's tennis team posted two straight points. I've been really under the gun of late trying to
get out of it (the slump). I guess it's just extra lough
shutouts this week following a tough loss to Amherst.
when you're not winning," Lcvinc said.
Third singles Fred Gabcr and no. 2 singles Dave
Ulrich also went down In third set tiebreakers.
In Gaber's match, he was able lo survive five match
points before he went down lo defeat.
"I just came up a bit short," said the senior captain.
"I played well in the first set but seemed lo lose some
confidence as the match progressed. It's really disappointing losing the way we did."
Whether Ihc Danes took out their disappointment
the next two days is unknown, but Ihey sure didn't
show signs of letting the tough loss affect them.
The 9-0 romp over Union was a meet that had been
rescheduled twice because of weather.
"Union hasn't been very competitive lately," said
Lewis. "We went in hoping to shut Ihem out and we
did."
The same held true for SUNY at Oneonla yesterday,
except Lewis did some shuffling. Four out of six
singles spots were filled by freshmen. This gave Lewis
tfic opportunity lo give Lcvinc, Lawrence, Elchen, and
Rob Karen the day off. It also gave valuable experience to the freshmen players that will be needed
next season.
Dave Grossman, who has served spot duly at sixth
singles, was moved down lo number four. Grossman
survived a mild scare bul came out the victor, 6-4, 7-6.
Freshman Tom Shmllz playing at Ihc number five
spot, won his match with ease 6-0,6-1, as did freshman
Jay Eisenbcrg 6-2, 6-0.
The 9-2 Danes have a tough remaining four games
with the next one being at home versus a competitive
Corncordia squad Saturday at 1:00.
The learn will play their remaining meets on the road
against Hartwick, Colgate, and Williams.
"Colgate and Williams might be our toughest opponents of the spring," said the coach. "We will have
lo be at Ihe top of our games."
•
Softball team sweeps Sage for ninth straight
By Mark l.cvine
AssaeiA n: SPOUTS EDITOR
Showing no signs of fatigue from
Ihc hot weather, the Danes started
the second game by scoring three
runs in the lop of Ihc first. After
walks lo Halloran and Cannala,
Kirk ripped a single to left field that
was misplayed and went for a three
base error. Halloran and Cannala
scored on the play, and Kirk came
home on Stasia Heals' RBI groundout.
Sage came back in their hnlf of
Ihc first, scoring Ihrcc times and lying the game against Albany's Andrea. Piccone. However, Ihe Danes'
other freshman pitcher settled down
after that, allowing no more runs or
hits before giving way lo Williams
in the fourth.
Dasci mining proved lo be Ihc key
again Tor Albany in Ihc fouiih and
sixth innings, as they scored twice in
each frame without a base hit.
In Ihc fourth Cannata singled,
stole second, went to third on a
passed ball and then stole home.
Kirk drew a walk, moved up on Ihe
passed ball and double steal, and
then crossed the plate on a wild
pitch.
The Danes made il 7-3 in the
sixth. Cannala scored on a passed
ball for the sixth Albany run, and
The streak continues.
With a doiiblcheader sweep of
Russell Sage on Ihc road Thursday
afternoon, the Albany State
women's soflball learn extended
their winning streak to nine games.
Their season record now stands at
9-2, with their last loss coming on
April 9. Since then the Danes have
been simply devastating. Russell
Sage was Albany's latest victim, as
ihe Danes won the opening game
9-2 and Ihc nightcap 9-3.
Freshman
hurlcr
Wendy
Williams pitched a complete game
in the opener, surrendering two
runs on four hits. Albany gave her
plenty of support when it was needed most, as they scored eight runs in
Iheir final two al-bats.
The Danes scratched out a run in
the first inning, as first baseman
Chris Cannata singled, stole second, took third on a wild pitch and
scored on a passed ball. As
Williams kept Russell Sage at bay
through the first five innings the
Danes then exploded for four runs
in the lop of Ihc sixth,
With Caryl Meyer at second and
one out, Nancy Doyle lined a base
hit to left, but Meyer was thrown
out al Ihe plate. Doyle went lo second on the play, and she went lo
third on Nancy Mailman's single.
After Halloran stole second putting
runners on second and third, both
runners moved up on a passed ball.
Cannata then reached on an error,
making Ihe score 3-1. Tracy Kirk
then followed with a base hit, and
after a wild pitch Carol Wallace
then stroked a two-run single for a
5-0 Albany lead.
Albany scored four more runs In
WILL YURMAN UPS
the lop of ihe seventh on a passed Freshman Wendy Williams continued her hot pitching as the women's sottball team swept a
ball, an RBI single by Halloran and doubleheader from Russell Sage on Thursday.
a two-run single by Cannata.
Heals walked with the bases full lo
score Kirk.
Doyle and Halloran cached
scored in Ihc lop of the seventh,
making Ihc final 9-3 and pulling Ihc
finishing touches on Albany's second straighl doiiblcheader sweep.
With the state playoffs only two
weeks away, the Danes are now
looking towards next weekend and
a possible berth in ihc EA1AW
regional playoffs, to be held at
Monlclair Stale College in New
Jersey. According lo Albany head
coach Lee Rhenish, 19 learns have
applied for a spot, with the top four
teams gelling the bid. The teams are
all from the region extending from
Maine to Delaware. Rhenish is unsure about her team's chances of
going, despite Ihe fact that Albany
has the best record in their district.
However the Danes will be the
host learn and have an automatic
bid In the NYSAIAW playoffs on
May 13 and 14. Albany will be
looking to defend the crown thai
Ihey won last year, and with their
success thus far they could be very
tough to beat.
"People thought wc weren't going lo be as good as last year
because we lost so many players,"
Rhenish said. "I think we're showing them wc can do it again,"
The Danes will travel to New
Pali/ for a doubleheader on Saturday afternoon. This was supposed
to be played on Tuesday, bul was
postponed due to poor field conditions. The doubleheader against
Caslleton, originally scheduled for
Saturday afternoon, has been
canceled.
Rhenish feels her team has what
it lakes lo come out on top again.
"This team has really been able
to put it together when the chips are
down," she said. "I think that
shows a lui of character."
Q
VOLUME
L X X
May 3, 1983
.NUMBER
23
Cinema heads pocket $3,500 in film revenues
By Heidi Gralla
STAFF WRITER
The Executive Board of University
Cinemas, comprised of six SUNYA students,
has been accused of stealing about $3,500 in
movie revenues, according lo SA officials
who say Ihey have enough information to
support legal action.
The members of Ihe U.C. Executive Board
have agreed to return the $3,500 by Friday,
May 13 at noon. If they do not, SA President
Rich Sclinffcr says Ihey could face prosecution.
The six students implicated are University
Cinemas President Bill Braddock, Treasurer
Michael Kroine, and Executive Board
members Rise Shaw, Cms Ribciro, Michael
Abncrl, and Jay I.uslgurlcn.
Rich Sclinffcr charged thai Ihe Executive
Board "has been fudging [he ticket
numbers" on the manager's sheet which the
group is required lo hand in after every
weekend. The manager's sheet is supposed to
reflect the numbers on Ihc first and last
tickets sold and Ihe group must turn in earnings that correlate to this number of tickets.
However, Schaffer said this is difficult lo
monitor because University Cinemas uses
more than one roll of tickets at one lime.
They had a "well organized" operation, said
Schaffer in reference lo the allegations
against Ihc Executive Board.
A member of the Executive Board explained, "It was a serious mistake and we realize
that. Retribution is being made and wc arc
working with SA lo avoid any recurrence of
this type of problem In the future."
SA Vlce-Presidenl Jeff Schneider said an
informant had brought Ihc matter to his attention while campaigning door to door last
election. He refused to reveal Ihe informant's
name.
Schaffer added mat Ihey had checked oul
Ihc Informant and found thai this person was
acting only in Ihc interests of SA. "No personal intercsls were involved," Schaffer said.
M 7:30 *
Friday & S a t u r d a y
"If n Nft you up wlwf•
A^r.OWD
OFFICER
AND A
GENTLEMAN
LAURA BOSTICK UPS
Posters advertise for University Cinemas; Inset: SA Vice President Jeff Schneider
"They all acted surprised and shocked, and everybody denied il. "
and told me thai they did take Ihc money,"
Schneider said he and Schaffer had met
but not as large a sum as had originally been
with ihc Executive Board last Monday night
at which time a large deficit in Ihc group's indicated, Schneider added.
A second meeting was held with the Exprojected income for the year was discussed
and all members denied any accusations lhal ecutive Board on Thursday, al which lime
"Ihey all admilled their guilt," Schaffer said.
money was stolen. "They all acted surprised
and shocked, and everybody denied It," The group agreed to return the $3,500 which
Schaffer said is a fair estimate of what was
Schneider said.
taken.
"On Wednesday, Bill (Braddock) came in
A member of Ihc Executive Board later
said, "I deeply regret what I did," adding
that she is satisfied with Ihc agreement made
with SA, "as long as there is no
prosecution."
Schaffer explained that SA docs nol want
to press charges. "It's kind of messy when
you think the SA here goes around prosecuting students," he said. "Wc don't want
students suing students," Schneider added.
SA Attorney Mark Mishlcr said any prosecution would have lo be led by New York
State. "I think (here's enough information lo
go lo a District Attorney and I think lhal the
Disiricl Attorney would charge people with
crimes," Mishlcr explained, mentioning
grand larceny as one possibility. Grand
larceny is any theft over $250.
"It's the students' money lhat is being
taken. SA has to react," Mishlcr explained,
adding lhal he feels the situation has been
"resolved fairly well."
Schneider contended thai Krome "was
handing out 'gifts' — envelopes to the Executive Board at the end of each month and
occasionally after a big show...upwards of
$30 in each envelope each time."
Schaffer noted lhal the board had justified
their actions by saying Ihey did a lol of work
for University Cinemas. "This is understandable, but doesn't give Ihem the right lo take
money," lie asserted.
Former SA Controller Dave Schncyman
said he'd looked into University Cinema's
books three or four limes bul never found
any substantial discrepancies.
Schaffer said he and SA Controller Adam
Barsky will be looking into ways of changing
the system so this can't happen again.
Four members of the Executive Board are
graduating this year. Abncri and Ribeiro
were expected to remain on the board for
another year. Schaffer said he will ask Ihem
lo step down.
Funds for the remainder of this year will be
handled under "careful" SA supervision,
Schaffer said.
iI
Noam Chomsky speculates on nuclear danger
By Boh (iiirdinier
STAFF WRITER
Nuclear Freeze advocates arc "way off
base" concentrating on reduction of arms,
explained Noam Chomsky during a lecture
lust night in IX IK entitled "Euromissles and
Disarmament,"
To understand what is going on and to
(hen concentrate on alleviating problem areas
ED MAP.USSICH UPS
Noam Chomsky
"...a feeling il is ok lo be aggressors. "
in the Third World that could cause confrontation between superpowers is Ihc best solution to the arms race, according lo Chomsky,
Chomsky, a noted language theorist, is the
author of numerous books on topics ranging
from linguistics to political policy.
"Even a sharp reduction in nuclear arms
will not prevent or reduce the destruction ofa
nuclear war," said Chomsky.
There is no likelihood thai a nuclear conflict will break out in Europe, he explained,
but because of missiles situated in the area "a
war will likely move there," he said. Chomsky predicted tliut any future nuclear conflict
will originate somewhere in the Third World.
Just how dangerous is the threat of actual
nuclear war? Chomsky speculated, He concluded, "It is a miracle that we have survived
as long as we have without a major nuclear
confrontation." There have been a total of
19 serious conflicts or mistakes in the pasi
that have pushed Ihc world close to a nuclear
exchange, he explained. As some examples,
he cited the 1962 Cuban missile crises and Ihc
1973 Arab-Israeli War.
The Cuban missile crisis was "regarded in
ihc U.S. as a glorious victory," said Chomsky, but actually it was Ihc lowest point of
our history because of the possible consequences of nuclear war thai il involved," he
said.
Nuclear error is anolhcr aspect of nuclear
proliferation that Chomsky sees as an eminent danger. "There have been thousands of
documented instances lhat could have led to
nuclear war if it were not for human intervention that corrected the error," he said,
Finally, he criticized the present ad-
ministration for "the fraud of the window of
vulnerability" lhat it has propagated, and he
explained lhat high technological advancemems of the MX, Cruise and Pershing
Missiles pose a serious danger to world
security. "These systems will push the Russians toward a 'launch-on-warning' policy,
by which any indications, error or otherwise,
of a nuclear strike will set off Immediate
retaliation."
The present existence, of 'cold war'
strategics by the superpowers in Ihc Third
World, particularly the Middle East and Central America, arc seen by Chomsky as the actual threat lo nuclear war.
He criticized the Reagan administration
for propagating International conflict to
justify Pentagon expenditures for nuclear
arms.
"The Reagan administration is leaking
propaganda about the war in Central
America as fast as possible currently," said
Chomsky. Their lactic is "very obvious," he'
said.
"There is a feeling in America, and in
oilier countries, that we have ihc righl way of
life and that il is okay lo be aggressors," said
Chomsky.
if someone in the Pentagon was concerned
about overall "long range" consequences of
today's actions, "they would be out of a
j o b , " argued Chomsky. "Wc are nol questioning whether our moves are righl or
wrong, only 'will this work for us today or
won't it,' or 'can we gel away with it,' he explained.
Government involvement and control of
appropriations is common in every
capitalistic society, explained Chomsky. "In
Ihe U.S. il is Ihc Pentagon thai has the most
control."
He went on to explain that the condition is
similar In Japan where Ihey have an
equivalent lo the U.S. Pentagon.
"But Ihe Japanese are producing, through
Iheir defense agency, consumer goods in a
greater proportion lo war materials. Here in
ihe U.S. the situation is the exact opposite,"
he said.
Chomsky was the targcl of some heated
arguments and heckling from (he audience
when he criticized the Israeli government for
being "uncompromising" and under the influence of economic and military aid from
Ihe U.S. He criticized the U.S. press as racist
for their overwhelming bias against ihe
Palestinian Liberation Organization and
challenged Ihc audience to name any writer
or columnist who supports coexistence in the
Middle East.
He explained that as long as this unacccptance and lack of compromise continues in
Ihe area "there will be war.
"A change in American policies of cold
war is a prime imperative for avoiding
nuclear conflict," said Chomsky.
To stem the tide of nuclear advancement,
he explained, "we have lo reduce weapons
production as one step, but most important
there must be a reduction in Third World
conflict (Inn might bring about a confrontation," he said. "Human decisions, like
human institutions, can be changed."
Chomsky's lecture was a joint arrangement
by Speaker's Forum and Democratic
Socialists In America.
CI
2 ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
MAY 3, 1983 O ALBANY STUDENT PRESS 3
a MAY 3, 1983
WORLDWIDE
Washington Park party held despite objection
Workers riot at rallies
By Steve Fox
and Anthony Silber
Warsaw, Poland
(AP) Tens of thousands of Solidarity supporters staged May Day rallies across
Poland, in several cases clashing with riot
police who dispersed them. It was the
strongest show of opposition to (he government in eight months.
In the Baltic port of Gdansk, police used
water cannons, tear gas and clubs to beat
back workers headed toward the apartment
of Solidarity founder Lech Walesa. He flashed protesters "V-for'Victory" signs and watched the demonstrations from his balcony.
Hclmctcd riot squads backed by armored
personnel carriers and officers on horseback
dispersed up to 15,000 protesters who
gathered around Warsaw's Old Town at midday Sunday.
In the southern industrial city of Nowu
Hula, state-run television reported that
workers battled police and showed footage of
protesters smashing windows of police
vehicles and trampling red communist banners.
Priest found guilty
Vila Nova De Ourem, Portugal
(AP) A Spanish priest who lunged at Pope
John Paul II with a bayonet at a Fatima
shrine last year was found guilty of attempted
murder and sentenced Monday to 6'/i years
in jail.
"Only the mother of God has the right to the satellite, floundering in space since it!
condemn me," Juan Fernandez Krohn, 33,
launch from the space shuttle last month, can
shouted when a three-judge District Court be nudged to its proper orbit.
handed down the verdict and sentence. "I
If everything works out as planned,
cannot accept this conviction."
engineers will begin the salvage operation or
Krohn, dressed in a green cassock with a Sunday.
broad red sash from shoulder to waist, raised
The test firing was to raise the low point ol
his arms and turned to the packed ISO-seat the satellite's looping orbit by 198 miles.
court room when Presiding Judge Polibio da
Silva Flor read the sentence.
The priest, who has been associated with
ultra-traditionalist Roman Catholic factions,
Washington, D.C.
was sentenced to six years for the attempted (AP) The Supreme Court today cleared the
assassination last May 13 and six months for way for the imprisonment of Joseph
illegal possession of the 14-inch bayonet.
Margiotta, the Republican Party boss of
Nassau County, N.Y., convicted in a
kickback scheme.
The justices, without comment, left intact
Margiotta's conviction on federal mail fraud
and extortion charges.
Margiotta, 55 asked the court to overturn
his conviction on grounds that the mail fraud
and extortion violations for which he was
Washington, D.C. prosecuted can be committed only by elected
(AP) Somali defenders fired antiaircraft guns or appointed public officials, not by politial
and a missile at two U.S. Navy F-14 jets last party leaders.
week, apparently mistaking them for SovietMargiotta, chairman of the Nassau County
built MiGs from neighboring Ethiopia, Republican Committee, was convicted
defense officials said Monday.
December 9, 1981, of collecting $685,000 in
The U.S. warplanes were not hit and municipal insurance commissions and splitreturned to the aircraft carrier America off ting them among parly supporters.
the Somali coast, said sources who spoke on
condition they remain anonymous.
The shooting occurred apparently because
the Somali defense ministry failed to notify
its air defense units in the Berbcra area that
clearance for the F-14 flights on a photomapping mission had been granted "at the
highest level of the Somali government," the
Albany
U.S. officials said.
