Sports Friday Danes' defense prepare to shoot down Cadets

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Sports Friday
/BLISHED AT THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK AT ALBANY BY THE ALBANY STUDENT PRESS CORPORATION
OCTOBER
By Marc Berman
SPORTS EDITOR
When Coach Bob Ford is talking about
the Danes' offense an1 his shaky quarterback situation, he ofte.i sounds frustrated
and a pained expression is etched on his
face. But when the subject turns to
defense, Coach Ford is all smiles and full
of compliments |
Coach Ford agrees that the defense has
been the teams steadying force and the
chief reason why the Danes are a respectable 3-3 going into tomorrow's game
against Norwich University in Vermont.
"I never thought the defense would play
as well as they have so far this season,"
said Ford, sitting behind his office desk on
Wednesday night. "Believe it or not, I
thought going into this season that our offense would be our strong point."
The entire Danes' coaching staff fully
expected veteran defensive tackle John
Redmond and linebacker Jim Valentino to
continue to create havoc for opposing offenses. But it is the performance of some
of his freshmen and sophomore defenders
that has Ford so enchanted.
"There has been so many pleasant surprises," said Ford. On the defensive line
Ford cited freshman tackle Chris Esposito,
who did a superb job filling in for the injured Redmond, who got hurt three weeks
ago in Springfield.
Though Redmond is back at full stregth,
Esposito will see a lot of action, especially
on passing downs. The freshman, who's
called "Espo" by everyone, has shown a
knack for the pass rush. Last week against
Cortland, he recorded three quarterback
sacks.
"He's been a pleasant- surprise," said
Ford. "I didn't think he was going to be
ready for the varsity this year."
Neither did Espo. "I expected to be starting for the junior varsity," said the
freshman from Our Lady of Lourds in
Poughkeepsie. I guess I'm doing a good
job."
O L U M E
October 23,1984
L X
XI
N.U
Uiban novelist
liguel Barnet to
.peak in PAC on
Inesday night
By Noam Eshkar
LUCKEY UPS
Dane lineman Ron Putelo sacks Joe Ruyack, Cortland's quarterback, In last Saturday's game which saw the Danes shutout the
Red Dragons 28-0. Putelo had two sacks on the day.
Another unsuspecting defensive lineman type player who missed a lot of practices," "This year my attitude is a lot better and
that has sparkled is sophomore George said the coach. "This season he's come in, the team's attitude is better." At the
laccobaccio. As a freshman, laccobaccio worked hard, and is having a helluva linebacking position, Valentino hasn't surprised anyone. The Bardonia native had an
saw time on both junior varsity and varsity year."
laccobaccio admitted to being a bit lazy impressive junior year as he switched efand didn't impress too many people. This
year there is only praise for the Kingston last year as a freshman. "I just wasn't into fectively from cornerback to linebacker.
native.
it as much last year," said the This season he's been the integral force of
22»Last year laccobaccio was a roly-poly 220-pounder.
By Perry Tlschler
STAFF WRITER
EMCA S P l M E l UPS
a a shot with a
The walls have come crumbling down. Coach Jim Serbalik's Albany State women's tennis program has fallen
on hard times. Once a young eager team of great depth,
they now have trouble fielding the minimum number of
players. Three crucial injuries only begin to tell the story
which includes players lost to academics, and religious
committments. Though valiantly trying to fight back
against the elements, the Danes have now dropped five
matches in a row.
The trouble began with St. Lawrence early in October.
Only able to field five of his players, Coach Serbalik
scrapped for a makeshift lineup that had his players playing as high as three levels over their normal capability.
Cerri Chiodo played an excellent game before falling to
Chris Lukelo in three sets (6-4, 7-6, 7-5). Ellen Yun fell
quietly to Chris O'Grady 6-0, 6-0 while Nancy Forbes and
Nina Cheung were stopped by Sally Rielle (6-1, 6-4) and
Shelly Sherman (6-3, 6-3), respectively. Jenny Bahroni,
forced into action, fell to Ashley Haffcraffen, 6-1,6-1 for
a stunning St. Lawrence singles sweep.
In doubles play, Sue Fairbanks and Val Kelleher beat a
worn out Chiodo-Yun team, 6-1, 6-3 while Pat Lawrence
and Mimi Kahle easily handled a duo of Farbes and
Cheung, 6-1, 6-2 to give St. Lawrence a 7-0 victory.
"A very good team," smiled Serbalik, "but we were
lucky we were allowed to play with only five players."
The Danes moved on to Potsdam and really held their
own before being edged out 4-3 in a super match.Chiodo
continued to surprise everyone with a stunning three-set
victory after losing the first set, 0-6. She battled back to a
0-6, 6-4, 6-1 impressive victory over Tricia Larsen. Consistent Yun fought hard before losing a three-set match
.(&2, 2-6, 7.-5) to Diane.Moses, „
"Her experience is paying off. She can't beat you, but
she can make you beat yourself," said Serbalik.
Forbes and Cheung continued to falter as both were
beaten. Ester Harris wiped out Forbes (6-3, 6-0) while
Colleen Kennedy took Cheung (6-1, 6-2). Bahroni matched her first singles victory, in a three set marathon, over
Vicki Denny by a score of 2-6, 6-2, 6-4.
The Dane doubles fared no better as Chiodo and
Forbes lost to Larsen and Moses, 6-4, 6-0, and the YunCheung duo fell to Harris and Denny, 6-4, 6-2.
Scrbalik's squad made another impressive showing at
RPI despite being edged, 5-4. The Dane attack was led by
number one singles Deb Lcffe as she handled Laura Cornstock, 6-2, 6-4. Lisa Valins played superbly and took Liz
Shea in three sets (4-6, 6-4, 6-4). In what her coach called
"the best match of her career," a resilient Nina Cheung
fought to a three-set win over Patti Williamson 6-3, 3-6,
6-1. The RPI singles attack was led by Karen Patkin who
beat the improving Chiodo, 6-3, 6-2. Beena Anu took
Yun, 6-2, 7-6 while Dcnise Van Wagoner edged Forbes,
6-3, 6-4.
The Dane doubles teams jumped out early as Leffe and
Chiodo romped over Comstock and Patkis, 6-2, 6-4.
However, RPl's Anu and Williamson edged Yun and
Cheung, 6-3, 5-7, 7-5 and frosh Heck Okomodro and
Karen Hallenbeck took Forbes and Valins, 6-4, 6-3 to
thrust a Dane victory.
"This was definitely our best match of the year and it
was all riding on one set. Unfortunately, they came up
with it," said Serbalik disappointingly,
Skldmore and Binghamton were next and no victories
were in sight against these two perennial powerhouses.
The "up and coming" Chiodo and "oP reliable" Yun
tallied iv/o big victories at Skidmore over Roxy Felton
(6-4, 6-3) and Sallie Livingston (2-6,6-4, 6-4), respectively
but tho.t was all the Danes could mu.-!er. Pam Thompson
"it,, '*i» . .i .
Si*-
M.B.E
R
3 3
Pres. Ramaley
asserts need for
more women in
administration
By Lisa Mlrabella
fST/UT WRITER
Netters taste defeat in last five
Number on* single* Deb t
vhtctotis backhand.
L
19, 1984
Danes' defense prepare to shoot down Cadets
Tuesday
CONTRIBUTING EDITOR
Miguel Barnet, a Cuban novelist and
I supporter of the Castro government, will
lecture and read from his work on
I Wednesday, October 24, in a visit to
SUNYA sponsored by the recently
established New York State Writers
! Institute.
Barnet's lecture, scheduled for 8 p.m. in
the .University's Performing Arts Center
Recital Hall, is titled ''Evolution of a People's Culture in Revolutionary Cuba." It is
free and open to the public. Earlier on
Wednesday, the Cuban author will conduct a writing seminar for students at the
university.
The Barnet lecture is the first segment of
the Institute's "Cuban Dialogue," a series
of visits by noted Cuban writers of various
political stances.
"Barnet is living and working in
Havana, and supports the government,
but we'll be bringing other Cuban writers
later, some of whom are in exile and are in
opposition to the government. We'll have
the whole spectrum," said Tom Smith,
associate director of the Writer's Institute.
Plans for. the.other segments are being
finalized, Smith said.
Barnet has published five novels, three
volumes of poetry and a collection of
essays in Spanish. His most widely read
work, Autobiography of a Runaway is the
best selling novel in Cuba, since the Castro
Revolution, and has been translated into
12 languages including English. It
documents a century of Cuban life
through the eyes of a 100-year-old farmer
slave, and like his other fiction, draws on
the oral folklore tradition of Cuba.
Barnet is best-known for his "novelatestimonia," or the documentary novel,
work in Cuba. These novels have been called "first-person sociology," as they
chronicle patterns of human behavior and
cultural change based on interviews with
individuals who serve as models for fictional characters.
Barnet won The Casa de las Americanas
poetry prize for his collection, La Segrata
Familia (.The Holy Family).
In 1983, Barnet became thefirstCuban
since the Castro Revolution to win a Guggenheim Foundation Grant.
The Writer's Imstitute, which was endowed by the State Legislature this year,
was established by Pulitzer Prize-winning
novelist William Kennedy, an English professor at the University, to bring
distinguished writers from around the
world to d'scuss and share their work.
In September, the Institute hosted
American novelist Tdni Morrison, winner
of the National Book Critics Circle Award
and holder of an Albert Schweitzer Chair
in Humanities at SUNYA.
D
INSIDE:
A profile of the
Albany County
candidates for
State Senate
PAGE 5
ASSOCIATED PRESS
Mondale still trails Reagan
Both candidates consider 2nd debate a success
(AP) President Ronald Reagan and
Democratic challenger Walter F. Mondale, attacking each other's judgement
and competence in a show-down debate
Sunday night, were heading into the
campaign's closing two weeks with
Mondale still playing catch-up and
Reagan's supporters confident his victory was secure. The second nationally
b r o a d c a s t 1984
presidential debate
was held in Kansas City and focused on
defense and foreign
policy issues.
TMONS
Assessing his opponent's performance, Mondale said Monday, "In one sense, he didn't do as
poorly as he did last time. But, on the
central question of command,
knowledge, of taking responsibility, I
think he did worse."
However, Vice President George
Bush was jubilant, declaring after the
debate, "I think we just wrapped up
four more years."
Mondale stopped short of claiming
victory, but at a post-debate rally he
repeated the leadership theme he stressed during their 90-minute televised confrontation Sunday night on defense and
foreign policy.
"Tonight, despite all the tragedy in
Lebanon, I think I heard the president,
the commander-in-chief, blame it on
somebody else," Mondale told about
1,500 people in a downtown hotel.
"Tonight, despite all that embarrassment of that covert action in Nicaragua,
which has strengthened our enemies, I
think I heard the president, the
commander-in-chief, blame it on
somebody else," he added.
Mondale raised questions about
Reagan's leadership and knowledge of
complex issues. He was able to put the
incumbent on the defensive on
American lives lost in Lebanon, the CIA
assassination memo in Central America
and the lack of progress in arms control,
according to the Scripps-Howard news
service.
Reagan was more in control of what
he wanted to say than two weeks ago,
when he fumbled and paused so frequently that it raised questions about
the 73-year-old president's mental agility, according to Scripps-Howard. When
asked if his age would interfere with his
functioning as president, Reagan
dismissed it saying, "I'm not going to
exploit for political purposes my opponent's youth and inexperience."
On the issue of Central America,
Mondale spoke of a "three-pronged attack" consisting of military assistance
to allies in the area, a strong economic
and human rights program, and a strong
diplomatic effort to bring peace to the
region. Mondale attacked the president, saying, "I think the lesson in Central America, this recent embarrassment
in Nicaragua where we are giving instructions for hired assassins, hiring
criminals and the rest - all of this has
strengthened our opponent."
Reagan responded to a question
about the CIA's other terrorist tactics,
by saying the distribution of the manual
was under investigation.
Mondale stated that the mining of
Nicaraguan harbors violated international law and hurt the country. In his
rebuttal, Reagan responded instead to a
previous Mondale accusation that the
president said that "submarine missiles
are recallable," by saying, "How
anyone could think that any sane person
would believe you could call back a
nuclear missile I think is as ridiculous as
the, as the whole concept has been."
20*>
Most people think they can do the job
better than the boss.
However, while filling in for SUNYA
President Vincent O'Leary who's on >
study leave, Acting President Judith
Ramaley has found there isn't much she
really wants to change.
"There's nothing I would do differently," said Ramaley. "I might not have
predicted that from a vice-president's
perspective," added Ramaley, who's been
SUNYA's vice president of Academic Affairs since 1982. '
Ramaley began her term as acting
president on October 1, when O'Leary
started a leave of absence to study and lecture at the University of Belgrade,
Yugoslavia.
O'Leary will resume his position on
January 15. But, Ramaley said, someday
"I would like to be president of an institution of this kind."
When Ramaley was named SUNYA's
Vice President of Academic Affairs in
1982, she became the highest ranking
woman administrator in the history of the
University. She is now, as acting president, the first woman to head the administration of a university center in the
State University of New York system.
There is a certain advantage, Ramaley
said, to being the first woman to preside at
the University. "Because it is unusual, a
bit of a media event, it gives me more opportunities to speak about the University
and it's programs," she explained.
She found, for example, at the SUNY
President's Meeting which she attended
last week in Cooperstown, that there are
only four women presidents besides
Ramaley in the entire 64 campus system;
two at Arts and Sciences colleges and two
at community colleges.
"We have a ways to go to achieve true
diversity of the students, staff and
especially administration at this University" Ramaley asserted. Although she noted
there has been a significant increase in the
number of women faculty that have been
hired during her two years here.
She said the administration is attempting to prepare staff members internally
for upper level positions. "It's hard to
walk into an upper level position without
15s»
AHV COHEN UPS
University President Judith Ramaley
"There's nothing I would do differently."
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 23, 1984 P ALBANY STUDENT PRESS 3
IAJVV STUDENT PRESS 0 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1984
NEWS BRIEFS
Worldwide
Film director dies
Paris
(AP) Francois Truffaut, the French film
director who spearheaded New Wave
cinema and won awards from Cannes to
Hollywood for his portrayal of ordinary
people, died Sunday of cancer at the age of
&
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• ' '
;
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Truffaut changed cinema by transforming dialogue into, spontaneous exchanges.
His best-known movies include "The Last
Metro" 1981, starring Catherine Deneuve
and Gerard Depardieu, and "Jules and
Jim" 1961, the tragic tale of two best
friends in love with the same woman.
Embassy reduces staff
Beirut
(AP) The U.S. Embassy, facing new.kidnap and bombing threats, has reduced its
staff to about 27 by evacuating a dozen
more employees, reliable sources said.
In Israel, meanwhile, the Cabinet rejected a plan for starting negotiations on
an Israeli troop withdrawal from south
Lebanon, and officials announced the
600th fatality among Israeli soldiers in
Lebanon since the June 1982 invasion.
U.S. Embassy officials refused to comment on the report that more employees
had left Beirut. One, who spoke Sunday
on condition he not be identified, said,
"Movement of people in and out (of
Lebanon) is classified for security
reasons."
Comic called political
SUNYA gets record $20M for research projects
or financial data that doesn't belong to
them had better be aware that the long
arm of the Federal Law is about to descend
Federal authorities also were given new
powers by Congress to deal harshly with
u n s c r u p u l o u s m a n u f a c t u r e r s that
counterfeit the trademark of other Firms thus confusing the public about the
authenticity of products.
The much talked about "crime
package" contains these as well as other
measures that will benefit U.S. businesses
in the years to come. Consumers, too, are
given the hope that federal watchdogs will
be abie to take a bigger bite out of the
"Buyer Beware" tactics of some foreign
firms.
Ferraro denies link
Washington D.C.
(AP) Geraldine Ferraro's campaign said
today that reports associating the
Democratic vice presidential candidate's
husband, John Zaccaro, with organized
crime figures "leave an impression that is
wrong, altogether inaccurate and
offensive."
The Ferraro campaign was reacting to a
story in the Philadelphia Inquirer that said
a real estate investor, Chinese doctor Yat
Tung Tse, had sold two buildings in New
York City to a major organized crime
figure at Zaccaro's urging.
The newspaper said Sunday that the
buyer was Joseph "Joe the Cat" La Forte,
identified by authorities as one of 20
"capos," or division heads, in the Gambino crime family.
The Ferraro campaign said in a story
that "we categorically reject" reports attempting to link Ms. Ferraro and her husband to organized crime figures. "They
leave an impression that is wrong,
altogether inaccurate and offensive.''
Statewide
Regents calls for aid
Syracuse, NY
(AP) Expanded student aid programs and
more money for graduate education are
needed at colleges and universities in New
York state in the next four years, according to the state Board of Regents.
The board proposed a wide variety of
programs Monday in its four-year plan for
higher education, which will be submitted
to Gov. Mario Cuomo.
No cost estimate was made in the request for new programs.
Among projects regents said they would
like to see were:
-A program to give students financial
aid in exchange for public service work.
-Special efforts to recruit women and
minorities for programs in the sciences,
technology, and mathematics.
-Use of college students as tutors in high
schools with high dropout rates.
-More money to help pay for research
and teaching equipment.
Agency called 'bogus'
New York
(AP) Former State Sen. Joseph Pisani
has been charged with taking part in a
scheme in which a bogus child-abuse agency allegedly was established as a way of circumventing state gun laws.
In a petition filed in the Appellate Division of state Supreme Court in Brooklyn,
the Westchester Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Children claimed that the
other group never investigated a childabuse
The petitioning child-abuse agency called upon the court to "put a stop to this
hazard and mockery and prevent the
misuse of the valuable concept of a society
for the prevention of cruelty to children."
Alcohol abuse found
Albany, NY
(AP) A state survey estimates that 83 percent of 7th-l 2th grade students in the state
have used alcohol and that 13 percent have
attended classes under the influence of
alcohol.
The survey, released Monday, found
that 40 percent of 12-year-olds drink occasionally and that 2 percent are heavy
drinkers-drinking at least once a week and
consuming 5-12 drinks on each occasion.
In addition, 10 percent of the students
surveyed said they had driven a car after
having a "good bit to drink."
NATO opposes plan
New York
(AP) The secretary-general of NATO said
Monday he opposed the alliance promising
not to use nuclear weapons first because
the promise would make conventional war
more likely.
"A policy of no first use of nuclear
weapons seems attractive, no doubt, from
the moral point of view," said Lord Carrington of Britain, who took over as
secretary-general of the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization in June.
"And it also has the merit of protecting
us against nuclear blackmail by preserving
an effective deterrent in that respect. The
disadvantage, which to my mind is an
overwhelming one, is that it weakens the
equally important deterrant against conventional war."
West Germany
(AP) The U.S. armed forces newspaper
Stars and Stripes •• announced Monday it
was m o v i n g the comic strip
"Doonesbury" to its commentary page
because it has a "blatant" political
message.
