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Daily Iowan (Iowa City, Iowa), 1972-02-08

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Steve

RuSS

Joe La

14·3 12-4 9-5

1()'7 11·3 9-6 9·7 7·9 9-6

3·12

" riefly Assault

The cold weather that brutally assaulted thE state of Iowa Monday and the intermittent sno\\ that put the icing on the cake Monday night will continue to bother us today and last well into thE night.

Lows today wlli range from five to 10 degr~ above zero. The snow is expected to move out 01

I the Iowa City area and the state tonight.

If ail this depresses you, it should!

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WASHINGTON (API - Senate and House committees Monday approved differing versions of legislation to deal with the 122-day West Coast dock strike.

The Senate Labor Committee voted basically for the bill requested by the President calling for compulsory arbitration of the dispute.

The House Labor subcommittee earlier in the day voted legislation to authorize a SO-day partial injunction on the strike, requiring workers to handle military and agricultural cargoes and ail shipments to and from Hawaii.

The adm Inistration quickly criticized this ap­proach. describing it as unworkable and unac­ceptable.

'Disappointing' WASHINGTON (API - President Nixon

signed a $2.75-billion foreign-aid authorization act Monday but described it as a great disappoin­tment which hampel'S his conduct of foreign af­fairs.

The measure, Nixon said In a statement. severely cuts the amounts he requested for de­velopment and security assistance and "is beiow minimum acceptable levels."

Nor does it include. the President said, major reform proposals which he sent Congress last April.

"Viewed against the vital national objectivcs which ilur [oreign assistance programs arc designed to pursue, this act is a great disappoint­ment." Nixon said.

Annoyed SAIGON (AP) -President Nguyen Van Thieu.

apparently annoyed by what he considers U.S efforts to impooe a Vietnam peace settlement. has told American officials that any proposal~ dealing with South Vietnam's political future put forth at the Paris negotiations must be prescnted by his government.

In disclosing this Tuesday morning. official sources said Thieu was angry at statements made by Secretary of State William P. Rogers at a Washington news conference last week .

Spending lid WASHINGTON (AP) - Hailing itas "realistic

and enforceable," President Nixon signed legislatioh Monday to limit political·advertising expenses and seal campaign finance-repOrting loopholes.

The law goes into effect in 60 days. so it won't apply to early presidential primaries but it will cover later primaries. and will limit to $8.4 million the amount a presidential candidate can spend for radio and television advertising this fall .

Wine space DES MOINES. Iowa (AP) - Wines take up 40

per cent of the storage space in the State Liquor Department's warehouses but account fot· only one per cent of sales, Rolland A. Gallagher told a Senate Committee Monday.

Gallagher told the committee that one of the chief problems of the liquor department is space. He said warehouses and stale liquor stores were constructed in 1955 to handle 400 items but the state-controlled system is now stocking 1.100.

Confirmed DES MOINES. Iowa (API - The Iowa Senate

confirmed Monday the appointm~nt of Dr. Robert Benton, 42, as state superintendent of public instruction. The vote was 45-0.

Benton Is now superintendent of schools at council Bluffs. He will assume the new position next July 1.

Should be early DES MOINES. Iowa (API - The 1972 Iowa

primary election should be held at the earliest possible date, "preferably In the latter part of June." says the Republican State Central Com­mittee.

Republican State Chairman John McDonald released a resolution Monday he said the central committee had adopted unanimously last Friday.

"The Information presently available to the committee Indicates that such a delay Is ex­cessive," the resolution said.

Lt. Gov . Roger Jepsen and House Speaker William Harbor, R·Henderson, announced l8Kt week the Republican legislative leadership would seek to move the primary date back from June to September.

Photo by H. Ellis Curier II

An afternoon winter sun casts glistening shadows across a country cemetery north of Iowa City.

BELFAST (API - Bernadllt­te Devlin and a Roman Catholic Civil rights group promised a day of disruption Wednesday in Northern Ireland with "sit-ins, sit-downs and all sorts of things. "

But other leaders of the Cath­olic minority spoke out against those plans Monday and called

suit against Pay Board

WASHINGTON (API - The United Auto Workers Monday presented the federal Pay Board with its first major law­suit. accusing it of acting ille­gally by denying a pay raise to aerospace workers.

The long-promised suit al­leges that the board exceeded its authority, ignored its own rules. failed to hold required public hearings. and based its aelion not on logic but on an assumption that aerospace workers would not strike their depressed industry.

Target of the UAW suit is the Pay Board's rejection last Jan. 5 of contracts containing a 12 per cent first-year pay raise fOl' 31 ,000 workers at three aero­space firms.

instead for a 24-hour fast. lie unoffiCial rival 11lst

parliament-formed last year when opposition members walked out of the provincial legislature-said it opposed the "D-Day of Disruption" planned by the Civil Rights Association because it "did not want to risk the livelihood of anyone in the province . "

The assembly proposed a fast starling at midnight Tuesday in Londonderry "Fl'ee Derry Cor­ner." That is the place where demonstrators clashed with British troops on Jan. 30 when 13 civilians were fatally shot.

The l'ivai parliament met in Belfast with the prospect that its members soon may find themselves in jail.

Police said they have taken out court summonses against 26 leaders of last Sunday's 20.()()()· strong anti-internment march in Newry. which was illegal un­der the government's Special Powers Act . Marchers included the provincial parliament's en­tire opposition Social Demo­cratic caucus.

Ms. Devlin. the 24-year-old civil rights activist who sits in the British Parliament. said she too had received a summons. Also among the marchers were Gerry Fitt and Frank Mc­Manus, members of the British Parliament who join Ms. Devlin in supporting Roman Catholic

Two eying presidency By STEVE MAXWELL

Dlily lowln StlH Writ.r Two persons, neither yet declared can­

didates. will apparently head tickets for president of the University of Iowa student body.

The two attended a special Student Senate Elections Board meeting Monday night for potential candidates which was held to clarify campaign and election procedures to be used in this spring's student body elections.

The apparent candidates are William A. Bloomquist. 22, 724 North Dubuque Street : and. Susan M. Ross, 20. 706 Carrie Stanley.

Gl'egory E. Herrick, 20, 1110 North Dubuque Street. who had been the only declared candidate, formally withdrew Monday night at the meeting.

However, Herrick said he will still run for senate, with a "libertarian slate" of other senators. A senatorial slate of such candidates. he said. will better enable him to implement his proposed platform.

Herrick said he would like to see a • 'com­plete reorganization of student govern­ment," to Include de-emphasizing and perhaps abolishing the pOSitions of

president and vice president. He said he would replace the executive positions with a council of senators which would govern on a rotating basis in committee form . This move would save students $1,800. the amount currently paid the UI student body president and vice president. said Herrick .

Ms. Ross, now president of Associated Residence Halls. said she prefel'red not to comment on her candidacy at this time.

However, she said an official announ­cement of her candidacy will appear soon in a letter to Th. Dlily lowln,

Although he has not officially announced himself a candidate. Bloomquist said his running mates will be Stuart F. Cross, 21, 604 Bowery Street and Bradley J. Haddy. 20, 4405 Lakeside Mannor.

According to Bloomquist, Cross would act as senate executive vice president and chairman of the ISA board.

Haddy would also be a member of the board, but Bloomquist said that he would not serve on the ISA Board. in order to "free ISA from presidential control and political pressures."

Currently . the student body president also serves on the ISA Board.

Bloomquist said he favors expansion of student services through either the senate or ISA to include an independent student book store, a student travel bureau. expan­ded bus services and some kind of student lounjle or bar in addition to The Hulk.

Carol M. Sands. 19, 400 Carrie Stanley. and Michael F. Steinhauer. 20, 303 Ellis Street, co-chairmen of the Elections Board , said that they will submit the elec­tion dates to the senate tonight.

Although the dates are still subject to the approval of the student senate. Ms. Sands said that the following dates have been proposed : Feb. 16. petitions available: March I. petitions due and "non-material" campaigning permitted: March 6. "material" campaigning permitted and. March 15, student body elections. If a run-on election is necessary. it will be held March 22, they said.

Ms. Sands said that "non-material" campaigning would permit speeches, in­formal campaigning and radio announ­cements while the material campaigning to begin March 6 would permit the can­didate to use newspaper advertisements and distribute posters, buttons

aspirations Tor a united Ireland. Thouglr the Jljewry march

passed peacefully. the weekend produced four more dead. bringing the toll of violence sm­ce August 1969 to 239 .