(AP) Sen. Gary Hart (D-Colo.) had high
praise for New York Gov. Mario Cuomo on
Monday even while warning other presidenWashington, D.C. tial aspirants not to try "to capitalize" on
(AP) Space agency engineers began a short Cuomo's "popularity."
"I certainly think the governor of New
test Monday of the small thruster jets on a
$100 million satellite to determine whether York is well-qualified to be on anyone's short
Party boss convicted
NATIONWIDE
US F-14 jets attacked
STATEWIDE
Hart praises Cuomo
Satellite jets tested
list of p o t e n t i a l v i c e - p r e s i d e n t i a l
candidates," said presidential candidate Hart
after visiting with Democratic members of
the state Legislature in hopes of building
political support in New York state.
"I don't think it's fair to him, Cuomo,
however, for candidates to be sounding off
all the time about his future," Hart quickly
added. "Those of us coming into the state
seeking political support shouldn't, in effect,
try to capitalize on his popularity."
While New York's freshman governor has
been frequently mentioned as a possible vicepresidential candidate for the Democrats in
1984, Cuomo on Friday reaffirmed his pledge
to serve out his four-year term as governor.
However, Cuomo has said he hopes lo play
a significant role in shaping the national
ticket for 1984 and has asked fellow
Democrats in the state to remain neutral, for
now, in the presidential candidate
sweepstakes.
Benefits to be raised
New York loses jobs
New York
(AP) New York state lost 53,000 jobs in 1982,
according to Financial Digest, after persistent
gains in each of the previous five years.
Based on figures from the federal and slate
departments of Labor, the Digest, the weekly
economics publication of Manufacturers
Hanover Trust, declared, "New York slate
has finally been affected by the national
recession."
Employment losses were broadly based
and affected most — but not all — major industries," the Digest reported. "For example, while there was a net loss of 72,000 jobs
in manufacturing, there were gains in financial and other services on the order of 47,500
jobs."
Although New York City lost 7,000 jobs,
the Digest noted, suburban Nassau, Suffolk
Westchester, Rockland and Putnam counties
gained more than 13,000 jobs in 1982. Thus
the greater Mew York City area gained approximately 6,400 jobs.
"This contrasts with the situation that
prevailed in 1981, when the city generated
55,000 new jobs while employment growth in
the suburbs was held to fewer than 20,000."
Albany
(AP) The chairman of the state Senate's
Labor Committee vowed Monday that Gov.
Mario Cuomo would be sent legislation
designed to raise the state's maximum
unemployment insurance benefit.
"We will'have a bill before the end of sesAlbany
sion and it will pass both houses and go to the
governor," promised Sen. Joseph Pisani (AP) Manhattan's Westway highway project
(R-Westchester). "I won't leave here without "may well be more of a burden than a
boon," according to Gov. Mario Cuomo's
it."
The state's maximum weekly unemploy- special adviser on the project.
ment benefit has stood at $125 since 1978.
"Whatever merit the Westway project
Cuomo has submitted legislation which originally had, it has now become a luxury
would raise the maximum weekly benefit im- that the city and state probably cannot afmediately to $170. Under the Cuomo plan, ford," concluded Thomas Puccio in a special
the maximum benefit would jump to $180 a report to the governor made public Monday.
week next year and $190 in 1985.
But state Transportation Commissioner
Pisani and the chairman of the Assembly's James Larrocca issued a statement along with
Labor C o m m i t t e e , Frank B a r b a r o | release of the report which said he and
(D-Brooklyn) have suggested raising the max- Cuomo "remain committed to the project"
despite the Puccio report.
imum weekly benefit to $225.
Westway is a luxury
Despite attempts by of ficials of the city of Albany to prevent Sunday's "Party in The Park," lost-minute court action by SA attorney Mark Mishler ensured the event took
place.
According to Mishler, the city acted to cancel the event
after it granted Off-Campus Association a special events
permit and gave OCA instructions for compliance with city
rules for use of Washington Park.
Mishler filed an injunction at the U.S. District Court of
Judge Roger Miner on Friday afternoon lo obtain a temporary restraining order on the city of Albany in order to
prevent cancellation of the puny.
After attempts at compromise and an official hearing,
the restraining order was granted. According to the
restraining order, interference by the city would cause "immediate and irrepairablc injury, loss and damage to the
plaintiff."
Mishler and SA President Rich Schaffer both argued that
the First Amendment rights of students would be violated
by the city If it blocked the party. Scaffcr said that most of
the city's requirements for use of the park had been met us
early us February.
"We had all the pupcr work reudy," he suid, "They approved it knowing that we would huve students on security
patrol, 1 Inn we had an open alcohol permit, that we hud insurance, und that Five Quad (ambulance service) would he
there."
On April 22, however, Albany Parks Superintendent Sal
LISA SIMMONS UPS
Garufi notified OCA Director Diane Podolsky in a letter
Students enjoy OCA's Party In tha Park
that OCA's request to use the park had been cancelled
..apparently a very successful party; we were delighted to have it
because "the park had been previously scheduled." Accorment, essentially because Ihey were trying 10 supprt.*>
In two hours of unofficial negotiations, Mishler said, the
ding to Schaffer and Mishler, the city changed its reasons
students specifically." Mishler said that Miner thought that
judge attempted to bring the two sides together. "He profor cancelling several times, showing concern for adequate
1 he city was not ucling on a proper basis 10 cancel the event.
posed that SA hire three police officers to supplement stusecurity, concern that students would Iramplc the tulips in
"The judge noted that there wus a puny last year," Mishler
dent security," said Mishler. "We accepted the comthe park, concern that residents would object lo the use of a
said, adding, "he seemed annoyed that the city seemed not
promise, but after a long phone conversation, Shea und
public park for a private parly, and concern about sanitnto be playing straight with us."
MeCardle (Corporntion Council President), rejected it,"
tion.
Mishler conceded that in some circumstunccs the city
In the subsequent official hearing, the judge granted the
Additionally, Mishler said, city officials argued that they
might have been able to impose restrictions but, "it was not
temporary restraining order on the grounds that the
never gave explicit approval for use of the park to OCA.
appropriate
here; it wus unreasonable for cancellation."
students' First and Fourteenth Amendment rights had been
But the judge disagreed, supporting the students' contenMishler emphasized that students want 10 be part of the
violated and becuusc he considered the motives of the city
tions that Garufi's letter to Podolsky on February 15,
community, but "there seems to be some reluctance to ac"dubious."
where he explnins requirements for use of the park, was a
cept them as members of the community," he added.
The city's argument, said Shea, was that student guards
tacit approval.
"There seems to be fear on the part of city officials that
were not professional and that it never gave a permit to SA.
Mishler said that lust Thursday, Albany Common Counstudents arc alien, that they arc trying to take over the
Hut Mishler contended that they had gotten a special events
cil President and Acting Mayor Thomas Whalen told
city," Mishler concluded. Whalen said that the problem
permit, which, he noted, "even though it does not explicitly
SUNYA President Vincent O'Lcary that the party could
was centered on the question of security and sanitation. He
approve use of the purk," did grant tacit upproval.
lake place only if SA paid for 15 off-duty Albany
added that it was "apparently a very successful party; we
Shea suid that it was a tough case to argue becuusc he
policemen for security. SA had intended to provide trained
were delighted lo have il without any problems. "There will
didn't know about the party last year. "It made me look
students us security patrol.
be no problems in future events," Whalen said, "as long as
bud to find out they had a party last year."
At that time, Mishler said, SA decided to bring the issue
we arc convinced that they can meet all our
The judge ruled for SA, Mishler said, because "we
to court. On Friday afternoon, attorney for Corporation
requirements."
•
urgued the First Amendment on the content-based arguCouncil John Shea und Mishler met with Judge Miner.
Attacks lead to new focus on women's safety
liy Muddi Kun
ITAFF u'Hirm
The recent rape on campus has made
women's safely u healed issue und has left
many women questioning the validity of the
security services at SUNYA.
"SUNYA is one of the safest campuses in
the SUNY system," contends Ll. David
Prendcrgasl of University Police.
According to an April 7 Crimes Against
Women Update, since February 13, 1982
there have been eleven harassment crimes
aguinsl women reported to University Police.
Appropriateness of foundation's
spendings investigated in audit
appropriatc."
"There is u difference of opinion in the
definition of 'appropriate' between the
comptroller's
office and the foundation.
The State University nt Albuny FoundaThe Board of Directors docs not believe any
lion Inc. wus criticized in u slate audit
of the expenditures were inappropriate," he
eleased last Monday for using Foundation
monies for parties, picnics and personal ex- asserted.
The audit criticized the foundation for
penses. The foundation is a private, nonpicking up the tab for two "motivational
profit orgunizution composed of members
parlies" held for the staff of the Computer
of the local community.
The audit, released by state Comptroller. Center. The cost for the March 27 party at
the Americana Inn in Colonic was $1,134,
Edward Regan, criticized some of the exthe second one in December at ihe Bavarian
penditures, calling them "inappropriate."
Chalet in Guilderland ran $1,131.
The report covers the period from July 1,
Some of the other expenditures criticized
1979 to December 31, 1981.
were the sponsorship by the foundation of a
According to Lewis Welch, Vice$337
picnic for SUNYA's School of
President for University Affairs, and
Criminal Justice, the paying out of $360 for
university liaison to the foundation, there
faculty members' lifetime membership in
were several recommendations made in (lie
the
Pan
Am
Clipper
Club,
ludit, but the foundation took issue wilh
13»the statement culling their expenditures "inBy Steve Fox
PREVIEW OF EVENTS
A summer program working In the
National forests Is being offered on
a volunteer basis by the US Depart-1
ment of Agriculture. The program
offers an educational experience in
a wide variety of fields. For more Information write: Volunteers, Forest
Servlce-USDA,
Box
37483,
Washington, DC 20013. The only
qualifications needed are good
health and a willingness to work.
A memorial service for Professor
Emeritus Richard Stanklewlcz will
be held In the University Art Gallery
on Wednesday, May 4, at 12 noon.
A Physics Colloquium entitled "The
Time-Energy Uncertainty Relation
and Parton Phenomenon" will be
presented by Marilyn Noz from the
NY University Medical Center on
Friday, May 6, at 2:30 p.m. In PH
129.
Choir auditions for the spring
season are being held until May 5 at
the First Church In Albany, North
Pearl Street at Clinton Square. The
First Church Choir, a forty voice
mixed ensemble, provides music at
the 10:30 Worship Service and
presents several major
musical
works each year. There are salaried
openings for all voice parts, bul
there Is a special need for tenors
and bassos. Interested
singers
s h o u l d c o n t a c t Mary Bon at
439-9328 or 483-4449 for more Information.
Attend a Generic Rally to protest
against an Issue of your choice,
demonstrate your personal convictions, and celebrate your right to
freedom of speech and public
assembly on Saturday, May 7, at 12
noon In front of the Capitol steps.
For more Information
contact
458-8409.
The national psychology student's
honor society, Psi Chi, will hold an
organizational meeting today In SS
140G. All interested should attend.
EDITORIAL ASSISTANT
Learn about the UN In depth from
the UN semester at SUNY New
Paltz. This unique 15 credit program
includes Fridays at the UN meeting
diplomats and talking to journalists
who have covered some of the major conflict areas In the world.
Space Is limited and the application
deadline Is May 15. For more Information contact Professor Ronald
Colman, United Nations Semester,
Humanities 0-2, The College at New
Paltz, New Paltz, NY 12561 or call
914-257-2119.
Tryon School Spring Bazaar will be
held Thursday, May 5, at the Empire
State Plaza Concourse
South
Gallery, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Woodwork and other crafts, baked goods
and more, made by residents of the
Tryon School, a state Division for
Youth Facility In Johnstown, will be
sold to benefit the school's recreation fund. For more Information call
474-0460.
ASUBA's
awards
night
for
academic achievement, service,
and leadership will be held Thursday, May 5, at 8 p.m. In the Campus
Center Ballroom.
Health Profession School ap
pllcants for Fall 1984 who have not
been Interviewed by the Pre-Health
Advisory Committee should see
Peg Reich In CUE Immediately. For
more Information call 457-8331.
The "Earthball" Contest for HAP
week will be held on Thursday, May
5, at 2:30 p.m. on the podium.
Two arresls were made.
The Crimes Against Women Update is
available for anyone who attends ihe monthly meeting of the President's Task Force on
Women's Safety. According lo Chairperson
Pal McCord, "We gel 20 to 25 people in attendance, One-third to one-half are students,
80 percent of them are women."
The Task Force, which wus initialed four
years ago, is looking into several ways to
make the university safer for women. McCord explained, "we're working on putting
emergency phones on the downtown
campus," According 10 u report by John
Hcnlghan, Assistant Director of University
Police, the Task Force is responsible for increasing lighting on campus and centralizing
night classes In selected buildings. They were
also responsible for installing an emergency
telephone system on campus; commonly
referred to as the Blue Light System, If picked up, the phones ring directly lo the University Police.
Prendcrgasl explained that Emergency Red
phones were placed in ihe women's loeker
room, if picked up in the event of un
emergency Ihey will automatically ring to the
University Police.
Another publicized bul rarely used precautionary measure on campus is Ihe student
escort system. Prendcrgasl asserted that the
escort system which consists ^ work-study
students "is widely publicized in the ASP ut
the beginning of the year. We only gel about
u dozen culls over the weekend," udded Officer Gary Slyke.
The 15 to 20 work-study students wear
yellow jackets saying "Student Patrol" and
have Student Patrol ID cards with their pictures on it, und are equipped with walkietalkies with a direct line 10 University Police,
said Prendcrgasl. "They are screened before
they take the job," he added. There is one
Temule student on Ihe Student Patrol, added
Officer Slyke. They are available to escort
any female on campus who calls the escort
service between 8 p.m. and 11:30 p.m.
"We get about five calls a night,"
Prendergast commented, adding, "We've
never turned down a call." He explained that
any female who calls alter 11:30 will be picked up by a patrol cur.
Student patroller Bob Miller, assigned to
patrol the outside of the library from 9:30
p.m. until 10:50 said, "I've been here since
9:50 and not one single person has asked me
0 escort them."
SA Media Director l.ibby Posl urgued that
the escort system "is not publicized enough
and the escorts need 10 be screened and trained about violence against women. It's a continual thing, you can't put up u poster and
expect people to use the service right away,"
she said.
The escort service is rarely utilized, according to University Police and members of the
Student Patrol. Mark Muron, u student
patroller, explained, "A typical night no one
calls, an unusual night is when one (person)
.-alls." He added, "sometimes people call for
m eseorl and then don't show." Miller
noted, "Women don't trust us. We iry to
prevent an emergency bul we're only
escorts." Miller admitted, "We're definitely
not trained. But they (University Police)
can't refuse us because we're work-study."
He insisted, "We're not junior cops."
Several women have voiced dissatisfaction
with the escort service and have repeatedly
refused to call for an escort.
Feminist Alliance member Alexandra
Carter maintained, "I'm not really happy
wilh Ihe escort service now, I don't think the
escort service is the right place for worksludy students," she said, adding, "I don't
think they understand why they arc needed. I
hink you need people who are u little more
motivated — not just doing it for the
money," asserted Carter. "I can't blame
them for not using the escort service. I don't
think it's tailored to our needs."
After the rape which occured near the Fine
Arts building between 10:15 and 10:30 p.m.
on April 14, two student patrollers were placed outside the library in hope that women
leaving f,he library would ask for an escort.
One woman leaving the library alone said, "I
would prefer to call a friend of mine. 1'
13i»
4 ALBANY STUDENT PRESS D MAY 3, 1983
MAY 3, 1983 a ALBANY STUDENT PRESS 5
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.
at topographical maps t o pinpoint
the sites o f highest elevation. He
then surveys the land from a
helicopter, looking for unforestcd
hilltops, since trees obstruct and
thus slow windspecd. Consequently
Bailey installs instruments to
measure wind velocity and direction. After examining the data,
Bailey can make a recommendation
of the best sites.
But arc windmills worth the lime
and money? According lo Bailey,
" W i n d systems are well-worth the
cost, since they arc economical in
the long run and produce clean
energy. In areas where utility costs
arc high and wind speed is fast,
such as in Long Island, windmills
are a good investment,"
The New York Stale Wind Energy Handbook, written by Bailey
and published by the State Energy
Office, is a comprehensive consumer's guide lo choosing, buying
and operating smaller-sized, electricity generating windmills. Before
buying a windmill, detailed Information must be collected on the
speed of wind that passes through
the proposed site, Bailey said,
preferably for one year. " T o purchase a windmill, it will cost
$ 15,000 or more, so money is essent i a l , " Bailey said. "Especially since
this doesn't include maintenance or
the costs o f gathering information.
Harnessing " f r e e " wind is expensive, although tax incentives are offered by the government to offset
the high costs and induce people to
invest in the energy saving windm i l l s , " he explained.
ambitious plans, Bailey said, 10 to
20 percent o f these states' energy
could be produced by windmills by
the year 2000. A n d , wind systems,
Bailey added, produce energy at
half the cost o f nuclear plants.
In addition, wind power is a clean
form of energy which has minimal
effects on the environment, with no
residual air pollution, acid rain, and
:arbon dioxide buildup. Bailey, in
fact, said he feels that the building
of nuclear power plants should stop
until they have resolved the problem o f how to store nuclear waste.
" W i n d systems are not the only
energy source," he concluded. " I t ' s
one of many. Realistically, by the
year 2000, 5 percent of this
country's energy could be produced
by wind systems," he said, lessening this country's ovcrdependcncc
on conventional fossil fuels.
. •
" A t the present lime, mainly individuals who want to reduce their
utility bills buy windmills, although
some consumers buy them for
philosophical reasons." But, Bally
said, " w i t h i n the next five to ten
years I feel that this will change and
wind farms will become more common as an alternate source of
energy."
Bailey also pointed out that in the
future utility costs will be rising as
wind systems decrease In price. He
pointed to the states o f California
and Hawaii, which have set up wind
farms in which a cluster of giant
windmills arc concentrated together
in one area lo fully utilize abundant
wind power. By implementing these
Interns extend education outside
<D
Faat, Free Delivery
1690 Western Ave.
Phone: 456-3333
Free pepperonl!