A boxed message in the comics section
said, "Many comic strips carry political
messages, but none as blatant as
Doonesbury."
" S t a r s and stripes will carry
Doonesbury on the Columns and Comments page at least until after election
day," the statement said.
The comic strip, created by Gary
Trudeau, recently has taken swipes at
President Reagan's policy on minorities.
Nationwide1^ W
departments faced stiffer competition for external dollars due
to decreases in federal aid.
In 1973, DiSanto said, the campus received eight to ten million
dollars in research funding. The
fact that this has doubled in len
years is partly the result of "the
university's efforts to bring to the
campus faculty members that are
not only excellent teachers but
who have excellent research
capabilities," DiSanto said.
"It's not just one or two new
large grants," DiSanto said, "but
continued research by quality
faculty members from many
disciplines that has sustained this
growth in external funding."
The Michael J. Hindclang
Criminal Justice Research Center
which is affiliated with the
University this year, acquired for
the first time, $471,000 in grants.
State agencies supplied 24 percent of the funds. "A part of the
increase is (due to) the publicpolicy mission of this campus,"
DiSanto said, citing a $3.3 million
contract between Rockefeller College and the Governor's Office of
Employee Relations for advanced
training of professional state
employees.
Federal sources provided 66
percent of the money industrial
CHRIS ORSINl UPS
Coordinator ot Sponsored Programs Frank DiSanto
"It's not just one or two new large grants, but continued research by quality Faculty members.'
firms such as Elf Aquitaine, International Paper Company,
Matthew Bender Company of
Albany and the Electric Power
Research Institute contributed 7
percent of the total outside
funding.
The biology department gained
more lhan any oilier department,
garnering a total of $2.4 million.
A large part of the funding went
for research grants to individual
professors who are invesligaling
subjects as diverse as bird migration, or molecule cells, according
to Henry Tedeschi, chair of
SUNYA's Biology department.
Increased funding benefits
graduate and undergraduate
students as well as researchers,
Tedeschi said. Forty percent of
graduate student positions are
made possible by outside grants,
and supplies'needed to complete
research for dissertations also depend on funding.
department can be staffed with
"a larger pool of trained people."
John Shumaker, the University's acting vice-president for
research and development, also
noted that (he influx of research
dollars to this campus is good for
I he area's economy, since the
money usually pays salaries and
purchases supplies locally. In addition, he said, research can also
produccsuch spinoffs as attracT e d e s c h i s l a t e d i h a t • ting new firms lo the area arid
undergraduates also benefii from providing technology lo local
';
the funding because the biology Industry.
CIA career opportunities draw student interest
By Bette Dzamba
work for the CIA."
Jobs within the CIA cover a wide range
Want to be an overseas intelligence of career possibilities, he said. There are
agent? The CIA just might be interested.. openings for computer systems analysts, as
..Acc9r4ing to Mary Ellen Stewarts>f the, well as. intelligence analysts. In addition,
university's career planning and placement opportunities are available for people to
office, the Central Intelligence Agency do research and writing for the agency. Of
draws anywhere from six to thirty SUNYA course, Fitzgerald said, there is also a need
students to its recruiting session each for overseas intelligence officers, a job any
semester.
spy enthusiast h;s probably fantasized
James Fitzgerald, the CIA's recruiting about.
representative to SUNYA said, "The past
few years have been good, we've interview. "The application process on the
ed around twenty-five students each SUNYA campus begins with a general inyear."
terest meeting," said Christine Mcknight
from the University News Service. "The
The CIA, Fitzgerald said, is interested in placement office has lists of the various
students with degrees "ranging from the companies that come in...The CIA is one
Bachelor's right up through the Ph.D." of them," she explained. This year's inFitzgerald named economics, international terest meeting will be on November 1. Acaffairs, foreign language, foreign area cording to Mcknight the interest meeting
studies, political science, computer is open to all students. After the meeting
science, and library science as majors that students can make appointments for
would "potentially qualify a student to interviews.
STAFF WRITER
! B y llene Welnstein
STAFF WRITER
Students celebrate after midterms — or could they just be taking a study break?
PREVIEW OF EVENTS
Free listings
Eumenldes (The Furies) will be
performed October 25, 26, and
27. at 8pm In The Performing
Arts Center. Tickets are $4.00
for SUr-lYA staff and faculty
and $6.00 for the general
public.
Special Olympics will hold an
informational meeting on how
to become a volunteer, on
Wednesday, October 24 at 7pm
at the May wood School 1979
Central Avenue In Colonle.
The Clay and Lesbian Alliance
will'hold a forum on gay and
lesbian literature on Tuesday
A record $20,264,633 in grants
and external funding for research
was given to SUNYA last year,
accrding to coordinator of Sponsored Programs, Frank DiSanto.
Several departments each attracted over one million dollars in
outside funding, including the
b i o l o g y , c h e m i s t r y , and
psychology departments.
The Atmospheric Sciences
Research Center, the Center for
Women in Government, and the
Rockefeller College of Public Affairs and Policy also garnered
over one million dollars. DiSanto
said this represented substantial
increases from 1983.
Much of the funding was supplied by state agencies, industry,
and private foundations. SUNYA
was the third highest recipient of
outside funding in the SUNY
system, behind only Stony Brook
and Buffalo, DiSanto said.
The rise in funding, a 21 percent increase over 1983, is impressive, he said, because most
grants are reserved for health and
engineering programs, which are
not available at SUNYA.
DiSanto also said that the increase demonslrates the "continuing strength" of SUNYA's
research departments, becauc the
To get a job with the CIA, Fitzgerald explained, students fill out application
forms, go through interviews, and take a
general aptitude test. Students.must alsotake a security .test as part of the appjj^ation process, he added.
The starting salary for a CIA professional is $17,138, according to a recent
Times Union article.
The CIA once faced a great deal of opposition from students at many campuses,
the article said. However, Stewart said,
SUNYA was not one of those campuses.
"I was here during that time but the CIA
didn't have any trouble; other companies
such as Bell did, but not the CIA, "she
recalled.
"The CIA does not have the stigma as
being involved in things that students are
all stirred up over today or not to the
degree they did in the late '60's...I suspect
that they do have the stigma to some
degree for involvement in Central
America, if nothing else, but it is not
something that students arc that concerned,
about," said RPI American history profcssqr-Jack Bauer.Cin the Times Union
article.
• "" ' i '" v
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Apparently there are still some negative
altitudes 'toward the CIA. At Union College, for example, the CIA draws only
about a dozen students compared to the 60
to 80 who sign up for the popular
recruiters, such as Kodak, New York
Telephone, Digital and IBM, (he Times
Union article said.
"The SUNYA campus treats the CIA
just as we would treat corporate recruiting
officers or recruiting officers from any
other government a g e n c y , " said
Mcknight.
During the Vietnam War era, four thousand students turned out to protest the
CIA interviews at the University of
Wisconsin at Madison. But according to
CIA officials quoted in the Times Union
article, the protests never reduced the
number of applicants.
•
USSA leads campus efforts for '84 civil rights bill
Crime package enacted
Washington D.C.
(AP) Computer hackers who hanker to
fiddle with national security information
By Beth Fihneran
at. 8:30pm In CC375. Professor
Jack Rlchman will give the
Introduction.
The I n s t i t u t e
for
Mesoamerican Studies will
p r e s e n t " A S t a t e of
Rebellion..." a lecture by Grant
D. Jones of Hamilton College
on October 26 at 3:30pm In
HU290.
Speaker* Forum will host a
speaker who was present during the rescue mission In
Grenada on October 24 at
8:30pm In LCS.
"Are We Building Towards A
Hurricane Disaster?" is the
topic of a lecture which will be
given on Tuesday October 23
at 8pm in LC7. Neil Frank from
the National Hurricane Center
will be the speaker.
Educational Materials Exhibit
will be held on Tuesday October 23 from 2-6pm at the
Italian American Community
Center In Albany.
Statistics Colloquium will be '
given on Friday October 26 at
4:15pm In ES140. G. Watson
from Princeton University will
be the speaker.
SUNYA Olympics learn signups will be held in the CC Lobby and on dinner lines from October 22 to 24. The fee Is $10
per team and teams should
consist of ten people with at
least three of each sex.
Flcor Hockey captlan's Interest meeting will be held
Wednesday October 24 at 4pm
In Lc 21. Entry fee is $25 by
money order or cash only.
The Wlz Is being presented by
Page Hall on Alumni Quad and
Is seeking production staff for
the March 1985 show. In-
terested persons should call
Vic Cipolla at 455-6799 or
Allison Grant at 438-4291.
Deadline Is November 1.
Physics Colloquium will be
given on Friday October 26 al
3pm In PH129. Michael
Schluter from AT + T Bell
Laboratories will be the
speaker.
Ronald Reagan will be featured
In two movies on Tuesday October 23 at the Capital District
Psychiatric Center, 75 New
Scotland Ave., Albany starting
at 7:30pm. i
SUNYA students will soon be able to
lobby for a federal bill that would prohibit
private schools receiving federal student
aid from discriminating against minorities.
A lobbying campaign supporting the bill
is being planned by the SUNYA Chapter
of United Stales Student Association.
The bill, titled the 1984 Civil Rights Bill,
seeks to close a loophole in the 1964 Civil
Rights Act which allows private schools
receiving federal student aid funds to
discriminate against minorities in all areas
except financial aid.
The loophole was revealed by a U.S.
Supreme Court case, Grove City College v.
USSA delegate Eric Bowman
Bell, which has been in litigation since
He says the bill is "necessary."
1972 and was ruled on this year.
As a result of the ruling, explained new- for private colleges lo discriminate in any
ly elected USSA delegate Eric Bowman, way against minorities if the school receivthe court has dropped all the pending cases ed federal financial aid.
concerning discrimination by private
Bowman said the bill was necessary
institutes.
because of Ihe recent Supreme Court
The 1984 Civil Rights bill, passed earlier decision.
According lo Bowman, the primary opthis year by the House of Representatives
352 to 32, was introduced to make it illegal ponents to the bill were Senate Majority
Leader Howard Baker (R-TN), and
Senator Orrin Hatch, (R-UT).
Baker "washed his hands" of Ihe bill
and prevented it from reaching the Senate
floor until the end of the last session,
Bowman charged.
When it did reach Ihe floor, Ihe bill was
tagged on to an emergency appropriations
resolution that Ihe government needed to
continue operating. The civil rights bill
was withdrawn, afler much controversy, in
order ensure passage of Ihe appropriations
resolution. Il was then tabled.
USSA chapters across Ihe country have
been carrying out letter writing campaigns
against Baker since early September, in an
effort to get him to bring the bill to a vote,
Bowman said.
Ross Abelow, also a newly elected
USSA delegate, explained lhal "USSA has
paid lobbyists in Washington, D.C. who
are in touch with all the Senators."
Abelow said the letter writing campaign
would be continued until Congress meets
again in January.
Efforts to raise campus awareness will
also be made. Bowman said, explaining
thai "most students are unaware of tlie
Civil Rights Act and what il emails."
"If a few key Senators change lu'j.r
minds, Ihe bill will be passed," »aid
Dwayne Sampson, a SUNYA delegnte to
Ihe National Third World Coalition.
The next U.S. president may also effect
Ihe bill's future, Sampson said, because
there is a great deal of interaction between
the While House and Capital Hall.
"President Reagan has shown he is
against the bill. He hasn't called any
Senators seeking their support for Ihe
bill," Sampson maintained.
Bowman agreed, saying thai where
Presidents Carter and Ford lobbied for
changes in the Civil Rights Act to protect
against a decision like Grove Cily College,
Reagan has lobbied in support of the
Grove City College limitations.
"They (Hatch and Baker) didn't want it
voted on before Ihe (presidential) election," said Bowman, adding that "they
didn't want it to seem that the Republicans
had opposed it.,"
"If Republicans vol -d against the bill
•in-.-
.
1101*
.QiA^BANXSTUDENT PRESS, Gj TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23„>1984
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1984 D ALBANY STUDENT PRESS 5
ELEC
5LEC
O'Leary's probation ideas
to be enacted in four states
"By.Noam Eshkar
addition, they would forgo giving tradiSTAFP H'ftirEft '
tional psychological therapy in favor of
.Convicted criminals on probation or
helping offenders reach specific, definable
parole in four states may soon find
goal's,
themselves monitored differently, depenThe goals could include finding employding on the risk they present, under an inment or seeking treatment for alcoholism.
novative
pilot program designed" by
Community agencies such as Alcoholics
SL'SIYA President Vincent. O'Leary and
Anonymous or local employment services
Todd Clear of Rutgers University.
would be implemented into the program
The new program is outlined in a docuwhenever possible.
ment recently published by the National
Despite the apparent scope and difficulInstitute of-Corrections called Directions ty of (he-problem, O'Leary and Clear are
for Community Corrections in the I990's optimistic about limited risk-control
based on O'Leary and Clear's 1983 book
systems, Clear said, The final lest will be
Controlling
the Offender
in the how they work in a day-to-day operational
Community.
context.
Clear, a former student of O'Leary's at
The most essential factor, O'Leary and
Albany's School of Criminal Justice, said . Clear say, is that criminal justice agencies
that current correctional methods are take an "organic approach to change." By
"designed to exact a symbolic punishment
this they mean that correctional systems
rather than prevent a crime," which, the should form task forces to conduct comarticle explains, is. "a vision of offender prehensive research and to monitor
rehabilitation that today is seriously systems, to supplement the training of
Hawed."
their officers.
.The new program is currently being inIt's not an easy job, Clear admitted, but
itiated at correctional systems in Col- the limited risk control model is realistic
orado, Vermont, and Oregon. A fourth
because it "begins by admitting the limits
program is already underway in Delaware of our knowledge of how to work with this
under the guidance of Tom Quinn, massive public problem," he said.
another SUNYA graduate. The projects
O'Leary, who was recently appointed by
are being supported by a-$300,000 grant New York stale Governor Mario Cuomo
from the National Institute of Corrections. to a committee reviewing the state's
O'Leary a n d ' Clear's plan proposes criminal sentencing guidelines, has just
establishing different levels of supervision begun a three month leave to study and
for parolees depending on the risk they lecture ott corrections policies, at the
pose of committing new crimes.
University of Belgrade; Yugoslavia.
. Those most likely to commit new crimes
Before becoming president of the
would be most closely supervised, while University at Albany in 1977, O'Leary was
those who pose little risk to the community dean oT the University's School of
would have the greatest freedom. The em- Criminal Justice,' which was ranked as the
phasis would be on individualized commit lop graduate school of criminal justice in
ity supervision which, the authors feel, the country. Early in his career, he was
"has a rightful place as ihe.central correc- director of parole for I he stale of Texas
tional method," Clear.stud.
and chief probation and parole officer for
Conditions would change for correc- the slate of Washington.
tions officers as well. Their caseloads
Clear, an associate professor of criminal
would vary according to how much super- justice at Rutgers, earned his Ph.D from
vision they were required to give and, in .SUNYA's School of Criminal Justice.
•
News UpdatesNEH grants awards
The National Endowment for the
H u m a n i t i c s ( N E H ) has grained
$109,876 to the franco-American and
Quebec Heritage Series, according to
series director Dr. Eloise Bricre.
The series is an examination of
North-American French culture and
begins its second year of programs in
the Capital District in October.
The series is based at SUNYA, but
because of this grant, it will be offering
similar programs at St. Lawrence'
University, Canton, SUNY P i t t s b u r g h , and the University of
Massachuseis at Amherst.
"The aim of the program is lo create
a resource based forum which allows
h u m a n i s t s to p r o v i d e F r a n c o Americans with the missing links to
I heir past..." said llriere.
The series will sponsor a festival of
animated films ai the New York Stale
Museum at the Empire Slate Plaza on
October 27 through November I.
Political rock video
According lo Uuiied Siudems I res s
Service, TV commercials have long
been a poliiician's most important way
lo reach the voting public. But one can
liuale is laking the process one siep fur•r. Governor Robert O n of lntl lana
has produced America's tirst poli lieu]
rock video.
The Iwi) minute "C jvuiiiur On
Music Vid •o" began airing on IOIII
Ml V anil c mtpicTcia! television on 1-nday, Qctol ei 5, 1984; I lie title
horn rccQp ling artist Hetirj bee- S
ilbiini, ,, Siay Willi Mi-
the music soundtrack for the video. The
video revolves around a fortune-telling
theme and features both Governor Orr
and Summer.
Governor Orr commented on the
video at a Indianapolis press conference
last week. "This video is a unique effort
to reach young voters with our central
message-that the real issue of this campaign is Indiana's future, and that the
Orr-Mutz team is the most qualified,
most experienced and best prepared lo
lead Indiana into thai future.
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• OTHERS
By James O'Sullivan
ASSOCIATE NEWS EDITOR
Demonstrating a split record on
common student concerns. State
Senator Howard Nolan, currently
running for re-election in Albany
County, said he voted for abilUast
year to kill SUNY tuition hikes,
but he will actively work towards
a 21-year-old drinking age.
In an interview last Thursday in
WCDB-91 FM's studio, Nolan
explained why he co-sponsored a
Senate bill to raise the legal drinking age from 19 to 21.
Calling the statistics "staggering," he said that if the problem
of drunk drivers is to be solved,
young people must lose the right
to drink. But Nolan also said he
sympathized with those who
would be affected adversely if the
drinking age went up. "Unfortunately a lot of people have to
pay for the sins of a few," he
said.
Nolan said the issue was often
raised at home by his seven
children, aged 16 to 23. He said
he agreed with their arguments
that not all 19 and 20 year olds
abuse alcohol, but, he said, "Unfortunately in our society you
have to make laws for the better
of everybody and I know any law
you pass there are some groups
within society that maybe are unjustly affected by it."
In addition to sponsoring
pro-21 legislation, Nolan said that
he would work to repeal the mandatory seat belt law which New
York State Governor Cuomo
signed this summer. He also said
he expects that the 21 drinking
age will pass this year, especially
with the possibility the state will
be denied federal highway funds
if the drinking age stays at 19.
Nolan, a ten year veteran of the
Senate who graduated from
Albany Law School in 1957, said
he voted in favor of a bill that
stopped proposed SUNY tuition
increases last year, and that he
supported the TAP increases as
well. He called education the
most important government
function.
"We have to do as much as
possible to increase student
assistance," he said, but admited
he did not know where the extra
funding could be found. "The
ideal way is to fund the increased
costs through revenue attained in
the general budget, in other words
the tax revenues that we receive as
a result of the myriad of taxes we
have in this state," Nolan
explained.
The senator rejected any further taxes on industry to help sup-
port SUNY. "I have a problem and a federal Equal Rights
with taxes as far as business is Amendment to insure women get
concerned, not because of paid the full value of their labor.
business (pressures) but because An ERA, he said, would "make
we have to compete with 49 other sure that women are paid equal
states."He said he believes New money for equal work."