Two members of the outlawed IRA were blown to pieces while planting bombs in a sabotage operation on Lough Neagh. an inland sea west of Belfast. The bodies were found in a sunken barge.

Still unidentified was a man in his 20s found hooded and shot through the back of the head 011'

a road near the border with the republic, apparently the victim of an I RA execution squad.

The victim's lower right arm was tattooed with the wings of a British parachute regiment but the army said he wasn't a

Tuesday February a, 1972

Iowa City, Iowa 52240

StUI one thin dim.

soldier. The IRA has sworn to kill 13 soldiers in revenge for 13 people shot dead in Londonder­ry when paratroopers moved against rioters artel' a civil rights march Jan. 30.

The opposition politicians, meeting in their "alternative assembly" In Dungannon, said they would prepare contingency plans against prospective jail­ing of prominent members. llle­gal marching carries a man­datory penalty of six months jail. although the sentence can be suspended at the magis­trate's di scretion.

The rebel assembly was set up last year after members of the Catholic-based opposition called a boycott of the Northern Ireland parliament. which now is an all-Protestant assembly.

Out-of-state fees to be discussed here by regents

A report on "Experiences of Institutions Raising Un­dergraduate Non-Resident Student Tuitions" will be among the items the state Board of Regents will review in a meeting which opens here this week .

The item. according to Gor­don B. Strayer, director of the University of Iowa Office of Public Information . is a run-down on the experiences of other institutions.

Asked if the item might be a preview of rising non-resident

_ tuitions at regents' institutions. Strayer said Monday night,

"I can ' t read anything sinister into it at this time."

R. Wayne Richey. executive secretary of the Board of Regents , noted Monday evening that the Iowa General Assembly put a freeze on raising tuition for residents of the state. though not for non-residents for the 1971-72 biennium.

Richey said the regents could raise non-resident tuition at any time. However, he said he could not visualize the board's doing so before the 1973-75 biennium begins.

The regents also had planned to review the case of former University of Iowa proressor Stephen D. Ford, but Iowa Atty.

Gen . Richard Turner has notified Richey that he will not appear to present his case on the Ford situation.

Ford. a former UI busihess professor, was charged with malicious injury to a building following a May I, 1970 demon­stration. Ford was never con­victed of the charge, and his conviction on a lesser charle was set aside on a legal technicality.

The malicious injury charge which alleged that Ford had kicked in the door of the Recreation Building during a demonstration, prompted Tur­ner to direct that $ISO. three times the purported cost of damage to the door, be withheld from Ford's paychec~.

Turner 's directive c.me despite the fact Ford had not been convicted of any charge. The money is still beln. withheld.

Richey said Turner asked [or the second postponement on hearing the case because the at­torney general has been "tied up with the reapportionment case. "

Richey said he didn't think the request for postponement unusual in view o(Turner·sca.e load.

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Page 2-The Daily Iowan-Iowa City, lowa-Tues" Feb.', 1972

School days '71 To the editor:

This ycar West seemed to make a step forward 10 handling drop-out students by the forming of a class with Mike 110(' in charge Howe\'er . three weeks after schuol started the administration decided it had made a mistake by hal'ing Mike te(lrh . because unlike in an.I' other class in that school. the students had fun 10 Mike's <"lass and wanted to go to it So the school board dedded to rirc him for rcasons we rind l'('fr hard to substantiate.

\i'hen the prll1l'lpal found how aUrae'ting tt) the students tillS <'lass was. he started to refuse them entn' into Mlke 's class.

When you lI'ere in Mike's class you rould alwars count on one of the principals visiting the class once el'ery hour . ",Just sort of dropping in." b what they called il. But IS was more like a check to sec what was happening in the class

Student support To the editor:

Mike Roe is one of the most beautiful people I have cver known. He doesn't arl like he 's superior because he 's older and wiser and gone through school. Hc treats you like an equal and he listens to yuu Ill' has problems of his own and doesn't try to hide them from you-that makes him seem more human to me.

this affair. I have more confidenrc in what ordinary people. united by a cause. ('an do. I have made friends with people I nel'cr would hal'e had the guts to take to and I have more confidence in myself. .Jusl writing this is something I wouldn 't hal'l' dreamed of doinll six months agll .

I used to think that because I l'Ollldn't rotc and be(,ause I'm a minor. that no 011(0

would li sten to me. Now I knllw thilt if you rcally want to, .I'OU can HI'complish a lot. even ir it seC'lnS likl.' you're beating your head against a wall.

S.rah Funk

Also. wh('n' " Ike's {')ass be('ame popular. luI' SOllll' /'('ason. ,lI1ythinll hap­pening 111 the ~('hool was till' lault uf the students in :'Ihkc's dass. Fur exampk. I had a frlelld Ilhu lI'asl)'t III ~llkl"S cliiSS Ilho got ('aught sllloklllg. Ill' was gin'n :1 light sentence fro III Ferlluson I ASSISt:lIlt I'rinl'ipa I of \\'c'st SC'llior II igh Sdu)(III . .\lOIl' . when a known st udent t rom Hoom 211 IlIol'S l'iassroollli ),(()t caught smokinll . her parl'nts were ('ailed She was suspl'n­dl'd tOI' S('I'l'/'al d<l~s Just hl'('aUSe It was staled thaI :'Il lkc' alld his studl'nls Wl'I'l' on probal ion

One othcr subject the principal seemed to be hazey on was the putting up of the T.V. antenna. When they mo\'ed the T.V. into the room. we were going to put up iI

thing to pick up the T.V. waves. So three students, mvself intlud~d. went to Ferguson and'asked pcrmission on Mike's orders. Mr. Ferguson ga\'e us pel'mission to do it as long as we had a janitor with us . So we proceeded down the hall. got a Janitor. and went to the roor. Although the Janitor was supposed to be with us. all he -did was give us the direetions as to where we should put the antenna. sta.ved about ten minutes and left . So if it was anybod.v·s fault. it was the janitor's. for not staying and superl'ising t he operation.

The Blackboard Filth in Room 20

I first met Mikc Hoc when I was in ilh grade. He taught sex educatioll. After th"t I didn 't sec him until this .I'ear when he taught at West and was the lunch room supervisor. I'm in till' 9th grade so technicallv I couldn't be in H()(lIn 20 I Hoe 's classroom I. but I talked to m.I' counsellor and mv health teacher about quitting heallh so I could join his class. My parenls were all prcpared to write a note to ~Ir . Barker to take me out of health , bul I found oul that it was a required courSl' so (hat was the end of it.

Editor's note : Below is a copy of the petition that Sarah and other students passed around to show support for Mike ,

Roland on Roe When M ike got kicked out . some friends and I del'ided to /.:0 and visit him and find out what we ('ould do to help. Ill' was reeill,\' nice about the whole thing and didn't J,(i\'(' us a lot of bullshit ahout how lI'e Wl'n' tOil young to bother our little Iwads ahoul it and it really didn 't ('Olll'ern us. thl' \\'a.1' some people Wl' h"d askcd I the ad· ministration 01 West lIigh I had . lie showI'd us lellers. memos and papers wrille(1 h.r his class and explaincd the whlJlc situation to us . M ikc told us how II'e could help . and was completel.v honest about the whole' thin!:.

We the undersigned. the students foJ' the re-instatement of Michelli Hoe demand :

I. That a complete investigation ()f thl' restrictions plil('cd upon MI'. Hoe's tcaching methods b.v the administrillion or West High School be condu('ted. ,Ind thilt it be determined whether an~' of these restrictions were a('\ually violated.

It was poinled out 10 liS Ihat :'Illkl' had oli­SCl'lle sayings on thl' wall . Thc'sl' sa.l'inlls were nol ofiellsil'l' lu pl'opll' wilhln 11ll' dass . But allY prot anil Il'S that happl'lll'tf to tilld their I\'al' onto thl' walls Iwhl'IlI'I'l'l' St'l'n b~' Mikei Wl'l'l' promptl.l· tak l'll dUll'll

01' sOIlH'thing was put 01'('1' It to hidl' thl'lll . Finall,I·. thcst! ~a.l'in),(s and words 11('1'1'

pallltl'd 1I\'t'r.

Onl' thinll Ihat was strallgl' ahout Ihl' l'hargl's \\' ilS that Ferguson or Bilrkl'r sl'cmcd 10 gam all tht'lr l'lliU'gl's II'hl'l1 \IlkI' II'ilsn't 111 thr I'IMlm or hild It'lt tt'm · porarily II HIl~'C)J1(' knOll'S ahout high schools. thel' lI'ili re:llizl' that II'hl'l1 thl' t('(Jeher IS a'bsl'nt from thl' dass, all hl'1I brl'aks loose.

