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The Press. (Cortland, N.Y.) 1972-1990, October 02, 1987, Image 10

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Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/np00190002/1987-10-02/ed-1/seq-10/

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TEN/Tile THE PRESS ED ITO- AL More buses • • A soultion? Despite the fact that the parking situation at the State Unlversity College at Cortland bas been a problem for years, nothing is ever done to try and solve it. It seems like when it comes to the parking problem there's a lot of talk and no action. People have suggested that more parking lots be built or even a parking garage, but since there is no place to build these facilties, nor are the funds avaUable, these ideas aren't feasible. A feasible idea, however, would be for the cam- pm bus to expand m route and go off campus to accom- modate more students. Students have said they would use a bus if one existed. This could cut down on the number of students' cars piled up on campus, and yes, students cars will have to be piled up if an alter- native isn't found soon. The cost of gas for the bus is a minor problem that could easily be overcome if students paid a small fee for the ride. They'd probably pay more to keep gas in their cars anyway. Even though there is no way to send this bus out to pick up faculty members, the number of fa~ulty members' cars on campus could also easily be decreased. If faculty living in the same area could car pool, not only would the number of cars on campus decrease, but they could probably save money as well. To both solutions, people will complain that they want to liave the ability to come and go as they please. Both faculty and students might say they'd have to leave earlier to catch their ride, but anything beats driving around campus for an hour looking for a parking place. Besides, if we don't all give a little now the problem is just going to keep on growing. THE PRESS Non fllegitimus Carborundum Virginia Martin EDITOR Bing Miller MANAGING EDITOR News Editor ...................... Laura R. Jones Features Editor ..................... Tina Keough Opinions Editor ....................... Tom Frisk Insider Editor ................. Deloris Richardson Photography Editor ................ Peter Morenus Copy Editor ....................... Jennifer Boyl~ Business Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pattie Rodman Production Manager ................. Diane Nilson Sales Manager ........................ J odia Prell Distribution .......... Mike Benton and Pete Matlin Adviser ............................ Jane Rhodes Assistant Insider Editor ........................ Aruna Balladin Assistant Features Editor ..................... Maria Santana Advertisement Assistants: Tim Gaffney, Kevin Cullen, Pat Gormley. Staff Writers: Joan Ziff, Amy Colucci, Nadine Goldberg, Stephen P. Jensen, Dylan Jones, Andy Murphy, Bill Sheehy, Michelle Light, Andrew Bright, Joseph Cambareri, Bili.Cronin. \-....__ Layout staff: Stephen P. Jensen, Photographer: MichaelS. Somsan. Cartoonists: Pat Gormley, Kevin Cullen. Print Shop Managers:Terrence P. Brennan, Kira Silverbird. Typesetting Staff: Amy Allen, Colleen Carroll, Alisse Tousaint, Rhonda Hawes. ThtPress Room 111, Corey Union Cortflmd, N. Y. 13045 (607) 751·2803, 2805 The Press is published weekly on Fridays by the students of the State Univer· sit:y of New York College at Co..Uand . during the school year except on holidays and exams. Press run is 5,000. It is printed by the Ithaca Journal and distributed free(lnancl off campus. Yearly subscriptions ate available for $10. lnfotmation on advertising Jllay be obtained by cailing the .bffic~ • . · .. ~iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii~ 0 M M E N T S VJ Posters torn ·from boards hurt students To the editor: globally. a.ct logically,' 'continues to be relevant. People must be knowledgeable at all levels in order to Wlderstand and express their feelings about current and past issues. Violating the right to_ knowledl;Je cannot be tolerated on this camp11s or anywhere else. Now is the time to end the actions of individ11als who obstruct this freedom of democracy. Susan A. McEachren Graduate Student Elementary Education you are asked to fill out the survey, please give us a minute, and maybe we can give you a parking space. Marlene Markoe Senior Communications Americans must ~elp third world Every student organiz.ation has the right to display posters on this campus with the exception. of reserved bulletin board space. That right should be understood and respected by all members of the student body. Unfortunately, To The editor: deterrn expect Hope J suport1 tunity tions. The ternal Ass uri portur Ameri1 respec1 of this there are individuals who have CCSA parkm· g One would hope and pray for a chosen to ignore that right by humane shift in the ways of tearing down posters. Such ac- may reaching the United States of ~~~ tions have violated the students' survey· America's goals in all the nations - right to knowledge and have h } b} of the world. We as a world - ------=-= resulted in the destruction of pro- e p' pro em force move the shadow of our - perty that is technically owned by will from a position of God given the students. 