York State's business taxes are
Referring to the Republican
too high to attract new industry. controlled State Senate, he
"We've fallen behind a lot of said,"l think it was an absolute
other states on that basis," he disgrace that the Republican maadded.
jority refused to allow the Senate
The fairest tax possible, Nolan to vote on that issue (ERA) this
said, is the federal personal in- year."
come tax because people can't
A move for some SUNY
escape it by moving from state to schools to NCAA Division I
state.
sports is favored by Ihe senator,
Nolan said he supports a state
188?
Joseph C. Frangella
Medicaid-funded abortions.
Frangella said he opposes
abortion.
If an ERA proposal included
funding for abortion, he said he
would amend it to eliminate such
funding. If his amendment was
not accepted, he would oppose
the ERA measure, he said.
Frangella opposes the state's
seat belt law, because, he said, it's
"an infringement of the rights of
choice." The issue, he claimed,
was not between seat belts and
saving lives, but about the curtailm e n t of
individual
freedom Forcing drivers to wear
seat belts is just an opener to increased government involvement
in private affairs, said Frangella.
"The next thing you know it will
be s o m e t h i n g e l s e , ' ' h e
contended.
Senator Howard
The death penalty should be used only in "limited instances," he
said, citing the murder of a prison
guard or a policeman, as possible
examples.
A person who is convicted of
murdering two or more people or
who has committed murder while
on parole for a previous murder
conviction should also face the
death penalty, he added.
Frangella did not take a firm
stand on having SUNY Central
divest its holdings in corporations
with investments in South Africa.
Student leaders have repeatedly
called for this measure because of
alleged apartheid in South Africa.
"The people in charge would
have to see what is most beneficial
to SUNY," the 56 year old candidate said. If SUNY officials
think divestiture is not beneficial,
Joseph C. Frangella
By Ian Clements
STAFF WRITER
The Republican state senatorial
candidate for Albany County,
Joseph C. Frangella, said in an interview Monday that he opposes
SUNY tuition increases, but failed to reveal what measures he
supports to avert such increases.
During the interview, which
was conducted in a haircutter's
shop on Central Ave.,Frangella,
who is trying to unseat the 10 year
Democratic incumbent, Howard
C. Nolan, cited the efforts of
Republican senators to prevent
cuts in TAP, but did not state his
own position on changes in T A P
benefits.
He said he favored, but did not
give specifics about, state aid for
higher education. " I ' m for casing
the burden on students and
students' parents so they can have
a college education," he said. He
also said he can "relate" to financial problems students and their
parents face because he sent his
children to college.
Frangella was emphatic in his
support for maintaining the 19
year old drinking age. "If you
raise the drinking age, you're going to d r i v e
drinking
underground," he claimed. He
said he wouldn't support a law
"that my own kids wouldn't
obey."
He said he would not favor a
legislative mandate to move
SUNY's sports programs to Division I or to impose an administration rather than student controlled athletic fee. Last month the
SUNY Board of Trustees rejected
both proposals. Members of the
Student Association of the StateUniversity (SASU) had opposed
the proposals.
" I would respect the wishes of
the SUNY Board and the
students," said Frangella. "Why
should the Legislature or anybody
else force them to do something
they don't feel is in their best interest]" he asked.
He said he supports the Equal
Rights Amendment as long as
there are no provisions within
such legislation that would permit
A D A M GINSBERG! UPS
Nolan
they should not be forced to
divest, he maintained.
Frangella did say he doesn't
"approve of government practices in South Africa."
The problems facing the
Shoreham nuclear power plant on
Long Island are "pretty much a
local issue," he said. " I ' m
primarily interested in the 42nd
senatorial district," he explained.
Frangella's advertising has
become an issue itself. His commercials have criticized Nolan's
phone bills and Nolan's acceptance of per diem payments,
which are funds given to senators
for expenses incurred while working on official business.
Over the past four years
Nolan's phone bill came to
$34,565. Frangella said liat that
tBP-
Help available for students facing writer's block
New lecture series
The Vice President for Academic Affairs and acting President, Judith
Ramaley, and the Vice President for
Research and Educational Development, John Schumaker, are presenting
a new series of Inaugural Lectures to
honor members recently promoted to
the rank of professor, according lo
vice-presidential assistant Fran Stevens.
Two lectures have already been
presented in September and October,
lite first entitled "Physics and Archeology" and ihesecond "The Science
of Weather Forecasting,"
The next lecture given lliis fall, entitled "A Parable from Ihe Polato
Famine: Cultural Diversity ami ihe
Human Condition/ 1 will be presented
by Professor Gary Gossen of I lie
Department ol \tithropQlogy
Ihe Inaugural Lecture Seies is in
tended to provide an opportunity for
ihe campus community i" Celebrate the
achievements of Hie ten newly approved
professors on campus.
1 luce lectures will be given in the spring to continue die Inaugural 1 ecturc
$L s t a t e Senate hopefuls clash on 21, Div. I sports
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By Andrea Corson
Victims of writers block, or students panicking about
term papers can find the help they need in SUNYA's
Writing Center.
Rather than proofreading and correcting grammar, the
Writing Center, located in Humanities 140, tries to help
students by focusing on what they do when they write.
"Four things that we focus on when a student comes in
with a paper," said staff member Meg Seckcndorf, "is
the message, or what the student is trying to say; the purpose, or why are they writing this; the audience, or who is
the student writing to; and their persona, or who is the
student trying to be in the piece and how are they presenting themselves."
According to Seckcndorf "You learn a lot more this
way rather than by handing in a product and having someone correct it." Seckendorf said she has been helping
Students with their writing lor 3 years.
Not only docs the Writing Center help people with
papers or essays, bill also with applications lo law school,
medical school, and resumes, Seckcndorf said. The
Center has a high percentage of returning students, she
said, noting that some students come back at least three
times, at each slage of a paper. The Center also works
with a lot of graduate students, Seckcndorf said.
"We want to make better writers, not better writing,"
said Seckendorf. She said she would rather do lliis ihan
leach a course.
Assistant Director Gerry DiCarlosaid, "It's fun, tutors
just want to have fun. It's really interesting because we
deal with so many different people and they have different writing styles." Center Director Steve North said
he brings in his own papers to talk about with other
people.
"We are a good humored bunch," reported DiCarlo.
The Writing Center itself has no funding, but the staff
is paid by the English department, according to North,
who said that the department has always supported the
Writing Center.
All those who advise in the Center work 11 hours a
week and "make Ihe equivalent of what a part-time person makes for teaching one course," according to
Seckendorf.
Due to the tightness of the University budget the
English department has not been able to provide completely sufficient funding to the Center, North said, adding that as a result, staff has been cut back.For the past
three years the staff lias consisted of both undergraduates
and graduate students, but because of the cutbacks the
English'department has not been able to rehire the
undergraduates back.
North said he is pretty sure that the Center will receive
the funding lo get the undergraduate assistants back in
future budgets.
The Writing Center, which is sponsored by the English
department, is a free service to the entire SUNYA com-
nunity. All grad. students on the staff are in Ihe doctoral
program in English with the exception of one graduate
student who is a doctoral candidate in Humanities. North
said he himself has taught just about everything in the
English department.
Last year, according to DiCarlo, the center handled
1400 tutorials. "It was the most successful year we've
had," he said,
This year, with the cutbacks, "we have been turning
away people because we can't handle" all the requests for
help, Seckendorf said.
Due to the lack of manpower the Wriling Center has
cut its hours from 10-5 to 10-4 on Monday through
Thursday and is now closed on Fridays, according lo
Seckendorf.
The center used lo operate on a drop-in basis, but,
because of the popularity of the service, appointments are
preferred. "If you want lo be safe, make an appointment," DiCarlo said.
SUNYA junior Matthew Burns said he brought a paper
he wrote for their input, "They made suggestions on how
lo improve my writing on that particular pupcr."
Burns received an A- on his paper and said he was
definitely happy with his grade, since the highest mark
given in the class was an A-,
"Even if they don't help you on your grade, they help
you with your writing and it's not only lor English
classes," said Burns.
Q
6 ALBANY STUDENT PRESS D TUESDAY, OCTOBER23,1984
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Rising elderly crime perplexing courts, prisons
By Jackie Clark
, "Ten years ago we weren't
reading (in the media) about 63
year-old women rolling drunks;
we weren't reading about 78 yearold doctors selling drugs; (and)
we weren't reading about 83 yearold men murdering their wives,"
said one of three SUNYA researchers who have documented a
growing trend in criminal activities: Grandma the hood and
Grandpa the bruiser.
H't all part of the growing wave
of crimes committed by the elderly, or the over 55 years old
population, according to SUNYA
Professor Donald Newman.
Mr. Newman, who recently coauthored Elderly Crimes with
S U N Y A P r o f e s s o r Evelyn
Newman and Mindy Oerwitz,
said the book was written to call
attention to the unusual problem
of crimes committed by older
people, and to point out the need
for more research on the subject.
They point to two cases which
illustrate this problem:
A
Baltimore woman, 63, was charged with robbery, kidnapping and
assault with intent to murder in
January, 1983. Police said she
lured"elderlyand defenseless men
to her car, drugged them with
spiked drinks, robbed and later
dumped them in ditches."
An Albany physician, 78, was
fined $22,000 and barred from
writing prescriptions for controll-
ed substances this October after
being accused of illegally selling
drugs to patients and supplying
several local drug addicts, according t o the State Health
Department.
.elderly crime is "a phenomenon
that we as a society ought to
understand."
Police "didn't know what to
do with (the case)," Mrs.
Newman said, "so they did
nothing."
" As far as we know," she said,
"he is still living where he was living. Now suppose a 27 year-old
had murdered his wife. They
wouldn't say 'we don't know
what to do with that.'"
Mrs. Newman cited a second
case, that of an elderly woman
who was arrested for growing
marijuana. She was let free, said
Mrs. Newman, while her grandson, who was growing the drug
—Evelyn Newman with her, was sent to prison.
According to Mr. Newman, the
court and prison systems were not
designed for the elderly, so there
are few programs in place to deal
with the problem. For example,
A c c o r d i n g to
Elderly shoplifters polled owned their he said, a short sentence of only a
Criminals the number of total ar- own residence, 52 percent had at few years may become a life
rests of elderly people has least a high school education and sentence for an elderly person.
undergone a 5.7 percent increase 40 percent had an average income
between the years 1964 and 1979. of oyer $10,000 per year. •
Treatment and housing of
However, the book said, this
According to Mr. Newman, the elderly criminals are problems
percentage represents an increase aged are involved in all types of which Mr. Newman noted, adof 148 percent in major felony ar- crime, including shoplifting, ding that New York State has a
rests within the elderly group in homicide and sex crimes. He add- special voluntary unit for dealing
the p a s t
d e c a d e . ed that the major problem is with elderly criminals. However,
According to Mr. Newman,
knowing what to do with these he said, there are few existing proshoplifting constitutes a large part elderly offenders. Mrs. Newman grams that deal with elderly
of the crimes committed by the cited the case of an 83 year old criminals. According to Mr.
elderly, but, he said, the elderly man who axed his wife of 50 years Newman, wardens like to inare not stealing necessities.
to death when she bought home tegrate aged criminals with
Mr. Newman said that the onion rolls from the store instead younger ones because of a calming influence the elderly inmates
elderly are not shoplifting of bagels.
News tips
COMMUNITY SERVICE
REGISTRATION
FRESHMEN-SOPHOMORES
1/2 PRICE SPECIAL
[Hong /
may exert on the younger
inmates.
However, he said, the elderly
are often afraid of the younger
criminals.
Mr. Newman said.special programming for elderly criminals
may be a solution to some problems. One suggestion he noted
involved an elderly justice system,
similar to the juvenile justice
system, where the court could
"act in the best interests" of the
accused.
However, he pointed out that
the elderly criminals themselves
do not want a separate system.
Many elderly do not want to be
considered as teenagers are, he
said.
According to Mrs. Newman,
most elderly people remain lawabiding citizens. "We don't want
to make the c l a i m , " she
said,"that all elderly are going to
a no-good end."
Mr. Newman said that there is
an increase in the elderly popula-'
tion which will partly explain a
probable increase in elderly crime
in the future.
According to Mrs. Newman,
the whole criminal justice system
will have to begin to consider
elderly criminals. She said that,
regardless of the statistics, elderly
crime is "a phenomenon that we
as a society ought to understand."
•
If you have any story ideas or
information
on newsworthy
items,
why not let us
know? Call Heidi, Jim, or Jane at 457-3322.
BOWLING TOURNAMENT
Sponsored by the BOWLING CLUB
on Saturday, October 27
at CfiMPUS LfiMES
$5.00 ENTRY FEEBOWL
BOWL
Singles Competition-Trophies
3
3
awarded to top bowlers in
GAMES
GfiMES
Men's and Women's divisions
Entry blanks available at the lanes, or call 457-8017. S.A. FU.UI.MI
©(S'ir.a^-KKsM.fl
w m m
"because they are going t o starve.
The things they steal, by the large,
are luxuries: shaving lotion, perfume, and smoked oysters."
A c c o r d i n g to
Elderly
Criminals, 33 percent of elderly
paKKana
Li® <[email protected],IL P ® K
9H|jpilt?<a8
alien's
alien's
MffsByQQiiijgl 9®B
Mom a ^©oaom
0(3(5® W®ab®m®w®s
8 ALBANY STUDENT PRESS Q TUESDAY. OCTOBER 23, 1984
%ESDAY, bCTbB^R2t,
The Halloween
Party
S a t . October 27
8:30 p.m. — 1:00 a.m.
Doors Open at 8:00
Campus Center
Ballroom
Best Individual, Best Group, Best Couple
SUNYA ID and 1 other form of ID needed.
Only SUNYA students and their escorted guests are invited.
Wo Dangerous Costumes or Accessories
Please
Advance Ticket
GSEU seeks fiscal benefits
but not a scholastic function
By John Crawford
"The reasons for a Graduate Student
Employees Union (GSEU) for Graduate
Assistants,
Teaching Assistants
and
Research Assistants sound fine, but I don't
want it to come between me and my
professor."
The reasons and rhetoric for unions
should be translated into
everyday situations in The
order to access their
benefits. Will the GSEU Graduate
members suffer because
the Union will interfere Advocate
in the student/mentor
relationship? No. The GSEU will not play
a scholastic role in the member's academic
degree program. In fact, the GSEU's goal
is to make the scholar/mentor relationship
more comfortable.
The GSEU wants to raise (he economic
standing of all G A / T A / R A s to the point
where their livelihood and family financial
obligations do not interfere with their
academic success. Graduate employees
should have a reasonable salary to support
their tenure at SUNYA and not have to
secretly moonlight in order to meet their
obligations.
We are at SUNYA to engage in our
scholastic interests, and to perform our
educational services for SUNY. We are not
here to perpetuate legends about starving
scholars.
The goal of the GSEU is to free up our
time and energy so we can readily pursue
our academic degrees. As GSEU members
we can bargain for competent salaries, acquire employee health insurance and affect
SUNY decisions aimed at our workplace.
Happily we can end those anxious and
wasteful worries about our inadequate
financial situation and not have to scurry
around in secret to find moonlighting jobs
that fit into our schedules. Instead of coming bctwen graduates and professors, the
union can acquire come collegia! comfort
for the scholar/mentor relationship at
SUNYA.
Furthermore, some of the primary goals
of the GSEU are also the goals of department chairpersons. Like the GSEU, they
want to keep all current G A / T A / R A lines,
they would like to give us higher salaries,
they want us to shine as young academics
and excel in our educational services at
SUNYA. If these goals were fulfilled, then
SUNYA departments could continue to at-
tract the best students with a recruiting
package that could compete with its national peer institutions.
Currently chairpersons are frustrated
over their inability to acquire these
benefits for graduate employees. Their
demands are smothered under layers of
bureaucracy within schools, then with
SUNYA, then in SUNY/Central and then
the state itself. The GSEU, on the other
hand, knows its 4,500 members will have a
better chance at these goals when we
directly bargain with SUNY/Central and
the Office of Employee Relations.
What if an individual professor dislikes
unions? If a professor would propose
obstacles to any of us trying to better our
standard of living through our own
efforts-then we really need a union. If a
citizen in their 20s and 30s is inhibited
from making decisions effecting their
lives, then the GSEU will be a liberating
experience for that individual. Additionally the union can support any informal efforts to correct non-public grievances. Or,
it can take the lead in formal grievance
procedures to correct institutional injustices and bureaucratic mishaps.
Remember loo, that all our mentors and
educational supervisors receive benefits
from their own union. They are organized
for their own economic interests within
SUNY. "Assistants" on tlje other hand,
are the last unorganized professionals on
the SUNY campuses. Many professors
believe it is long overdue for "assistants"
to organize and assert their own influence
on SUNY policies. Unquestionably, they
see a likeminded but unique ally in campus
affairs.
Far from undermining the scholar/mentor relationship, the GSEU can add to the
collegial atmosphere of the campus a n d .
probably ally our own union with that of
our mentors and educational supervisors.
As they protect their own interests, we can
protect our own interests through the
Graduate Student Employees Union.
Addendum: Regarding employee status.
On October 13, 1984 at the Hotel Hilton in
Albany, the United
University
Professionals'(UUP-the
professors'
union) Convention passed this resolution
without dissent: "Be it resolved, that UUP
supports actively the principle that
teaching, research, and graduate assistants
are employees entitled to seek collective
rights."
NEWSWRITERS
Sunday, October 2 8
8:O0 p.m.
ASP Newsroom
Italian Sportswear
Price: $4.00
S p o n s o r e d by t h e c l a s s e s of '85, '86, »87 and ' 8 8
"
for MEN
The CHESS CLUB will be holding
its annual PfiR-fiM qualifying
tournament beginning on
MOHPfiY.OCTOBER 29
and running for six consecutive
Monday nights.
ROOM: CC 375
Mandatory News Department
meeting!
ALL NEWSWRITERS MUST ATTEND!
CC Lobby, M-F,EM0/22-10/26
11 a.m. — 2 p.m.
USA
1984 D ALBANY STUDENT PRESS Q
:£k beneffon
Crgssgqtes M^l\ • rJ-j> >g$ .-j.,,
Albany
TIME: 7:00p.m. SHARP!
PRIZES: The top four finishers
will receive a free trip to Ontario at Christmas break to
represent SUNYA in the Panflms.
ENTRY FEE: $5-00
£ ' Qw(?®ffBi)<atiO®B<»
M a g <a 333 <9lli<3 <5Q©<s[fo 91? ^®<a [IQQJWQ |
October 231
H
i
H
M
i
.".tfii^--1" w^fc'
i
Aspects
o n Tuesday
11
-A View Prom The Aisle •
Full Of Sound And
For My
P
O
owerful stuff, folks.