By Caryn Miske
Trying to "harness the w i n d " is
not thought to be the most practical
endeavor. Bruce Bailey agrees in
some circumstances, but to the
SUNY researcher, harnessing the
power in wind is serious science.
Bailey, who has been with
SUNYA's Atmospheric Sciences
Research Center since late 1974,
first began research on solar energy,
only to later find himself concentrating on a different resource —
the wind systems which coincided
with his solar research.
Over the course o f seven years,
Bailey has become a pioneer in a
field in which there has been little
exploration.
But there is interest.
Bailey's expertise is utilized by
both individuals and utilities that
want to locate the best place to set
up windmills. According to Bailey,
the best w i n d sites i n c l u d e
shorelines, hills and mounlaintops,
making Long Island, the Cntskllls
and the Adirondack! the best sites
in New York State.
Bailey begins his hunt by looking
•
«)
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Pepperonl
Mushrooms
Onions
Olives
Green Peppers
Ground Beef
Sausage
Ham
Hot Peppers
Double Cheese
Extra Thick Crust
12" small $.70/ltem
16" large $1.05/ltem
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cheese!
D small $.80 value
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Professor leads attempts to harness the wind
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434-6656
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By M a r c i e K l i n e
Many students share gaining
practical career experience while
receiving credit, by extending their
education outside the classrooms
through various internship programs offered by S U N Y A .
One of the most popular programs available is an internship at
the state legislature where students
work
with
senators
and
assemblymen.
Jeff Greener, a junior who interned for Assemblyman Fred
Parola (Rep-14), explained that his
j o b entailed writing bill memos and
collecting legislation to be passed.
" I n a sense," said Greener, " I
helped put together potential laws.
The work I did was read by every
assemblyman. It wasn't just busy
w o r k , " he claimed. " I was really a
part of the process and my work
meant something."
While working at the legislature,
Greener said that "experienced,
distinguished
lawyers
and
ascmblymcn, who have full lime
careers came to me for advice on
b i l l s . " He said he questioned his
status, wondering " w h o am I ? "
that these people would seek advice
from an intern. " B u t , " Greener added, "they really took my advice
and it made me feel important."
By getting students out of the
classroom, the programs allow
them to gain knowledge by doing
what they so far have only learned
in class. " A f t e r a zillion political
icicncc courses, it was nice lo experience politics first h a n d , " said
Steven Gossct, a senior who Interned
last
semester
with
Assemblywoman Gcrdi Llpschulz
(Dcm.-23). Cosset did consiiiucnl
case w o r k , m e m o
writing,
legislative research and clerical
work. This semester lie worked as n
newswriter for United Press Inlcrnalionnl in the capital district in
another internship program.
Gosset's only complaints aboul
the internship at the Assembly were
that "sometimes there was too
much busywork and al limes I
didn't
gel a l o n g w i t h my
supervisor." However, he said the
knowledge o f politics from the
legislative experience he gained
helped him with his internship at
U P I . A n d Gossct added thai his internship at U P I gave him valuable
experience in the field of journalism. What he really enjoyed
about il was "getting my stories in
papers. That's special," he said.
Some students, however, do not
receive credit directly for their inlernships. Roberta Goldberg, a
junior, worked five hours per week
all year for student legal service attorney Mark Misher, as a requiremenl for a class. She screened pco.13*-
A t m o s p h e r i c S c i e n c e r e s e a r c h e r Bruce Bailey
Pioneer infield of Utile exploration.
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MAY 3, 1983 a ALBANY STUDENT PRESS J
g ALBANY STUDENT PRESS a MAY 3, 1983
m'.TTTHtm..
r-rr^n 1 • • • • l l r r m T —
i i n i m i i u i u i i i , . . . i u u i i i n i m l L B
11111 i n n
Dutch Quad Board
UAS
proudly presents
proudly present:
ONE TO ONE DAY
12 full h o u r s of celebration!
Friday, May 6, from 1pm-lam
featuring: Mark Rabin 1:30-2:30
and Cash Bar - live band from
2:30-5:00
also, 9:00 to 1:00 Might Party
with DJ CRAIG
$1.00 with tax card - $1.50 without
Special Guests
AIR BAND CONTEST FROM 8:00
to 9 : 0 0
D A V I D JOHAHSEN &
ROBERT H A Z A R D
FREE beer, soda, popcorn, cotton
candy all afternoon!
vaf
Between Dutch & Indian Quads
Sat. MAY 7th
Tickets on sale starting
Tues., April 26th in CC 343
SA FUNDED
S A FUNDED
DUTCH in association with FAMILYpresents:
a pre-
Please help us preserve this tradition by
observing the following policies:
party
YOU MUST HAVE A TICKET TO ATTEND
«n
TICKETS SHOULD BE BOUGHT IN ADVANCE
LE F A T C A T
Tickets may only be purchased with a tax card » only 2 tickets per tax card
PRICE INCLUDES
ENTERTAINMENT & REFRESHMENTS
Advance: 1st ticket on tax card $5.00
.
,
. ,
,
.
2nd ticket on tax card $7.00
Day of show * ( i / available)*
all tickets are $12.00
DOUBLE
PROOF OF
wC AGE
REQUIRED
stMbTneTded
This Wednesday, May 4,1983
Featuring these specials:
FREE
DRAFT
BEER
9:00-9:30
BOTTLES, CANS, COOLERS, KEGS, BEERBALLS, e t c .
W I L L N O T BE PERMITTED INTO THE EVENT
Entrance will be behind DUTCH QUAD!
ttimc . . . . „ i . . . . . f . . i i » i i i m i i i i i i i i m i n u m w m «
T
S A FUNDED
corner of Quail
& Central
^ g f e l OTJffJp
FREE
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SCHNAPP KAMIKAZI
SHOTS
SHOTS
9:30-10:00
10:30-11:00
Admission:
Dress:
$2,00 ^/college LD. ($3.00 w/o)
casual but neat
Doors open at 8:30...DON'T MISS IT!!!
aspects on tuesday
Wagoner Dances At The Egg
D
an W a g o n e r and Dancers
brought their1 unique sense of Irreverent humor to Albany Friday
' night with their performance at the Egg.
The company, consisting of six dancers
J and Wagoner himself, presented "Oljlbwa
Ango" a ballet In two parts, and "Spiked
Sonata," a wonderfully funny parody of
the dances of the thirties. After seeing this
performance It Is clear why Wagoner and
company have achieved such critical acclaim since their first performance at the
Judson Memorial Church In New York City In 1969.
Megan Gray Taylor.
Wagoner Is an Interesting product of
West Virginia hillbilly, four year degree in
pharmcology, the army, and a long list of
some of the most notable names In
American modern dance history. He
received a scholarship to the Martha
Grahme school and eventually joined her
company In 1958. He has also danced
with Merce Cunningham and Paul Taylor's
company. All these Influences have combined, and the choreography that has
emerged as Wagoner's has the mark of the
best of his teachers. The dances are marked by a juxtaposition of classical line and
style (a la Grahme) and a bent-foot comedic style more reminiscent of Cunningham and more recently Twyla Tharp.
Otljibwa Ango (Oljlbwa meaning Chippewa, Ojlbway and Ango meaning desolation, loss) Is a serious work set mostly to
music from the early twentieth century by
American composer Charles Tomllnson
Grlffes, but including also a Mohawk song.
The title refers to a group of Native
Americans, the Ojlbwas described as
"vanishing." In a series of dances, different
views of the Indian nature are examined,
from the myths and oneness with nature,
to the ultimate desolutlon and destruction
of their "Eden." In the pas de deux sequences there was the distinct Influence of
Agnes De Mllle, the kind of choreography
she created In "Pillar of Fire" and in some
sense the Inward turning of Fredrlc
Ashton's "Rights of Spring." These
beautifully classic movements were set
against the almost discordant, sometimes
humorous choreography of the moder-
nists, especially Paul Taylor and Tharp.
Unlike many modern dance companies:
who eliminate set and costume, Wagoner, j
with the help of set and costume designer I
•lames Welty has made them an Integral
part of the success ol this plece.The beauty
of the hand embroidered Indian costumes
In Part Two and the Impressionistic set
which folds up and becomes a parallel
symbol of the destruction and disappearance of the tribe Is very effective.
Modern dance is often accussed of not tellIng a story, of being a sequence ol
unrelated movements or a simple study of
anatomy. This accusation could never be
leveled at this company.
The concluding piece of the evening,
"Spiked Sonata," also utilizes the costuming genius of Welty and the lighting of
multiple award-winning Jennifer Tipton to
create a wonderful, upbeat, often hilarious
recreation of the formality of dance In the
1930's. Utilizing recordings of actual radio
music of the 30's (Including the Immortal
Spike Jones himself), the company form
Conga lines, tango, samba and even the
bunny hop. This Is an excellent example of
an American choreographer drawing on
American roots and creating really relevant
dance works that In this case were exceptionally entertaining.
Wagoner's dancers Include Kristin
Draudt (who holds an MA In dance from
Ohio State and has performed with Tharp
and Douglas Norwlck), Dennis Flemmlng
(hailing from Kansas City who has performed with Martha Renzl among others
and has had exstenslve classical training),
Joann Fregalette-Jansen (who holds an
MS In dance from Smith College and has
been with Wagoner since 1976), Edward
Henry (who holds an MA In Business and
has choreographed and taught In
numerous places throughout the US).
Diane Schel (who holds a BFA from the
University of Utah and has been with
Wagoner since 1977), and Lisa Taylor
(who attended the University of Michigan
and danced with several companies before
joining Wagoner In 1980). This diverse
group has come together In syncopation
and sensitivity, giving this company a unique look. It Is a look I would recommend
to anyone, anytime.
D
' 'm suprlsed that one who Is so
warm a friend can be so cool a
lover," says Hastings In the classic
Goldsmith comedy, She Stoops To Conquer, and thus the play unlolds. Performed
In the PAC last week and directed by Peter
Bennet, this statement typifies the plot
wherein the theme of mistaken identity and
deceptive personalities are once again In
the spotlight. A ha, you say, another
period playl Another one of those predictable plays from the 18th century Restorallonl Well, not exactly. Though She Stoops
To Conquer is primarily a period piece,
and somewhat predictable. It wasn't boring at all. The performances were generally
good, the set design and costumes were
exceptional, and the play itself was very
entertaining.
When speaking about She Stoops To
Conquer one must begin by pointing out
that Goldsmith, like Sheridan, (The Rluals)
decried the tradition of the "sentimental"
comedy, the comedle lannoyant In which
lears flowed and laughter langulshedparodying Dr. Johnson's declaration concerning the serious drama of the 18th century In which "declamation roared while
passion slept." And passion certainly
doesn't sleep here. The story revolves
around Kate Hnrdcastle's pretended descent into Ihe life of a barmaid In order to
capture the man she desires, Marlow, a
man who Is excessively shy around women
of Ihe upper class. It seems old Marlow can
only relate lo women of a lower class than
he. Well, Ihere is a lot of deceptiveness
careening around, but, alas, before the
play 's end. Marlow succumbs to the adoring Kate, even when he finds out who she
,u luallu is.
The role of Kate was superbly performed
by TerrI VandenBosch, VandenBosch,
who recently received her equity card in
the Capital Rep production o l The
Bill Aiken
Brian Reilly. one of the four owners of
the Chateau said he first became interested
in the bar when he saw an ad In the
business classified section. "None of us had
any experience in the bar business. We
didn't have any specific kind of business In
mind. We just saw the ad and checked it
out." This was at a time when a lot of bars
in downtown Albany were packing II up.
But Reilly was still optimistic about the
potential of the Chateau. "The place looked like a dump, but I noticed that goodsized crowds were coming out when bands
were playing there."
Since three of the four owners are
auditors for the State, they can apply their
job experience to various aspects of the bar
business, Fred Perlmutter keeps the J?ooks.
He's also a C.P.A.. Ron Shantze does the
bookings of the bands. His wife. Sue
Shelter handles the advertising, while Reilly helps out where ever he's needed most,
the bar. This organizational structure took
form two months after they had bought the
Chateau. "At first," recalls Shetler, "all of
us were doing everything, from tending bar
to waitresslng. But we couldn't keep going
like that, I didn't want to work In the bar." r1
Shelter adds. "Advertising lets me get away
and work on the outside."
Ron Shantze has worked his way up lo
booking bands on the national level. "I got
into booking bands" says Shantze.
"because I like dealing with musicians.
When I first got into booking 1 knew
nothing about it." he adds, "I got a list of
the local bands from Lark Beat (a record
store) and that's how 1 got started." Now
the Chateau is working with Cougar Music,
a booking agency that supplies Shantze
with a selection of 15 bands per week thai
are available in the area.
When it comes to choosing one of these
bands for the Chateau, Shantze talks the
Idea around before booking a gig. "A lot of
available groups that may draw well in Buffalo or Syracuse, I just know would not
draw In Albany" states Shantze. "Ron and I
work a lot together" chimes In Shetler, "so
the booking and advertising go hand In
hand." she elaborates. "There have been
so many shows that we thought were going
lo do well and '10 people show up."
This lack of support stops the Chateau
from bringing in bigger acts. "[ was offered
Garland Jellerys for $1750.00" said
Shantze. "now Garland Jelferys usually
gels $3500-$4.000.00 and for us to break
oven at the door, we'd have to charge
$6.50 a ticket. I don't Ihlnk people would
pay thai much at the Chateau."
Working in your own business can bo
stresslul especially when you share that
business with three other people "Our
friends said that all of us would end up
hating each other," recalls Reilly, "but wclalk things out with ourselves, and while we
may argue, we're still in the business and
wore still friends."
Shetler, who Is a full-time speech'
pathologist, thinks that having other Interests and a sense ol humor are key Inr,™.
TerrI Vnnden Rosch and Elaine Macaluso plan their strategies to get their men in "She
Stoops To Conquer."
Homesteaders
had a natural, warm
charisma on stage and exuded a charm
thai was apparent throughout every moment she was on stage. Oftentimes, she
carried a scene by herself, and she was all
that was necessary In order (or that particular scene lo work. She Is off to Manhattan after graduation, and should do well
!heru.
Unfortunately, all the roles were not as
expertly executed. The role ol Tony Lumpkin was played by Mark Saks, the same
actor who was so successlul In last year's
production o l The fioys In The Rand. We
weren't as lucky this lime. Saks portrayed
the deceptive and spoiled Lumpkin as an
effeminate trouble-maker-slob-jerk type
with a touch ol Erma La Douce thrown in
(or good measure. He was silly where he
should have been lunny and ridiculously
foolish where he should have been silly. It
didn't work.
Mr. and Mrs. Hardcastle, respectively
played by David Ludewlg and Maud
Hamilton Pantaleoni were both good. Panl.ileonl was exceptionally convincing as Ihe
over-protective, melodramatic mother.
She was last seen as the mother In Equus,
and here, In a completely different role,
she Is Just as exciting. Mallow, played by
<en Rizzo was quite good, both shy and
Jemure, loud and boisterous. He was
sincere and sassy at the same time, and
successful at both. Elaine Macaluso and
Jamie Sarnlcola, the other couple, support
VandenBosch and Rizzo well. They were
subtle and Intuitively comedle, without
The most striking part of She Stoops,
was, without question, the set design and '
the costumes. Set designer Robert Donnel-^
ly successfully typifies the 18th century,
code of archetechture and decor, but In- 1 ;
genlously designs a stage that revolves Into
three different sets, the living room where
most of the play takes place (which Includes a chandelier and a harpsichord), a
bar (with wonderful brick walls), and a
garden (complete with grass, trees, statues,
and drawing room type doors that lead Into
the llvlngroom). It truly Is exquisite. Donnelly's theatrical associations have been
vast and It Is easy to see why. The
costumes designed by Amy Coplow are Intricate copy's of the familiar dress of the
time. The wigs were specially styled by
Peggy Schlerholz, and add a vintage flavor
o the production.
She Sloops To Conquer Is certainly not
a return of the Restoration drama; neither
is It particularly reminiscent ol the ensuing
sentimental comedies. Rather it is an
agreeable blending o l farce, satiric comedy
of manners, and sentimental comedy. In Its
theme of mistaken Identity, It is basically
(arclal. Goldsmith's own uncertainty about
his title indicates some confusion in his own
mind as to whether he was writing an
uproarious farce of a comedy of manners.
Viewed from the standpoint of a comedy of
manners, Ihe satiric spirit of the Restoration
comedy are there, but the coarseness of
language and the character-ln-love-type
has been obviously deleted. It Is a comedy
of the time converted, and It is done so
with cunning success. There Is no sex InIrigue ol a cynical sort, or irregular
characters. Even Marlow's interest In ladles
below stairs seems rather perfunctory; he Is
more of a college sophmore on the town
lhan a kitchen-maid's Casanova. All and
all, She Stoops to Conquer Is an enjoyable
play and as the final P A C production ol the
semester, it marks a successlul, diverse
year.
•
Martha Is Missing Something
Dan Wagoner and his modern dance troupe
for the
are
country
ponders
ideas I
M
A
Y
aver-reacting to each other or their frlends.3
Debbie Millman
As far as what ties ahead
Chateau,
the
options
unlimited..."jazz
shows
music, mud wrestling?"
Reilly, "these are just some
have."
9
She Stoops To Success
7
Welcome To The Chateau
" C ^ C 7 h a t started out as a side business
% / V / with three st.ue- workers, has
•
• flourished Into a showcase club
(or new music In downtown Albany,
The Chateau Lounge located on lower
Hudson Ave., began as a club for local
punk bands. But it was no hot spot In the
night life circles. It's business hours were Inconsistent and the building itself was In dire
need of repair.
inspects on tuesday
dients that keep the business logethei
" Y o u can burn yourself out if you don't *
away something," reflects Shetler, "I thin
we're still with the Chateau because u
take business seriously, but not Ih.
seriously."