At West. there is another strange prac­t icc conecl'ning kids who hil\'e quit seh()()1. It isn 't in question now. but it should be. !\f­ter I had quit school. Mr Ferguson tried to force me out of the schoolll'ith the help of the "poli cc". I ha\'e noticed se\'eral times that \'isiting former IlrClduatl's have bel'n lI'l'ir'omed back to school. It seems thell thl' school should like the sludenl I who hilS dropped nut I tu return and see what is hap­pening , so as to gil'c him a reason fcll' ('omillg back tu sehool insteild of for!'ibly kicking him orf of school property.

\\'C' fcel that people were judging Mike b\' I he hassle ht' got o\'er the sex education thing and were pissed that he got rehired. S() thl'.\' trumped up a bunch of half-asst'd l'hargrs to get riel of him.

This paper has been a collective factual ac('ount of :'.llke's hassle wit h West and. win or lose. as students in hi s dass, we will knoll' that he was riJ,(ht

Dave eiha, RDry Sherman

$f111,nl " nill" Dear peopte : It's people like that thallli\'l' students I1U

This is a letter conccrning thl' hassi I' I faith in schools. liow I'an Ill' prl'lc'nd to r('ceil'cd at South r:ast ,Junior High. when I know whilt is reall~' meaningful to ml' or t!'lcd to get out of schoollO <lltl'nd ,\like 's anI' other student·! j)o s('hool ad­hearing My mother had written ml' al10te mi~istrators hal'e thl' right to Il'lI,vOU how l'xcuslng me from school. I'OU feci'!

The first thing I did when I got to sC'huol. . Anotr.cr thing that fl'all~' plsses mt' olT was to take the note to thc Ornee . I ga\'c it about this is that I hal'l' bcl'n allowl'd to to one of the ladll's behll1d the d('sk She im- leal'c school. without the ('on sent of Mr. llledlately took It into Mr. liansen. who is Hansen, to attend political spee(·hl's. hl'ip the prinl'ip(JI of South East. She SC)Oj1caml' put on puppet shows and .other thll1lls that back and tolq me that he wantl'd tu tal~ a' l1't nearly as mcanlllg/ulto mc' as Mlkl1.

J.I'ith me . I went intohisoffic\!.}yhcr' I w·,~ , H me'! I'

by Roland C. Shembari

Arter sittin'l through two days of hearings on Mike's firing by the Iowa City School Board and listening to the testimony of such i1Juminaries as Phil Cline, President of the board: Edwin Barker. Principal.. a~ West. High : and James Ferguson. Assistant Principal at West High-one begins to imagine the hearings as some kind of play produced during the heyday of the theatre of the ab­surd.

Never have I heard such equivocations. Never have I seen such squirmings. such a wrestling with moral obligations, such a psuedo-eoncern for the welfare of studen­ts: in short. such a pile of bullshit voiced in all seriousness by men entrusted with the education of our younger brothers and sisters .

Look at some of the facts and comment on the rest of this page and judge for your-

BY LOWELL MAY

Mike Roe needs his job bllck. but it ap­pears that decision-makers within and without the school svstem ha\,en't I'I't come up with just what the schools need :

So far their record is dismal. TIll'\'

. . shot down" b~ rhe "plcal High Sclmol Ii the school board dislikes Mikt, . thl'n , ,

principle .. th~ had better take a ci!)se Ic)()k at ad-Ill' rpfused to lei me out of sciwol. ministrators. like lIansen. (o'erll. and

because he "saw no reason." Barker. and the wa~' schools arc rully lie rcfused to let Int' out III st·hl)ol. run . Then maybe they 'll have some reel I

because he "saw no reason ." III' als!) lelt reasons to fire pcople that the hearing would nllt he "meaningful" to me.

Love .nd kiss", Denis. Buchw.lter

MICHAEL ROE

Comments from Room 20 Students enrolled in Room 20 course were asked to write in response to the following questions : ..

I. What is your reaction to thiS class so far and

2. What do you e)(pect to get out of this class?

The following arc samples of student responses .

Edited by : Pally Thormann and Carl Steege Instructor: Mike Roe

I liked this class a lot. It keeps my mind off of things thal might get me into trouble. The teacher is perfect for the class. I want to get to know people and to learn to under­stand our world belter.

To start o~r. I will sa.1' that my hnme life has been pretty 10us.1' for the past ~ ycars and 4 months. In thc past ~'ear I have become s lightl.\' apathetic. I'm tired of societl' . I don 't like the wa~' they run my life. Yes, societr runs InV lifc. I'm a ward of the court and living in a foster home. I would much rather live with my parents. but people keep sa~'ing "No. you don't belong there ."

In this class therc is a rcla)(ed~ltml)sphere .

This is the only place where I can totall.v relax. If I want to I (',In talk about problems to Mr. Roe . There are vcr.v few people whom I can talk to openly.

This course is helping me adjust lU the rut I'm in. I'm not as apathetil' as IUSI'd to be. I'm looking for a way to return to my parents. I'm going to cutthc strings that SOCiety has on me. Do I look like a pup-pet? I Becky Irvin)

I enjov this class because it relaxes me. I don't feel I am forred to do anylhinll. If I want to sit and jusl think. nobody forces me to talk . If I hal't' s()lnethin),( to SilY I say it and the people around me don't tell .vllu to shut up

Most important. I am allowed to opcn up and become mvself. This allows me to un ­derstand what ()ther pcople think and what other people arc like. I,Juhn I

The class so far has seemed to be a place where people come when thcy skip or tran­sfer into the class so they won 't havc to work . In this class I want to learn about people and make films and do things I want to do. and do stuff that will hclp me instead of learning a bunch of stuff I'll never lise like history. and geometry or English. I J)ave Ciha I

It's cool. ' Il's the only thing that kccps me in school. IMikel

In this class I met more people and therefol'e it helped me get to know more people in other classes. You might say that I am able to communicate better. This class gives me the freedom to do omething I want to do. In other c1asscs I

was turned Gff because it was the teacher telling us what to do. But in this class I'm interested and I'm hoping to learn something. I'm more relaxed and can think easier! I Cindy Curry I

We were supposed to write a short papagraph on what we think of Mr. Hoc's class. I get the feeling that not too man~' people outside the class reall~ ' like what goes on in there. The class had a bad start in the firsl plil('e because almost all the kids in there arc known as the ones who would most likely cause sOIm' sort 01 trouble sooner or later.

The class itself is good. It 's not a class that vou have to bring a book or hand in .vour 'work. but a class th(lt everybody can sit down and talk and really undl'rsl:lIld each other.

We don 't do much but Irs stili worth our while to be there I Perry Millm

I'm glad that there is a course like this. I know I could never successfully pass an American or World History course. no matter how hard I tried. This way I have a chance. Il:larb Crandell I

We the students have been imprisoned all our lives by teachers in schools. Mr. RO("s style of teaching gives us our first oppor­tunity to relax and clear our minds and gives us freedom to study and learn at our own will. Learn to get along with others and get responsibility doing things that al'e more relevant to our times. IBelinda Mc­Nabbl

I like the class because I can come and relax, talk to the teacher if I have to . Also can corne enjoy my work-there is not much pressure.

selves. To me, at least. a consistent pat­tel'll emerges. one designed to assure Mike's eventual suspension and firing . If the effort had been less clumsily handled I might begin to subscribe to the conspiracy theory held in such high regard in establishment circles I Maybe I dOl .

Mike is liked by his students : he doesn't talk down to them: he treats them as equals: he is patient : he is not a saint. but he is that rarest of animals-a good teacher . And good teachers arc apparently less worthy of continued jobs in the minds and hearts of the Iowa City School Bureaucrats than those who follow the all-important rules and regulations (whims and fanciesl as laid down by S'aid Bureaucrats.

If \'Ou feci Michael Hoc has been shafted. mak'e it known : write . talk . contribute, but do something-All Power !II All the People'

Ken Helm. 11 friend from li lI igh and I drew up a petition to show the student following that Mike has and to point out that we feel thallhe hc'arinll where he was lired had been tonductcd unfairl~' . We ),(ot 208 signatures from W('st and South East Junior High, We decided to take it to the hearing and thilL's how Illot inl'olved in the whole thing.

I'm gl<ld I did get in\'olved . Because of

2. That the students enrolled in his social studies class be asked to testif.r as \() hoI\' the course was meaningl'ul to them . and that their testimony be taken into con­sideration bv the court.