The talented Constance ValisHill has pooled all of her artistic
resources, her abundant knowledge ol
dance, choreography and mime, to direct a
production that brings the vivid imagery of
Aeschylus' Eumenides to life.
ne eye, two eyes, mouth, nose, ,
chin. M e in the mirror.- I've/got to
........shave and brush my teeth. Lather
in my, mouth, dripping,down my chin, .
avoiding a sore, and brushing side to
side, I stop. A gristly faced bum looms
oyer iny shoulder, my eyes follow.
"Sorry. I've got no money."
He turns from me and scuffs across.the
restroom floor, ten flapping stalls long,
spits in a urinal and walks out the door.
Penn Station.
I rinse my mouth. Red white water
means I brushed too hard.
I try to watch life in a second, but then
there's more, another street, bombed out
buildings, another street, a trash and
cinder lot, another street. I notice that
one building has its boarded up windows
painted over in sky blue, framed in
black. They looked like real windows.
The real ones bore gaping charcoal holes
.and shattered glass. I think I saw a tricycle falling off a curb and tumbling over
but I saw no child; the train continues.
I lift my face from, the window pane
and settle back into my seat. " M y
father," I whisper, I visited him yesterday. When I walked in the hospital room
I nearly passed him, barely recognized
him. He looked thirty, years older than
when I had seen him last. He was pale
and ill-shaven, his chin was doubled over
with loose skin, his eyes sagged down
and his nose puffed round. He seemed
to have shrunk. He stood wilted and rotund to my shoulders and patted me on
the cheek like my grandfather used to
do. A n d I hugged him tightly as he stood
in his slippers, sweater, and big short
pants, and he hugged me back. 'I love
you, Dad,' I whispered into his ear, and I
whispered it softly again on the train,
A streak pounds past my window, a
southbound train, and is gone.
I look up to the woman sitting opposite me. I watch as she turns to me and
I turn away, in turn. W e alternate glances
but I get the feeling that she's been watching me all along, and I feel slightly emharassed at my performances, I stare instead at the meandering tracks abandoned'
One can't stress enough, the brilliance o f .
Donna Jossman's mask design, for they truly were graphic, greusome characterizations of the Furies' raw emotidns. Furthermore, Linda Salsbury's costume design,
described by Valis-Hill as "velvets in reds
and purples over-dyed in black," effectively depicted the primitiveness the Furies
represented (the archaic, chaotic order of
justice, they embodied) and the majesty of
Apollo and Athena, in particular.
Mark Latino
W h o needs a stage cluttered w i l h
scenery? O h , Robert J. Donnely, scenic
designer, placed a few nifty marble constructions here and there: a center stage
marble temple (where Apollo's statue
s t o o d ) , a p e d e s t a l b e h i n d i t , and
steps,"Athena's porch," in the far right corner of Ihe stage... quite a bit of empty slage
space. The real scenery (Ihe images thai
"fill i n " these empty spaces) (hat Aeschylus'
dialogue was meant to evoke was to be
created w i t h i n the minds of his stimulated
audience. In order to make this lask possible, several combined elements effectively
s e r v e d i o a r o u s e the
audience's
imagination.
"The 6:12 for Chicago stopping at
Poughkepsic, Hudson, Albany..."
I throw my toothbrush in my hag,
"Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo..."
Crab at the empty towel dispenser,
reach for the toilet paper from stall
number three with ample floating debris,
"Erie. Cleveland, Toledo, South Bend,
and..."
and storm out the door
"Chicago is now- boarding on track
23."
for track 23,
I stumble up the boarding steps, nudge
a man w i t h m y swinging shoulder bag.
and fall into the remaining window seat,
as the train bolts and begins.
I lift my bag to the overhead rack,
shift my seal, and bend toward to take
off my shoes. Tugging at a knot and feeling the blood rush to my head, I notice a
pair or feet pointing directly at my eyes.
"Lucky me" I whisper under my breath. I
managed to sit in the seat right in the
middle of the car, where the seats facing
in one direction meet those facing in tile
opposite. I'll have to spend my whole
trip home staring at someone sleeping or
staring at me.
I tear my second shoe lace loose and
sink back into an early morning exhaustion. Propped by my fist.I press my nose
to the window at my left and close my
eys to the flashing tunnel lights under
Mid-Manhattan, The whole weekend sadly unfolds again in my mind. I wipe a
tear that streaks through the dirt of the
window.
Sunlight pierces the dusky window and
brightens my tired face. The train
emerges overground and up to the
elevated, three stories high. The wheels
beat fast, Bronx blocks go past, one and
three. I watch the streets flash by like
movie frames.
piness (eternal light)? Blending well, too
with the stage action, was the Eumenides
musical score, for which David Janower
was the consultant.
to the side, rusty, and overgrown, tempting to sink into the boggy reeds and
forest. A shack, railroad ties, powerlines,
the river. It's all the same. I look up.
"Hi," she motions with two wavy
fingers.
"Hi," I started back, simply enough.
"Cup of coffee? I'm going to the food
car."
"No, no thanks."
She returns five train whistles later
with two danishes and a coffee.
"No, it's tea, for me, and a danish for
you, which you musn't refuse."
I can't refuse.
She licks her sugary fingers gently one
by one.
"So what's wrongT'
I don't reply. I open my mouth a few
times, sigh once, and look out at a cow
who seems to ask the same question fo
me from the grass he's lunching on just
beyond a small wood and wire fence
along the.tracks. He has a fat tongue,
and between his drawn out jaw swinging
chews, his eyes meet me lethargically and
steadily, though it's only for another moment before we are beyond his whipping
tail's reach. I turn back to the dark cows
eyes as this woman watches me so
expectantly.
>
"It's too long a story."
'"Oh? We're deep deep in the heart of
New York State, see?" she waves to the
expanse. "We're still hours from
Chicago."
"You win," I frown and then laugh.
She is too irresistable.
"It's about my father," I begin, and she
nods once. "It hurt me to see him yesterday, to see him in a mental hospital, my
father. He sat there is the T.V. room like
a man I never .knew, so white and sad.
He's suffered all summer. He tried to kill
himself."
"What happened to him7" She touches
her hand to my finger, and I pause and
look up from my lap to her wide eyes
glistening with the afternoon sunshine,
and 1 swallow some air, .
"It's been a long time coming, I guess.
M y father's always been a loner. I
thought he preferred it that way,
brooding on his own, alone. He had it
kind of tough from the start. When he
was ten he escaped from the Nazis in
Germany. He made it to Switzerland and
then to England where he became a
refugee on a ship to Cuba in an immigration camp till he could finally enter the
U.S. H e met my mother in the slums of
lower Manhattan. They got married and
had me and my brother. But ten years
later my mother couldn't take it
anymore, so she took us and left him
alone in that apartment. M y mother
wasn't like him. While raising us she
went to school and got a job. W e made
it on our own.' First we lived in a one
bedroom roach infested apartment, then
my mother bought a house, then a car,
and then she started us both in school.
M y father stayed the same, though. He
worked in the city and came home to his
rooms, fell asleep in front of the T.V.,
and went to work the. next day. W e used
to visit him every Friday, but then I went
away and my brother did too. He never
really had company after that. He had a
heart condition; he started to complain fo
stress form his job. He took sick leave for
a month. They didn't fire him, he quit.
He couldn't leave his house without
breaking out in a cold sweat and his
' heart was failing him. He loaded up on
heart pills and became a hermit.
Another train whirls past. It startles
me, but she catches my hand.
"I called him up on his birthday. He
told me everything, frantically. He was
desparate. He heard noises from the people downstairs. They followed his
footsteps and banged on the floor. They
banged at 11 -.00 at night to tell him to go
to bed. Then they banged when he was
asleep to wake him up. They flushed the
toilet when he passed the bathroom.
They rang the phone then stopped. He
heard them laugh from below. He
lumbered around this hollow apartment
•imagining sounds, he never slept. When
he collected the sail in the lobby each
day he saw people turn away, make
faces. He saw the shadows of their feet
behind each other along the long echoing
hallway. He shut himself in his room,
begged for peace. All this he told me.
And we were both in tears when he
wished he was a belter father. Then he
tried to kill himself."
She moves to the seat next to mine.
W e watched Cleveland rise from the dusty Ohio fields. Isolated shacks populate
into neighborhoods and the locomotive
whistle bellows. A kid throws a'rock al
the train. It hits our window and we
cower into each other's arms. W e open
our eyes and the train is still there, she is
still there. The window still hangs. The
train clatters into the heart of throbbing
industrial Cleveland. It stops with a
steamy hiss and a few passengers exchange seats.
"Let me tell you the dream I had last
night."
The sun is setting directly in front of
the train, as w e tear between Cleveland
and Toledo. W e stretch our necks
together between bites of dinner to catch
its last glimpse. She was looking forward
to the stars that would soon emerge. She
takes her last bite and pushes her tray onto the seat opposite tier's.
"O.K. tell me." .
"Well, I forgot most of my dream, bul
there's one part 1 'remember, the ending.
W e were in a taxi, me, my mother, and
my brother. W e Were all in the front
seat. M y brother and I sat between the
driver and my mother. The cabby asked,
'Where to,,Miss?' and my mother said,
'the cemetery, please.' W e drive there,
passing my father's apartment building on
the way, stopping at one corner to buy a
rose from a vendor. The rose was black.
The cab stops at the gate.
'This is as far as I go, Miss. Seven-fifty-'
M y mother pulls herself out of the cab
and we hop out, too.
'Hey, Miss, don't forget-'
No, I haven't. Boys, grab that coffin
out of the back seat, please, and let's go."
1 shudder as the train shakes beneath
me, the tracks rumble, the wooden ties
creak, the pressed earth mumbles, quietly, like a dead man being buried far
away.
W e stare out at the black hills with Ihe
white streetlight speckles and the stars
above in deep dark blue, I watch her face
in the window's reflection, and then I see
• mine, one eye, two eyes, mouth, nose
chin, just like my father's used to be. I
smile and whisper, "See you soon, Dad."
Enter the chorus...wow! Their contorted
movements underlined their every emotional word and created imageries so
hideous and captivating Ihat one would
gaze al them w i t h a sense of wonderment.
The spirits, personifications of vengeful
anger, fear, pain, and grief, became real
and, in effect, pathetic, piteous, and
frightening.
H o w could the audience
watch these tortured daughters of the night
drag themselves across the Acropolis'
ground (as Valis-Hill characterized, "angry
snakes") and remember that these were, in
reality, athletic, well-trained actresses? A l
this point In Ihe play one might live easily
forgotten the fact that the Eumenides was
supposed Io end joyously. " O h , w e l l , " the
involved theater-goer might have thought,
" so much for peace and happiness.".So the
production's brilliant ending, in which the
Furies shed their masks and become fertility goddesses, 77ie Eumenides, produced an
overwhelming, uniquely uplifting'cathartlc
effect upon its audience.
The theatre
echoed w i t h harmonious song as anarchy
and disorder ended and a new rational
order emerged,
The most fascinating highlight of the
evening was the opening " O Mother
N i g h t " dance. As the embittered chorus
formed a light circle and subsequently
broke into a snake (indeed, Ihe masterful
ERICA SPIEGEL UPS
director identified the "angry animal"
Iheme as a dominant motif in the production), this tightly choreographed piece
evoked an image so intensely eerie and
bestial Ihat il could leave a stark, lasting impression in the mind of Ihe playgoer. So,
kudos to tlie talented, hideous chorus:
Maureen A . Brophy, Kathleen Donahue,
Tina Krlmmer, Marcelle Langan, l.eesa
Markbrielcr, Elizabeth M . Mazur, Maria
Memole, Angela O'Neal (the chorus
member w i l h the huge "bracelets" on her
right arm-it must be noted, she has one
dynamite, beautifully expressive voice),
Micheala Rcilly. Karen Sherman, Rebecca
Wcilman, and Ginger Williams.
Additionally, A u d i Lyons' slage lighting
permeated Ihe action and enhanced the
production's prevailing mood, whether it
was gloom or the jubilant .ldulalion thai
marked Ihe play's ending. Particularly inleresllpg was Ihe scene where Orestes;
played w i t h a remarkable passion by John
Fox, knell before Ihe audience during the
trial; Those who intently studied his feartlit visage probably noticed Ihat his lace
.was cast in shadow on one side while Ihe
olher was "painted" w i l h bright light. This
effect brilliantly displayed Ihe tormented
protagonist's o w n uncertainty about his
future: Death (eternal darkness) or Hap-
Outside of the chorus. Leslie M a y and
John Fox proved to be the production's
strongest stage presences. M a y was stern
and forceful as Athena, the play's personification of evenhanded justice. Once
she entered, Ihe produclion gained a certain aura of hope and fairness Ihat the
Furies, heretofore, supressed.
John Fox was equally magnetic as Orestes,
the protagonist acquitted of matricide (Actually, the verdict rendered was one of
"justifiable homicide"). His taut expressions
of fear and confusion aroused the audience's empathy towards him and intensified their disgust of the Furies, w h o put
Ihis poor man into his anguished slate. Unfortunately, Rory Healy's portrayal of
Apollo was tainted by over-acting. He appeared Io place too much emphasis upon •
his character's stern, "I am justice" voice.
M . Susan Peck's, the ghost
of
Clylameslra's, clever hand manipulations
w i l h her lobe produced some more of
those " c o o l " , eerie images
which
augmented her effective, believable
representation of Ihe embittered woman
who was vengefully murdered by her son.
There's still three more days (Ihis coming
Friday, Saturday, and Sunday) to catch this
spectacular, Intellectually enriching production; Don't b e f o o l e d by its,"Classical
Greek" label. Aeschylus' script is, contrary
Io what some may expect, easy Io understand and well-paced. Constance Valis-Hill
enhanced her production greally by rewriting Ihe play's opening scene, w h e r e '
Elcctra prayed before the sanctuary of
Pythian A p o l l o (the play's one, ailniitledly
slow scene), lo recount all of Ihe events
that preceded the Eumenides'action. Thus,
the audience was given a firm background
and understanding of Ihe cvenls Ihat were
about to appear before Ihem.
G
The Sound Of Breaking Glass
I
magine yourself on a beach. Yoi:
close your eyes to picture the
breakers as Ihey pound against the
sand in a monotonous drone. One of
nature's cacophonies, you think. Bul as you
concentrate on the sound, you begin to
hear its Intricate cycles. A n d after some
time of diligent listening, you begin to appreciate the beauty of those evolutionary
sounds.
Brian Jacobs
and Michelle Krell
O n Friday. October 19th at SlOClpm,
Philip Glass ami Ihe Philip Glass Ensemble
gave a brilliant performance at the Troy
Savings bank Music Hall. The music hall,
widely recognized as one o l Ihe besl in the
world, was filled w i l h people al various
slages of the life cycle. Middle-aged, old.
and young alike all fell into Ihe bciuls and
curves of Glass' moilular-form style ol
composition.
The fact Ihat there is sand between your
toes does not even cross your mind. Lulled
by soprano Dora Ohrcnstein's vocal
emulations, you forget about Ihe wet sand
beneath your feet anil breathe. Each breath
evolves into another cycle of sounds and
images of bullerflies and carousels hang
like a gossamer over your eyes. Eyelids are
heavy tilings...
There is no need lo pick 'up a shell anil
listen for Ihe water. II is there anil you
don't need to re-affirm its existence. Consciousriess awakens, dazed, It is intermission and someone, sonielhing, has brought
you from Ihe shores, inland.
The.trance of "Floe," " A c l . l l l , " and "The
G r i d " doesn't completely escape you. People gel up anil move like atoms, here,
Ihere, "It's lime l o gel up," "Yes, I know."
Philip Glass' music is in a class by itself;
yet one can't help bul place him in the
avanle-ganle category. You can't sandwich
him as a composer. He is not a cross between Ihis one and Ilia! one. basically, Glass
has taken Ihe electronic keyboard invasion
and removed the lechopliobia associated
with i l . Out of an eight person ensemble
he creates symphonies.
The lighls go o u l . Back. back, back lo
Ihe shores. You listen and il is like learning
how to walk; one step at a lime, and you
never forge! it.
The menagerie oi songs continue like
pearls on a string. You forge'l about oysters
tmd lest Ihe \ffitcr wilh your foot. Slowly.
A n excerpl from Civil Wars anil a few
pieces f r o m Glassworks
("Rubrik,"
"I'acades," and "Akhnalen") are played.
You swim farlher anil farlher away and
Ihey splash your face Willi water again.
"Come back."
For an encore, Glass and his ensemble
performed a piece from "Einstein on Ihe
beach," an opera which loured widely in
Chrii Harrb
Europe in | 0 7 6 andrecieved its American
premier at Ihe Metropolitan Opera in
November of that year. Eyelids are very
heavy things...
Eyes open. Open wide.
The concert was fascinating although il
seemed as if the people'who ran Ihe music
halli underestimated the acoustics. Occasionally Hie volume detracted from the
music, forcing a backstroke or two. All in
all however, the show was superb. Philip
Glass is an example of Ihe true musician,
creative, dedicated, and intoxicating.
So here's lo y o u . Mr. Glass...
•
EDITORIAL—^-
LETTERS-
A chain editorial
Dear Reader,
_We would like you to work with us on this
editorial. It's a chance for you to tell us — and a
couple of friends — what's on your mind.
Here's what you have to do:
1 - Read the rest of this editorial.
2 - Add on one or more personal comments about
something that affects this campus, from
academics to politics to student issues to social
life. Whatever's important to you as a student.
3 - Make three copies of your new editorial. Put
them in three envelopes — or just fold them up.
Give each one put to someone, friend or foe, who
in turn will do what you have done (and so on,
and so on) making this a sort of chain editorial, a
mass statement of opinion from the readers of
the Albany Student Press.
4 - On Wednesday, October 31 — Halloween Day
— all the editorials should be brought to the ASP.
There will! be a box outside the ASP offices, in
Campus Center 332.
A s is the case with these ventures, if the
editorial chain is maintained, it will bring us good
fortune. No kidding.
we are going to be so vain as to say that our course
descriptions and advisors are perfect, we must allow what
Dean Hamilton so eloquently called "shopping".
If we implement a "no return" policy upon registration
To the Editor:
(as the "W" would), we will wind up with people in
On October 10, 1984, The University News published classes they have no desire to attend. This is exactly the
an article entitled "Drop/add Rule Altered". It is my opposite of what any college should be fostering. It is
feeling that this article contained a number of points definitely not the policy that one of the premiere State
which should be brought to the attention of the SUNYA Universities in this country should be operating under.
community.
I quote Programs and Priorities, a publication of the
In the article, Dr. Hamilton cited the infamous "W" as President's office, "First, SUNY has a responsibility to
a method of preventing students from signing up for a maintain and foster selective excellence in all areas of curcourse with no intention of completing it. Granted, this is rent strength." Will we be fostering excellence by locking
something which the "W" shall accomplish, but in the people into classes which they desire to drop? This is the
wrong way and for all the wrong reasons.
effect a "W" will have.