What makes the Chateau uniqui fror
other clubs In Albany. Is that the I hung i
national acts as well as local acts
national act was "Translator" In
said Reilly, "Since then we've hi
act at least every two weeks id .1 l"t I
bands from Boston and New Yo
With the recent renovations lh<
can now fit crowds more comfoirtabl
the past seeing a show al the Chi
like squeezing Into a shoe "Whal
be done now" says Reilly,
cosmetics work on the club "
The Chateau could be looked
ill In
ing a void of music enlertalnme
J.B. Scott's. Reilly disagree
'We
on the same level as J.B. Scott's H
were bigger than us." saiil Reilly "II !l
came back I don't think it would all icl
that much." Shantze says he doesn't i
pend on his own laste (or booking a ban
"The first time when I bear |he band IV(
booked. Is when they play al the club tha
night" says Shantze; "I look to see if lh(
band is on MTV or how much airplay
they've been getting In the area."
As far as whal lies ahead for the
Chateau, the options are unlimited. "You I
see a Chaleau productions at the Palace^
assures Shantze, "In the next few months.
Reilly has other thoughts, "Jazz shows.
Country music...Mud
wrestling'
ponders Reilly, "These are just some Ideas
I have, but I want lo keep the Chateau goIng consistently. ..for now."
'•'
M
anseparc, the latest release by
Martha and the Muffins, shows a
glimmer of potential that unfortunalely Is never built upon. The band Is
.ead by Martha Johnson, who sings in a
nasalized, Mae West Influenced voice.
She also contributes some guitar,
keyboards and percussion lo the record.
Mark Ganes does basically the same things
as Martha, only giving us less vocals and
more guitar. Nick Kent, the drummer,
delivers an interesting anay of rhythms
which is the most interesting part of the
band's sound. The fourth band member,
Jocelyne Lanois, can be heard on bass.
The combined talents of this quartet creates
an interesting but ultimately bland sound.
Claudia Besen
All of Ihe songs share the good
characteristics ol catchy beginnings, good
synthesizer, and good sax work, but the
negative features, such as very repetitive
and long songs, lend lo overshadow the
good ones,
The best cuts on the album Include
"Danseparc" - Ihe title track, "Obedience',
and "Several Styles of Blonde Girls Dancing". "Danseparc" (Ihe first cut on side
one) contains catchy guitar riffs, strong bass
lines and an Infectious melody. One of the
high points of this song Is its catchy sax,
played by Ron Allen. Immediately following comes "Obedience" which has a
derivative syncopated funk sound. This is a
driving, bouncy song, featuring breathy
vocals by Martha, and Interesting backup
, vocals. The number also features well executed guitar riffs, plus some Interesting synthesizer work that Is very reminiscent of the
Talking Heads. This Is quite understandable, since both Martha and the Muffins
and The Talking Heads site Roxy Music as
one of their major influences. Leading off
the second side Is "Several Styles of
Blonde Girls Dancing", an Intriguing title
for an Intriguing song. It features both Mar-
tha and Mark doing vocals similar to those
of the Au Pairs. This is a dreamy and Illogical song featuring cute Rain Forest
Pygmy chants. The pygmy chants are one
of the best parts of the album because they
were so downright adorable. Although this
song Is slightly long, it is saved by good
synthesizer work and a very uplifting beat.
The rest of this album tends lo flow
together Into one big, monotonous song.
"World Without Borders" contains decent
sax work by Ron Allen, but the rest ol the
song drags, lacking excitement. "Walking
Into Walls" sounds like "World Without
Borders" minus the sax, and plus Interesting X l l k e vocals. "Sins of Children" Is
their supposedly "controversial" song
about being brought up Catholic. I see no
controversy there, being that millions of
people have been brought up in this
respect, and the subject has been dealt with
similarly before. Musically, the piece
sounds like Roxy Music's latest studio
release Aualon, but,unfortunately it drags,
In spite of its pretty melody. The song
sounds best when Martha isn't singing,
because, try as she may, she's not Bryan
Ferry.
"Boys in the Bushes" contains jaunty
vocals and interesting guitar work, yet It still
comes across as very boring. On another
note, "What People Do For Fun" Is a song
about the odd ways In which people amuse
themselves. It has a very good beginning
and satyrlc lyrics lhat work well, but boring
vocals and monotonous instrumentals mar
this selection. The last piece on the album
Is perhaps the worst. "Whatever Happened
:o Radio Valve Road?" is a long, drawn
out, very mellow, Pink Floydesque instrumental that fails miserably.
Though they are successful In the U.K.,
on the continent, and In their homeland of
Canada, whether they will achieve this success in the United States is debatable. According to Mark Gane, however, the trappings of pop stardom leave them unimpressed, "Sure," says Mark, "we want to put out
Martha & The Muffins frolic In Danseparc
records that people will love, but fame isn't
important. What counts for us is to deliver
without compromise the kind of sounds we
believe i n . " That they have done In their
seemingly harmless album Danseparc.
The group contains musical talent, but
they lack direction. Their music is mainly a
bunch of guitar riffs that are seemingly Interesting at the beginning but become
monotonous with their constant up-the-
scale-down-the-scale routine. Unfortunately the bass lines follow suit. I feel they'd be
better off writing music for television
shows.
Martha and the Muffins could be a very
arousing band, being that all the members
are talented. However, after four attempts
at a truly successful album, It should have
oeen evident to them that there was
something missing • excitement.
•
/
T
I
0
A
Smell the flowers
T
he tulips arc still growing in Washington Park. The
"Party.in the P a r k " became a reality and a success
this past Sunday, and no student uprising occurred.
Indeed the City o f Albany will still have Its annual tulip
pageant.
City officials knew that O C A and SA had been In the
process of putting this party together since the beginning of
February. Not until the last minute did the city attempt to
deny S U N Y A students o f their constitutional rights. The
driving force behind this attempt will most likely be
Albany's next mayor. The question is why would a politician attempt to alienate a visible, viable bloc of his voting
constituency?
Both Rich Schaffcr and Mark Mishlcr should be commended for not acceding to the intimidation tactics used by
city officials. They knew what was light and they fought
for it. SA and OCA were trying to improve relations between students and the community by having an event in
which both groups could interact and have a good time.
From their actions it seems that city officials would like to
keep students and the community separate. They want the
status quo maintained — a type o f restriction which
prevents progress.
SA handled the dispute in a mature and professional
manner — a fact the city overlooked. It took a U.S. District
court to assure that the event would go ahead as scheduled.
It seemed the city believed that it would have a bunch o f
rowdy, drunken students on its hands, who would indiscriminantly leave piles o f garbage in their wake. It seems
strange that city officials felt that way since these problems
have never been encountered In .past years. The city also
feared that townspeople would not feci welcome In their
own park. What the city got, however, was an organized
and spirited party. A party, according to Schaffcr, where
over one-third o f the 900 who attended were local Albany
citizens.
The city's attempts to cancel the party raised some questions about officials' attitude toward students. This is the
same town which allowed the Republic of South Africa
Springboks rugby team to play In Blccckcr Stadium bnck in
u
M
September o f 1981. C o m i n g f r o m an apartheid nation, the
team incited anger, protest, and uprise wherever it traveled.
While other towns shut their doors on this national squad!
Albany Mayor Erastus C o r n i n g I I insisted that they be
welcome. How docs a harmless parly in the park compare
with a visit by representatives o f a racist nation? Not very
well.
Another insult to the students was the city's disregard for
them as constituents. Students of SUNYA arc voting
members o f the Albany community. We actively participate
in community affairs and make a substantial contribution
to its economy. Our desires should be recognized on an
equal basis with those o f our neighbors.
Court rooms and spring time parties do not mix. li
seems ashame that the students o f Albany Slate had lo go
to court to have a peaceful celebration which was designed
not only to benefit ourselves but other community members
as well. City officials involved showed themselves lo be
paranoid. However, a well behaved crowd proved thai their
fears were not based in reality.
We hope In the future that more trust is accorded lo Hie
students. That is imperative if the university and community arc to ever come closer together.
!i
N
Truths about the arms race
M
'osi of Reagun's war talk is easy to expose. His
satellite photos of " a new airport in Grenada for in
tcrconlincnlnl bombers to land o n " — a scure lactic
if ever there was one — was handily ridiculed the next day
in Newsday, with pictures that their own reporters had
taken standing on the supposedly "secret" runway Itself.
Far from being the secrete project Reagan lied about, the
Genadans were proud of (lie work they were doing. They
even posed proudly for photographs, next to a sign that
said forlhrighlly: "Soon to be a new International
A i r p o r t " . They pointed out that a number of US corpori
tions had been contracted to build It.
[Mitchel Cohen
Yet, it seems that if a lie is repealed enough times, at least
some o f it rubs o f f on peoples' minds. This is the situation
with the lie about Russian "interference" in Latin and Central America, which is used as a pretext for the very real
(and very deadly) US military and economic aid t o the
right-wing butchers running El Salvador today, and to the
facist Nicaraguan ex-patriate members of the hated National Guard, loyal to the dead dictator, Somoza. In a recent expose, UPI issued photos of soldiers in Honduras
opening crates o f US weapons that, by law, were not allowed to be sent there, which arc being used in the current
assault against the popular Sandinista government of
Nicaragua.
It is a tribute to the democratic aspirations o f the
American people that our government feels it has lo lie to
us in order to protect corporate interests abroad. But it is a
sad commentary on our historical acuity that we allow even
a small portion of the lie to sink in. The " R e d Menace" is
perhaps one of the longest sustained lies in American
history — and this is coming from a Marxist activist who
wishes it were truel — and is used to whip up patriotic fervor in defense o f corporate profits sold to us as " t h e national interest".
will provide a first-strike capability the Soviets can't
duplicate — unless they move l o install missiles in Central
America! This is the basis o f the Soviet proposal, which
says: Instead o f Reagan's bogus zero-option, let's make
Europe completely free o f nukes! The Soviet Union wants
all missiles, including those o f France and England, included in any negotiated withdrawals. The US's proposal is for
the Soviet Union to remove ull ils SS-20's in exchange for
not deploying the Pershing II's and cruise missiles, which
pointed at a Soviet Union now bereft of defense. The US
refuses to include its N A T O allies in the missile count. ( I f
the French Communist Party ever won the majority in
Parliament, watch how fast France would then be included
by the US in the missile count — on the Soviet side.)
3) Reagan's claim lhat the USSR is threatening the US in
Central America is completely false. The military confllcl in
El Salvador is the result o f popular rebellion against an oppressive military dictatorship propped up by the US, not
the Soviet Union. As Dave Dcllinger put it, " I f the Soviet
Union flew over Bangor, Maine and dropped some
machine guns, would that make the people there rise up in
revolution?" Unfortunately, no. Massive oppression is
causing people to revolt in El Salvador, not the existence o f
weapons.
Yet, even defen -ve weapons from Russia hardly exist in
El Salvador. Virtually all o f the arms used by the guerrillas,
as shown many limes i n the straight press, arc obtained on
the black market, in Europe, and by winning them in battle. Contrast that to the arms received by (he right-wing National Guardsmen, who are raiding Nicaragua from across
the Honduran border, who arc trained in camps in Florida
and in the Carolinas, who have US military advisers coordinating their actions, and you get a clearer picture about
who is supplying whom with what. T o try to portray events
in Central America as a battle between the superpowers not
only is false and misses the whole point, bul In so doing, ii
leads l o incorrect strategies for fighting against us Intervention there.
A group within the C I A itself lust year released an extremely well-documented white paper, detailing llic extent
o f US involvement and refuting, point by point, llic
government's claims about Soviet Involvement. Soviet aircraft, for instance, those " n e w and insidious weapons"
ballyhooed by Reagan in his speech, have been In < uba for
more than 20 years, hardly new, hardly offensive, hardly
weapons. The military systems revealed by Reagan from his
ridiculous satellite photos — supposedly slimline revelations against Nicaragua designed to get us to shudder in out
boots and rationalize Reagan's illegal arms shipments lo the
fascists are solely defensive in nature and pose no threat lo
neighboring countries whatsoever. Compare that, again,
with Ihe equipment received by the blood-ihirsly junta in hi
Salvador from the US.
4) The President's claim lhat lire Freeze Is unverifiablo
has been refuted by many experts. A total freeze on Ihe
testing, production and deployment of nuclcai weapons
and their associated delivery systems would be easier lo
verify than traditional arms control agreements of a more
limited nature, since almost any activity could be assumed
to be an abrogation o f the treaty.
In spite of all the evidence, the reluctance of many
organizers to place the burden on the US — which would
necessarily entail investigating why the US is doing whnl it's
doing, and thus, what capitalism is all about-hlndcrs lire
development o f a successful anti-war movement, and
allows for liberals to keep the issues of El Salvador and llic
Freeze separale. It prevents us from doing what we
desperately need lo do, i f we are to get the US out of Ihe
war business, and begin the development o f a new, free
society here at home.
i
_
Community reactions to racism
T
he. " P a u l K r u g e r " letter o f A p r i l 26 criticizing
Japhct Zwana for championing the cause of the 25
million oppressed Blacks in South Africa and
Kruger's advocacy and support for racist South Africa as
spelt out by the government o f the 4'/z million whites cannot be left unanswered by me, a black South African who
has lived for 35 years under apartheid. The fallacy and
misinformation by this " S i r Galahad" and this " M r .
B u n k u m " adds insult to injury to all blacks here and at
home as he terms Zwana's ideas "typifies the negro attitude." I'll now show his ideas to typify racist, savage and
moronic mentality which is the stock-in-trade o f white
South A f r i c a .
First, about his fitting nom-dc plume name, Paul Kruger.
As a graduate major in British History o f South A f r i c a . I
know everything worth knowing about Paul Kruger. When
Kruger was President of the Transvaal Republic in South
Africa in 1899 and visited Queen Victoria of England, he
caught a cold. When he was invited to dinner by the Queen,
he did not even take o f f his heavy dirty military coat while
dining. T o compound his crude and animal behavior he
coughed, without using a handkerchief and spat on the
floor several times. When a bowl was placed beside him for
his relief, he said " t a k e away this Ihing for I'll spit on i t "
and continued to spit on the floor until the cmbarassed
guests and the Queen nil left him alone. He wus the founder
of the present Afrikaner thought in South Africa and 99.9
percent o f the Afrikanners o f South Africa arc still like
lhat, Shame on your compass to still have walking and living remnants o f Ihe Krugers in 1983! Your correspondent,
" P a u l Kruger" is decidedly u South African white racist
and his reply does not surprise me. I le speaks of the Soviel
Union and writes "American support for the sole civilized
anti-communist government in the region is the cornerstone
to checking Soviet aggression."
The foreign aggressors in South Africa arc Ihe 539
multinational American companies who earn billions o f
dollars Ihrough the blood, sweat and tears o f African cheap
labor, some of whom earn 35 cents an hour. These coinpanics pay millions o f dollars in taxes to the South African
government which daily slaughters African people
whenever they protest peacefully. The savages arc the
government of South Africa and those who aid and abet
them. The Soviel Union does not invest a cent in South
Africa. " K r u g e r " again spcuks o f defending "seven
strategic minerals o f South A f r i c a " and of the West to
" c o n t r o l Ihe southern Indian Ocean and South A t l a n t i c "
so as to have ready access to the riches of Soulh Africa. We
arc very much aware of the greed of both Ihe Soviel and the
West for the wealth o f strategic South Africa. Let these
greedy war mongers, U.S. and Soviel Union tight oul their
greed in their own lands. We are completely capable of taking care of ihe white thieves, robbers and murderers who
are white racist South African. Soulh Africa is OUR
L A N D and we are going to repossess it by whatever means
possible. We are positively neulral lo both East and West.
We arc African nationalists and arc positively pro-Africa
and pro " N e g r o . " Let the scum of the earth as represented
by racist South Africa and the Paul Krugers be known Tor
what Ihey are. A l l the 157 United Nations countries, ineluding the U.S. and Israel, have branded Soulh Africa's
apartheid as " a crime against humanity." Just by
mathematical and political assessment you have a criminal
walking S U N Y A campus in the name of Paul Kruger.
What are these crimes by Ihe government o f Soulh
Africa? Briefly;
Since so much of the distortion about Central America is
a carryover o f how we view the arms race and the " e v i l "
Russians, what follows is a debunking o f our government's
arguments, as presented by Ronnie himself in his recent
speech:
2) Reagan's claim that the Soviet Union has 1300
warheads on intermediate range nuclear missiles while the
US has none denies the existence o f the N A T O nuclear
deterrent. O f the nuclear weapons the US and it allies have
at sea and on land for war i n Europe, over 2,000 arc
capable of striking targets inside the Soviet U n i o n . I f the
Pershing I I and cruise missiles are deployed In Europe, they
Esfablfahed In 1016
Mark Oesner, Editor In Clilel
Wayna Paareboom, Executive Editor
Tatl Kaplowllz, Llaa Slialn, Managing Editors
Mate Haapal, Senior Editor
N.w. Editor.
Dabble
Sound Ed oi
Vlalon Editor
Sporta Editor . • • • • • • • •
Aaaoclala Sportl Edllor
Editorial PageeEdllor
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This response to the letter was prompted by Ihe lone and
context of this crude, racist and utterly uninformalive
diatribe. Substance in the Idler wus conspicuous o f its
obscene and thus, it is its intention that is in question here.
L0„kin
Jack Durachlag, Production Manager
Patricia Mitchell, Associate Production Manager
Chlal Typeaeller
Cathie Ryan
Paate-up: Kolloy Burko, Donna Corwln, Holly Proall, John Thorburn, Dave
WolloTyplata: Bill Boonoy, Jim Capozzola, Erica D'Adamo. Joanne
Gilderaloovo, Ellzobolh Hoymen, Glnny Hubor, Mary Alice Llpko. Mark Waller
Photography principally supplied by UnlvorBlly Pliolo Service, a student
group.