3. That the role that Mr. Hoc played in the "questionable" activities of his studen· ts be investigated.

4. Lastly that Micheal 1\0(' be I'ehired by the Iowa City SChool System.

"If we want to get rid of a teacher we'll charge that the window shades aren't hung right."

James E, Ferguson Vice'principal

West Senior High School

Roe seen as scapegoat haven 't .I'et picaSI'd those who wanted t~) get rid of Hoe. because he just won't go away. They haven't pleased those who sup· port Hoe and wlwt he stands for. ill'('allsl' he's been stl'aillht jacketed. And thl.'.1' sure hal'en't pleased the students. .

ThrouJ!hout the cnlire s tor~' 01 Mlch:lC'1

Hoe's en('ounter with the I)Owcrs-that -!Je. cl'crl'one has been willing to admit that he 's'3 good tcachcr All editorial 1'1'0111 a local newspaper ne<1rl,l' a .I·('ar ago said. "Hoe appears to be generall~' considered a ·talented teacher'. one who relates well to the youngsters he instructs. Certainl.l· all teachers in t his or an.I' other s('hool s~'stem would not be so considered."

Current School Board Ch;lirperson Phil CI,inc , t~~n, r\ W911lbcr \If,the bo;!rd. tol~ ~he ~~Sf'~ JfI~l,,'~Rqng,t j ·ll.oe ~ tC~H;hlllg ali"lt~· Wi1~ n~vcl: <,I is.~IH')!)11nk.)1f,: .s RJ'obabl.1' an C'M'eIlCl)\ [ea~h~I:. "

Yet both Cline ,md th:lI newspaper . along with a good man.1' others. either voted for or advocated Hoc's dismissal.

Whl' " We!l . last sprlllg they (',lIled it

"baa'j udgement"-I{oe had. it was said, violated a nebulous and restrictive oral agreement with his building principill not to insert anything controversial into his classroom whhout first l;wtifying the prin­cipal. When it was learned that Roc's ('lass was onc of a number of ('lasses that met with representatives of the Ga.v Liberation Front. Roe was canned.

Of course. no other teacher was similarlv sanctioned . but then the restric­tions had not been placed on any other teacher. And too. the leaders of those op­posing the Family Living Program didn't much like Roc and)t was with them that the board was seeking an out-of-court set­tlement of a suit they-d filed against the administrators of the program.

"The question (If whether teachers should" \~ to fear dismissal because the.l· introduce controversiHI speakers ..... also arises. Controversial suhjects should be considered in schools and teaehers should be free to do so. The issue is one of degree.

The Daily Iowan S tall Members

Tom Walsh . .......... ... .. ... ........... Editor Randy Evans ..................... News Editor Bill Israel ........... .. .... , University Editor Kevin McCormally .. ..... .. . City-County Edllor Tim yeager ............. Edilorial Page Editor Keith Gillett ...................... Sports Edllor Bernie Owens ............. Assoc. Sports Editor Mike McGrevey ................ Feature Editor Hoyt E. Carrier II , ......... Chief Photographer Gary Drake .. .. ..... ,. .. ... .. .. Art D ire~tor Michael Kane .. .......... ASSOc. Feature Editor

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and differences will arise." the editorial said.

"If I were a teacher in soml' field other than family living. " Cline said, " I would probably be upset if I had tn clear every person I brought into the classroom as a resource person, I would be a bit upset. But it seems to me. and I think it seemed to the rest of the board. that in view of thc natun' of the subject here this is not. and was not. an unreasonable request. "

That the restriction were placed un onl~' one of the teachers of this "subject" seemed to bother few decision-makers at the time. In this. as in many other instan­ces. an employee had been arbitraril~' placed under special. bruad restrictions and subsequenLly nailed on a matter of "judgment." I

The sabotage ofl Roc Ihi~ past lall wa,s but an extention of that destructi\'e poli<'~'.

The Iowa City school sl'stem doesn't need a scapegoa't: It needs 'more teachers who are both good and progressive-teachers who arc not afraid to stimulate and be stimulated by students. teachers to whom leadership and rectitude are more important than discipline in the classroom.

And it needs decision-makers who are willing to learn from students .

Teacher as friend

To the editor: I never knew Mike Hoc until now. I had

heard about how he had helped so man)' people who had problems. I never under­stood how one person could help so m'II1.\' peoplc.

After I met him and got to know him, I could tell how. He's been thl'llugh a lot. he knows a lot about what it's like. Ill' is really a great friend to have.

Mary Putnam

r

1:

'.

I,

, I I

.' j

II I

I like this class because there is never a teacher looking over my shoulder all Ihe lime. We haven'l started doing mu('h yet but I think we will in the future.

The thing I like about this class is that it's honest. No stupid rules like you have to sit in A. B, C" .order for a whole period . If you feel like sitting on the floor you can . None of the micky mouse rules. The army got rid of them. why can't the average classroom. Another thing I likc Is you can talk the way you want to. Some people probably won't like the writing on the wall. Kids like to ex­press themselves and 8 wall is a great place to do il. I think a person can learn much better under natural conditions.

I Armond Pagliai I I think this class is cool because we can relax and aren't hassled to get off our behind and work. We learn more th l,ll1S just sitting talkirtg to each other than w~ could listening to some "teacher."

Roe YCJur ~ 1wJ"l1I4 ,I,,,

I Mitch Martin I G oai ASh or0 .'

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The IVOuld

manl'

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The Daily Iowan-Iowa City, lowiI-Tues., Feb. I, '.72-Page 3

~:~ SELF AST. Northern Ireland .. f AP) -. In wrench the province from British rule lind although coordinated through liaison leaders claim. and no one disputes it. that (~~ )::: l~e North~rn Ireland countryside. ruiling join it with the Irish .republic. This lime it officers when necessary. for every man killed or captured they have ::~ (. d hills .rlCh In cattle and sheep. three men is determined to win no matter how violent A further result is that IRA at least six ready to take his place. ::::

K Ie a t 0 0 r ha.~mer at the door.?f.a small farm~ouse . , the p.ric.e.. . Officials-the revolutionaries who a year [n Belfast the Provisional IRA maintains 1:1 no c ,John Camp~ell. says t~~ one p~~klllg Brltalll has dispatched 15.~ of Its best ago were in decline-are now the a formal comma~d.stru~tu~e . But contacts ;:;; a Tommy gun. yo~r hour has ('?me. troops to counter the campaign and kl'<'p pacesetters. say the real activity lies III the hands of ::~ . A burst of bullets mows the vlcllm down Northern Ireland part of the United Kinf.l· The British army contends that the perhaps 30 "active service units." each :::: III fron: of hl~ fam~ly . He was a member of dom. Yeti he war goes on. Provisional [RA wing has taken a physical with 10 men. Thus. the hard core of t th~ P~h~~ ~eserv~s. . . It goes on despite the jailing of hundred~ beating. at least in Belfast. The officials full·time gunmen probably does not exceed ;:~

n east. or eWI y. 0.1' I.on?onde~r~. a of suspected IRA activists. have set the pace this year by reverting to 300 men.. ~i car draws up by a hotel. an offlc'e bUlldlllg The IRA admiL-; internment hil~ their 1968·69 tactic of mass demonstrations The active service gunmen live on the (::: o~, a ~ub . Three men get out. Two tote shattered its middle leadership. It admits. allied with astute propaganda and the use r~n. Every night they ar.e bill~ted in a 1~~i

burst of bullets: pl~.tols .. o~e a bomb. ". too. that outright confrontation with the of selective terror against local politic'ians different house. No Catholic family would :::~

1.RA · 11" . ·Thls IS the IHA . they shout. People British army has cost it casualties. and "collaborators"-Roman Catholi(' dare-or care-to turn them away :~;

ca ling inSide ar.e given two minutes. five minutes The result is that the IHA has been members of the security forces . I They and their families receive money::;; ~ or som.ell.mes half an hour to clc~r out. obliged to change its orthodox military The Provisionals are orthodox I rish from I ~ A funds. the product of robberies. :~:~

OP~I atlOns like. these arc typical of the system of command into a small.unit cell nationalists with no real political objective eollec.lIons from Catholic districts l\Ild :;:: 1m guerrilla war which has thro~n Northern system. apart from lI'ish unity. They have been donations fro.m . Irishml'n in the United :::; !~~~ Ireland IOtO turmOil. The IRA IS fighting to These units are lar&ely independent. hammered but not defeated. Provisional State and BntalO. • ~:~; ~::::::::~::::;:;:;:;:::::::~::::::::::::::::::::;:::~:;:~:::~:~:~:~:~:~:~:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::~::::::::::::::!::::::::::::::::::::::~::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::~:~:~~::~:::?*:*~;:;:::;:;:¥:;·:·::::::::::::::::"-:-~:!~~:::::::~::-;x::::::::::::;:~:::::::::::::::::::::::::::~::::::;:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::~:::~:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::~:::~::::::!:~~~:=K-:~:::::;:::;:;:;:;:::~:::::::;:::;::::;::::::::::::::~::;:::::;:.=-:::::.~;:

Party heads not upset by

po,or turnout An organizational meeting of

the reople's Parti' Monday night at Wesley Foundation. 120 North Dubuque Street. was vir· tually unattended. but party leaders seemed undisturbed about the pOOl' turnout.

