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The Press. (Cortland, N.Y.) 1972-1990, October 02, 1987, Image 4

Image and text provided by SUNY Cortland

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/np00190002/1987-10-02/ed-1/seq-4/

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· , FOURPTII~· Press/Friday: October 2, 1987 Camp _us . ·r;:.,- •. .c. I ne1s The State University Col- lege at Cortland. will hold it's seventh annual Alcohol and Drug Education Program. This year's theme will be \A Festival of choices.\ The fair will further education pro- cesses concerning alcohol and drug abuse, and alter- native options. Robert Spitzer, chairman of the political science department and a member of the New York State Bicentennial Commission, has organized a series of lec- tures dedicated to ''The Con- stitution after 200 years.\ The first of four lectures will be Monday, Oct. 5 at 7:30p.m. in the Corey Union Exhibition Lounge. The speaker will be Dr. Theor- dore J. Lowi, senior pro- fessor, who will lecture on \Compulsory Education and The Constitution.'' Sponsors --- of the Bicentennial lectures include: the Cortland College Alumni Association, and Auxiliary Service Corpora- tion, and co-sponsers are the Political Science Depart- ment, and the Political Science Club. On Oct. 21 to Z4 the Greek · Comedy \Lysistrata\ will be performed. Thirty-one students and community members will perform in Lysistrata.\ The play is directed by James C. Palmer. Oct. 21. On Oct. 2 at 4 p.m. in the Corey Union Exhibition Lounge, the All-College Honors Program will spon- sor a Faculty /Student social gathering. The program will feature Professors Judy Best and David Craven who will discuss \The Contributions of~. the ·Greeks to Modern ·- Western Thought.\ . After the discussion refreshments will be served in the Tannery. All faculty and staff are invited. Faculty and students teaching or taking Modern Western Thought should find the discussion particularly interesting and are encouraged to announce the program to their classes. The All-College Honors Program will sponsor ten such gatherings throughout the year. These gatherings are intended to provide faculty and students with an opportunity to meet infor- mally outside the classroom to discuss topics of interest to both and to generally enjoy themselves. Future ''Fridays at 4 p.m.\ will feature discus- sions on \Darwin and Socio- biology,\ \Marx and the Modern World,\ \Freud and Modernism,\ \Art and the Spiritual,\ and \Science Technology and Man\ -complied by Roberta Swan •• , •} .r Press, SAG lead Senate discussion By JOAN ZIFF Staff writer The issue of freezing The Press' budget was brought before the student senate this week. During a meeting last week between The Press and the Cortland College Student Association executive board, an agreement was reached .. Both agreed that a collec- tion agency would be hired to collect the money owed to The Press; no commissions to sales people will be paid until payment is received; local businesses owing more than $100 in accounts receivable will not have ads printed; and The Press will charge interest fees for late or overdue invoices. Jeff Rosenbloom, CCSA vice president, said senators should get involved with the Student Advisory Group . This committee advises the Dorm Income Fund Reim- bursable committee on the prices of the dorms. An unlimited number of students are allowed to sit on SAG. The Cortland State Emergency Squad is re- questing $14,500 for an emergency transport vechi- cle, but the wording of this request will be voted on next week. The constitution for the Sport Management Club must sit on the floor one week and will be discussed and voted upon next week. Firm presents asbestos test results · By AMY COLUCCI Staff Writer Hall-Kimbrell En- vironmental Services, the private firm hired by the State University of New York to remove asbestos from SUNY campuses, presented the results of its testing last week. According to the results, the high priority areas on the SUCC campus are Fay Corey Union, Studio West, Sperry Learning Center, Physical Education and Recreation Education Center, and Dowd Fine Arts. The representative from Hall-Kimbrell said most of the asbestos found in the high prior-ity areas results from fireproofing. Just because someone is in a a. cut above the others <0 <0 Ill :; 0 c Q) N \' () Q) U'l c Q) 0 Q) D 0 2 0 D ::l {f) U'l .c ~ ~ ::l u ci: E 0 .c (l_ Sunqltf;,c;lht•arltS!t• dppr,1.Ji ~'f,>i•ft and lnnp hil•' ,n ,,n,. PI•'' •'S'-'. •t'CI\ tf1Q ,[1 thf' natural 'ldtr' tllttr !tllll·-. f,> a1 h•P\P harrnonv ,The one step pr,,, .,,c;-, ts fast Thl' flllf1 OXIcltlf' tOntnq ITlt?.:lrlS f1tl t11SC'OfT1fOrt rJnd lfflfatton !i) lht' :,c alp Full Service Professional Styling Salon • Pedicures • Waxing • Facials &.Skin Care 64.Main SlJ:~et' . building, however, doesn't SUNY Central will be mean they will be exposed to allocatiJlg money over the asbestos, said the fi~;m'.$f next seven years for asbestos representative. The ~b-~tt;sa it.. r~rp.oval, s~id the represen- needs to be exposed 'f(n''tfligf:'- -·· ' ·' · to happen, he'said. tative. During the first year all high priority, level one, Asbestos is a fibrous non- inflamable mineral that can be found almost anywhere, said· the representative. Some examples are fire doors, roofing felts or attic wall in- ~ulation, he said. locations will be removed. During the second year, all level two priorities will be removed and this will con- tinue for the next seven years, he said. • Until the asbestos can be removed, there is a plan to control it, said the represen- a tative. He said people need to be educated before they will be comfortable. The results of testing are available to the publjc through the Vice President for Finance and Manage- ment Eug~ne Nacci's 9ffice. JJC- Jllll,atn ,< ., • • ·Overstuffed ~-~.a.....!..\\­ ... NWIW.....,. • Gourmet BuiJCIS p· . • Toods CQI:per-:Of ... · -~~,-~ .. A 'rAYEIIN IN GIIEAT a.NIJwN•• , ·-~·-·· :,,,.: ........ 1. \ .•... ..- . .. . :1(~ ::,- ~·~·~:.:\ :-·.:.; ~·; .·' q . ·. . ., . ',-•' ~ ' e-~~ ·~') ,-.~.,

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