Dean Hamilton obviously feels that no student should
There is no denying that a serious over-registration probe able to attend classes they do not intend to complete. blem does exist on this campus. If each student is averagThere is a word to describe what you say would give a stu- ing three courses per semester, obviously this problem
dent "an advantage over everyone else in the class." It is must be addressed. We must, however, remember to not
an audit.
cut off our noses to spite our faces. This is what the "W"
According to p. 115 of Undergraduate Academic Policy grade is doing.
Manual an informal auditor is defined as a visitor to a
There should be two goals of any change in registration
course without tuition, fees, examinations, grading or policy. First, we must effectively limit the number of
credit. Most importantly, it goes on to add that no record classes a person can register for and not complete. This
is maintained. Technically, the most a student would need will prevent people from being closed out of classes by
is the permission of the instructor.
people who do not attend them. But, secondly, we must
If the University wants to eliminate any possible "un- preserve academic freedom, We must guarantee the right
fair advantage", we should work on audit policy, not just of any student to explore new fields free from penalty.
"W" grading. Secondly, the article speaks of students
Bearing in mind both those criteria, not just the first, a
"shopping around" for "easy" classes, and withdrawing total registration revision needs to be undertaken. In the
if it doesn't meet their expectations. In this case only the meantime we must not create an unbearable system and
terminology is accurate. Students are paying over mis-name it a stop-gag measure.
$1500.00 for tuition alone. You can bet they are going to
—Andrew Wlgler
shop for classes carefully. When you buy a product from
Senator, Alumni Quad.
a door-to-door salesperson you are entitled to 14 days to
return it. "W" policy gives students only 10 days to
return an errantly chosen class. Are we putting vacuum
cleaners over education i
To the Editor:
The article also stresses the point of shopping for an
October 1st 1960. On this date 24 years ago, the small
"easy" class. Granted, this may be the case with some island of Cyprus became an independent .country.
students, but the majority are shopping for more than Everybody was pleased on the island, both Creek and
grades. They want subject matter they find interesting, an Turkish Cypriots. No more British rule, the right of the
acceptable degree of difficulty (neither too hard nor too people to determine their fate had been established.
easy), and all the other things that differentiate one class
Only three years passed and the trouble started. Interfrom another.
communal rivalry and hatred arose between the two naSince we have instilled General Education requirements tional communities of Cyprus, Creeks and Turks.
upon this campus we are in effect forcing students to ex- Murders, air raids by the Turkish Air Force and partial
plorefieldsthat normally would get glossed over. Unless movement of the population, the first signs of separation.
The political machine of destruction would commence its
work. Ten years later in 1974 the final blow would come.
The Greek Junta would stage a coup against the
Democratic government of Cyprus and a week later
Turkey would invade the island, occupying 40 percent of
its territory, 200,000 Creek Cypriots would become
refugees in their own land, 1619 missing and thousands
killed. The situation is still the same.
Established In 1918
David L,L Laskln, Editor In Chief
Living in sorrow, the people of Cyprus are fighting for
Jerry Campione, Managing Editor
existence, for them and their children, trying to persuade
News Editor
„
HoidiGralla
an otherwise unyielding enemy, for a just and fair
Associate News Editors
Jnno Andotaorli James O'Sullivan
solution.
/ISPecIs Editor
John Keenan
Associate ASPocte Editors
. Joo Fusco, Mtchnllo Kroll
We, the Greek Cypriot students of this University, at
Books Editor
..
Tom Kacandoa
this time, turn our thoughts to the occupied part of our
. . .....
....Ian Spoiling
Movies Editor
Marc Dor mart, Koilh Maidor
Spoils Editors
country, the villages, the towns, the houses, remnants of
Associate Spoils Editor
Doan Chang
childhood memories, in remembrance of the tragedy,
Editorial Pagos Editor
Edward floincs
and hope that Cyprus will be free and unified once more.
Conlrlbullng Editors Doan not:. Bob'Qardlnlor, Mark Gaanor, Patricia Mitchell. Wayne Pouroboom Lisa Strain. Editorial Assistants: Alicia Cimbora,
—Artemis L, Artemlou
Flick Swanson, Slatl wrltors: Tom Burtjon, Chris BlomqulSl, Mic hollo Dustior,
President Greek and Cypriot Student Association
Jeanne Canavan, Maria Carllno. Losllo Chail, Johanna Clancy, KflVifl Clarke,
Academic freedom
A strong chain will be a sign of student solidarity, that each of us are aware of, and do care
about, at least one issue that affects our lives.
• a bus fee that says bus service to and from this
isolated campus is a luxury, even though the
university accepts thousands more than it can
house.
• cutting down service in the Rathskeller every
year instead of trying to improve it.
• an ever-increasing mandatory student activities
fee that goes to an SA alienated from many of the
people it should be serving and bringing together.
o n the other hand, if the chain is broken, we
are inviting bad fortune upon ourselves. Sound
silly?
If we break the chain, it proves that we aren't
• concerned enough to be.informed and vocal on
the issues that affect our lives. It tells those in
power that we will abide by their rules and
1 his is just our little list. You're welcome to
judgments, that we won't question authority, that expound on some of our ideas, or jot down one of
there really is no chain of student awareness, unity your own. Complaints, compliments, questions,
and opinion.
whatever your editorial comments are, just write
In the recent past, when this chain of student them down and pass them on. Keep the chain gosolidarity was not strong enough, these are some ing strong. Prove that we're not as ignorant an
of the ways in which the strength of others took apathetic as the cliche artists would like to think.
advantage of our weakness:
••massive tuition and dorm hikes, budget cuts,
and losses in financial aid.
•-students not being allowed to vote, not being
considered full citizens, in the towns they go to
school in..
• institution of an academic punishment named
the "W."
Sincerely—
COLUMN
Free Cyprus
Whorric
I was pleased to r.ead Chancellor Wharton's article tional high school deficiencies in the academic prepara"The Minority Student Challenge" printed in the tion of the students in question.
September 1984 issue of Black Issues in Higher
3. ceasing and desisting from constantly counseling
Education.
minority students into traditionally vocational and trade
areas (as if Booker T. Washington had returned to
Tuskeegee).
Over the years, the question has not been what
After lamenting the fact that "Blacks, Hispanics and remedies should be applied but rather who should carry
Native Americans make up 19 percent of the U.S. popula- them out. Clearly the educators the policymakers that
tion but receive only 8 percent of doctoral degrees annually; moreover, according to a 1983 survey supported by the Chancellor Wharton is referring to have not
Rockefeller Foundation, [he disciplines in which the four demonstrated any willingness to change the status quo in
minorities (Blacks, Hispanics, Asians and Native the majority of predominantly white schools. Professors,
Americans) are most severely underrepresented are administrators and counselors, mostly white, have activeengineering, biological sciences and physical science and ly contributed towards turning minority students away
mathematics," Dr. Wharton proceeds to propose some from graduate studies, professional programs and the
remedies that should be adopted by educators and policy sciences and technology. Thus, it seems, to ensure the
promulgation of the suggestions made above, the comcrafters. He suggests:
plexion of those in charge, must or necessity, change.
1. curricular programs at undergraduate level that will
The bizarre statistics arc there for anyone to see. The
draw minority students i'nlb professional schools and to
doctoral studies in the sciences, •mathematics and most telling obstacles to equitable participation of
Alrican-Amcricans in pos!-secondary education arc:
technology.
— Disparity in Financial Aid — As competition for
2. establishment of mechanisms to rectify some tradi- public and private fellowships, iralnecships, scholarships
japhet Zwana
and grants grows more fierce, African-Americans and
other minorities find less success than others in securing
rather diminishing aid dollars.
— Barriers to Access — Minority opportunities lor
graduate and professional study are affected by, among
others, higher dropout rate in elementary and secondary
schools, negative counseling and tracking or minority
high school students, racist stereotyping of students by
faculty and administrators, high attrition rate at the
undergraduate level, .biased/exclusivist admission
practices.
— Professional Undcrreprcsentulion — The number of
minority students who enrolled in predominantly while
campuses increased in the 1960's. What failed lo keep
pace with this surge was the number of minority faculi)
administrators and staff. This component is necessary lor
the identification ego of the students who need role
models as well as white students. It is this component thai
is capable of administering the remedies that are included
in the agendas of such leading African-American
educators as Chancellors John Slaughter of the University ol' Maryland and Clifton Wharton of the Stale University ol New York.
You TooK OUR
&HeLTeR!
You "IdoK OUR
FooP-'
vie caNY
aFFoRD iT. J
we caNY
aFFoRD )T.
SfeN'si ; •
Aspects
an ClQment3, Botle Dzamba, Calhloen Errig, Ronald Bianl Gorslun, Judy
joschwind, Bob Hanlon, Eric Hlndin, Norma Koo, Alice McDonnotl, Lisa
Mirabella, John Parker. Christlno Rolfolt, Joo Romano, Krlsline Saner,
Michael Skolnlck, Porry Tl3chler, Mlko Turkady, HOIIB Wainsloln, John
Wllmott Spectrum and Events Editor: Rlna Young Artist: Sieve Bryson
To the Editor:
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Jane Hlrach, Advertising Manager
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vie caNT WHaT You
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I
Not always Pre-Med
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I was absolutely appalled at the remark regarding
biology majors made by Marc Roscdwald, co-chair or the
Delta Sigma Pi Fraternity Career Day planning committee. He said companies and organizations that are potential employers of biology majors would not be present at
Career Day because "all bio majors are pre-med
anyway."
I think that Mr. Rosenwald may be making the false
assupmtion that every other major in this University is as
concerned with making money as are business majors.
Everyone knows medical doctors can make hundreds of
thousands of dollars a year, although I'd like to think
that is not their prime motivation for the job.
No, Mr. Rosenwald, all biology majors are not premed; in fact, not most, not half, not even one-third of
them are. There are approximately 200-250 biology majors graduated from SUNYA every year. Fewer than 60
of the students who will graduate this May have applied
to medical school (and I apply that term loosely-it includes podiatry, medicine, dentistry and osteopathy)
this past year. It should also be noted that you need not
be a biology major to apply to medical school. But let us
just assume that 225 people will graduate with a major in
biology this year. And let us assume that 55 of them are
pre-med. That gives us less than one-quarter of all
biology majors-a far cry from "all" biology majors,
even if it was a figure of speech.
That leaves us with 170 students. Obviously, not all of
these students will go on to get jobs In their field. Some
have just used college as a four year crutch; other will be
getting M:S.'I and Ph.D.'a. But certainly a fair number
of these 170 students will be looking for jobs in thier
field. Thanks to the closed-mindedness of Mr. Rosenwald, and others like him who immediately assume
"M.D." when one says "bio major," many students will
be denied access to information that will affect them for
the rest of their lives.
—Louis M. Miranda
Persecuted group
To the Editor:
False accusations, name calling, emotional tirades.' If
interested simply get invloved in the ROTC issue here at
the University.
It all began a few weeks ago when Central Council
voted to deny ROTC tabling rights in the Campus Center
and the ASP ripped apart ROTC with a nastily worded
editorial. However, in the ensuing time period, the entire
issue has fallen prey to very low level in communication.
Suzy Auletta, S.A. Vice President would seem to be on
a crusade to ais in gay and lesbian rights. While she may
have this in mind, she has also shown that she is willing
to go to any length to rid this campus of ROTC, forgetting the Constitution of the United States and well mannered argument in the process. At the Central Council
meeting of October 3rd, in which ROTC appealed the
banning resolution, I was impressed by the Quality and
well mannered arguments put forth by those who were in
favor of denying ROTC tabling rights. Unfortunately,
when it came time for Miss Auletta to speak, the tone
quickly became insultive, and the argument irrational and
emotional. When informed that gay and lesbian students
could take ROTC classed, she shouted, "If you were
black, would you go to a Klu Klux Klan meeting just
because they slopped burning the cross!"
I resented being referred to in a such a manner, as did
my fellow ROTC students. We are not taught to hate gay
and lesbians, nor do we appreciate the inference in an
open forum that we are taught to be bigots by our
instructors.
Moreover, she also stated that "ROTC doesn't need
the Campus Center, they can use the bulletin boards or
mailers for solicitations." I suppose that in 1965 blacks
really didn't need the front of the bus, since there was
plenty of room in the back.
The story continues. Two weeks ago a bill to eliminate
ROTC from campus was sent lo a University Senate Subcomittce from S.A. Funny thing was it never passed
through cither of the S.A. Senate liasons and nobody
seems to know why.
Then there is the ASP . Not satisfied with the editorial
of September 25, the cdilor primed another on October
19, slating ROTC contained many "evils". Abuses, evils,
ignorant blind nationalists; the lisl of degrading words
about ROTC continues to spew forth from the pen of the
editor. To tjie editor I issue a challenge. Either put your
cards on the table and tell the University community what
the abuses and evils of ROTC are in specific detail, or
stop whining about these mythical "evils".
To close, ROTC students are like any others. We arc
human beings trying to lasl another day at the University.
We will nol sit quietly while student officials sacrifice our
constitional rights (as evidenced by last weeks Supreme
Court hearing) In the name of "student activism" and we
are tired of being derided and insulted. Finally, ROTC
does not need support from students who engage in calling the gay and lesbian alliance "useless" or any other
name. Any group who feel their constitional rights have
been violated should fight back, and be able to do so in an
environment free of bigotry and namecalling.
—Timiuhy L. Taylor
Cadet Battalion Executive Officer(Studenl)
SUNYA Army ROTC
Lack of interest
To the Editor:
As Biology students we are distressed at the apparent
lack of interest on the part of the faculty and staff as
evidenced by the total lack of participation by the Biology
Department in CU Day October 13. It is quite disheartening that many of the professors in the Biology Department are so wrapped up in their own particular endeavors
that they are unwilling to work toward presenting to the
community a demonstration of the academic
achievements occurlng within their department.
It has come to our attention that the faculty and funding of the Biology Department has shown a steady erosion over the years. Perhaps this trend could be reversed,
if the Biology Department staff were more enthusiastic
about the University as a whole.
It is quite disappointing and embarrassing to several of
us whose parents visited during Parents' Weekend in that
we were not able to show them a demonstration of our
achievements or studies in Biology, when demonstrations
in other uccas of concentration were taking place in other
departments. '•
—Beverly Boyd
—Lisa Okun
1 A ALBANY STUDENT .PRESS jJ TUESDA Y, OCTOBER 23, 1984
CLASSIFIED
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POLICY
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TO AMY, BEENA, and GAY:
I REALLY MISS YOU GIRLS. I
STILL LOVE YOU BUT HAVE
BEEN VERY BUSY.
SORRY.
TAKE CARE AND SEE YOU SOON.
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
To the classes of '85,'87, and '88You people will have to get off
the bus If you want to see the red,
green, and yellow banners.
Anybody want to talk TRADE?
-class of 1986
WANTED
TUTOR-FRENCH CONVERSATION NATIVE SPEAKER PREFERRED. CALL 274-7348-439-4818.
Classified ads are being accepted In the SA Contact Otllce during
regular business hours. Class/tied advertising must be paid In cash at
the time ol insertion. No checks will be accepted. Minimum charge lor
billing is $25.00 per Issue.
No ads will be printed without a lull name, address of phone number
on the Advertising form. Credit may be extended, but NO relunds will
be given. Editorial policy will not permit ads to be printed which contain blatant protanlty or those that are In poor taste. We reserve the
right to reject any material deemed unsuitable lor publication.
II you have any questions or problems concerning Classllled Advertising, please feel free to call or stop by the Business Olllce.
HELP WANTED
SINGER TO DELIVER MUSICAL
MESSAGES
GOOD MONEY! 456-5392.
LOST/FOUND!
Lost: 4 1-4" Case knife, 3 stainless
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Jim
JOBS
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plus C o m m i s s i o n Money.
WANTED: Organized group or Individual to promote the number
one Spring Break Trip to Daytona.
If you are Interested In our reward
c a l l ( 4 1 4 ) 7 8 1 - 0 4 5 5 or
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write DESIGNERS of TRAVEL,
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C'P M P A N Y .
H I G H j
COMMISSIONS-FREE TRIPS! PHONE NECESSARY. SEND APPLICATION TO: JOE SHARELLI,
CAMPUS VACATIONS, 26 COURT
ST., BKLYN., NY 11242.
Campus rep to run spring: break
vacation trip to Daytona Beach.
E»fn free trip and money.' Send
r e s u m e to C o l l e g e Travel
Unlimited P.O. Box 6063 Station A.
Daytona Beach, Florida 32022, Include phone numbers please.
OVERSEAS JOBS..Summer, yr.
round.
Europe, S. Amer.,
Australia, Asia.
All fields.
$900-2000 mo. Sightseeing. Free
info. Write IJC, PO Bx 52-NYI Corona Del Mar, CA 92625.
$60.00 PER HUNDRED PAID for
processing mail at home! Information, send self-addressed,
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Box 95, Roselle, New Jersey
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P A R T - T I M E . . . 6 : 3 0 - 9 : 3 0 PM
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NIGHTS OR SATURDAY PER
WEEK, MORE AVAILABLE IF
DESIRED. CAR AND NEATNESS
REQUIRED. LET US HELP PAY
FOR YOUR COLLEGE EDUCATION.
ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS NOW. CALL 438-7824.
1360 Weekly Up Mailing Circulars!
No bosses, quotas I Sincerely Interested rush self-addressed
envelope: Division Headquarters,
Box 464CFW, Woodstock, IL
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STUDENTS: Earn between $50 &
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more Info call 1-800-932-0528.
GOVERNMENT
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SERVICES
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Put some spice In your llfel
Telethon Chicken Wing Eating
Contest
Wednesday, October 24 10 pm
Dutch Quad Flag Room
Sign up on Dutch dinner lines
Time Is running outl Extraa
wanted for a B-horror flick.
Blood, gore, lots of fun. Theatre
experience preferred not essential. Send bio, description, and
picture to T. Kacandea, 92 Central Ave., Albany, N.Y. 12206
P.S. This is not a Joke and It
Isn't porno either. Production
begins in Nov. Those who have
written will be contacted soon.
FREAK O U T AT FUERZA
LATINAS-ASUBAS & PAN CARRIBEANS HALLOWEEN PARTY FRI
OCT. 26th 9pm-1am
INDIAN ULOUNGE
LATIN, REGGAE & DISCO
PRIZES FOR REST COSTUME
Find out why Seargeant Blotto
says Bambl Manor owns the 60's
Wednesdays at Bogies.
FOR SALE
The congregation of Albany
Wesleyan Church Invites you to
make Albany Wesleyan your local
church home. We offer Sunday
School for all ages at 10 am with
Sunday worship at 11 am and 6 pm.
We also have midweek prayer
Wednesdays at 7:30 pm and an
open Bible Study Thursdays at
7:30 pm. We are a Bible-believing,
Christ-centered church and we encourage you to |oln us for worship
and fellowship. Transportation Is
available. For more Information
call Rev.
Paul Sherwood at
482-0715.