"We don 't expect any mass migration to the party until June." explained David Lawrence of Minneapolis. regional manager for the party. "Things will really get going around that time."

Possible presidential-vice presidential candidates fOi' the party include Dr. Benjamin Spock and Julius Hobson. or Shirley Chisholm and Eugene McCarthy.

Chisholm has indicated she would accept the endorsement of the People's party. If she fails to win the nomination of the Democratic Party.

McCarthy. according to Lawrence . has not said he would run on the ticket. but has not ruled out the possibility.

Local pa'rty organizer Evelyn Durkee. 332 South Park Road. attributed the poor attendance to a lack of party leadership in Iowa City.

"The party has been wilhout leade-rship since the City Coun· cil election. We sponsored the New Coalition. but since that time. we've lost the main coor· dinator of that activity."

). , The People's Party will hold a

statewide meeting in Des Moines Thursday to discuss campaign strategy to get the party on the state ballot. Lawrence said.

)' Rid'em cowboy Sen. Hubert Humphrey, D·Minn., takes a joy ride on a

merry·go·round at the Florida State Fair in Tampa during his cam· paign. Humphrey's wife, Muriel, steadies the presidential hopeful. AP Wirephoto .

Roe appeal hearing ends but no verdict for weeks

Although the gathering of testimony in Michael Roe 's ap· peal hearing ended Monday it will be several weeks before a decision is handed down in the fired school teachers case.

Dwight Bode. joint county school superintendent. said Monday night that the next step in the appeal process will be the filing of written briefs by the lawyers who presented eac'h side of the case.

Bode. who will make the decision . said the briefs will be delayed for several weeks while the transcript of the three·day hearing is typed.

"After the briefs arc in." Bode said. "the decision will be made as soon as possible."

During the six hours of the hearing Monday. West lIigh School students and teachers came to the defense of Hoc.

At the hearing Roc. who was removed from his position last November on charges that he was inattentive of his teaching duties. was pictured as having a positive influence on the poten· tial dropouts who were placed in his class.

Two of Roe 's former students testified that their teacher had helped them altain better rap·

Groups tell 'woes of exemption end DES MOINES. Iowa fAP) -

Representatives of numerous groups told legislators Monday 01 the woes they and the state might reap If their present property tax exemptions are re· pealed.

They predicted some munici· pal airports mIght have to close. homes for the aged might have to shut down. some small churches might close their doors and taxpayers might Suffer instead of being helped If a bill now under consideration becomes law.

On the other side of the coin. representatives of taxpayer grOUps and farm organizations urged prompt action to put as much property back on the tax rolls as possible to relieve the load on property that now Is taxed.

There were 21 speakers at a public hearing called by the House Ways and Means Com· mlttee on a bill developed by an mterim study subcommittee to wipe out many present tax exemptions.

The bill, among other things. would end present exemptions

for fraternal. benevolent and veterans groups and subject churc'h parso'nages and family dwellings furnished by educa · tional institutions to their presi· dents or other officials to tax· ation.

It would declare most proper· ty used for income producing purposes to be taxable. in· cluding government owned propel'ly leased to private prof· it·making interests. and provide that any organization which holds a liquor or beer sales pel" mit would be taxable unless owned by the government.

The measure also would rede· fine charitable organizations that are exempt from taxation and require many retirement homes. custodial homes and the like to pay taxes for municipal services such as fire and pollee protection while exem pti ng them from other property taxes.

Andy Regis. Des Moines city assessor. told the legislators tax exemptions "have come to be a scandal not only in Iowa but all over the nation" and the time has come to crack down on them.

port with other teachcrs They said Roc 's informal claSSr()(Jlh "rap" sessions made them feci like friends of faculty members rather than potential trouble makers.

One of the charges that led to Roe 's dismissal was that he allowed students to smoke in the classroom and write graffiti on the walls. But the students told the h ea rin~ that Hoc attcmpted to enforce the sc:hool rules against such actions and it was when the teacher was out of the room that the rules were broken .

Two West High teachers testified that obsccnities and other graffiti were not confined to Roe's classroom but were on walls throughout the school.

Roe took the stand Mbnday af· ternoon and commented on the specific allegations which led to his dismissal. Those charges in· cluded tha I Roe missed a faculty meeting; failed on two occasions to artange or schedule conferences requested by the administratio~; and that Roe fell asleep while assigned to supervisory duties in the school library .

The fired teacher denied that he had slept on duty and said one of the conferences requested was unnecessary because the information requested was at that time on the principal's desk.

Roe also denied charges by West PrinCipal Edwin K. Barker that Roo's class lacked structure.

FONTENAY LE COMTE. France AP - Joseph Barteall. 22, said he wanted to become a policeman and offered to help detectives working on a series of about 50 unsolved burglaries. They questioned him and ended up charging him with the crimes.

DI want ads get results

Study in Guadalajara, Mexico

Senior citizen housing ok'ed for renewal area The Guadalajara Summer School, a

rather than alilumpcd together fully accredited University of Arizona in one place." program, will offer, July 3 to August BY F. D. WtLLIAMS

Daily Iowan 5taH Writer

Plans to permit the building of at least one apartment com· plex on land controlled by the Iowa City Urban Renewal Project were revealed Monday by Jack Klaus. project director.

"The city has just I'cceived a program authorization for 60 units of senior citizen housing." said Klaus. "and we 'd like to see it go into the downtown area ."

Klaus conferred with officials in Omaha last week in the hope that some of the land purchased b}" the renewal project might be made available for strictly residential development.

Currently. urban renewal land can only be sold to com· mercial developers or buyers who plan to build combined business·residential complexes. Klaus said.

Funeral set for Swisher,

He explained that land sold fol' commercial use usually brings a higher price than docs property sold for residential building. The federal govern· ment pays the difference bet· ween the price paid for the land and the price received when it is Sold.

Because land sold for residen· tial development will bring less than that sold fOI' commercial use. the government must make uP. a larger difference. Klaus said. For this reason federal al>' prpval is needed to pel'mit residential development in the urban renewal arca .

A decision on Klaus' request is expected within threc weeks.

The' urban renewal project has budgeted $18 million for the purchase of property in a 14·block area bounded by Washington. Court and Linn Streets and the Iowa River.' Resale of the land was expec:tcd to bring $3.3 million.

While land sold for the con· struction of the senior C'iti1.Cn apartment building will bring in

less money. the loss will be largely offset by a reduction in the total amount of property to be purchased by the urban renewa I project. An estimated $200.000 will be saved by not acquiring and reselling a parking lot on Clinton Street that had been included in earlier plans. Klaus said .

Alterations in the project budget may allow some ad· ditional land to be sold for residential ·only development. Klaus hopes that many of the new developments will have businesses on the ground floor and apartments above. This he notes. would inc'rease the sale price of the land. The urban renewal project will eliminate 350 residential units in the downtown area.

In addition to the GO·unit building for scnior citizens. the federal government has authorized the construction of another 60 units of low·income housing. said Klaus. lie added that "hopefully these will be scattered throughout the city

The 120 uniL-; included in the 12, anthropology, art, folklore, geog· authorization wiIl be the rtrst raphy, history, government, language new construction built for and literature. Tuition, $160j board low·income groups in the city. and room, $190. Write Office of the The new apartments will be Summer Session, University of Ari· built by private developers and zona, Tucson, Arizona 85721. leased to the city.

FROST SPECIAL!