Chlel Phologr.ph.r: Dave Asher, UPS Slall: Chuck Bornatoln, Laura Bostlck,
Alan Calorn, Amy Cohen, Sherry Cohen, Rachel Lltwln, Ed Marusalcn, Lola
Maltabonl, Susan Elaine Mlndlch, Jean PlerreLouls, David Rlvora, Lisa Simmons, Erica Speigel, Warren Slout, Jim Valentino, Will Yurman
. . . . Doan Bolz, Andre* Carroll
Fo», Wlr. Sarvlc. and E w n l . Editor H.ldl G,a la, Slall w t a r l . 0 £ " * £ " d :
Suzanne Abel., Amay Adama, Marc Barman. Bill Brow..or,WNUam D. Cha
mak, Nancy Crowtool, Hub.rl-Kenn.lh Dlek.y. BUI ™ f ° ' - ° ° b M ° ' ' d ' n ™ ;
Barry Qellner, B.n Gordon, Joel Ore.nb.ro Loe Ora«™<*. " » k H , m
mond, M.ddl Kun, Craig Mark., Robert Marl nl.no
^ ^ " ^ " ^ S
Nlcho a, Bob 0'E-rl.n, Rob O'Connor, Karen Plrozzl, Phil Plvnlck, Linda QUITO
LI, Reich, Mark Rea.l.r, Randy Rolh, Ellin Sonl.sores Alan tonkin, M.lln
Ulug, Mark Wllgard, Adam Wllk Specl""" •"<' * " " " • Edllora: Ronl Oln.bero.
Ken Dombaum
,
tcphanus Johannes (Opm) Puulus Kruger was a
near illiterate Boer soldier and nationalist who led
a fierce resistance against the British during Ihe
1899-1902 Boer war. This religiously fanatical frontiersmun/liuntcr/soldier served as Ihe Transvaal President between 1883 and 1902.
His ghost appeared on the S U N Y A campus in lire form
of a letter to editor of ASP which was published in the
Tuesday, A p r i l 26, 1983 issue authored by 'Paul Kruger.'
Its title was "Support Soulh A f r i c a . "
The letter purports to be u response lo Ihe editorial
published in Ihe ASP on Tuesday, A p r i l 19, 1983 entitled
"Symptoms of A p a r t h e i d " by Japhct M . Zwana.
The editorial clearly pointed out thai contrary to its propaganda claims, Ihe Soulh African regime is beginning to
feel the internal pressure brought about by Ihe mounting
resistance o f African/Colored/Asiatic freedom fighters,
The author of "Support Soulh A f r i c a " chose lo use Ihe
editorial as a take-off for his premeditated, preconceived
scouting and campaign for the oppressive regime o f South
Africa. This letter was altogether Irrelevant lo the editorial,
whose only reference lo the present American administration was with regards lo its role in Ihe Namibia Independence talks.
Billing Accountanla
Keren Snrdoll, Judy Torol
Payroll Supanrlaor
Arlone Kaflowllz
Olllce Co-ordlnator
Jennifer Bloch
Claaalflad Manager
Mlckoy Frank
Compoelllon Manager
Mollsaa Wassormen
Advertising Solon: Polar Forward, Mike Krolmor, Gregg Hell, Nell Suaaman,
Advertising Production Manager.: Jane Hlrsch. Mlndy Horowitz, Advertising
Production: Mlchollo Horowitz, Paige Marcus, Julio Mark, Elloon Slevln, Sue
Sammerfold, Melissa Wa.serman, Rhonda Woll. Ollic. Stall: Rande. Bohar,
Lisa dayman, Gay Poroas
Aspects
1) Reagan claimed that the Soviets have made rapid advances in their military capability over the past several
years, while the US has stood idly by, and that this has produced a " w i n d o w o f vulnerability" for the US. This is
simply not true. The US has substantially upgraded each
leg o f the nuclear triad over the past decade, including installation o f highly accurate Mark 12A warheads on its
Minute Man I I I missiles, installation o f Trident I missiles
on existing submarines, the launching o f a new Trident submarine (with several more under construction), and modernization o f the B-52 bomber force. For Reagan to hi-litc
Soviet military advances without also talking about those
o f the US is to intentionally distort the picture. As the chart
shows, every single Soviet development o f nuclear weapons
has been in response to prior unilateral upgrading done by
the US. According to the US government's own statistics,
US and N A T O countries out-spent the Soviet Union and
Warsaw Pact countries on the military during the I970's by
at least $100 billion.
1) racism in South Africa is dejure i.e. legalized. The
1910 Constitution o f that country which is the cornerstone
o f apartheid states "There shall be no equality between
black and white, in church and in state."
2) in South Africa, one is cither hanged or sentenced to
life imprisonment for demanding equality between men.
3) a black man is jailed for up to a year for mere kissing a
white woman and he is either sentenced to a minimum o f
five (5) years or hanged for engaging in sexual intercourse
with a white woman.
4) three (3) weeks ago 16 Africans were killed in one mine
where safety conditions were minimal for human work;
when five (5) surviving African men refused to walk down
the mine lo their death Ihe following day, they were arrested and jailed. This is both forced and slave labor. What
sane and civilized human being can support this savagery,
banditry and brutal animal behaviour? Paul Kruger does.
Those whom the gods would destroy, they first make mad!
Kruger says "economically, black Africa owes everything
hal it has to Europe and Europcuns." What a myopic
icnse o f history! Europeans grabbed, raped and stole
whatever part o f Africa they once controlled. As thieves
they were and still are in South Africa. Elsewhere they were
not asked to leave, but were chased and forced out of
Africa by the forces o f African Revolution. Kruger spcakes
j f our standard of living In Soulh Africa as " f a r higher
ban anywhere else in A f r i c a . " Rubbish! Who wants lo live
as u comfortable slave? We wanl our land — period. We
want self determination. We do not need savages like
Kruger 10 assess the value o f our standards o f living. What
is he, in any case? l i e is probably one descendant of the
scum and bandits from Europe whom Africa fed and
sheltered from Ihe ghettos and slums of Europe. Let him
tell his slory to Ihe Marines!
—Ilojunu Jordan
President, American-South
African Peoples' Friendship
Association
Bonnie Stevens, fluameaa Manager
Hady Broder, Aeioc/ale Oualneja Manaoar
Suaan Paarlman, Advertising Manao.r
John Trolano, Salea Manaoar
Enllra conltnla copyright v i 1983 Albany Student Praaa Corporation, all
right, reserved.
The Albany Student Proas la published Tuosdays and Frldaya between
August and June by the Albany Student Pro.B Corporation, an Indapondenl
nol-lor-prollt corporation.
Editorials are written by tha Edllor In Chlal wllh mombere of the Editorial
Board; policy la aub|ect lo review by Ihe Editorial Board. Columna are written
by member, ol Ihe university community and do not necessarily represent
editorial policy. Advertising policy doea not nocea.arlly relied editorial
polloy.
Mailing addraaa:
Albany Student Press, CC 329
MOO Washington Av«.
Albany, NY 12222
'5181 4o7fJ892r3322r33o9
The classically negative and racist mentality o f the writer
was clearly demonstrated by such references as negro altitude, Sub-Saharan Africa, negro rule, poorest countries,
no sign of democracy Insight, no food, no development, no
vole, inflation ravaged Nigeria, starving Chad, Cuban occupied Angola, Africans utterly incapable of modern
civiliied democratic government.
Apparently, a wierd sense o f unalloyed ethnic
righteousness on the part o f 'Paul Kruger' is deliberately
blinding his eyes to the fact that Europeans arc largely to
blame for turmoil in some parts of Africa. Their long
drawn colonial hegemony sewed and watered the seeds o f
political, social, and economic dcstabilization Ihrough
savage and exploitative adventures that replenished the cofTers of imperialist capitals.
This 'Paul Kruger' and other 'Krugers' like him would be
very well served by a course or two in African and A f r o American Studies.
The Black community is tired o f the constant insults
perpetrated by racists and irresponsible reports in the ASP.
—Robert Obudho
—Frank CJ. Pogue
—Joseph Snrrcali
—Jerome K. Thornton
—Japhct M , /.wiinii
A AS Faculty
T
he racisl article "Support South A f r i c a " and its
mud author purposely distorts the reality in Soulh
Africa. The author who is either a Dutch settler or a
Hitlerite deliberately blames communism as being the
reason for United Slulcs's economic and military backing
of Ihe criminal regime in South Africa, He elevates colonialism in Africa to Ihe position of enllghtmcnt and
civilization, and calls the mosl brulal regime in the world
(Soulh Africa) the only-civilized country In A f r i c a .
The fact o f the matter is ihui the long run interest o f the
U.S. in the region is threatened by the aggressive policies of
South Africa in and around Ihe country. South African
apartheid policies deny the African majority population
from basic human rights such as the right to be with your
family, travel in and outside Soulh A f r i c a ; the racist
government also deports indigenous population from fertile cultivable land lo the barren lands surrounding South
Africa, all this is done because these people happen to be
black. Because of these criminal policies humanity
lliroiiglioul Ihe world has denounced Soulh A f r i c a .
In the light o f the aggressive nature o f this unprecedently
inhumane regime and the current administration's implicit
support for South Africa, the Soviet Union's influence in
the region is increasing. Africans do not favor Ihe Soviet
Union for ils ideology but Ihey are forced lo rely on Ihe
Soviets for security reasons. The United Slates and Its
Western allies provide South Africa with the technology
and money il needs, to continue ils genocide on the local indigenous population. Surrounding African countries faced
with this destructive aggression have no other alternative
bul to seek Soviet and Cuban support. Therefore, it is apparent Ihe author of the article "Support South A f r i c a "
(April) was distorting Ihe fact that the danger threatening
vital U.S. interests in the region have been the llillerile
.lalure o f the regime in South Africa. In the long run the interest of the U.S. in litis area is 10 support the struggle of
the African people and suppressed groups in Soulh Africa.
The suppressed people in Soulh Africa have the whole
human race behind them. Bul above all their determination
for achieving the goals of decent life and unconditional
freedom will be fulfilled as il had been fulfilled in present
day free-Zimbabwe. Therefore, we urge the peace-loving
American people not to be misled by the very enemies of
humanity such as the author of last week's article "Support
Soulh A f r i c a . " And by supporting the just rights o f the indigenous majority population in South Africa you will be
sowing the seeds of friendship and mutual interest between
tile American and African peoples.
The author of the racisl article referred lo above praises
British colonialism for its so-called "civilizing mission" in
Africa, when we all know that European domination in
Africa is largely responsible for the unfuir economic positions Africa and Ihe less developing world faces today.
Contrary 10 litis ill-minded Dutch settler, European
policies in Africa were typically brutal, degrading lo the
African way of life. This decent style of life draws its civility from the ancient glories and civilizations o f A f r i c a ,
which for long was disregarded by (he Europeans for racist
reasons. European colonizers specially those who settled in
what is now South Africa were the then antisocial elements
in Europe. These settlers were professional thieves,
criminals of the first degree. Europe had to get rid o f them.
Where? They dumped litem in South Africa where they
looted and displaced the indigenous population. A n d now
we are being told thai these criminals constitute the "solecivilized n a t i o n " in the continent known for its ancient
civilizations, and housing peoples who embrace love and
respect for all humanity. Distortion o f facts about South
Africa such as in the notorious article "Support South
A f r i c a " will only further reveal the unmatched illegally
and brutality of the apartheid regime in South Africa.
—Mahmoud bsa Gheltu
MAY 3, 1983 D ALBANY STUDENT PRESS - | 3
12 ALBANY STUDENT PRESS •
MAY 3, 1983
fllassifieT)
Subletters Wanted:
Four to six bedrooms available on
Quail between Hudson and
Hamilton. Fully furnished, front
porch, 2 blocks from busline. June,
July, August. Call 457-4685 or
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
POLICY
Deadlines:
Tuesday at 3 PM lor Friday
Friday at 3 PM lor Tuesday
457-4710.
Rates:
$1.50 lor the llrst 10 words
10 cents each additional word
Any bold word Is 10 cents extra
$2.00 extra lor a box
minimum charge Is $1.50
Classified
ads are being ac
cepled In the Business Office, Campus Center 332 during
regulai
business hours. Classified advertls
Ing must be paid In cash at the time
of Insertion. No checks will be accepted. Minimum charge for billing
Is $25.00 per Issue.
No ads will be printed without a
full name, address or phone number
on the Advertising form. Credit may
be extended, but NO refunds will be
given. Editorial policy will not permit ads to be printed which contain
blatant profanity or those that are
In poor laste. We reserve the right
lo reject any material deemed unsuitable tor publication.
It you have any questions or problems concerning Classified Advertising, please leel tree to call or
slop by the Business Olllce.
CARS sell lor $118.95 (average).
Also Jeeps. For directory call
B05-6B7-600O ext. 3106.
Castro Convertible queen size, two
end tables, kitchen table, living
room rug.
$250 as package
Will separate
Steve—489-6929
Senior Sellout — everything musl
go — 2 beds, 2 dressers, chairs, rug,
vacuum, etc. Contact Mary Ellen —
438-8976.
For sale: 1973 Ford Maverick; goon
condition; fully equipped, A/C,
stereo, etc. Best oiler. Call Eric —
463- 7851.
Jensen Coax II, 100-watt equalizer.
Excellent. Steve—489-6929.
Brown shag rug. 6 x 9 . Very good
condition.
$20.
Call
Meryl—489-7308.
Dresser, couch, lamps, carpets, and
night tables. Everything must gol
Reasonable prlcesl Please call
Mark at 489-3480.
Honda Hawk 4O0cc. Excellent condition, extras. $1000.00 or best oflor. 456-3959.
Porsche Sunglasses
Lowest prices aroundl The best foi
only $72. Rich—457-4780.
Two large carpels, compact stereo
All excellent condition. Best offer.
Will sell separately. 457-1876.
Journey Tickets
Sat. May 1st
Meadowlands
Floor seats 2 pr.
Call Ira—7-4033
Furniture For Sale:
Couch, kitchen table, chairs, lamps
etc. Low Prices!! Call evenings
438-1897.
Female transler student wants tc
find apartment to share with female
roommates for (all. Willing to pay
$100-$150 a month with utilities Included. Quiet, clean, responsible, 8
looking for same. On or neat
busline. Call (212) 592-4723 collect
evenings. Ask for Lisa.
Housemate needed f o r sprint
semester of 1984. Groat house!
Great location! $120 -I- utilities.
Call Pat—462-7043.
One bedroom apt. to sublet for sum
mer. Call Ann 463-1001.
Wanted—apartmentmate for place
on State and Quail. $125 + elec.
Call Dave 465-0679.
One female housemate needed tc
complete beautiful 4 bdrm. house
on Quail. For more Info, cal
462-2983. Ask lor Allsa or Loren.
Subletter wanted (or 1 bedroom of a
5 person house, great locaton, near
bars on busline, low price. Call
457-7783, ask lor Bonnie.
Free room and board near SUNY
campus In return lor care of elderly
woman. Small salary also Included.
Start summer or fall semester. Call
Marilyn at 456-7577.
Subletters Wanted:
5 bedrooms, everything Included.
441 Hudson, 1 block Irom busline.
Call Randee 457-5063.
Prime Location
Near downtown dorms. Sublettei
wanted June/July. Comfortable i
bedroom apt. near bus, bars, shopp
Ing. Rent n e g o t i a b l e . Sharon
489-4050 before 10 please.
Wanted: 2 bdrm. apt. to sublet for
summer. Prefer downtown Albany.
Carol—436-7071.
Free room & board In exchange for
disabled caro assistance. Young
disabled working male will provide
free room & board plus weekly stipend In exchange for personal care.
Assistance needed w i t h morning/evening routines. Lifting required. Dinner preparation. Will
work around your school schedule.
Your own furnished room In large
apartment on Central Ave. near Ontario. Time o i l arranged. Position
starts June 1; call today! Applicant
must be a full-time student, a npnsmoker,
provide
personal
references, be physically fit. Call
489-7774 alter 5 p.m. and ask lor
BUI.
One room available at 454 Morris
lor summer subletting. Call Andy
457-8566 or Dave 457-8351. Price Is
negotiable.
Male or Female Wanted:
One room open In 3 bdrm. house
Heart of bar dlst. Spacious, fully
furnished.
$110 +
util.
Nell-434-6479.
Subletter needed for June-August.
Beautiful apartment, good location,
near busline. Nicely furnished. Rent
negotiable. Call Pat—462-7043.
Large modern 3 bedroom apartment. Wall to wall carpeting. Call
489-4784 or 482-8546.
Passport/application photos—CC
305 Tues. 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 457-8867.
Resumes typeset.
$16—one page
$20—two pages
Call lor details
487-3389
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
Word Processing Service ..,,....„
tapers, resumes, cover letters; a
ordable rates. Call 489-8636.
Downstate Student Luggage Service to NYC & LI. Experienced, Insured. Call Art — 436-1421.
Typing—Experienced, corrections
made, familiar with medical terminology. $1.00/page. 355-3239.
Resume Service
We'll help you Increase your earning power by creating a professional Image with perspectives
smployers. Call 518-489-6932 lor
appointment. Klrby Autoword,
n c , Professional Resume Services.
f
OVERSEAS, Crusle Jobs. $20,000 $60,000/yr.
possible.
Call
805-687-6000 ext. J-3106,
" N o F r i l l s " Student Teacher
Plights. Global Travel, 125 Woll
Road, Albany, New York 12205.(518)
482-2333.
Cruise Ship Jobsl $14-$28,000. Car
rlbean, Hawaii, World. Call foi
Guide, Directory. Newsletter.
1-916-722-1111 Ext. SUNYAIbany.
Earn $500 or more each school year.
Flexible hours. Monthly payment
for placing posters on campus.
Bonus based on results. Prizes
awarded as well. 800-223-2488.
Lonely bicycles at KLARSFELDS
CYCLERY want s e m i - a t h l e t i c
types lor summer recreation
Peugeot Trek
Motobecane
Schwlnn. $10.00. Tuneups with
current I.D. card. 1370 Central Ave,
near the corner o l Fuller Rd. &
Central Ave. 459-3272.
Honey,
Let's make the 3 remaining weeks
amazing (ultimate)! Good luck with
yur Interview Frl.l Thanx l o r
evrythlng. I love you.