1976 Caprice Classic
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Good body and Interior
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Quality stereo/tape deck
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Friday Oct. 26, 9pm-2am
Indian ULounge PRIZES
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all natural program guarantees
weight lossl
mark 438-6723 evenings
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Would sincerely like to meet
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can understand your hesitation,
but this Is on the level. Please
write c/o Ron, P.O.Box 2347, Clifton Park, N.Y. 12065.
PERSONALS
ALBANY STATE GYMNASTS:
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POINTED-
HOUSING
S-W-M, 20's, SEEKS S-W-F FOR
UPCOMING HALLOWEEN PARTIES, POSSIBLE RELATIONSHIP.
MUST ATTEND IN COSTUME.
PHOTO, PHONE NO. TO: E.S.P.,
P.O.B. 2218, ALBANY 12220.
The Albany State Bowling Club Is
sponsoring a singles tournament
on October 27, 1984 at Campus
Lanes. Entry fee is $5.00 for 3
games of bowling.
Trophies
awarded to the top MEN and
WOMEN. Entry balnks available at
the lanes'or Call 457-8017.
tell
plain
Lancay,
]
Thanks for helping me out with
the typist situation. You're a
godsend. Hope you enjoyed
your night off.
ME
Dance M a r a t h o n C o m i n g
Soon
Nov. 9th and 10th
Song
DANCE MARATHON
NOVEMBER 9th and 10th
DANCE MARATHON
Tush-h8&d
Moishy and I both miss you!
Won't you please come over
and play? We both have an
overabundance of energy!
Love,
an open admirer of your buns
Cecilia,
You're breaking our hearts...I
Happy Birthday!
; Love,
Your housemates at 254
To Cooper 102,
Can we please have our
potato chip chair back? We
miss It VERY much.
Ex-102's
J
—
Is now located at Student Health & Counseling
Services Building, Room 210.
The Counseling Center continues to
offer professional psychological services
including individual and group counseling,
consultation and referral services to all
university students, women's concerns library
materials and career interest testing,
^
Appointments are made at reception.room 219,
8:30-4:30, Monday thru Friday. TELEPHONE
'•
457-8652.
ALERT NERD ALERT
Losing your grip to
£Wimpus Wristosis?'
The "Cure" is coming October 26th to give you a hand!
Onelaslfriendlywarnir^^
We do
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dp
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featuring
SCOTT COSSU, piano
IRA STEIN, RUSSWALDER,
DAVID LAKS
•..
12207
for ticket information call 273-0038
Fr«< P a r k i n g
IN I960, THE PILL GAVE
WOMEN A NEW FREEDOM.
IN 1984,THE SPONGE GIVES
WOMEN A NEW CHOICE
It's boon a long time.Twenty-four years,
} and there hasn't been a sensible new option
in birth control.
Until Tix.lay."' Ttxlay, the 24-hour
bntraceptiw Sponge;
bday is a soft, comfortable sponge that contains
Nonoxynol-9, the same effective spermicide women
eon using for over 20 years.
Sponge is easy to use. You just moisten it thoroughly with
water and insert it like a tampon, and it works for a full 24 hours.
With The Sponge, you don't have to worry about hormonal side effects.
And no other non-prescription vaginal contraceptive has boon proven more
effective* It's been through sewn years ofoxtensive testing, and over 17 million
Sponges haw been sold.
Of course, you don't need a prescription tor The Sponge. It can be found
at your local drug store and at selected supermarkets. In the 3-pack or convenient
12-pack.
And the Tcxlay Sponge is the only contraceptive that comes with someone
to talk to: our 24-hour Today TalkLine. If you have any questions, or you're just
wondering if The Sponge is right for you, visit your student health center or give
us a call at 800-223-2329. (In California, 800-222-2329.)
Finally, you have the spontaneity you want and the protection you need. But,
best of all, you have another choice you never had before
Until Tiday.
Ramaley served at assistant
vice president for Academic Affairs at the University of
Nebraska for two years before she
came to -Albany. Before moving
up to the vice president's position
in Nebraska, she taught endocrinology and reproductive
biology there.
I
SAVE1.00
O N TWO VPACKS OR ONE 12-PACK.
Sorrell Chesin, assistant vice
president for University Affairs,
commented on the University
Council's unanimous nomination
of Ramaley as acting president.
"It is a custom that the vice president for academic affairs," which
he said is considered the senior
vice president on most campuses,
"acts as president at anytime in
the president's absence."
In the case of Ramaley's temporary appointment Chesin explained, "Although she is new to
this campus, she is not new to
higher education,"
a
..
clEAN PAUL
COIFFUQE6
She earned a doctoral degree in
anatomy at UCLA and received
her bachelors degre with honors
from Swarthmore College, where
she majored in zoology.
; UNIVERSITY COUNSELING
-
STUDENTS WITH I.O.
10 PERCENT DISCOUNT WITH
SELECTED STYLISTS
Ramaley said she is familiar
with the recent controversy in
Central Council over the appointment of two minority students.
She said that after the controversy settled down, she saw
students make "a sincere and
honest attempt to look at what
happened and understand it."
"I was impressed with the way
people expressed o p i n i o n s ,
respected each other and were
listened to by the others," she
added.
Student Association President
Rich Shaffer said Ramaley seems
to equal O'Leary'i receptivity to
students and hit expertise in administration. "You would think
she might be inexperienced, being
here only two years, but she really
knows what she is doing," Schaffer asserted. -
Judy and Lynn,
This time I know there Is room
for this personal. Thanks for
making the days that turn Into
nights that turn Into days a little
more interesting.
ME
£>o
,.
Albany, NY: Jean-Paul Coiffure*, 1 «
State St., 12207, 51S-463-8W1. R**t~.
surance and confidence — those ar*'
what you're given If y o u ' r * hesitant
about getting a new out. "I wl« M a' •
customer experiment with wig* batons t' .
cut a single strand," say* owner J*arvClaude Slmille, who provide* hts clientele — from students to professionals — .
with the newest European style*. - V i
Increased contact
with
students, as well as parents and
community members, is another
aspect of the presidential position
that Ramaley said she is pleased
with. She said she is grateful for a
Central Council resolution which
sent its support and welcome to
her.
Bob, Andy + Cyd,
Tuna at 3 A.M. ?
Resumes at 4 ?
Love you lots,
Lee
)
mmm
Ramaley said she is enjoying
the president's position, which,
she said allows her to see all parts
of the University working
together, in contrast to the vice
president's position which only
allows her to see one part of the
process.
Stew,
Can I borrow my watch?
PLEASEI
Spammy
Zip
Hair So
Mademoiselle combeofttw country '
for Impressive new salon*.
Jean-Paul Colffurw h on* of
their favorites,
„
.v
Among the new areas she is
working on as acting president is
the University budget. Vice President for finance and business
John Hartigan praised Ramaley's
"uncanny ability to take hold of
the workings" and he added,"It's
been an excellent experience
working with her."
To the video game king;
I promise I won't stopyou from
anything anymore... well, most
of the time.
Love
The Jellybean thief
The Gibbs Tradition: Excellence in all you do.
1
spending several years preparing
for it," she explained."There are
not many women chairs (of
departments) and no women
deans, and we're aware of that,"
she said, noting however that,
"this takes time."
While serving as acting president, Ramaley is also expected to
continue her vice presidential
duties. "I have a talented, supportive and dedicated staff that
helps me pay attention to details
in both offices," she said.
Anthony,
Red has a spy at SUNYAI
WATCH OUTIIIIf
Great Dane Fight
Competitionlook for details soon
Windham Hill Night
-4Fronl P a g *
Feather Head,
How do you spell relief?!
M-O-N-E-YIIII
Apl
flily
Pros. Ramaley
SUNYDISCOUNT
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Allens-1680 Western Ave,
1 1-2 miles from Campus
869-7817
_
Mark T. on 11th floor Dutch
'take midterm frustrations out on a
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wing!
SUNY Albany
Telethon Chicken Wing Eating
Contest
TADLOVE YOU I Wednesday, October 24 10 pm
HAPPY BIRTHDAYI
Dutch Quad Flag Room
SO MUCHI
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CAKE
MUSICAL MESSAGES:
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SINGING
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Call 489-8636, 9-9.
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Friday at 3 PM lor Tuesday
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1994 • ALBANY STUDENT PRESS - | K
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^
?fQ ALBANY STUDENT PRESS D FUESDA Y, OCTOBER 23, 1984
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1984 D ALBANY STUDENT PRESS J7
Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs
State University of New York at Albany
2. Respdnslblily for Administering Policy, Special Functions-Dry Areas
October 23, 1984
It Is the responsibility of the Area Coordinator for each quadrangle in consultation with the Quadrangle Board to provide for the administration of the Special Function and
Alcohol Policies of the University. This includes designation of specific locations such as 'Flag Room', 'lower lounge', for example, which aie normally available for social
events and occasions under the Special Function Policy. Certain areas such as Study Areas and Penthouse Lounges are expressly designated as areas where the use of ilcohol
is not permitted. The Area Coordinator has the responsibility for communicating these designations to the residents of the quadrangle.
Dear Campus C i t i z e n :
As many of you know, d u r i n g the 19B3-8H academic
y e a r ' a committee consisting of f a c u l t y , professionals, and
students discussed and recommended campus policies on use
of
alcohol.
Having
received
the approval o f
campus
governance, the U n i v e r s i t y Council and the President, the
U n i v e r s i t y , o n * September 1„ 198**, implemented its f i r s t
campus-wide policy on alcohol. •
3. Section Lounges and Hall Lounges
Section and Hall Lounges may be made available or approval of special functions (which may or may not involve the Jse of alcoholic beverages) on Friday and Saturday afternoons and evenings.
These functions are to governed by campus policies and regulations and require advance approval.
Function sponsors agree to lake responsibility for preventing disturbance to others, damage »o property, or condition which pose a safety threat to persons or properly. Sponsors also agree to
assume responsibility for the behavior of their guests and for the actual charges for ihc damage or unusual cleaning requirements which occur. Application is made by filing Ihc Special Function
Reservation Form.
The Statement of Policy which follows is in compliance
with c i t y , c o u n t y , state and federal regulations.
It is
presented as one method to educate the campus community.
Note: Please see Appendix A for Guidelines to assist (he planning of such functions.
We seek y o u r cooperation and compliance.
B. ACADEMIC PODIUM BUILDINGS
Thanks.
1.
Consumption of alcoholic beverages in academic podium buildings is prohibited, except for authorized social functions.
2.
Granting of authority for use of alcoholic beverages within all academic buildings on the Acadmic Podium (with Ihc exception ol ihc Campus Center) is (he responsibility of the dean
director, or designee who bears responsibility for the administration of the building. This definition of academic buildings includes Dudley Observatory, the Gerrity Building, and other
facilities rented or leased for academic purposes.
Frank G . Pogue-f
Vice President for Student A f f a i r s
a. The use of alcohlic beverages for a function requires the prior approval of the building administrator.
b. Alcoholic beverages for functions in the academic buildings may be provided only by University Auxiliary Services, Inc. (UAS) or the function sponsor • the manner to be
determined by the building administrator.
Division ot S t u d e n t Affairs, Adritlniutriitlon i : " l , MOO W a s h i n g t o n A v e n u e , A l b a n y . New York I2222, 518/457-7527
c. If alcoholic beverages are provided by UAS or a charge is made by the sponsor, a special permit is required.
•\MPUS Pol ICV GOVERNING JJSE OI : ,\l COMOl
INI RODUCflON
Now S'oik ai M l
rhc
. cohujiiiied !o maintaining an academic and *\oeial environ
and welfare of all members of the Ui
3. Consumption of alcohol on (he Academic Podium or in the area of the reletting pool by individuals Is governed by the City of Albany Open Container Ordinance (which prohibits such use
unless a special permit is obtained).
icjuciye to the intellectual and personal development ol students and to the safel
community,
1,
hw University adftctcs |6 and emorecs .ill fotlernl, <luTe and local legislation govcrnlilB alcblbi;
2,
| in- ijse of alcohol by mcinhcrs of the I ul\er\ii> Cnimmihhy is permissible m authorized events ami untie controlled ebii'diiiom defined in this policy.
3,
vim poliej governs the i
C. CAMPUS CENTER JURISDICTION
1. The Campus Center jurisdiction includes Ihe Campus Center Building, formal gardens, Commencement Mall, Perfor. ung Arts Center gardens, Library garden, and the Campus Lake.
2. The use and manner of use of alcoholic beverages for a function requires ihc prior written approval of the Director of Campus Life, or designee.
alcohol on all I uivefsiiy ami I'niversity-relaied properties and must be in i mpliance with policies governing the use of University facilities and applicable'
3. Alcoholic beverages for consumption within the Campus Center Building will be provided only by U.A.S.
Sdfi'citutipii Policies.
•1.
Ml individuals and organizations nssume lull responsibility for themselves and for tlie conduct o\ events, including parljclpanis at ;he events, so thai federal, stale, and local legislation and ihn
pulley are enforced,
5.
All members of the Unversity community tire expected in comply with the provisions of the U.A.S. alcohol license and any oilier special (temporary) permits held on campus.
h
Violations of llus policy will be dealt with ns prescribed by federal, slate, and local laws and by University policies and regulations in STUDENT GUIDELINES,
4. Alcoholic beverages at other locations under Campus Center jurisdiction may be provided by either U.A.S. or the function sponsor • tile manner to be determined by the Director of
Campus Life, or designee.
5. The consumption of alcohol outside the Campus Center Building is governed by the City of Albany Open Container Ordinance (which prohibits such use unless a Special Permit is
obtained).
D. PHYSICAL EDUCATION COMPLEX
7, The Vice President for Studenl Affairs is responsible for implementing and interpreting Ibis policy.
I. The Physical Education Complex consists of tile Physical Education Center and all athletic and recreational fields and areas for which it has scheduling responsibility. The Complex includes
the rectangular fields to the East of Dutch Quadrangle and West oT Indian Quadrangle between Comineneeinen! Day and the first day of tlie Fall Semester.
GENERAL LEGAL AND UNIVERSITY REQUIREMENTS
2. The presence of alcoholic beverages is limited to those functions approved (in writing) in advance by the Director of Physical Education, Alhlectjcs, and Recreation (PEAR), or designee.
1. Only persons nineteen (19) or older arc to purchase, be sold, given, or served nlcohol,
2.
3. or
Alcoholic
beverages for functions In the Physical Education Complex may be provided only by U.A.S. or the function sponsor- the manner to be determined by the Director of PEAR
designee.
No persons (other than a parent or guardian) is 10 purchase for, procure for, or give alcohol to anyone tinder nineteen (19).
4. If alcohol is provided by U.A.S. or a charge is made by tlie sponsor, a special permil is required.
3.
Anyone under nineteen (19) is not to use fraudulent proof of age to obtain alcohol.
4.
Anyone who is apparently intoxicated or is behaving in un intoxicated manner is not to be served alcohol.
5»
All events and activities where alcohol is served must have appropriate licenses and-or permits as required by state, local, or University regulations. Please see Attachment C for assistance.
5. Consumption of alcoholic beverages outside the Physical Education Building is governed by the City of Albany Open Container Ordinance w'lihin the City limits (which prohibits such
use unless a special permil is ob(ained).
E. DRAPER COMPLEX
The appropriate director, dean (or designee) responsible for the function, facilities or area makes the determination of which licences and-or permits are required if questions arise. Requests
lor interpretiuns or appeals are to be made to the Vice President for Students Affairs (or designee) whose decisions will be final.
6.
7.
1. This Complex consists of Hawlcy Library, Draper, Hustcd, Richardson, Milne, and tlie Page Hall Auditorium and Gym.
At events and activities al which alcohol is available appropriate amounts of non-alcoholic beverages and food must also be available. (Sec Attachment A).
Double proof of age is required at all functions where alcohol is served. The following arc acceptable forms of proof;
a. SUNYA ID card.
b. Valid driver's license. .
e. Birth certificate.
d. Luminuled ID card from another University-college.
c. Sheriff's ID card or Police Department ID card.
2. The use of alcoholic beverages in the Complex requires Ihe prior written approval of the appropriate Dean in conjunction v. illi the Dow mow n Campus Administrator.
3. Alcoholic beverages may only be provided by U.A.S. or the function sponsor, the manner to he determined by the appropriate Dean in conjunction with the Downtown Campus Administrator
4. If alcohol is provided by U.A.S. or a charge is made by the sponsor, a special permit is required.
i
• 5. Alcoholic consumption by individuals outside the buildings is governed by the City of Albany Open Container Ordinance (which prohibits such use unless n special permil is oblaincd).
F. MOHAWK CAMPUS
POLICY APPLICATION TO UNIVERSITY AND UNIVERSITY-RELATED PROPERTIES
I.' The Mohawk Campus includes all buildings and grounds operaled by U.A.S. al Ihe location.
A.RESIDENCE HALLS
2.
i. Definitions
Administration of this policy Is the respunsbiliiy of ihc Director of ihe Mohawk Campus.
3 Alcohol may be provided by U.A.S. or ihe function sponsor. The function sponsor may provide the alcohol only wilh the permission of the Director of ihc Mohawk Campus.
a. Residence Halls are defined as the total quadrangle, including out-of-doors ateas.
4. If alcohol is provided by U.A.S. or sold by the function sponsor a special permil is required - the manner of service to be determined by Ihc Directur of ihe Mohawk Campus.
b. The boundaries of State, Colonial, Indian and Dutch Quadrangles are defined by the first paved roadway or sidewalk adjacent [o Ihe quadrangle. Additionally, Indian
and Dutch Quadrangles include ihe playing fields immediately to the West and East respectively during the academic vear. Commencing with Graduation pay and continuing Until
the Fall opening of the academic year, the above referenced playing fields fall under Jurisdiction of lite Division of Physical Education, Athletics, and Recreation (PEAR) for
purposes of this policy.
e,
d-
5 Consumption of "bring your own" alcoholic beverages by individuals is permitted except al approved group functions for which permission to provide alcohol on a group basis has been
granted by the Director.
G. DIPP1KILI. AND GLEN HOUSE
1. Camp Dippikill includes the Glen House, oilier structures and all grounds owned and operated by the Student Association and-or U.A.S. al that location.
flic boundaries of Alumni Quadrangle are defined by ihc osteiior oily sidewalks encompassing the campus,
2. Administration of this policy Is Ihc responsibility of the Director of those properties.
facilities on the quadrangles used for non-fcsidcncc purposes aie covered under the Academic Podium section.
3- All alcohol will be "bring your own". None can be sold by any organization.
e, Alcoholic beverage functions conducted outside the buildings require ami open container permit if I hey occur in the Ciiy of Allinny.
r.
Any alcohol function occurringwiihiu the quadrangle boundaries entered by LI.A..S. or one for which admission is charged by die function sponsor requires a special permit.
JW**»»»*''B»'l»***'j**BWlg
mmatta
H
OTHER SPACES AND LOCATIONS
All campus spaces and locations noi otherwise defined in the previous sections shall be regulated and administered by the Office of Ihe Vice President for University Affalri.