SHORT HAIR Reg. $15. . . . . . .. .. . .. . .. .. s 1 200

LONG HAIR S so Reg.$17.50 ............... 14

FEBRUARY 7-19 For APpointment: 337 - 7955

fonner legislaror .-------.. ----------Scott Swisher. a former state I · D I

legislator. died in an Iowa City I "'" •. - ., I hospital Sunday of an apparent ,,'-./ heart attack . He was 52. ()

Swisher was a member of the I .~. ... I\. I Iowa House from 19M· I9Ii4 and . , !of served as the minority floor .~ leader from 1956·19511. ilc was I .. I also a delegate to the .... 0 Democratic National Conven·

~0:~~e~9~~ :dg~~~r~~~'s~:;::n~ I Thl·s I·S You'r L'ast Week I mittee on penal affairs.

JO~~~~~~rC~~~&re~~~~~~~l!ti~~ 1 TO .LOVE SOMEBODY 1 Corp.. which owns statum I I KXIC. Iowa City.

Funeral services are planned ~

for Wednesday. I ·' 1 Northwestern 'I I N INK 1 wins to~rney

The Northwestern University varsity debate squad placed nr· st out of 100 teams in the Hawkeye Invitational Jo'orcnsic:s Tournament held last weekend in the Union.

Some 53 schools and :100 par· ticipants from 15 states took part in the event. according to Robert Kemp. University of Iowa professor and director of forensics.

The Eastern Illinois Univer· sity team. of Charleston. Ill . . placed second in varsity com· petition. The University of Wisconsin at Milwaukee plac:ed third. .

The Iowa debate squads scored nine wins and three losses in the tournament. However. Kemp expliained the UI teams did not count in com· petition tallying as the univer· slty was the host school.

I I I. Publ ish your thoughts about your 1 I . , Loved One so all the world can read I

your message. On Valentine's Day, The Daily Iowan will publish a

I special classified feature called... I. II A Valentine Message to . My Loved One."

I Here is the perfect way to express your I thoughts about anyone you love.

I A SpeCial Classified Rate :applies, only $1.00 tor a minimum I 10 word-lOc-a-word ad.

I Sample Ad: JERRY, my love to you, my heart I give. I I JUDY I

Write ad below using one blank for I each word. I ~~~I I filed for FM I I IWA'n letlSowa CI'tey cohrpoerat:nI'on'eaP' I 22 I Final deadline 12 noon Friday. plied Monday with the Jo'ederal I February 11th Communications Commission I to establish an FM radio station here.

Iowa Communicators. Inc.. I I had announced late last year that it planned to apply for the I I license to operate a 100.000 watt stationinlowaCity. Clip this special ord.er blank ana mail or bring with your check to:

EI~~~t~~~!~~tl::~!~Bc~ I The Daelly Iowan I ton Street. was one of at least

'oor rim"y;" '"~Ii,,,", . I C I ass if i e dOe p t. I I Room 111- Communication~ Center I New Brunswiek's eastern

boundary is entirely water, made up of the Gulf of SI. Lawrence and the Northum· berland Strait. L. College and Madison Streets I~wa City~ .Iowa 52240 .I ----------------

Page4- The Dally Iowan-Iowa City, Iowa-Tues., Feb. I, 1912

Says ammo 'wasted' PHNOM PENH (AP) - Premier Lon

Nol says Cambodian soldiers who shot up a mythical monstel' they believed was de· vouring the moon during a recent eclipse wasted so much ammunition the army might have run short in case of attack .

The marshal. who doubles as commander in chief of the Cambodian army. navy and air force . described the hour-long shootout on Jan. 30 as an ill­considered action and threatened to court-martial officers and men who go on such shooting sprees.

In an angry radio speech to troops over the weekend. Lon Nol said the fusillade-which lit up the night sky ovcr Phnom Penh with tracer bullets-took 2 lives and wounded 85.

It cost Cambodia million of riels worth of ammunition. the marshal said. and was "a serious blot on the honor of the Khmer Repubhc."

The soldiers were trying to drive away Reahou. a legendary monster,.. who is a malevolent brother to the sun and the moon. Tradition . teaches that only by making great noise could they prevent Reahou from gobbling up the moon during the eclipse. darkening their nights forever.

For the average Cambodian soldier. Reahou surpasses myth. Fabulous beasts and monsters from 'ancient Khmer folk legends are as real to him as the cattle wandering placidly through downtown Phnom Penh.

Mobiledentist unitwill aid in community health

The University of Iowa ported by the Office of College of Dentistry has EconomIc Opportunity (OEO). received a new four ·chair Department of Health. mobile dental unit which will be Education and Welfare (HEW) used in community dentistry and various welfare agencies programs throughtthe state. have been concerned with the

The programs give dental need to provide dental care to students experience in a com· their clients. munity setting and provide den· tal health care to those who . "Often the funds these. agen· might otherwise not receive it. cles ~ave available for thIS care according to Dr. W. Philip are Inadequate .to co~er t~e Phair. professor and chairman costs of evaluallon. dIagnOSIs of the preventive and com. and complete treatment." he munity dentistry department at says. " In some instances. even the university. where reasonable adequate fun ·

. ds al'e a vailable the number and He said that programs sup· distribution of local dentists is

insufficient to meet the needs."

The unit contains all the equipment to render complete operative dentistry to patients.

When the mobile unit visits an Iowa community-genera lly for about six weeks-the trai ler is hooked into a water supply. a drain and telephone lines. It can either operate on an outside electrical power supply or on its own generating unit.

T.M.

On

The

Coralvill.

Strip

Every Tuesday is CHILI DOG Day!

Special Tuesday Price 1 9 ~

DI Want Ads Pay

Officials hopeful group can keep spring calm

He said that the new mobile dental unit was a move toward meeting some of those needs.

The four dental opel'atories in the new mobile unit are actually miniaturized versions of the dental areas which will be in the new dental building. according to Doris K. Skeele. community program coordinator at the Uni versity.

a

CHEESEBURGERS Creamy cheese melted over a pure beef char-broiled ham­burger. all tucked into a toasted bun.

BY JOEL HAEFNER Daily Iowan StaH Writer

Should civil disturbances !.ireak out again this spring- as they have for the past two years-city offic ials are hopeful that the newly·formed Area Social Concerns Commit· tee (ASCC ) can calm things down .

The eQmmittee. which was created by a City Col1ncil or· dinance approved last Decem­ber. grew out of last May's student demonstrations in Iowa City. An ad hoc citizens' group proposed the new committee during the summer.

The charter of the ASCC charges the group "to promote an atmosphere of mutual con· fidence and trust. "

Local law enforcement of­ficials. businessmen and students are represented on the ASCC.

The fledgling committee. which sti ll lacks three appoin· tees and has yet to meet. has already been urged by the coun· cil to take over the police-com-

To auction renewal fixtures

Fixtures and other salvageable items in buildings to be demolished during the city's urban renewal project will go up for public auction. the City Council decided Monday.

Acting City Manager Ralph E. Speer told the council that unless " ungodly problems" arise. the city staff will go ahead with plans to hire an auc­tioneer to sell any .. emo eable property from the condemned buildings.

Earlier. Speer recommended that the salvageable items be included in the demolition con· tract. If that course had been chosen. the contractor would sa I v a ge the property and charge the city less fo r demolishing the buildings.

Another alternative. sell ing the removeable items by sealed bid. was suggested by Urban Renewal Director Jack Klaus.

In rejecting the sealed·bid auction. councilmen cited the extra staff work involved in pricing the salvageable objects.

I neluding the property in the demolition contract might lead to legal hassles if any of the items were stolen. Mayor C.L. Brandt noted .

Klaus said that until plans for the public auction are fi nalized. he has "no idea when the auc· tions can be held."

In other business. the council heard proposals fOI' flood con· trol of Ralston Creek from a representative of the state Soil Conservation Commission.

A decision on whether to fund a de tai led study of fl ood problems along the creek was delayed pending a staff recom· mendation.

Link-up SPA CE C E N TER .

Houston- (AP I-A space agen· II)' report proposes that Amer ican and Russian spacecraft link up in space and orbit together for two days while spacemen of the two coun­tries exchange visits.

The report. prepared by Nor· th American Rockwell for the space agency at a cost of $300,000, calls for an Apollo command and service module with an attached docking module to link up with d Soviet craft during a 14·day earth orbit mission.

munity relations program. J oh n son Count Y Sheriff

Maynard E. Schneidcr. who began to spon or a series of meetings between lawmen and interested citizens. asked the council at an informal session last week to urge the ASCC to take over the program.

Schneider told the council he was relinquishing sponsorship of the program because he wished to avoid charges that he was using the program as a political platform.

In addition to improving police-community relations. the ASCC is charged with ;lcting as a grievance committee for any citizen's complaints.