Gessle—
50*
OFF
CK12 and Slim Jim,
Best semester I ever had. Good
times, good people, and lots o l
laughs. T mean lots of laughs. Best
of all "memories".
You know-madness
237 & 239 Quail,
I miss you guys alreadyl Thanks lor
making my llrst years here fantastlcl Don't forget to visit next
rear.
Love,
Laura
Baby Cakes,
You're tho Gorge-Cute. Thanks lor a
year of twisted hooters, sparked
jlbles, and splitting atoms.
Love always,
"Toots';i
Adoption: Young happily marrlec
couple unable to have child wants
to adopt white Infant to offer good
home & security. All expenses paid.
Please call collect evenings S
weekends 516-468-4498.
Off-campus students: Have you
sent In yur survey to the olf-campus
housing office yet? If not, please
do. We need I hem I
Rob-Bort,
Thanks for making everyday
special!]
I love you.
Lin-Da
Student Assistant lor Personnel office. 15 hrs./wk. year round. Must be
available 5/9/83 thru 5/31/84. Ap
plications due In AD 315 by 5/5.
$3/hr. (Must currently hold SA position)^
_ _
Comlne Friday: Casino night on
State Quad. Prizes, games, shots,
beer, lloorshow. $2.00. 9-1, SQ
llagroom.
OVERSEAS, Cruise Jobs. $20,000 $60,000/yr.
possible.
Call
B0S-6B7-6000 ext. J-3106.
W a n t e d : Live-In attendant foi
disabled student, at Oxford Height!
apts. Car preferred. For more Info
call Barry 456-8370.
lKlMUMI I 9
2 very god looking guys to meet at
the Mrs. Pac-Man machine, Wed.
night at 8:30, in Le Fat Catsl Musi
be able to score over 25,0001
Tutor needed lor CSI 409. Learn the
course even better for yourself and
help depressed student at the same
time. Call Larry 438-2868 evenings.
Grade Incentives: A gets dinner &
drinks, B: dinner, C: McDonald's, D:
Popcorn.
Wanted: going to Europe — need
backpack with frame. Michele
465-4097.
Found: One key chain In the guise
of an "Annie" ticket. If yours, call
Tina at 465-97B4.
with coupon
Expires 5/3/83
•COUPON
Dand D
Dear Hope,
Happy 2nd Anniversary.
I love you lots.
Signed,
The stupid, ugly
poor jerk
limbo,
Thanks for the beer. The next one Is
on you.
Love always,
Mo
Concord Bellhop,
We've been through much — and —
I still care.
The hostess
To (the) Judge:
I'm proud o l you and I love you.
Keep that thumb down.
(The) candidate
Dear Rlsa,
Beer drinkers: Be at Le Fat Cat on
Wednesday, May 4 t h l o r 106 Thanks for all of your help In CRJ. It
Is most appreciated. Hope you enminutes of free beer. Starts at 8:00
joy It here at SUNYA. We are all glad
p.m.l
you are here. Best wishes.
Tony—
Love,
Guess Who
Your days are numbered!
Deb #1,
2 Montreal day trip tickets avail.
One more big onel
cheap. Call 482-2983. Ask for Loren.
Keep up the good work.
David,
Love ya,
Happy 5!
Deb -2
I love you!
Rubber Lips,
'
El
You've got to onter to win and I aln t
giving you the business. I also know Karen,
I'll miss yon!! After all, twins aren't
the torch Isn't heavy.
Love always, easily separated!
Cheers!
Grey Sea
Love,
Chipmunk
A,
A birthday personal lor you. Have a
happy 22nd birthday, roomlel Coming Friday; Casino Nlte on
Here's to purple, unicorns, adn rain- State Quad. Prizes, games, shots,
beer, lloorshow. $2.00. 9-1, SQ
bows I Enjoy I
Jackie Flagroom.
for all Classified Ads
of 20 words or more
One ad per coupon
We love you.
To Heidi,
" H I " Is not enough. We want morel I
Mike B. and Jooooeoel
V. — Colonial
ASP COUPON-
r
C
O
U
P
O
N
Se r v i c e ^
Mark,
..
HI, just wanted t o say I lova youl
This year has been great, and the
years ahead will be even better!
Love forever,
Sherry
Professional Typing Service. IBM
Selectric Correcting Typewriter. Experienced. Call 273-7218.
c
0
u
p
c
BarryHappy 20th Birthday to the best
boyfriend anyone could ask !or.
Love alwdvs,
Maddy
P.S. I plan to be around to celebrate
many more birthdays with you.
Lisa—
What about Lassie? What about
Benji? All the cat world has to offer
Is a finicky cat! Give me puppies or
give me deathl
Love, Patty
The first annual P.M. sun lamp tanning contest will be held. Details forthcoming.
Heidi Gralla—
Your eflorts do not go unnoticed.
Keep up the great work! We love
you.
D,D,T
P.S. Deadlines — Deadlines —
Deadllnesl
Enjoy 106 minutes of free beer and
$1.00 bar drinks all nlte at Le Fat
Cat on Wed., May 4th (that's tomorrow nltel) Starts at 8:00 p.m.l
Foxxx and Kllgus,
Thanks for alt the help! It has not
gone unnoticed — betcha can't
wait 'till next y e a r . . .
Deb and Deb
Suzanne (1303),
II you only knew how much It means
lo mel You're more than a frlendl
Thanks again,
N.B.
DebYou play the drums so well — can
/ve take them to Mozambique?
Sllber-
I love you I
Gutsy, aren't I?
—One tough chick
BUI,
Happy Birthday, you bum. Thanks
N for the cereal and a great year.
TK
Last chance to party before flnalsl
106 minutes o l free beer at Le Fat
Cat Wed., May 4th starting at 8:00
p.m.l
i
St. Johm's Sweetie,
I love you!
Senior Week will be a blast I
You know we will be great together.
Love always,
Your Business School Buddy
106 minutes ol Iree beer at Le Fat
Cat Wed., May 4th. Starts at 8:00
p.m. $1.00 bar drinks all nltel
Ritchie,
Coordinated many outside services
lately? II you can get that past an Interviewer, you've got It made. Best
ol luck.
Lisa
106 minutes o l FREE BEER tomorrow night at Le Fat Catsl Starts at
8:00 p.m. $1.00 bar drinks all nlghtl
I have 2 tickets for rafting for Tuesday May 17. Does anybody want to
switch for 2 tickets for Thursday
May 19? Call Glnny 434-4201 or Paul
489-2590^
To: My Guest
From: Your Guest
Where would we be without Ghandl? I don't even wanna think about
Itl Happy 18 day anniversary.
To the Debs:
The work you do here Is considerable. I know, you do most of
mine.
Love ya,
Tonz
Deb^
Watch out for the big waves and
keep paddlln'.
Join the Party at Le Fat Cats Wed.
may 4th at 8:00 p.m.! 106 minutes of
Iree beerl Warm uip lor Maylest!
LorT;
Sorry things turned out this way.
Life Is lunny like that, huh? Stop by
sometimel
niversity Foundation audited
and travel advances to candidates
for school dcanships. This is the second audit o f the foundation said
Welch, " b u t the last one in 1975
was nothing like t h i s . "
"Funds earmarked for certain
programs, originally, arc no longer
relevant
criteria
to the
foundation," said a spokesman for
the State Comptroller's office,
Marvin Nailor, He noled that funds
are being dispersed on " l o o b r o a d "
a criteria.
The purpose of the foundation Is
lo support the university, emphasized Welch. He noled thai privalt
donors, whether individuals or corporations, will designate where Ihcy
want the money l o go. "Some
designate funds for a narrow purpose, others have a broad designation. It depends on the terms," he
explained.
Welch added that Ihe comptroller's office was criticizing I he expenditure of about $4,(XX) over Iwo
years, when the foundation donates
about SI million a year. " I t is like
reaching into your pocket and fin-
ding three pennies," lie commented.
President o f the foundation's
Board of Directors Ncdwin Emerson said, " y o u have to keep in mind
that these are private monies. There
was nothing inappropriate with the
foundations expenditures."
Welch agreed, saying lhal there
arc different sets o f criteria for
public agencies and private nonprofit agencies. " T h e advantage of
Ihe foundation is that we get lo put
money where the state cannot," he
said. Welch explained that the Male
cannot pay the expenses for dean
candidates o n second visits,
whereas the foundation can on the
basis that " w e arc trying lo help Ihe
university achieve an extra distinction."
He emphasized lhal Ihe foundation's purpose is lo suppor 1 the
university. "The auditors look at
the foundation as an alien force,"
he added.
In a letter accompanying the
eport, Frank Francis, director o f
field audit in the comptroller's office, said, " W e question the ap-
propriateness o f expenditures f o r
Christmas parties, picnics and personal expenses.it' He recommended
that the foundation make sure that
the fund accounts meet the intent o f
the fund donor, are not personal expenses, and arc charged to the appropriate account.
Nailor remarked that a contract
must be set up to "spell o u t " the
conditions, and criteria o f the
grants to make sure they arc not
"used for something else. The
education o f students is not being
served in parties and picnics," he
added.
Welch noled that the report was
criticizing a "very small p a r t " o f
the f o u n d a t i o n s a c t i v i t y . He
estimated that the foundation
handles about 1,200 expenditures a
year. He added that some o f the
Other programs the foundation supports are assistantshlp, student aid,
loan funds, and about 50 academic
programs.
Welch said that the organization
was formed in 1967, is composed o f
members o f the community, and
tome alumni. " I t is dedicated l o
giving exlro and beyond to support
the university," he emphasized. I I
Internships provide experience, credit
45
pie who came in with problems and
set up appointments. Goldberg explained that she enjoyed her internship because it gave her " a taste o f
what the rule o f an attorney is
like," she said, recommending this
internship for potential law school
students.
Adjusting to the j o b atmosphere
is not a problem for most students.
Bonnie Campbell, a senior, received
nine credits for a 23-hour per week
Intcrningship at W N Y T Channel 13
News last semester. She claimed, " I
was treated like any other worker."
Her main j o b was writing news
scripts. " I was definitely not a 'go
f o r ' . " As a matter of fact, she said,
"they went out for coffee for m e . "
Campbell said,"the most important
thing she learned was how to work
under pressure." She added, " 1
don't think they could do without
interns."
In contrast, Rich Dader, a
sophomore presently interning at
W N Y T said, " I lose a lot o f
motivation in my case." Dader
writes copy for the news reports and
puts in 25 hours a week for which
he receives six credits. " A l t h o u g h
they're giving me a chance to learn
all about the production and style
of a particular media journalism,
some people at work never even
notice the interns," he ascrtcd. For
all the work he puts i n , Badcr said
he thinks "they're getting a good
deal."
Students who do especially well
as interns can be placed directly into
a j o b where Ihcy look their internship. Dan Berry, who interned at
the Department of Probation in his
Women's safety on campus
-«3
seven." He added, " F o u r arc o n
wouldn't trust someone I didn't duty, one is on the desk and three
know even i f they were a part of the are on the field. Ideally we need a
student p a t r o l . "
man t o walk around the podium
" I take my chances a l o t , " said from I I p.m. to 7 a . m . "
Heidi Napchan on her way out o f
Director o f Affirmative Action,
the library. Shari Goldberg, also Gloria DcSole explained that the
leaving the library alone at 10:30 Task Force was studying and comp.m. added, " I didn't even see paring the escort system to other
them (the Student Patrol). I won't escort services on other campuses.
walk alone though; I'll find friends She added, "Right now we're lookand walk back to State." Another ing into Alumni Q u a d , " due to
student added, " I might call for an complaints being made. DeSolc
escort if it was 12, but it's 10 p.m. stressed that "women need to imnow."
prove their ability l o protect
Several University Police officers themselves." She commented,
expressed concern over the infre- "One rape is always one too
quent use o f the escort system. many."
Prcndergast
suggested
more
If a woman is harassed or raped,
publicity of the escort system in the she can contact several centers for
ASP and rape seminars in thehelp. Middle Eurlh Crisis Center,
dorms. Due l o Ihe recent rape, he located in Schuyler on Dutch Quad,
said, " I n the fall 1 wouldn't be sur- is available for immediate counselprised i f the whole place (the ing. David Miller, a counselor at
podium) is lighted." He added that Middle Earth, commented, "Rape
Ihe " f i n e arts building and P A C happens here, there Is fear on cam(Performing Arts Center) will pro- pus. We will offer counseling and
bably be l i t . " A c c o r d i n g t o support services for women who
Prcndergast, Ihe Lecture Center have been assaulted and for the men
lights slay on all nighl. He describ- who perpetuate the violence." He
ed Slate Quad as Ihe darkest, maintained, " I t is our hupc to slop
especially in the back. And Colonial the rape before il begins."
has a better lighting system but II is Other resources available for
more expensive.
assaulted women nre: the Rape
"There are only three cars on du- Crisis Center o f Albany 445-7547;
ty every n i g h t , " Prcndergast ex- the S U N Y A Counseling Center
plained, " W e had 10 officers on the 457-S652; and Ihe S U N Y A A f f i r midnight shift, now we have mative Action Office 457-8590. CI
senior year, was placed in a j o b
three months after graduation in
1980, and now works as a probation
officer. As part o f j o b , Berry helps
new Interns in his field. " I learned
more through the internship than I
did in any of my classes," he said.
He only earned three credits for the
twelve hours per week, but it "gave
him direction" and eventually a
job.
Cynthia Gentile was also placed
in a job at the Department o f Probation soon after graduation.
Although Gentile said she personally enjoyed her internships and
working with people, she commented that sometimes in taking internships, "people find oul lhal the
narticular job isn't what ihcy wanl
odo."
•
WHAT ARE
doesnft
have to
YOU
WORTH?
W h e n you bank at Marine M i d l a n d you d o n ' t
have t o change banks just because it's vacation.
If you are sick and tired of making
$3.65 an hour, your time can be
worth much more and with flexible
hours.
If y o u ' v e b e e n banking al our MoneyMatic Day
a n d Nighl Bank, y o u can keep banking w i t h us
anytime in N e w York State.
Your Marine CashCard lets y o u bank at 292
branches f r o m Long Island to Green Island t o
Grand Island.
A n d your CashCard will w o r k at over 100
M o n e y M a t i c s , t o o . So w h e n you
n e e d cash this summer, remember
M o n e y M a t i c - the Day and Night
Bank that's never on vacation.
Earn while you learn now and get a
jump on a summer job. All this is
yours under an Internship Program
with
N e e d a CashCard? A s k at y o u r
nearest Marine branch.
m
The Quiet Company
M A R I N E
M I D L A N D
B A N K , N.A
NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL
MILWAUKEE
Member FDIC
Steppin' Out
LIFE
Where?
FANTASIES
When?
Thurs. May 5th
9 pjn...
ASPies Clobber Photo Service
Saturday, April 30, Ihe ASP beat University Photo
Service 10-7 in a heated muddy Softball game
I
The Blck Agency
951 Albany Shaker Road
Latham, NY 12210
Call Shirley 785-4141 tor appointment
• | 4 ALBANY STUDENT PRESS a MAY 3, 1983
MAY 3, 1983 a ALBANY STUDENT PRESS - | 5
"Moving to Stuyvesant Plaza" June 22
JteAAvnMl
(i/ud
SPECIALS
PREPARE FOR
• * 50° Draft • •
Pre-Mayfest Fling
•
• Permanent Centers open
days, evenings and
weekends.
.
•
> Low hourly cost. Dedicated
full-time stall.
• Complete TEST-N-TAPt*
facilities lor review of
class lessons and supple- •
mentary materials.
• Classes tsuiht by skilled
Instructors.
OTHEFl COURSES
• • 2.00 Pitchers • *
• * 75° Genesee • •
^FANTASIES:
Washington Ave. to Rt. 155/New Karncr Rd.
Right to 351 New Karner
Thursday Nite May 5th, 9 pm
• • 75° SUNY Slammer • •
(Tequila [ O.J.)
SfsWM
KAPLAN
Dress casual but neat
— Food Specials —
!/n conjunction
Confident about your
looks? We are searching
for Radiant Women to
represent our fashion firm.
Opportunity to make up
missed lessons.
Voluminous home-study
materials constantly
updated by researchers
expert In their Held.
For details' and an
application send a stamped
self-addressed envelope to:
Opportunity to transfer to
and continue study at any
of our over 105 centers.
AVAILABLE
Listen to the wild.
It's calling you
Summer R a d l . n c .
Suite 2 3 4 A
1 6 7 1 E. 1 6 S t .
Brooklyn. MY 1 1 2 2 9
GRE PSYCH 8, 010 • M M • PCA1 • UCAI • VAT • l O t l l
MSKP • NMB • VQE • ECFMG • FLEX • NOB • RN BOS
SSAT • PSAT-SA1 ACHIEVEMENTS
SPEEO IIEAOING
* + 2 for 1 Drink specials
every hour * *
A t l m . S3 w/invitation for you cV your Guests
For Info (56-6007
flU'
MCATLSATGMAT W
SAT-ACT- DATGRECPA
productions
Presents
1
^ ^
Call Hays, Evei & Weekends
Albany Center
1133 Delaware Ave
Dolmer, N.Y. 12054
439-8146
/ Robert Service
The Call ol the VMM.'
fat Inlotrnilton ttaut OlMt Cinlltl
OollMt fir Itlt*
w/CT 18-21
tinnutniJM -321 -1213 _.
L
Last ASP issue of the semester
is Friday, May 6. Classified and advertising deadline
is Tuesday, May 3 at 3 p. in.
ANNOUNCING
University
Auxiliary
Services
Membership
Meeting
May 9, 1983
12 Noon
In the Patroon Room
To Approve Budget
V o t e in the upcoming
HYPIRG elections.
Wednesday* Nay 4 t h , in
the Campus Center Lobby
Noiu.it: Tha Entropy Spirals
There will be an infamous ASP Year
End/Retirement
Parly. Watch for
details
- 10:OOam - 4:00pm. Bring
your S U N Y ID or T a x C a r d .
For all the years
of love.