'To the editor: omnipotence. Most campus organizations One of the things I strive for The idea of a highly advanced publicize membership drives, with the Cortland College Stu- society, a freedom loving nation, meeting times, and agenda on dent AssCJciation, is the promo- sinking to the mindless moral and their posters. Such publicity lets .tion of a sort of, \open door spiritual lows we have assailed on the student body know what policy,\ S() to speak. When I give the more rural \Third World Na- issues and activities those speeches at various functions on tions\ should cause our collective organizations are concerned campus, l always stress that the conscience to blackout in pain! with. Tearing down posters doors of CCSA are open to all Our uses of an international dou- violates the rights of the students the students; either for com- ble standard has done much to of this college because they are plaints, suggestions or even blacken our avowed position as a being denied public information. gossip. promoter of freedom and equali· On a larger scale, history has I have received a lot of great ty. shown us what can happen when suggestio11s so far. some gossip, All peoples of the world arc citizens are denied what is public which alv.rays breaks up the seeking to better their lives and information such as in the cases monotony, and also some com- the land· in which their children of Vietnam and the Cuban plaints. N<:edless to say, the big- will live, we as Americans mmt, Missile Crisis. gest comj>laint for this semester as individuals and as a nation, Secondly, such acts result in has bee11 parking. embrace our responsibility to the destruction of property that is I agree tit at parking is a major develop a foreign policy that technically owned by the students problem on this campus for all stresses growth and what we can of this college. We fund campus the students - fulltime, partime, do for, not to the \Third organizations with the man- graduate, commuting - plus Worlds,\ datory student activity fee. faculty an<! administrators. This A policy promoting t h l' Poster costs are included in each is a big j>roblem for the whole creativeness of our nation would organization's annual budget. college community, and it is be welcomed, compared to set· If individuals or organizations something that the CCSA is ting up an attack force to destro) are so opposed to the principles beginning to work on. the life in a unfavored \Third of another organization, why not Trudi Ciccorrico, a member of World Nation!, One must spend discuss those differences in a the CCSA executive board, along time, energy <and thought as tl 1 debate or forum? Such events with other students .has written a determine tbe.....tt.lUll....as. best onl· would provide the students with survey t() h<>pefultyiaentify the can, as eacn-;;~iif®>'6f ln.forma the knowledge they need to make major problem or problems with tion usually incorporates a viev. their own opinions on important parking on campus. There are point on the information at hand. issues. many solutions to attempt to We should all be looking Ill Citizenship must continue to aJleviate tltis problem, yet the stu- provide the world, past Unitd be exercised whether one is in col- dent association first wants to States of America borders, with or not. The · 'think define what the problem is. So, if as much of a chance at sell· P-~~~~~~~~---- Andy R04 · \' ...... ' .-·- .... i~--·-ev...,¥!'!\'J!'>-·• 'T' Bork pr~ There are no problems tOll hard for me to consider after work when I sit down in m\ · favorite easy chair and relax. This is my best time for solving world problems. I sit back, with a drink in my hand, the newspaper in my lap, my feet on a stool and think everything through until I have it just right. It is in that position with the wisdom that comes with leisure, that I've decided Robert Bork should be confirmed as a justice · of the Supreme Court. I disagree . with almost everything he believes in. I even like the people ill Washington who are opposed him better than I like the peo- ple who approve of him. The thing I like least about Robert Bork is how· badly l:te·wants to be a Supreme .court justice. We · need a person who is above . desire, . a great judge who will if called upon but who will bend a finger to get the job. seems to be saying what he ,L .. ,, .. .,,.,they want to hear in order the job. Ha'Ving said all and, Wllile I (Sip) .dread the thougl shoulc As I saying the P candi< to say Supre Presk the c doesn have done down can cl just l candi1 The rule, doesn Presil gress it can or stc drunl shoul Reagl have bad i Pn appo1 decid

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