The ASCC charter also em­powers the group to study civil disturbances and advise the council. city administration and police in the event of any disor· deI'S.

University of Iowa Student Body Pres. Ted Politis. who is automatically a member of the ASCC. said that the new com· mittee is "worth a try."

Politis added. 'We'lI have to wait 'til spring to see just how effective this committee is going to be in mob situations."

Mayor C.L. Brandt. said the committee should not limit it self to coping w h civil distur· bances. The comm'ittee's func-

tion. Brandl said. is to study "the whole concept of social concerns "

" I can't be responsive unless I know w hat to respond to. " Brandt added "I would like to have time to react rather than in crisis situations."

Brandt hopes the ASCC can relieve some of the tensions bet· ween students and other citlzens. " I guess it boils down to the conservative element against the liberal clement." Brandt said "Somewhere there has to be a happy medium ."

Five members of the ASeC were recently appointed by Brandt. Daniel W. Boyle. an Iowa City lawyer and former county Democratic chairman. was appomted to a one-year term as chairman of the com· mittee.

Also serving a one-year term is John H. Graham. a local businessman. Dr. Richard H. Winter. a dermatologist who ran unsuccessfully for the coun­cillast fall. received a two-year term. Graham will fill the 'vice presidency and Winterwjll scr­ve as the group 's secrelary for the next year. .

Lloyd F. Bergar. president of $r mer's cl thing ~torc. will serve on the ASCC for three years. Rev . Carl Leveling.

PRIME RIB DINNER $395

Now Serving Lunches

Mon.·Fri . From

BUFFALO STEAKS ARE HERE!

11-1 P. M. inthe Dining Room Plate Lunch $1.35

AMATEUR GO·GO CONTEST , Every Tuesday Nite at 9: 00 P.M.

$1 00 TO THE WI NN ER $10 to every girl who enters

LOCKER ROOM NOW OPEN More Seating - Larger Dance Floor

Open Till 4 : 00 a.m. Sunday for breakfast

Uve Bands Fri. & Sat. Nites in the Dugout

SPORTSMAN'S LOUNGE 31 21 st Avenue

U.S. Choice Large, Tender

ROAST BEEF

Reg. 79c

. SANDWICH

59' TUES., WED., THURS.

FEB. 8, 9, 10

HENRY'S BEEF-N-BURGER ACROSS FROM PENTACREST

WE SERVE BREAKFAST 7 A.M.

. I

rep resenting the Religious Leaders' Association. was ap­pointed to a two·year tel·m.

The appointment of three students to the committee has been delayed because Brandt asked for Student Senate ratification of any candidates for the open slots. The senate failed to reach a quorum at its last schedu led meeting.

Politis said he would recom­mend five students for the three openings to Brandl. Politis ad­ded that h& expected senate ratification at its meeting today.

Brandt said he was "di sap­pointed that Student Senate hasn 't taken the time to appoint someonc" to the committee.

" iL concerns me because 1 think the students (who will ser· ve on the ASCC) should not be hand-picked by the mayor:' Brandt added.

Besides the eight appointees. the 16·member ASCC includes the Iowa City police chief. John·

. son County sheriff. regional captain of the Iowa Highway Patrol. director of the UI Cam­pus Security . UI provost. Faculty Senate chairman and student body president. and the chairman of the cit,y's Human Relations Commission.

THE CRISIS CENTER Somebody carH.

Every day 2 p.m. to 2 a.m.

351·0140

IS tS THE BEST ......

DESERET NEWS

STARTS THURSDAY

ttOW End. Wed.

Although the equipment is miniaturized. it has been designed so t.hat equipment in the new building can be sub­stituted in case of malfunctions .

The 44 · by 10-foot unit will be hauled by a semi·tractor. It is constructed of an aluminum shell wrapped around steel framework and is insulated with foam . The trailer is designed to withstand lem­peratures ranging from ·20 degrees to more than 100 degrees Fahrenheit.

In addition to the four treat­ment areas. the trailer has an education area. restroom. a waiting area for patients. a den­tal x·ray unit and a small darkroom. The four chairs can accommodate either chi Idren or adults . In the rear door there is a hydraulic lift for wheelchair patients.

14~1 d! ~ jJ I NOW • •• Ends Wed.

Clint Eastwood

DirJyHarry ~' 1

Bros A KIMe~ COfTlo;\ny "I'"'NI<O\,,",

SHOWS AT

COLUMBIA P1CTURES Plesenls

CLIFF

ROBERTSONas

~ntj) CO-Slam,") ~OOF

GERAtDINE CRISTINA

00 PAGE-FERRARE In Color -

Feature at 1 :30·3:21

5:2'-7:31·':33

NOW . .. Ends Wed.

SHOWS AT 1 :35·3: 31 ·5:27·7 :21-9:29

Offer good:

TUII., Feb. 8

Wed., Feb. 9

Thurs., Feb. 10

20C

Reg. 28c

Burger Chef ,.,.r L ...

101 S. Clinton St.

- FILMS BY ROGER CORMAN -TUES., WED., THURS., AT THE UNION

Producel·. Director Roger Cormap tackl!'s an()(her controversial subject. LSI) and ~ensiltip allv·\)~ploit: the visual aspects of the experience. Wilh Peicr F()nda and Susan Strasbcrg.

THE WILD ANGELS The appa Iling activiti~s or thp Wild Angcls. a band or vici()us ~'oung motorcyclists who pl.ague th~ W~st Coast IS as ad~()It1.v handled by that versatile young director Roger Corman. a~ was hIS dlrectlOll of the ~,dgar Alan Poe Classics . Starring Petcr ~'onda and Nancy Srnatra \

T~E TRIP: Tues., 7 pm; Thurs., 7 pm

HOUSE OF USHER: TUII., 9 pm Wed., 7 pm

THE WILD ANGELS: Wed., 9 pm Thurs., 9pm

All films in the Illinois Room, IMU

I nvitation to staff, faculty, students, members of the university community

• University Theatre Presents

as the third major production of its '911·72 season

THE WORLD PREMIERE OF A NEW PLAY

Richard a/anning

STUDIO THEATRE: FEB. 8·12 8 P.M.

(S.ating .for "Baby Blue" will be extr.mely limited. This I. a Studio Theatr. Production: no reserved seating. Tickets art avalilbleit the I.M.U . Box OffiCI, 353·4151, on I first come, first served lbasls ONLY.)

GENERAL ADMISSION - 52.50 UI Students FREE with ID Ind Current Rqlstrltlon

\' ,

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'"

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I

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Asskyscrap.r windows blink in the background, a lone figure picles his way through Manhattan's normally

• drab Central Parle, cloaked in snow from a weekend storm. AP Wirephoto

Democrats calling the shots , I

Nixon in pinch on debt ceiling

.' ~ , [.,

WAS H I N G TON AP-Democrats who see President Nixon's handling of the economy as a major elec­tion-year issue are having the time of their political lives with legislatiQn to raise the national de~t ceiling. ,

The House is expected Wed­nesday to pas.s legisla tion raising the borrowing limit to $450 billion. This is $20 billion

'There won't J

· be anyt~ing to celebrate'

WASHINGTON (AP, - De­spite complaints that soon there may be nothing to celebrate. the House passed a bill Monday to

~ give the American Revoluetion Bic~ntennial Commission more money.

The Commission is arranging for the 1976 observance of the

i 200th anniversary 'of American

I Independence. · A bill sent to the Senate by a

j roU-cali vote of 329 to 36 would

1 inCrease the commission mem-• bership from 37 to 50 and au­

thorize appropriations of 4.3 million this year. · I, Not more than $2.4 million would be for grants to states to participate in the program. · Opposition to the bill was led

by Rep . H. R. Gross, R-Iowa, 'I ~ who complained about the boost

in the Commission budget, and the growing national deficit.

Gross remarked. "At the rate were going, we'll lose this Re­public and there won't be any­thing to celebrate."

above the present limit-con­trasted wi th the $50 bill ion in­crease Nixon asked-and it is good only until June 30.

That terminal date means that, before the presidential nominating conventions. the ad­ministration must come back to Congress for more debt authority-and more barbecuing Oil the economic issue by Democrats.

Since the House Ways and Means Comtnittee took up the debt-ceiling legislation Jan. 31. Democrats on and off that panel have been pounding the ad­ministration with the size of the deficits-$38.8 . billion for this year, $25.5 billion next.