HYPIRG
Mother's Day is
Sunday, May 8.
Give Mom an FTD®
Big Hug"" Bouquet
In a Pfaltzgraff Stoneware
Serving Dish.
ULTRA lOSS IS HJEHE
AT A SPECIAL PRICE, FOR A LIMITED TIME
ONLY!
FREE L O C A L D E L I V E R Y Albany
Schenectady, Troy
VVIu'.n you look In Itio mirror, docs too much look back?
It's tlmo to become mora altracilvo tifluin! For the first Umo lo
college students The Shear Soctul Sclncco Center is making
available on cassette the uniquely Innovative 2 step 'Ultra Loss
Method' for weight loss and control, Stop 1 uses u mild hypnotic
sufjgosllon. Safely and effectively you will no longer desire the
food thai has been so harmful lo your uppoarance. Step 2 enables
you lo change eating habits In order lo stay thin and attractive,
MEAGHER
Albany 4 8 2 - 8 6 9 6
WORLD WIDE DEUVFflY',
THROUGH F.T.D.
OPEN E V E N I N G S Thurs. & Frl .
till 9 P M
All Ma|or Credit Cards Honored
..j^^^-ji'J>:--"'
Always Smooth. Always Potent.
100 Proof/"
Send your love with
special tj^care.'"
•Make checks payable to Shear S.S.C.
College Student Rate onlyl
FLORIST
1144 Western A v e .
t> Ultra Loss Is guaranteed effective or your money back •
•> However, because of the possibility of extreme weight loss
In a short time, the Center asks that a Doctor be
consulted on a proper diet and weight loss schedule •
$10.95
The Black Sheep oi Canadian Liquors.
Discover Yukon Jack. Proud and
potent al 100 proof. Ye-t so smooth,
so flavorful, ii tempts eveirthe most
civilized. Straight, mixed or on the rocks.
Yukon Jack Irttlv stands apart.
|
®Regiilered trademark Florists
ftanswood Unlivery Asaociatlon.
01863 Florins' liorawraU
Delivery Association.
Yukon Jack Liqueur Impodod and Botlled by HouNein, Inc.. Hartford. Conn. Solo Agsntt U.S A ' 0 1 9 0 7 Dodd Meadft"Co.. Inc
Cullme I.I). No
i « n m n M . . « m m m m l l l n l n « l m t s w i m u i i m » i » m M u . i m n « n i i i i i u n
IIV will bt aiuil lo mail Ultra la
$16,95 General Public
INTELLECTUAL
" If those aren't seagulls ... we're in trouble."
SOFTWARE
PRESENTS
There's a better way
to see America this summer.
Now that school's out, take some time out to see America.
And a great way to see it is on Greyhound with Ameripass*1.
The Greyhound Ameripass is your passport to unlimited
travel in the U.S. and Canada. For one economical price, you gel
the freedom of over 100,000 miles of Greyhound routes coast to
coast. And you can get an Ameripass for 7,15, or 30 days.
If you're going straight home, don't forget about
Greyhound's convenient schedules. No matter where you're goi>
chances are Greyhound's going there.
So this summer, leave your car at home and go Greyhound
with an Ameripass.
For more information, call your local Greyhound agent.
JQ0 GREYHOUND
, And leave the driving to us.
Mull loi
Shear Social Science Center, ?o Rnlolilshrlitiju Rd, Grem Nnck, N.Y. liox in
on the
LSAT
by Jonathan D. Kantrowitz|
MMran&
BELLA'S PIZZA
fir
HOT & COLD HEROS
GIORGIO CORBO
Proprietor
J. D., Harvard Law School
Comprehensive com-
62 Central Avenue
Albany, New York
Phone 465-1415
Cine I - LC 7
if
'unm
7:30 & 10:00
turing automatic timing, scoring,
branching, extensive analysis
Apple, IBM PC disks:
$195.00
Available exclusively from:
$ 1 OH Any Large P i e (on walk-In
BELLA'S PIZZA
purchase)
S3,
This offer expires May 8,1983
Falrfleid.CT 0 6 4 3 2
VaT'-el Queue, I n c
S Chapel Hill Drive
l-8O0-232-2224or
•
Thurs, Nay S
Cine I I - LCI8
CTEEPSWW
•SSKfe \
s AvMonw, lbtaJry Awuomtt
$1.50 w/ tax card
puter-assisted instruction, fea-
and documentation.
Good at Central Ave. and bogarts looatlons
© 1982, G r e y h o u n d Lines, I n c .
Score
High
University Cinemas I & I I
missing...
"One of the best films
I've ever seen;
you'll never forget ft."
The
Host Furl ,j y
$2.00 w/out
Ever
SCARED:
xmuimmin
Frl, Nay 6
ESCAPE™™
nmuYEmn
-Jeffrey Lyons,
CBSRadlo/WPIX-TV
Sat* N a y
(203) 335-0908
'
«
*
»
*
MAY 3, 1983 a ALBANY
1 f i ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS a MAY 3, 1983
.
STUDENT PRESS S p O l l S " | 7
/"
TZXjuiiiis
Seniors* Juniors,
ophomores & Freshmen
FLORISTS, I n c .
OSB CENTRAL AVE
BTUYVESANT PLAZA
PHONE 4 8 0 9 4 6 1
PHONE 436-2202
ALBANY. NEW YORK
Mother's Day is
May 8th
Send Your
Flowers Early!
to buy
iorWeeJf Tickets"
MC.Viaa
edical School Openings?
Immediate Openings Available in Foreign Medical School.
Fully Accredited.
ALSO AVAILABLE FOR DENTAL & VETERINARY SCHOOL
• Riverside
• JaiAlai
•
Cooperstown
• Winery
• Canoeing: Mon, Tues, Wed.
• Rafters
Admission
• Montreal DAY
m NYC Bus Tickets for Thurs.
• Comic
Book
i
*
"fc.
Everyone was a winner at the Area 10 Special Olympics, held here at University Track Sunday alternoon. Two-h.indred seventy-live athletes participated, with the top
top 77
77 advancing
advancing to
to the
the State
State games.
L »
Special Olympics is a success
Don't miss i t
THIS time!
'-£3
helped serve lunch and organize Ihc various clinics,
According lo Area It) Dlrccloi ol Public Relations
Susan lulchook, SUNYA formed iis own chapter of
Participating in a wide variety of races, clinics and students lo help run ihe Special Olympics, The
olhcr festivilics, 275 men, women and cliildreii chapter, entitled the New York Stale Council of Colgathered here at SUNYA ihis past Sunday to compete lege Students for Special Olympics, was formed by
in the Area 10 Special Olympics, with ihe lop 77 ad- SUNYA students two months ago. The group is
vancing to the New York Siale games Ihis summer.
presently irying to help raise money to buy huts for
, The participants competed in events such us Ihc those athletes from Area 10 that are competing In the
100-nieier dash and Softball throw, as well as par- State games, which will be held here al SUNYA.
ticipating in basketball and dance dines, relay races,
and arts and crafts.
Falchook was very happy wiih the day's events, " I
Students here al SUNYA, as well us volunteers from
was lold that in general, there were more volunteers
olhcr ureas in the Cupital District, helped chapcrone
and spcclalors than there were in the past," she said.
"This was one of the besl ihings I ever did."
the competitors to their events. The volunteers also
lly Murk l.cvlric
.l.s.sof 7,i//: U'tWIs I I'llnu
*
*
*
t
THIS
SUMMER
STUDY
AT THE
BEACH
* Riverside
* Canoeing: Wed
i
|Tickets will be sold along with T-Shirts,
j hats, & buttons from Tues., May 3 - Fri.,
| May 6 in Campus Center Lobby.
Go on a t r i p or two! I t is a great
way to end the year w i t h the
friends you love BEST!
*
*
*
*
i
*
we FILL this
23 oz. glass
with Draft or a
BAR DRINK
MondaySaturday
9 -12 P.M.
for
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
Dr. Manley ( 7 1 6 ) 8 3 2 - 0 7 6 3 /
ED MARUSSICH UPS
8:00 &
12:00 Show
• Saratoga
Admission
• Saratoga Bus
| Ajmo^^oldOiU
i$
LOANS AVAILABLE • INTERVIEWS BEGINNING IMMEDIATELY
For further details and/or appointment call
99C|
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
Wednesday thru Sat.
records spun by
Bill Byrne
10P.M.-3A.M.
meet twice each week
Tha Summer session at Kingsborough
Community College oilers a choice ol over 120
college credit courses in the liberal arts,
sciences, business, visual and performing
arts-Including required courses lor all
pre-prolessional programs.
Swimming and sunbathing at Kingsborougrt's
private beach on the Atlantic Ocean is part ol
the Summer studies recreation program along
with the Olympic swimming pool, lour allweather tennis courts, summer repertory
theater, and outdoor concerts.
I
ENJOY!
Need we say morel
Six-week program June Uth-July 27th
Additional 2, 3 & 4 week courses
Classes Mon-Thurs/Oay & Evening
Evening and afternoon courses
• ADMISSIONS INFORMATION CENTER
I KINGSBOROUGH
COMMUNITY COLLEGE/
! MIMVMANHATTAN BEACH
I bUNYBROOKLYN. N.Y, 11235
Featuring on* of the
I areas largest dance floor*.
Kingsborough's modern 67 acre seaside
campus is located in beautiful residenlial
Manhattan Beach. Convenient to public
transportation—only 5 minutes Irom the Bell
Parkway. On campus parking available.
Low Tuiiioii$40.oo per credit.
(N.Y.C. Residents)
Mail-in registration: Before May 23rd
In person registration: June 13th
Please
Pleast send
Application
ANDTHE
BEAT GOES ON
Summer Bulletin
Name
Address
Phone
College Currently Attending
Year completed 1.
2
471
3.
tj
^
til
,„to,m°'.ion'c"i ( 2 1 2 ) 9 3 4 - 5 8 0 0 j
Albany-Shaker Rd.
459-6872
, Two lorms ol lo Required
&
MAY 3, 1983 D ALBANY
•f O ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
Sports 1 9
Batmen split doubleheaders for first two wins
I
Wondering where you fit in....
Worried about your
relationships...
Concerned about
birth control...
VD.homosexuality...
WANTED:
USHERS
for
THEHE& A PLACE YOU
C A N GO FOR HELP
Commencement '83
GENESIS
Sexuality Resource
Center
1 0 5 S c h u y l e r Hall
457-8015
Mon.-Thurs.Eve.: 7:00-10:00p.m.
•MonThurs:
2:00-4:00p.m.
CALL OR STOP IN
Need
STUDENT PRESS
D MAY 3, 1983
Crates
For Informationfiesign u p :
Scott Birge, CC 1 3 0
Activities & C a m p u s Center
A service, provided by
Sludcnl Affairs ond Sluilnnl Association
For
WOMEN'S CAREER SEMINAR
Moving?
Tuesday MAY 3rd at 7:00 pm
Campus Center Assembly Hall
Milk Crates $ 2 . 0 0 a p i e c e
A PROGRAM DESIGNED FOR GRADUATING WOMbiN
SENIORS
FIND OUT ABOUT:FIRST JOB SKILLS
SURVIVAL
TIPS
CLIMBING THE LADDER
OFFICE POLITICS
JOB
RELATIONSHIPS
NETWORKING
AND MUCH MORE...
B E BETTER P R E P A R E D F O R LIFE AFTER S U N Y A
On sale this week outside the Food Co-opl
(Remember, Food Coop is dosing
for the semester on Thursday)
SPEAKERS FROM THE CENTER FOR WOMEN IN GOVERNMENT
THE UNIVERSITY COUNSELLING CENI t r t
THE SUNYA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
!
.Sponsor* i by Ihc Woman'* Concerns Commltleeof the University Commission for
Affirmative Action
ficlder Greg Mulhall in the sixth
and responded with three RBIs and
two runs scored on a double and a
hit-by-pitch.
The Albany bats continued their
pummcling of Oneonta pitchers in
the start of the nightcap. The Danes
scored four runs in the first and added two more in Ihe second lo jump
out to a quick 6-0 lead. Doug Pallcy
managed lo survive the Albany
rampage and held them In check the
rest of Ihe way. The Red Dragons,
after being set down in order for the
first three innings, scored eight
times to pull oul an 8-6 win.
By Marc Schwarz
SmRTS EDITOR
The Albany State Grcal Dane
baseball team played more games in
a 48 hour span late last week than
they had the entire month of April.
The Danes split doubleheaders
with SUNYAC rivals Oneonta and
Cortland to earn their first two wins
or the season and move their record
to 2-5. Each of the four games
played should be counted as a
moral victory for Albany, which
has yet to play on its home field and
has missed 18 of 25 scheduled
games.
Albany starter Steve Dolen had
"We were just plain happy to the Red Dragon hitters baffled,
play some baseball," Albany head retiring the first nine men in order.
coach Dave Haight said.
But Onconla battered him and
Albany pounded the Redreliever Chris Fletcher for five runs
Dragons of Oneonta In the first m the bottom of the fourth to move
game of their twinblll on Saturday, .vithiti one of the Danes at 6-5.
14-6. Senior Ralph Volk went the
"Dolen has a big time curve and
distance in picking up his first win .he second time they (Onconla)
of the year. Volk gave up four hits came to the plate Ihey weren't as
and only two earned runs while anxious. They were waiting on
throwing only 80 pilches during the him," Kurwiitii explained.
entire game. After giving up single
A key play in the Inning was an
runs in each of the first three inn- error by left fielder Joe Aulogia.
ings, the rlghty shut down the Red With bases loaded, Aulogia
Dragons until the seventh and final misplayed a ball that splashed on
inning.
the wet outfield lurf allowing all
"t started off pitching slow but three runners lo score and giving
then I got into a groove," Volk said the Red Dragons their first tallies of
about his five strikeout, four walk the game.
performance.
"I should take part of the blame
The Danes were led offensively for that play," Haight said.
by Jerry Rosen. The senior catcher "Because the ground was so wcl we
had seven Rills with two mighty sw- wanted the outfielders lo play In
ings of his bal. Rosen doubled with because very few balls would gel by
the bases loaded in the sixth, driv- them, I just didn't check on where
ing In three. The next inning saw Joe (Aulogia) was playing. Me was
Rosen come lo the plate with run- loo deep."
ners on every base and he blasted a
A key play in the game occured in
grand slam homeruii to account for the top of Ihe sixth with the score
the remainder of his run produc- lied at six. Milano was on second
tion.
with one out. On a fly ball lo right,
Third baseman Bob Conklin con- he lugged up and was safe on a close
tinued his torrid hilling pace, going play at third. However he wus callsix for nine for Ihc doublcheader, ed oul at second on an appeal play
collecting three hits in each game. for leaving Ihe base too early. The
"I just wanl to gel out there and Albany bench thought it was a poor
play. I'm very confident at the call by the umpire. "It's bad to cry
plate," he said.
sour grapes, but the next guy up in
Albany scored 13 of their 14 runs the next inning got a single. That
in the last three innings pounding would have been Ihe go ahead run.
pitchers Mike Poll und JoeLet's just say it was a bad call,"
Dohaney. Leadoff hitler Hugh Karwath said.
Davis scored four runs and had two
Thcleman smacked a two run
singles. Freshman shortstop Duve homer and scored another run to
Thcleman went four for four, had lead the Dane attack. The freshman
an RBI and crossed the plate twice. has been sensational for the Dunes
"We got our bats going in the both offensively and defensively.
fifth, sixth and seventh innings," "He is the best player they (Albuny
pitching coach Kevin Karwath com- Stale) are ever going to have here,"
mented. "Everyone was hitting. We Karwath said. "He is one of the two
were stroking the ball real well."
best ball players in our league and
Mike Milano replaced ccnler- the best at his position," Haight ad-
-,...i
L i . . i u i n M i i u » . u m u m » w m
t
WAIUIEN STOUT UPS
Senior Mike Gartman has been limited to pitching batting practice on University Field this year. The
Danes split two twinbills last week to improve their road and season record to 2-5.
"We've played extremely well for
dcd.
don't chip away at our lead, they
Last Thursday the Danes traveled gel il in big chunks. We have loo Ihc amount of practice lime we've
to Cortlund but were the home many walks and then there Is a big had. Most of the other teams have
team, since the doublcheader play, usually a hit which gels the played around 17 games and we've
only got In seven," Haight said.
scheduled for University Field other learn going."
could not be played because of poor
"I'm disappointed that potentialIn the second game al Cortland,
field conditions.
the Red Dragons rocked Ihe Albany ly we arc a much belter baseball
team
then we have shown. They
Albany defeated t h e Red pitching for seven runs on 11
Dragons of Cortland 7-4 behind the basehits. Afler the Danes look a 1-0 have played better than I anstrong pitching of Ron Massaroni. lead after one, the Red Dragons ticipated, but Ihc elements have
For Massaroni il was his first vic- belted Tom McCarthy and Dolen been against us this spring," he adtory of the season and was the first for six runs over the second and di ..
for Ihc Danes. The senior went Ihc third innings. Mike Croff went all
the Danes arc scheduled to
distance scattering 10 hits, walking the way for Cortland limiting play five games this week, beginnAlbany to four runs und eight hits, ing with a single game at Union toonly one und striking oul Iwo.
day and doubleheaders with OneonRosen went Iwo for three with an winning 7-4.
RBI and a run scored. The Danes
Davis had two hils and swiped ta and Binghamlon, tomorrow and
Thursday
on University Field.
collected seven hits off loser Sam two bases while scoring twice.
Millich. Once again Albany jumped Rosen and Conklin both added Iwo Game time for Ihe Iwo home
doubleheaders is 1:00 p.m.
Q
out lo an early lead, scoring four hils to Ihc Dane attack.
runs in the bottom of the first and
adding two more in the second.
Cortland scored their runs, one
each in the third, fourth and fifth.
Albany has scored in Ihe firsl inning in each of their seven games this
year and have held a lead in every
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PUBLISHED
Sports
l
AT
THE STATE
UNIVERSITY
OF NEW
YORK AT/ALBANY
Stickmen rebound to top Buffalo State, 13-12
had the hat-trick while Dave Ccrny added
two goals, including the game winner with
2:27 left in the fourth quarter. Albany Is now
6-3 and riding a four game winning streak.