^ 3 - A L B A N Y STUDENT PRESS D TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1984
Howard Nolan
SUNYA campus would be
. J My after students are given a possible.
Mance to air their views on the
On the issue of SUNY
_. j -, he said, partly as a result of divestiture, from companies with
student opposition. The SUNY interests in South Africa, a
Board of Trustees voted last measure strongly urged by stumonth, not to approve the stu- dent groups because of South
dent fee that would have made Africa's alleged racist policies,
Division I sports possible.
Nolan said, "I think that we've
Since then, some legislative really got to start putting the
leaders have said they would con- economic screws to South Africa
sider passing a law overruling the in order to get them to get rid of
Board of Trustees, that would that policy of apartheid."
allow certain schools, possibly inIt is "absolutely unconscluding SUNYA, to move from cionable for a nation such as
their current Division III standing South Africa to have a great mato Division I.
jority of its citizens treated dif"What I would like to do ferently," he said, noting that
would be to hold public hearings "obviously in this country we've
around the state and listen par- sen great gains, more and more
ticularly to the students-what is we see minorities moving to the
their opinion?" Nolan said, ad- top, and that's how it should be."
ding that a public hearing on the
In an area of interest to man'"
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1984 D ALBANY STUDENT PRESS * f Q
SUNYA students from Long
Island, Nolan suggested that the
best cure for the Long Island
Lighting Company's financial
problems would be to open the
Shoreham Nuclear Power Plant,
which has consistently gone over
budget in construction costs. He
rejected the possibility of government subsidies to help hold down
electric rates on Long Island, and
in the Albany area which is served
by Niagara-Mohawk. "Unfortunately some of them (electric
companies) are poorly managed
and I think that for state tax
payers as a whole to support a
poorly managed company-I
would not in any way be in favor
of that," he said.
Nolan was bora in 1932 and
serves on two of the most powerful Senate committees, the Codes
Committee and the Finance Committee. He also serves on five
other legislative committees. D
Got a message?
Put in a personal!
THE
translated by Richmond Lattimore
THE PLAY THAT GAVE HOPE TO
MANKIND IN 458 B.C.
A SPECTACLE OF MUSIC. SONG,
DANCE AND PAGEANTRY
8PM
Joseph Frangella
USSA leads civil rights push
According to Bowman, all
Senators from the New York,
New Jersey and Connecticut areas
voted against tabling the Civil
Rights Bill, except Senator
Alfonse D'Amato (R-NY), who
had first said he would vote in
favor of the bill, but later voted to
table it.
According to Edward Martin,
spokesperson for Senator
D'Amato, the Senator "is in
favor of the bill and would have
liked to have seen the bill passed."
a
(KB and PYX 106 welcome
UNIVERSITY THEATRE PRESENTS
AESCHYLUS'
ECIMENIDES
the 1960s. He said he used to
work for his family-owned
said he would accept such mushroom business. After the
farm shut down two years ago, he
amount is too high.
payments for out-of-town trips.
Concerning Nolan's claim that
Frangella, a Slingerlands resi- worked as a consultant to his
1
his bill is lower than that of the dent, said he has spent 28 years in son's food brokerage, but now,
average senator, Frangella said, politics; 10 years as Albany Coun- he said, he is campaigning fullthe "issue is not what other ty Republican Party Chairman time for the state senate.
senators are doing, it's what he's and 8 years as Secretary of the
Though a poll released two
doing. Let them farm their farm, New York State OOP Commit: weeks ago by the Democrats to
we'll farm ours."
tee. He also mentioned his tenure the Times-Union showed Nolan
"When I'm elected," Frangella as Coeymans town chairman with a 75 percent to 25 percent
said, "I won't take per diem" from i960 to 1966 and his two lead, Frangella said he considers
payments. However, in an Oc- year term on the Coeymans- his own chances for election to be
•
tober 14 Times-Union story he Ravena-Selkirk school board in good.
•+3
they
might be voted out of office," said Abelow, "By taking it,
they don't bother any of their
constituents," he said.
"The Republicans thought they
would be defeated if they didn't
table the bill," Ablelow added.
f
THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY.
OCTOBER 2 5 . 26, and 27
MAIN THEATRE
PERFORMING ARTS CENTER
THE UNIVERSITY AT ALBANY
For a couple 'o bucks, h o w
can y o u g o wrong?
MIDDLE EARTH, the peer counseling and
crisis intervention center on campus, will
be sponsoring and co-sponsoring the
following activities...
STUDENTS/SUNYA FACULTY/STAFF/SENIOR CITIZENS $4.00
GENERAL PUBLIC $6.00
CALL 457-8606
POLITICAL SCIENCE\PUBLIC AFFAIRS
CLIP AND SAVE
Monday November 5th
mi at the Palace ^
Theatre at 8pm
Tickets will be on sale beginning
- _ Mon. October 22
« *
SUPPORT GROLPS AND ACTTVniES
Call now to find out more about,
^
%
For Full Explanations Of Programs find
Requirements
MIDDLE EARTH
457-7800
fiDVISfiTHON
^
GAY MEN'S SUTOKT GHOLP
>
in -the Campus Center Lobby
•the Palace Theatre
-Strawberries
j ^
-fill Community Box
Office locations
S.A. Funded
For Students Whose Program Is filready
^
<*$Figured Out*p
cjr
Come For Immediate fiction find Program Card
Or Do You Have Questions?
LESHAN WOMEN'S SUTOKT GROLP
EATING DISORDER SUTOKT GROUP
WORKSHOPS ON:
Time management
Study Skills
Test Anxiety
i
S.A. Funded
AN EVENING FOR FACULTY AND
STUDENTS TO MEET AND TALK
WHERE? ROCKEFELLER COLLEGE
X
UNDERGRADUATE OFFICES. LI-95
WHEN? THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25. 7:30PM
2 Q ALBANY STUDENT PRESS D TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1984
F/na/ debate
m»
•
w
*
TtJESDA Y, OCTOBER 2% 1984 D ALBANY STUDENT fKffft?'
••Front Page
Mondale argued during the
debate that he remains committed
to a strong defense and a military
budget "which would increase
our nation's strength by - in real
terms - by double that of the
Soviet Union."
But he acknowledged that he
has opposed the B-l long-range
bomber, saying, "for 15 years the
Soviet Union has been preparing
to meet the B-l. The secretary of
defense himself said it would be a
suicide mission if it were built."
Reagan said, "It's always been
easy to argue for reductions in
defense spending, just as it's easy
to pretend that one can call the
Soviets leaders, as myopponent
has proposed, and persuade them
in a minute to alter the course
they have followed for decades."
On the issue of nuclear arms,
Mondale said he supported a
mutual and verifiable nuclear
freeze, "because this ever-rising
arms race madness makes both
nations less secure, it is putting a
hair trigger on the nuclear war.
This Administration, by going into the Star Wars system, is going
to a d d a d a n g e r o u s new
escalation."
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President Reagan attacked this
by saying it is "far more
humanitarian to say that now we
can defend against a nuclear war
by destroying missiles instead of
slaughtering millions of people."
He also said he is willing to
share this technology with the
Soviet Union so they can sit down
and discuss how to get rid of all
nuclear weapons. The President
also accused the Carter Administration of unilaterally disarming which Mondale did not
refute, but instead said there
would be no unilateral disarmament during his administration.
On the issue of Lebanon,
Reagan said the peacekeepers
withdrew because they were not
able to complete the mission they
were sent to do.
But Mondale charged that the
administration had reports prior
to the attack on the Marine barracks that claimed 241 U.S. lives.
In the closing statements, Mondale stressed domestic issues from
the previous debate, th esyrength
of the United States, and the
possibility of nuclear war. "It's
time for America to find new
leadership," he declared.
Reagan, in his closing statement, said, 'M think the American
people tonight have much to be
grateful for: an economic
recovery that has become expansion, freedom, and most of all,
we are at peace.
—compiled by Tom Gaveglia
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STUDENT PRESS D TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1984
who caught five passes on the day. "Yeah,
the rets blew the call."
"I thought it was obvious," said Ander;
son, who stalked Almodobar man to man
ing on the .first half dock.
^BacirPag* • •
81-yard drive early in the second period
Everyone was.in agreement that Nor- all day. "The only reason the ball popped
that was capped by a 5-yard touchdown wich's late score proved to be the turning ' loose is because I hit him."
The go-ahead score came on an 80-yard
run by quarterback Jeff Russell. Running point in the game.
back Rogelio Mitchell starred on the drive;
"It definitely helped us," said Norwich . drive, climaxed by an ingenious play called
he was credited with runs of 24 and 14 coach Barry Mynter. "It gave us con- by coach Mynter. On third and inches at
the Danes 23, Gallagher threw a playfidence that we could move the ball."
yarils..
But that is when the keg ran dry on the "Anytime you let the opposition score action pass that was caught by Jack
late in the half its got to help the other Cochran, left completely free by the bafflDanes' party. . V
The Albany defense had done a perfect team," said Coach Zaloom. "I don't think ed Albany secondary. Cochran caught the
job up until then, completely halting the we lost any momentum, the other guys just pass at the fifteen and could've walked it
into the endzone untouched.
Cadet's feared offense. The first five Nor- gained some."
"It was a free down," explained
wich drives concluded on punts.
In the second half, Norwich cut the
On their sixth drive, Norwich started at margin to 17-14 following the recovery of Mynter. "We knew our fullback (Earl)
the Albany 33 following a Russell fumble. a Soldini fumble at the Albany-21. But was drawing a lot of attention so we faked him into the line. It worked."
The Cadets failed to score on that drive controversy marred that score.
Norwich wrapped up their sixth victory
On third and six from the seven-yard
because of a Valentino interception, which
pinned Albany deep in their own territory. line, quarterback Mike Gallagher threw a in seven games when they converted a
Failing to move the ball, Mark Pier- sideline pass to his favorite receiver Beau
simoni punted 31 yards to the Albany 48 Almodobar. Almodobar was hit by safety
where Norwich would begin their scoring Wayne Anderson at approximately the
same time the ball arrived in the receivers
drive.
Five running plays placed the ball on the chest. The collision jarred the ball loose
By Perry Tischler
21, where tailback Bruce Johnson, who and the referee called pass interference.
STAFF WRITER
gathered 111 yards on the day, broke loose The penalty set up a first and goal at the
Don't close the coffin yet. A seemingfor a 20-yard pickup to the I-yard line. On three, where Earl punched it in for the
ly lifeless corpse known as the Albany
the next play, fullback Jim Earl banged in- score with 4: IS left in the third period.
State women's tennis team wielded it's
to the endzone with just 48 seconds show"It was a clean hit," said Almodobar,
winning head again to annihilate
Amherst 6-0 for their fifth victory.
The Danes resurgence was no easy
task. A tough Amherst squad, weakened in the same manner that Danes have
been, through injuries, provided competitive tennis in six singles matches.
The doubles matches were cancelled to
allow the Amherst players to have
valuable study time for their midsemester exams. Another case of student
athletes in Division III: academics over
the capital district's largest
athletics.'
Deb Leffe fought in a hard three set
and most completenatural, food store
battle before overtaking Erica Cicero,
4-6, 6-2, 6-4. The SUNY surprise, Geri
Chiodo, easily marched over Lucy
10% discount with.valid student I.D..
Nelson, 6-2, 6-2 to continue her singles
assault or) the netwomen of Division III.
;'•• 28 central av?nu§ - ._. ;. _albany, n v
..
i .462-.V020
Ellen Yuri won her third singles match
Danes blow 17 point lead in Norwich
volleyball-type interception. A Russell
pass was batted .twice by Norwich
defenders before it landed in the hands of
Mike Smith at the Albany 32.
They proceeded to score 10 plays later
with 1:28 to play on an 8-yard toss to Steve
Vigna.
Coach Mynter suggested that this was
another classical game between the two
rivals: "Albany is only 3-4 but they're a
good football team.
PAW PRINTS: Saturday's game marked
Albany's first loss against a Division III
school...Norwich is the oldest independent
military school and the military atmosphere was prevalent. The halftime
show featured upwards of 200 soldiers
engaging in synchronized pushups. The
stands were also filled with patrons decked
out in their green combat uniforms.
D
Netwomen top Amherst
natural foods
& produce
over Laura Babinger, 6-3, 6-2 while
Nancy Farbes surprised Cyndi King
(7-5, 6-4) with one of her finest performances on the court.
Lisa Valins and Nina Cheung were involved in close three-set victories that
displayed their fine resistency and new
found experience. Valins overcame Ann
Ballantino, 7-6, 2-6, 6-2 while Cheung
handed Audrey Frisch, 6-1, 4-6, 6-2
losses to give Albany a 6-0 sweep that
locked up the match without the doubles
competition.
"It was a great psychological lift for
the team," said coach Jim Serbalik.
"They really played well and hopefully
this will be an indication of the rest of
the season for us."
Following the SUNYACS, the Danes
meet Union and then on to the State
Championships. They have found life
again. The only question is if it's eter-„
nal, or a last gasp of air. Only time will •
tell.
. a
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23. 1984 d ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Booters' winless run hits eight after Vassar loss
By Dean Chang
ASSOCIATE SPORTS EPITOR
Last weekend's performance against
highly-regarded Oneonta State would lead
you to believe that Albarty State's men's
soccer team was ready to break out of its
seven-game winless streak against Vassar
on Tuesday. Unfortunately for the Danes,
logic seldom prevails for a losing team.
Against Binghamton and Oneonta,
Albany finally gave back-to-back solid efforts. Despite losing both games, the
Danes showed that they were a team lo be
reckoned with. Practices this week have
been crisp and efficient, and the players
were thinking that they could beat Vassar,
Ihe lOth-ranked team in the state in Division III. Given these facts, guess who lost
to Vassar, 2-1?
"I thought we had it licked," said
Albany Head Coach Bill SchielTelin. "We
played well in practice but wc reverted lo
playing down to their level. This week has
been indicative of the season we've been
having. We're not very productive against
weaker teams."
The question is why; why isn't Albany
beating teams Ihey should be beating? It's
certainly not because of a lack of talent,
nor is it a lack of desire. These players
want to win more than anything. So what
is it?
"I don't know what goes on in those
kids' heads," said Schieffelin. "They cerlainly didn't go in with the same attitude
they had against Oneonta. They have to
play with more motivation and intensity to
win."
Yet the Danes played well enough to
beat Vassar, dominating at both ends of
the field. What Albany lacks is a killer in-
AM IA
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CAPTAINS MEETING:
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LECTURE CENTER 21
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stinct, according to Schieffelin.
Dominating is one thing, but putting the
ball into the net is another. Posts were hit,
balls were overrun, and saves were made.
If bad breaks are supposed to even out,
then Albany is due for an outpouring of
lucky breaks for their last three games.
"I thought we played well," said Scott
Cohen. "1 don't think that attitude is (he
problem with us. Me, Carl (loos), and
other guys were psyched for this game. We
had our chances, but we weren't gelling
lucky."
Cohen has not been having a good relationship with referees these days. Against
Siena, where the officiating was, in Schieffelin's words, "horrendous", Cohen
received two yellow cards and was
suspended for (he Binghamton game.
In the Vassar game six yellow cards were
handed out by the officials, four of them
going to Albany. Team captain Jeff
Hacked got one for complaining lo the
referee; Warren Manners and mildtempered Jerry Isaacs got one-each too.
Albany's fourth and almost fifth yellow
The man's soccer team were edged by Vassar 2-1 in a game marred by six yellow
cards.
card went to Cohen.
"The officials and I don't seem to be
getting along," said Cohen. "The yellow.
card wasn't deserved, and I was lucky I
wasn't red-carded. There were times when
I took the ball.away cleanly but the guys
would go down. Those are usually called
for yellow cards. The referees should have
given ihe whole team a yellow card just to
save time. They were pretty awful."
Schieffelin had stronger words for (he
officiating. "That had to be the worst officiating I've ever seen. We didn't play
panicularly well, but the officiating certainly set Ihe climate for the game."
Michael Jasmin got the Danes their only
goal 42:42 into Ihe first half on a freak
play. Jasmin kicked the ball toward the
goal, expccling Vassar goalkeeper Scott
O'Brien to make an easy save. O'Brien
nonchalantly bent down to pick up the
rolling ball, only to have the ball sneak
between his legs.
Vassar lied Ihe game at one as Alex
Ooms scored at 3:34 into the second
period. Ooms added the winning goal less
than 12 minutes later.
"This was a game lhat we could have
and should have won," said Schieffelin.
"We've been letting games gel away from
us. It's very disappointing when you lose
lo a team you should beat."
Coming up on Saturday is a game
against RPI. The Engineers have beaten
teams lhat Albany has lost to, and have
been winning their last few games.
"I consider RPI to be at a similar level
lo Vassar," said Schieffelin. "With a little
more motivation, I would expect it to be a
much belter game."
P
Injury-riddled harriers take fourth in SUNYACs
By Cathy Errig
Daily Food and Drink Specials
Clams - Skins - Wings
Sports 23
STAFF WRITER
All season long, (he Albany State
women's cross country team has been
competing admirably, surpassing almost
every previous achievement of ihe learns
before them as well as every goal of their
coach. Unfortunately, Ihe upward
momentum lhat had characterized (he
learn up to this point took a downward sw-
ing lasl Sa(urday, as Ihe team finished a
somewhat disappointing fourth in the
SUNYAC meel held in Pittsburgh.
The 3.5 mile course, won by Mary Ryan
of Gcncsco with the lime of 21:22, was
most sucessfully run by Cortland, who
won the meet with 63 points. Second was
Pittsburgh with 84, followed by
Binghamton, 95, Albany, 98, Frcdonla,
142, Oeneseo, 153, Oswego, 162,
Brockport, 177, University of Buffalo,
180, and finally Oneonta, New Pallz and
Buffalo, incomplete.
"We had a respectable showing but thai
was not the team we can field," was Coach
Ron White's comment. White was referring to Ihe injuries that plagued the team
during the week and hurl the overall performance on .Saturday. Missing from the
line-up were Lynn Jacobs; Rachel Braslow
and Carla Dochany. However, their injuries are minor, and White is optimistic
for their quick return lo Ihe regular lineup.
While the team that competed on Saturday did not quite live up lo ihe standard it
had sei earlier in ihe season, it was by no
means without is own fine performances.
Out of the 77 athletes that completed the
course, Karen Korthy placed an outstanding fifth with the lime of 21:47. This
achievement gives her Ihe honor of being
named lo Ihe SUNYAC Hall or Fame for
the second straight year.
ByKeltfiWardef.
Ihe next lo finish the race for Albans
SPORTS EDITOR
f'
was Donna Buruhani (lOih overall In
In each game so far this season, one of two Great Dane football teams have shown up. In the games against Ithaca, Cortland and
Brockport the team played great. In the other games, the Danes have not looked so good as in Ihe losses to Springfield, New.Havetij 22:18), who ran, according to While, "her
strongest race of the season." liette Dzamand Southern Connecticut.