The Danes tallied first on a goal by
Casadontc midway through the opening
period. However, Albany would never sec
the lead again until they scored the game winner. A couple of defensive mistakes In the
Danes' own end enabled Buffalo State tu
walk off the field with a 2-1 first quarter lead.
The Bengals increased their margin to 4-1
STAFF WKITFR
Lacrosse is a game that requires speed,
skill, quickness, and above all, endurance.
The Albany State men's lacrosse team exemplified all of these qualities this past Saturday as they beat the Buffalo State Bengals In
a thriller, 13-12.
Don Casadontc was his usual terror self, as
he led the Danes with a "double hat-trick":
three goals and three assists. Bob Vcnicr also
1ST
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ED MARUSSICH UPS
The Albany State lacrosse team showed great character by coming Irom behind
to beat Buffalo State Saturday afternoon, 13-12.
and the Danes were being stymied by the
superb play of Buffalo State goalie Bob
Slate. "We had to start shooting well; he was
making great saves," said Casadontc
Albany made it 4-2 when Venicr put In a
beautiful over the shoulder goal, with an
assist from Casadontc. "That was a fast
break goal," commented Vcnicr. "Don just
fed it to me on the wing."
The teams traded goals and Ihc Danes
trailed 5-3 at the half. Rick Trizuno scored
Albany's third goal when he put a shot by
Slate on a pass from Joe Pallseno.
The third quarter was marred by both controversy and excitement. A tenacious Buffalo
State Icam made it 6-3 at the 45 second mark.
Kenny DaRoseut it to 6-4, putting a dribbler
by Slate at 5:38. But once again the defense
faltered, resulting in a 7-4 Bengal lead at
6:09.
Back and forth the teams went, as
Ccrny tapped in a pass from Casadontc less
than a minute later, making the score 7-5.
DaRosput in his second goal of the period at
8:30, and the electricity was flowing on the
Great Dane bench.
Albany finally got the tying goal on a
power play two minutes later. David Faust
took a pass from Casadontc, who was stationed in his customary position behind the
net. Faust put it in, and the Dunes were rolling now as Ihc game was all even at 7-7.
The furious paced third quarter then look
a turn for Ihe worse. At ll:IO the Bengals
regained the lead on a controversial goal. A
delayed penally was being called on Albany
when the ball hit the post, then the ground
and went right Into the hands of a Buffalo
State player. He scored, making it 8-7, but
the Danes felt the whistle should have blown
as soon as the ball hit the field. They received
no such help from Ihe officials. "It was sad
for both teams that the game was tainted by
poor officiating," said assistant conch Gary
Campbell. "Both teams were hurt equally by
An Albany bench penalty soon after that
led to another Buffalo State score and the
wild third quarter came to a close with the
Bengals leading 9-7.
The fourth period is where Albany showed
its determination. Twice they fell behind by
three goals and fought back. "The running
we did all week in practice really paid off,"
Casadontc said. "We just didn't give up."
An early Buffalo State score made it 10-7,
but two quick goals by Vcnicr and Casadontc
cut it to 10-9, and there were still over 13
minutes left to play.
A relentless Bengal team came right back
al 2:23 to make it 11-9, and a power play goal
at 2:58 gave Buffalo Stale their fourth three
goal advantage of the day. "We weren't expecting them lo be this lough," commented
Ccrny. "We just came out In the fourth
quarter determined to do it."
Rich Staracc made it 12-10 with an
unassisted goal at 6:58. Two minutes later
Casadontc completed his hat-trick and
Albany suddenly was trailing only by one.
Then, with 2:50 remaining, Venicr found
himself all alone in front of Ihc Bengal net.
He netted his third of the day and Albany
finally tied things up at 12-12. "The ball was
behind the cage, the goalie had it, bul Dave
(Ccrny) hit him and the ball popped right In
my stick," described Vcnicr.
Twenty-three seconds later, the Danes sent
Ihc Bengals home as a wide open Ccrny
slammed home the winner. Albany had come
away with a hard fought 13-12 victory.
"We showed a lot of character the way we
came back," said a happy Albany head
coach Mike Motta. "Trizano had a great
game facing off, and overall it was a good
day."
Campbell added, "It's been the same thing
all year; we came through when wc had to.
We just outhustled them that final quarter."
One quick look at some statistics reveals this.
Albany had the edge in groundballs, 81-49,
and in shots on goal, 58-32.
I I
STUDENT
PRESS
CORPORATION
Friday
MAY3.J983
ALBANY
PRESS
STUDENT
—
By Mark Wilgard
BY THE ALBANY
VOLUME
L X X
-.
May
_
6,
..,*.*„
1983
NUMBER
24
Cinema board faces additional investigations
comment. The others could not be reached.
Schaffer noted they were all "really
seared."
He said thai he preferred that SA, rather
than Ihe administration do the prosecuting al
judicial council. "I think Ihe administration
will just be lough," Schaffer maintained, "I
will be tough bul compassionate.I know all
that they've already suffered."
Dean of Student Affairs Neil Drown commended Schaffer on handling Ihe situation
"very responsibly."
Brown said Ihc Judicial Council sends their
recommendation lo ihe Student Affairs Office where a final decision is made. He noted
thai Ihc outcomes on any indicia! case can
range from a disciplinary warning, lo probation, lo restitution, lo suspension, lo
dismissal, which is irreversible.
Brown added that Ihe Judicial Council
plans to gel lo Ihis as quickly as possible. The
earliest it would be dealt with is Ihe middle of
next week.
Brown reported the situation to the
District Allorney earlier Ihis week. He contended that as a slate officer, he was required
lo do Ihis.
Chief Assistant District Attorney Daniel
Dwyer said he has instructed ihe University
Police to conduct a "general Investigation in
order to ascertain if certain people have
broken the law."
He said the agrcemenl Schaffer made will]
ihc executive board, which Schaffer claims is
••till binding, has no hearing on whether or
not the District Allorney decides to prosecute, "Thai couldn't alter Ihe I'acl thai a
crime was committed, II could have an effect
on n possible plea or plea bargain negotiation." Dwyer commented,
This issue has received extensive local
media coverage. Krome publically admitted
in the Wednesday edition of the Schenectady
Gazelle that he had taken Ihc money.
"Whatever I deposited was Ihe deposit. But
it's just that along Ihe way it didn't all gel
there," he said,
"The hooks were really a mess," Schuffer
noted, "ihey were keeping their own
numbers and handing in phony ones." SA
became aware of Ihis mutter when, several
weeks ago, an informant brought it lo their
attention. SA officials refused lo give the
name of Ihe informant. The executive board
had pocketed the money by "fudging" the
number of tickets sold listed on Ihc
manager's sheets; Krome was periodically
handing out envelopes with up lo $30 in
ihem, according lo Schaffer.
Schaffer said that all six members had admilled last week thut they had taken Ihc
money.
Schaffer said he's taken several slcps lo
rectify ihe problem and prevent recurrences
in Ihe future, He's contacted SA's insurance
agent about the possibility of bonding the
9+
scat the throng of spectators.
Albany Stale Sporls Information Director
Marc Cunningham has worked hard in
publicizing Ihis national event. He informed
the .-1.S7' lhal not only local and state media
will be covering Ihe event, but so will ihc national media including The New York Times
and Ihe two wire services UP/ and AP.
The formal for Ihe Division III Tennis
Championship has been changed Ihis year. In
past years, Ihe learn championship was
awarded lo Ihe leant which scored the most
points in Ihe individual singles and doubles
tournaments,
This year, for the I'irsi lime, eight lull
loams have been selected lo participate in a
separate "leant championship," which will
lake place from May 9-11.
The individual singles and doubles championships will then follow, beginning on
Thursday, May II, and concluding Sunday,
May 15.
The formal was altered by Ihc ITCA (Inter
Collegiate Tennis Coach Association) lo
allow for a "Inter leant champion," according lo Lewis.
Out of Ihe eight clubs competing in Ihc
team championships, four tire from California.
The entries are California University (Sanla Cruz), California University (San Diego),
II of Rcdlnnds (California), ClurcmonlMudd, Oustavus Adolphus (Minnesota),
Kalamazoo(Michigan), Swurlhmore College
(Pennsylvania), and U of Rochester, which
will be Ihc only representative of New York.
The favorite going into lite leant tournament is Rcdlnnds, who Is ranked number one
by the ITCA power rulings.
Rcdlnnds boasts iwo players who arc ranked al Ihe lop of the ITCA singles rankings,
Joe Alamo and -Erie-Mlchnelson. Though
Michaclson is ranked one, Alamo is favored
by many lo lake ihc singles tournament
which will include 64 players.
The dark horse team lo watch out for is
another California squad, Clnlrmonl-Mudd,
Their mosl feared player Donovan Junes,
who won Ihc championship in 1981 bill sal
out last year, will probably go far loo.
The only damper lo the tournament is thai
no Albany players were selected. First singles
Barry Lcvine, who has competed the past
three years, was chosen as I'irsi alternate Ihis
year.
"Sure I'm disappointed for nol being
selected bul unfortunately 1 didn't huvc the
best spring season," said Levine. It would'vc
been nice since I'm graduating and won't be
able to compete in these sorts of things
anymore."
As first alternate, if one of the 64 players
fail lo show up, Lcvine will get the call.
"I'm still practicing, just in case but I really don'i count on playing," said Albany's
I'irsi singles player. Bul I'm pleased lhat It's
being held here. It's great exposure for Ihe
7»-
By Heidi Gralla
STAFF WRITER -
Six University Cinemas executive board
members accused of stealing $3,500 in movie
revenues have been referred by SA to Judicial
Council and nrc under investigation by campus police at the direction of Ihc Albany
County District Allorney, SA officials said
yesterday.
Since SA's discovery last week lhat the
money had been taken, SA President Rich
Schaffer said thai. Ihe situation has
"snowballed."
"II grew from where I thought it was only
a few dollars when Jeff (Schneider, SA VicePresident) informed me of It, to being
$ 1,500, and now ii has gone from inside SA
lo tin' university to the county lo across ihe
stale." Scliafl'er explained.
"Al this point It's out of our hands,"
Schneider noted,
SA had made an agreement last week with
ihe executive board stipulating thai if all the
money is relurned by May 13 al 12 noon, SA
will not prosecute.
"Theagreement," Schaffer asserted, "was
that al the lime wc (SA) did not want to prosecute, but we did not guarantee thai there
would be no prosecution from higher
sources."
Schaffer said when Ihe agreement was
made, he expected Ihe administration to
mandate action with judicial council, bul he
did not I'orsec any prosecution.
He added thai he had Informed the administration of the situation enrly Ihis week,
and upon their suggestion, he had referred
the executive board members lo judicial
council.
The six students involved arc University
Cinemas President Bill Braddock, Treasurer
Michael Krome, and executive board
members Michael Abneri, Jay Luslgnrlen,
Cms Ribeiro, and Rise Shaw.
Braddock, Luslgarlen and Shaw refused lo
I Illi: M'll.OAL UPS
SA President Rich Schaffer at ticket tables before University Cinema show
Cinema issue lias "snowballed" 76 Include J-Board referral, DA 5 investigation.
Albany trackmen race past Hamilton, 102-61 Danes will host NCAA national championships
"
By T o m Kucundes
gmnmiAL ASSISTANT
A combination of strong winds and lack of
stiff competition slowed the winning times on
the track where the Albany State men's track
and field Icam routed Hamilton by a scorfof
102 to 61 al University Track last Saturday.
"This was not a high pressure meet," said
captain Paul Mancc. "The only pressure was
on those people who still have to qualify for
post-season meets."
The lack of pressure showed in the shot put
where Dane thrower Bill Nason look first
place with an uninspired loss of 14.30 meters.
Similurly, Marc Mercurio won the discus
with no trouble. Returning after a short
layoff, Mercurio threw the disc 44.24 meters
for first place honors. Dane thrower Ken
Yanneck got third place for his throw of
39.12 meters. It was a different story in Ihe
hammer throw, where Ihc Continentals had
their strongest performance of the day. Torn
I amhdiu threw the nammer 49.6 meters, well
over the tough national qualifying mark lo
lake first place, overpowering Mercurio in his
weak event. Mcrcurio's solid toss of 45.5
meters took second place honors.
Hamilton also won the javelin in another
strong performance! Steve Morrison took
first with a throw of 51.19 meters. Albany's
Peter Mario's toss of 49.35 meters got second.
Despite these setbacks Albany went on to
dominate the jumps and Ihc hurdles. Dane
vaultcrs Rcj .lamcrson and Jeff Gar/ia look
first and second respectively in the pole vault.
Jamerson's winning height was 13*8".
It was a big day for Mancc, who won both
the long jump und triple jump. Mance's
superior winning leap of 6.56 meters in the
long jump demolished his previous personal
bcsl of 6.37 mclcrs. "I was kind of surprised
.
myself," said Mancc. Bill Waring jumped
6.19 meters for third place. Later, in the triple jump, Mancc pop, pop, popped 13.52
meters lo take first place.
Dane hurdler Bruce Van Tussel won boih
Ihe hurdle races for the third straight time
this season. Van Tassel ran virtually alone in
the 110-meter high hurdles, where his winning time of 15.4 seconds wns almost three full
seconds ahead of the sole Hamilton entrant.
Later, Van Tassel led an Albany sweep of Ihc
400-mcler Intermediate hurdles, winning it in
58.5 seconds. Rcj Jamcrson and Bill Waring
took second and third, respectively.
In the first relay event, the Albany team of
Mike Riggins, Pal Saccocio, John Reilly, and
Eric Newton walked away from their
Hamilton c o u n t e r p a r t s to win the
4xl00-metcr relay. Albany then swept the
1500-melcr run. Sophomore Jim Erwin led
the race from the gun, setting Ihe pace in Ihe
stiff wind. Dane captain Nick Sullivan was
unable lo catch Erwin as bolh kicked into ihe
wind on the homestretch finishing lirsl and
second, with Albany's Noel Woodburn a distant third. Erwin's winning time was 4:06.4
to Sullivan's 4:07.0.
The Danes also dominated the sprints, going one-two in both the 400 and 100-meter
dashes. Captain Eric Newton labored In the
wind to lake first in the 400 with his lime of
51.0 seconds. Senior Scull Sachs finished
close behind, taking second in 51.6 seconds.
Mike Riggins won the 100-meter dash, breaking the tape in 11.0 seconds as Pal Saccocio
leaned out Hamilton's Gugnon lo take second place. Bolh runners were limed al 11.3
seconds. Riggins later blew off Gugnon In Ihc
200-meter dash, winning that event In a slow
23.1 seconds.
Hamilton bounced back to win bolh the
800-inetcr run and the 5000-meter run. "Just
.
to take a break," 800-meter ace Noel Wood
burn ran the 1500-meter run, leaving Ihc 800
to Bill Browcr of Hamilton, who led from the
tape to win in a slow lime of 1:59.8. Albany's
Tony Rizzo moved loo late lo cnlch Brower
on Ihe windy homestretch, and finished second with another Albany runner close
behind.
Superior Hamilton tactics also prevailed in
.1
mnn
.
T L . . 1 1 . . . . . . . ,,!..,..•
the
5000-meter
run. The
Albany distance
squad controlled Ihc race all the wuy into the
third mile, where Hamilton's Mike Brown
surged away from fronlrunners Ian Clements
and Ed McGill. "I was really surprised at the
way he took off," said Clements later. "He
just used us to break the wind and left with
three laps lo go. I should have followed
him." Brown's winning lime was 15:36.3. •
ED MARUSSICH UPS
The men's track team had no trouble In defeating Hamilton Saturday afternoon.
The Danes were victorious, 102-61 despite being slowed by heavy winds.
By Marc Herman
STAFF WRITFR
I he Albany Slate campus is waiting with
anxious anticipation as the eighth annual
NCAA Division III National Tennis Championship hosted this year by SUNYA for the
first time in Ihe school's history will begin
this Monday, May 9 and conclude Sunday,
May 15.
A sum of 86 of the fines! collegiate tennis
players in ihe country from as far away as
California lo as close as Rochester, N.Y. will
be bringing their rackets lo Albany lo compete in Ihe most prestigious sporting event
ever to be held here.
"This will be the first nationwide tournament lhal our campus has ever been involved
in so we're naturally very excited about it,"
said Ihe Tournament Director Bob Lewis
who is also in his twelfth year as Great Dane
tennis coach. "We're also very honored to
be selected ns the site of Ihc lourney."
The officials conducting Ihc tournament
are hoping to attract large crowds of not only
SUNYA students, bul of Ihe local residents
in the area. Bleachers will be provided on the
grass surrounding Ihe Dulch (Juad courts lo
Armed robbery at Alumni Quad;
cash, clothing, and radio stolen
Two students were robbed al gunpoint by an unknown assailant in a Walerbliry dormitory room at about 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, according 10 University Police.
No one lias been apprehended In connection with the crime, police said.
The assailant reportedly barged into the open Alumni Quad room and nabbed S>57,
some clothes, and a Walkman radio. He has been described byfUnivcrslt\ Police as a
black male, student-aged, 5'7", about 160 lbs., wearing a blue jacket, blue leans, blue
cap, white sneakers, slocking, mask, anil armed with a revolver.
University Police 1.1. David Prendergasi claimed thai Ihe assailant entered Ihe room
"looking for dings ami money," according lo information obtained by the victims,
While the robbery was in progress, the victim's roommate entered, titid the assailant
tied lip bolh before leaving, he explained,
The students were freed by a student who stopped by their room shortly afterwards,
The crime was then reported to University Police.
According to Prendergasi, Ihe perpetrator picked on lhal room for specific reasons,
"Maybe he knew something wc don't, " said the officer.
The robbery is currently under investigation by University Police. To dale,
Prendergasi said, there has not been any previous incidents of this type on campus this
semester.
The lieutenant added thai two officers pntrol the downtown campus every niglil until
1 am.
9»
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