'
; •
ha turned in an excellent 22:2.1 lo finish in
You never knew which team would show up.
12th place overall. Crls Varley finished the
LiistSaturday was a chance lo see both Dane teams show tip. In Ihe first half the Danes resembled the team thai beat Ithaca, Cor
Hand and Brockpbrt. They were leading 17-7 as they went into the lockerroom at halflimc. In the second half the other Danes showed course in 23:37 lo place 33rd overall, and
Kitty Sullivan followed in 24:11 to finish
up and they eventually lost the game 27-17. The Danes' record now stands at 3-4. '
381 n] rounding out Albany's top five.
OFFENSE
.. spun around defenders. It was a pretty nif- seasonal average. Anderson also made'a
1
Also completing Ihe race for Albany
Quarterback: Jeff Russell completed live (y move. Scott Barker majiaged1 to get couple of touchdown-saving tackles on
were Sue Gulla, who finished in 42nd place
Winnfieid Brooks and BniceVlohrisotTi He
of his 10 pass attempts for 60 yards. In the himself open and caught two, passes,
:
was'also called for ariHnterfererice.oh • with a lime of.24:4J, Kim Patch, 50th in
first half, he ran the ball effectively as he Grade: B
scored, a„tquchdown on a five yard keeper. Offensive line; Theysprung Soldini all day , Almodobar at.lhc three that led to a Nor- ' 25:28, and Erma George, 59th in 25:32.
Coach While is looking al the positive
When Albany was Vtan'ng h« w a s d °ing l o n 8- Russell was protecWdiweil^gejiing \wich tpuchdown. It was a _ b«d call as
aspects of Saturday's results. "As a team,
well mixing
'"' •the
• • •run
- • •and
• • • pass,
• • but when the mough time to throw. The whole' lirle' Almodobar admitted that, "If shouldn'twe can learn a lot form this race.
Danes fell behind and he was forced to overpowered the Cadets; controlling the" have been a penalty. It was a clean hit,'':
"We can see that a team can have an off
throw he seemed to'have lost some com- line of scrimmage, Russell >JBS 'sacked . Norwich had 139 yards passing; ,
,.u
day, and we can rebound from this. . . how
' '*•" ' .'
posure arid threw two costly interceptions. three times!
Grade: B•'•; '%
to pick up ihe pieces and get Ihe momenGrade; AGrade; C + •
.,
Special Teams: Albany averaged 21 yards
tum back. The team has something to proDEFENSfc^
Running Backs: Dave Soldini just keeps
per kickoff return. Norwich only averaged
ve now; ihey want to come back .and win,"
rolling along, This week he ran over Cadet' Defensive line: Dennis Murphy and Chris • 14. On punts il was Albany 3,8 and Norsaid White.
defenders for 209 yards, He averaged 7.74 Esposito were both unstoppable, They! wich .6. Robbin Williams has some-decyards per carry. In 'the/first half he gained held Norwich siar ruhningback'Jimfarl t o ; em funbacks. Greg Duncan ;was 1very
Picking up Ihe pieces will be made easier
154 yards on 13 carries Including a 91 yard 59 yards on 1? carries. Quarterback Mike goqd oh coverage. Albany, stopped a two
if While's predictions concerning . the '
touchdown run, Soldjirii -with over 600 Gallagher did have a lot of time to throw. point conversion atteniRl on. Norwich's
team's injuries are correct and ihe injuries
last touchdown. '
,.'•';'.: .'; .'.,.,,
yards has a shot at breaking Tom Deblois' The Danes had only two Jacks.
heal quickly. While feels optimistic that
Grade; Bail-time, Albany record of I..009 yards In Grade; B +
Ihe team should regular strong line-up at
197$, Rq; Mitchell had 46 yards op just Linebackers.: Jim.Valentino was his usual Kicklng game: Dave Lincoln had a great
Saturday's AIAW Division ill State meet,
four carries, Dana Melvin also had a fine self picking off a Gallagher pass arid tickl- day as he boomed a 43-yard Held goal and
a meet thai will be held at Binghamton, the
day. The Danes as a team had, 305 yart)s ing anything-in Sjght. Rick; jPunzofee. and two extra; points, Mark Pieriimori! vhi
scene of Albany's big early season
rushing. : Frank Sarcone a|;g made their presence; five punts for a (80 yard average for »
triumph. The winner of this meet last-year
;yard average.
.JlrMMti '•••'•
felt with sornc harffchftjijig,
was Cortland, although it was, according
tcttwftt• "'JioRri Donnplley: caught Gm*» »
,
,Cf(wfer.
lo While, "a much stronger team than this
year's." But this weekend, Albany's learn
will be much hungrier.
D
wiavet.Dftnlhis way. He had.three cat- Secondary) Wayne Anden
« / g i # yards, After he caught one of job nun W roan «••••*•
i'itto tocVnd holding h8
""
GREAT DANE TRANSCRIPT
f
PUBLISHED
mm
SMTP MOTS*
It i l l a long time coming. This past
Saturday, the Albany State men's crosscountry team dramatically unseated the
Fredonia State dynasty from the SUNYAC
throne as the Danes put all live scoring
runners in the topfifteenplaces to win the
SUNY cross-country title and bring the
Blue Devils six-year domination of the
conference to a very abrupt end.
Albany placed six runners in front of
Fredonia's fifth man to outscore the Blue
Devils 47 to S3, while Cortland actually
had the tightest pack of runners, all five
between 13th and 22nd, which earned
them third place overall. SUNY-Buffalo,
bolstered by the transfer of four solid harriers, came out of nowhere to edge
Oeneseo for fourth place, 140 to 146.
Dane Jim Erwin led the race for most of
the first mile setting a fast pace. Ed McGill
then took the lead near the two-mile mark
while the Danes had swarmed to the front
of the pack. Said Munsey, "That had to
shake them (Fredonia) up some. I told our
guys that I wanted them to go out very
hard and by the mile mark it was Albany,
Fredonia, and some scattered individuals.
None of our first six faded back. They
stayedrightwhere they went out. Fredonia
had to run with us more than we had to
run with them."
By the third mile McCill had slipped to
third as meet-winner Jeff Byrk of Buffalo
State opened up a big lead. Meanwhile the
back end of the Dane pack slowly picked
off Fredonia's runners and opened up a
five-point lead.
McCiU led the Danes to thefinishline by
finishing third overall (26:17) right between Fredonia* s first man Michael
Gaughran (26:12), and their second. Art
McArthur (26:21). Albany's number two
man, junior Ian Clements, finished
seventh in 26:33, well ahead of Fredonia's
third man, Kevin Ramsey (26:42).
Erwin ran the second, third, and fourth
miles "harder than I ever have, in my life"
to finish tenth overall in 26:31. Danes
Callaci (27:02) and Parlato (27:09) finished twelfth andfifteenth,both of them weU
ahead of Fredonia's fourth man, Thomas
Hanson. "That was the difference right
there," McGill said afterwards, "our pack
beat their pack, and their's wasn't much of
a pack either." Sophomore Tim Hoff
finished 20th in 27:23 by outkicking Rick
Purcio, Fredonia's number five man,
thereby adding a displacement point to the
final score.
After all of the runners had come
through the chute, the Danes stood in a
cluster quietly while the scores were being
tabulated. Fredonia's runners sat together,
exhausted and dimly aware that the impossible had happened. Then Albany
Head Coach R. Keith Munsey gave a shout
and skipped over to his team and the
Danes began jumping on top of each other
and shouting in celebration. "We wanted
this very, very badly," explained senior
captain Chris Callaci.
The exuberance of the celebration matched the team's nervousness the night
before. "We have nothing against
Fredonia personally," junior Craig
Parlato explained,"but when one team
dominates for so long , people get sick of
them." "We got a lot of support from
other teams and coaches," Coach Munsey
said, "so I told my boys, 'Hey, the eyes of
the SUNY Conference are on you'." Captain Jim Erwin recalled, "Yeah, that was
great. We were totally nervous after that."
Sophomore Tim Hoff said, "We heard
that Doc Phillips, the Fredonia coach, had
told somebody, 'I don't think Albany can
run with us.' and I said 'Okay, buddy,
we'll see you there'."
Assessing the meet in retrospect and his
team's future Munsey began: "It was a
real dogfight, a horse race. Was Fredonia
tougher than last year? Yes, they were ,
but we're even more improved. We're so
improved that a lot of people have and will
underestimate what we can do, but that's
okay. We're not going to let this make us
THE STATE
UNIVERSITY
BY THE ALBANY
overconfident, though, Fredonia will be
very tough at Regional! and those NCAA
plane tickets to Nationals could go to a
couple of different teams. We've got our
work cut out for us." The Dane harriers
have now stretched their winning streak to
ten straight wins, the longest In recent
memory. Their SUNYAC win is Albany's
first since 1977.
The team is now looking forward to the
18th annual Albany Invitational where
they will run against rivals University of
Rochester and Division I Siena on the
Danes' home course this Saturday.
TOM KACANDES ASP
Albany Harriers Craig Parlato, Chris Callaci and Jim Erwin hung together to help the
Danes win the SUNYAC championships.
Norwich's second half rally stuns Danes, 27-17
By Marc Berman
SPOUTS EDITOR
Northfield, VT
For more than 29 minutes of the
30-minute half, the Albany State defense
silenced the Norwich's high-powered "offense along with their 73 millimeter
howitzer, which is traditionally shot off
after every Cadets touchdown.
But then, the Dane's greatest adversary
this season, the turnover, started to play a
role in Saturday's game, which Albany
State eventually lost 28-17.
In all, there were four Albany miscues,
each one playing a part in Norwich's stirring comeback, which saw them wipe out a
17-0 Great Dane advantage.
And during this Norwich comeback, the
ancient cannon exploded four consecutive
times; once late in the first half and three
times in the second half, while Albany
State failed to retaliate with any firepower
•of their own.
"We feel crushed right now," said a
somber Dave Soldini, who had a spectacular 209 yard rushing effort Including a
91-yard touchdown gallop in the first
period. "It's a tough loss to take."
"The team let down a bit," added
linebacker Jim Valentino, who sat
slumped In the front of his locker in the
depressing Dane's dressing room. "We
should've come after them in the second
half and killed them right there."
If it weren't for the turnovers, Coach
Bob Ford felt his Danes just might have
done that: "Take away those turnovers,"
said Ford shaking his head, "we might've
blown them out."
"It wasn't the amount of turnovers,"
commented offensive line coach Ed
Zaloom. "It's just that we turned the ball
over in such key situations."
Albany's initial turnover helped indirectly towards the Cadets crucial first
touchdown, which came late in the first
half. Theirfinalthree blunders came in the
second half—two leading to Cadet scores
while the third killed an Albany scoring
threat.
The Danes' afternoon started off almost
as elegant as the scenery surrounding Northfield, Vermont's Sabine Field. Autumncolored mountain ranges framed the football field and the persistent sun only added
to it's beauty.
Beautiful was the only way to describe
the Danes' second offensive play of the
game. Soldlni bolted right on the veer and
was able to outsprint the Norwich secondary for a 91-yard touchdown run.
Dave Lincoln booted a 43-yard field
goal on the next possession, which was aided by two 10-yard gains by Soldini, who
compiled 134 yards by halftime.
The lead increased to 17-0 when the
Danes put together a flawless 10-play,
22 •»
STUDENT
PRESS
CORPORATION
Friday
October 26,1984
VOLUME
L X X I
NUMBER
34
Buffalo students pull $4M from Marine Midland
By Lisa Strain
CONTRIBUTING EBITDA
Allegedly giving loans to companies that deal with South Africa
— a country known for its racist
policies — is going to cost Marine
Midland a four million dollar
account.
The account belongs to the Student Association at SUNY Buffalo. They're making the move in
support of efforts to get SUNY
statewide to divest all its holdings
in companies that operate in
South Africa.
According to Anthony Lord,
Marine Midland's Senior Vice
President and General Manager
of Europe, Mideast, and South
Africa, the bank "has made no
and has no intention of making
any investments in South
Africa."
As to whether or not Marine
Midland gives loans to companies
I hat have holdings in South
Africa, Lord said, "We are a
business entity, not a political
entity. If a bank were to determine their accounts on the basis
of their clients' investments it
would go out of business."
Marine Midland is listed as one
of over fifty regional and commercial banks in the United States
lending funds to South Africa in a
list published by The Committee
to Oppose Bank Loans to South
Africa.
As of last July 539 companies
and binks had invested a total of
$14.6 billion in South Africa, said
Bojana Jordan, President of the
American-South African People's
Friendship Association (ASAPFA). "South Africa," he said,
"employs only 2 percent blacks,
(its) population is 26 million
blacks and 4 million whites. The
millions of dollars in taxes these
companies pay to South Africa
a r e used to p e r p e t u a t e
apartheid."
According to SUNY Buffalo
Student Association President
Jane McAlevey, in the next two
weeks the $4 million dollars of
SUNY Buffalo student govern-
ment funds will be transferred
from Marine Midland to Gold
Dome, a bank on the"deanslist,"
a list of companies proven to have
no holdings or investments in
South Africa.
"It's just a matter of vote at
our upcoming meeting; we have
the majority," McAlevey said.
"We've been researching this
since July. The reason it took us
so long was we wanted to get proof — actual investment sheets in
our hands — so we can prove
without a doubt" that Gold
Dome has no investments in
South Africa.
SUNYA's Student Association
has its funds in Key Bank, which,
according to SA President Rich
Schaffer is on the "clean list."
SUNYA's SA Third World
Caucus Co-chair Dwayne Sampson explained, "Efforts here are
in putting a series of resolutions
through Central Council, in
general awareness in how Marine
Midland is directly related to
South Africa, and how students
can seek alternatives."
"We're looking at other banks
and investment firms that have
divested. There's a firm in
Philadelphia that's divested and
we're trying to get firms like that
closer to New York so we can
counsel with them," Sampson
asserted. "We're waiting for a
comprehensive plan from SASU
(Student Association of the State
University) — a more technical,
action plan," he said.
"We're interested in making
this one of our top priorities this
year," Schaffer added.
Marine Midland's exact role in
dealing with South African companies is not completely clear, explained Jordan. "We have not
been able to trace exactly what
role they have, but we suspect
they might be lending money to
companies dealing with South
Africa," he said.
ASAPFA has two lists of
banks, Jordan said, those that are
"clean" and have no dealings
with South Africa and (hose that
aren't. "Marine Midland is
neither — they are suspect
because they have no policy either
for or against South Africa."
According to a statement issued
by SASU, as of March 1983, the
State University of New York Endowment Fund had investments
in companies active ii South
Africa totalling at least SI7.3
million. Much of this was in the
form of government bonds. Of
the $64.1 million invested in the
private economy, 27 percent is in
18 or more South African-related
enterprises.
13»
Students split on quality of academic advisors
By Lisa Mirabella
CONTRIBUTING EDITOR
Dave Soldlni ran rampant for 209 yards agalnat Norwich Including a 91-yard scamper
early In the first period.
OF NEW YORK AT/ALBANY
OCTOBER 23, 1984
Dane harriers regain SUNYAC title
By Tom Kacandes
At
This is the first of two articles on the state of academic
advisement at SUNYA.
"Advisement! What's advisement?" senior Eric Dorf
demanded, at the mention of the word. On the eve of prercgistraion for next semester, many students may be searching for the answer to that question...or for their
advisors.
"The difficulty on this campus," according to Robert Gibson, acting director of
News
the Center for Undergraduate Education
(CUE), "is that the students and staff do
not have a commonly agreed upon defini- Feature
tion of what academic advisement is."
As a result of what Gibson called "mismatched expectations," there is a gap in the advisement process.
Debi Grccnwald, now a junior in the School of
Business, explained how the gap affected her. "At first I
expected them to take care of everything," she said, explaining that her expectations have been modified since
then. And now, upon looking back, she said, "If I would
have asked for more; I would have received more."
One sophomore said, "I expect information to be offered to me." Describing her unhappiness with her CUE
advisor, she said, "I had to pull everything out of her."
Gibson said "the advisors depend on the students to
raise specific questions."
First year student Gail Crawford praised the advisement process. "My advisor gave me suggestions on
courses and professors. She also made suggestions about
career and long-term goals."
Crawford summed up the session saying, "She
answered the questions I wouldn't have known to ask."
The CUE publication Major Decisions, given to frosh
at orientation, lists a number of qualities and skills a CUE
Vandalism threatening safety in dorms
By Rick Swanson
EDITORIAL ASSISTANT
Vandalism in student dorms is increasing at
SUNYA, leaving administrators upset, lounges trashed, and one student escaping injury by only a few feet
when a bottle crashed through the skylight of a lounge
on Colonial Quad.
"I have little tolerance for this activity," said Assistant Vice President for Facilities Dennis Stevens, of the
increased vandalism on all five quads. Students, he
maintained, "have adopted a laissez-faire attitude
about the damage."
Much of the vandalism, said Stevens, has been
directed at five safety devices, including heat sensors
fire alarms and especially fire extinguishers.
The administration, Stevens said, went ro a lot of
trouble to make the dorms safe. "It is difficult," he
said, "to understand why the people who were suppos-
ed to be protected did so much damage" to the safety
equipment.
"We went to great lengths to ensure safety in the
rooms" of the dorms, said Stevens, explaining that the
physical plant workers had just completed installing
fire extinguishers on all the quads.
Assistant Director of Physical Plant Karl Scharl
said, "We went beyond what was required by safety
regulations — to ensure safety" in the dormitories.
"Our main concern is the students' safety," asserted
Scharl, who said he is apalled at the apathy of students
who could otherwise help prevent the vandalism by
reporting it.
"They should report it," said Scharl of the students
who witness the violence. "After all, its their lives that
are in danger," he asserted.
In addition to vandalism to fire safety equipment,
advisor should have.
These include being specifically trained to help put
together a first semester schedule, an ability to explain requirements and the publication says, "You should expect
that your advisor will treat you as an individual, not as a
number or stereotype."
CUE did fulfill these expectations, according to some
frosh interviewed. Carol Candiano said her advisor''
"seemed genuinely concerned" with her as a "person."
Jeff Hubbard, also a freshman, but with a declared
major in chemistry, said he expected an advisor to "ex-
"...students and staff do not
have a commonly agreed on
definition of what academic
advisement is."
—Robert
Gibson
plain courses and how they would help toward my major
and toward career goals." His advisor, he said, "did
know about a lot of options."
Major Decisions also promises, "Your advisor will certainly be able to explain any questions you have concerning majors."
However, Andrea Snydner claims, "I was given inaccurate information. 1 was told the Social Welfare School
needed applicants and was easy to get into. When it came
time to apply, it turned out to be harder than the business
school to get into." She said she would have planned differently, if her advisor had given her the correct
information.
When students declare their majors, usually at the end
of their sophomore year, they are assigned a faculty advisor in the department of their major.
13*-
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