They've been asking barbed questions about the failure of government officials to predict their full magnitude : the prospects for additional taxes: and the basis for the Nixon spokesmen's continued op­timism about economic recovery.

The White House contributed to the raising of the tax issue by floating the latest and most visible in a series of trial balloons on the possibility of a value-added tax. a form of national sales tax.

That led to barrages of questions in the committee hearing room and the White House.

Secretary of the Treasury John B. Connally and others said yes. a value-added tax was being looked into ; no. n'o decisions had been made; no.

, ' I Pr8.i,r. Sci·FI & Horror Fil. Soci.ty

* I Lon Chaney, Sr. -The Phantom olth. Op.ra (1925)

~

'I' 'Bela LUIOli -tNrIe of tht V.mpir. (1.351

Tues., Feb,', 1972 · 7:00p.m, Shambaugh Aucl. $1,00 at the door

or

I S ••• on Ticket. (16 ' •• t,rll/$5)

Avall.bl •• t IMU ao. OHlc.

there are no present plans to propose any new taxes.

Democrats said the replies left loopholes.

Others sought to put their par­ty's label on income-tax reform. presented as a way to raise revenues by closing rich men's loopholes . Value-added is widely critiqzed as hitting especially those of low income. although advocates say this ef­fect can be mitigated.

Rep. Sam Gibbons of Florida, a member 1)( th Ways and Means Committee. told the House an i1l4uirer would be hard pressed to find a single job crea ted by Nixon tax measures already enacted, repeal of ex­cises on automobiles and rein­statement of the credit on business investment in equip­ment.

But he said reliable estimates are "that if all the unjustifiable loopholes in the federal income tax law were plugged. the average family of four in this United States could save over $300 a year."

At the same time. Gibbons said. the administration is con­Sidering the "complex. in­flationary and regressive value-added tax for fl1ture use. 00

crease that would carry the government until February 1973 and so avoid another confron­tation before the election .

At one point. he smilingly told the Democratic-dominated

committee Democrats might not gain by such a confrontation this summer- oothings could be a lot better by then."

The Democrats obviously are prepared to take the chance.

that never fat Is.

Put her under your spell. Send her the FTD LoveBundle.

This big, bright bouquet of frethly-cut Rowers and Valen-

U.uaUy a"lIibl. lor I ... th,n *12'0*

tine trimmings is imaginatively • blended In a beautiful ceramic _ bowl of world-famou. Haeger Pottery. Order a Love8undle early 50 that it can work Its magiC all week. You can send one almost anywhere by simply contacting your nearby FrO Florist. (Hint! He can send candy with your Rowers, too.) .

But start plottina now. Valentine's Oay Is Monday,

The FTD LoveBuncl~ Connally, the prinCipal ad­

ministration spokesman for the debt·ceiling lift. argued (01' a cause that was lost from the start when he tried for an in- L...i~~~~::di~~"~C~h~rro~M: ... ~bt:r~Fl:.r:"t~.:"~.h~'.~.:w:np:r~lc':"j

the FTD

Ol"aJundJe" very special arrange­

ment for Valentine's Day . , . available only from your FTD Florist. We use only the finest, fresh­est flowers and professionally arrange them in are-usable, satin­white ceramic container. We add a pair of enchanting kissing a~els, a heart and a bow. The gift for her designed with love in mind. We can send our "Love­Bundle" to your LoveBundle almost anywhere in the country. Why not send it early 80 she can have a Valentine's Week instead of just a day? Just stop in or give US a call. We'll do the rest.

Place your local and out-ot-town orders early

. Lge, Selection ot Cut Flowers. Roses

. Azaleas. Mums. Kalanchoe . Tulips

.Hyacinth . Clnerla . Cyclamen

rSWHtlngl r

,'OW". & Gift. 124 E. College Open Sundar, Feb. 13, 10 A.M. to S P.M. 337-3153

The Daily Iowan-Iowa Clty, lowa-Tues., Fib.', 1972-Page 5

Old soldiers are fading away in cutback program

FT. DIX, N.J. (AP) - The Army calls it )'RIF," and lots of old soldiers remember the last lime it happened-when they traded oak leaf clusters and silver bars for the stripes of an enlisted man.

RIF stands for reduction in force. and it presently is being used to bring the Army's peacetime strength to less than one million,

This time, however. RIF is different than it was following the Korean War. After Korea , many Reserve orficers on ac­tive duty who were RIFed were given the option of remaining in the service as enlisted men. mostly noncol)1s. This time they are being mustered out com-pletely. '

The Army's goal is a peace­time force budgeted at 841.000 by mid-I973.

The RIF program has brought an air of uncertainty among the thousand Reserve officers at this sprawling post.

According to Lt. Col. William Bramblet, director of person­nel. 69 officers. including 3 ma­jors, already have l)een in-

10NiTE

formed that their services no longer Qre required, and the records of several hundred oth­ers have been sent to an Army board of officers in Washington for review.

One recently riffed Army man is Paul Willett. a chief warrant officer at Ft. Leonard Wood . Mo. Willet 's wife, Billie. resigned as 11. S. Army Wife of the Year because she said it was an insult to her that her husband was released while she was serving in such a capacity.

RIF. Bramble! explains, is across the board. A total of 1.067 enlisted men-all regular draftees-who were scheduled for release next June, were re­leased in December and last month under a special early re­lease program. This. he says. was in addition to those "nor­mally" scheduled for release at that time .

Efficiency, he says. was the first criterion used as a basis for elimination.

According to Maj. G.F. Kal· Hna, finance anll accounting of­ficer. Reserve officers who are eliminated under the RIF pro­gram are entitled to read-

justment pay after five years of continuous military service.

Readjustment pay for officers with "clean" records is being computed on the basis of two months' salary for each year of service, with a maximum of two years' salary or $15.00Q, whichever is less. he says.

Officers with "substandard" records. Kallina points out. will get half a month's pay for each year of service, with a max­imum of nine months' payor $15,000 whichever is less.

Because they are being re­tired before they can attain "normal" retirement status. the question of pension doesn 't come into play . Kalllna says.

According to letters sent out by the Department of the Army. the Army will assist the men it is retiring involuntarily "In every way possible to make your transition from mi lilary to civilian life."

Bramblet said enlisted men released early from service are eligible to participate in the post's Project Transition pro­gram, designed to teach civilian skills to persons who have military skills that are obsolete in the civilian world.

page 6-The Daily Iowan-Iowa City, Iowa-Tues., Feb. 8, 1972

/ Film critic sets criteria A primary reason for reading

a Daily lowiln film review is to get some help in deciding whether or not to shell out ror the particular film reviewed. In a very real sense then. these reviews serve as a film-going consumer 's guide.

somethin~ important. When these partially succeed they' demand active dislike.

I putJoe and Billy Jack in this classification. largely because they exploit both the sen­sibilities they represent and popular concepts of what fashionable liberal responses to such situations should be. Ryan's Daughter belongs in this category also because it is a criminal waste or money and talent on a story which cannot justify the epic framing through which it is seen ; rather like carrying rabbit dung in a Syzantine vase.

On the other hand . here are some films [ particularly value:

King Kong. This list represents two areas

or value. One al'ea includes : Thunder Road, shot through with Robert Mitchum machismo and probably made for 35 cents including adver· tising ; Touch of Evil . with Or­son Welles doing magical tricks with some grossly hack material and bravura techniques : King Kong. to which I respond with real emotion and honest affection. mainly because Kong is the only monster or such grandiose scale who is allowed to have a per­sonality. an engaging one at that.

These films are good movie making. unpretentious (Touch

In order that my reviews may have some practical value. what I want to do here is give you something against which to measure anything I might write. H you have an indication of how I am likely to look at a film, then you will have a more substantial base on which to either agree or laugh loonishly in contempt. A quick way to do this is to list some viewing preferences.

There are thousands of bad movies that we tend to slough off fairly easily. We give them our money. are lobotomized for a couple of hours . and ~neral1y remain pretty apathetic about it. But there are films that tran­scend the simple notion or pulpy badness, real con jobs that at­tempt to shuck an audience into thinking they've seen

McCilb, & Mrs. Milltr, Fivt Easy Pieces, Thunder Roadl Touch of Evil, Wild Child, Petulia, The Wild Bunch, and King Kong.

of Evil' is pretentious in the manner of a magic actl. and • pretty much direct in their telling.

On the other hand, here are some films I particularly value : McCab, & Mrs. Miller. Fivt Easy PitclS. Thundtr Road. Touch of Evil, Wild Child, Petulia. The Wild Bunch. and

I can indicate what the other films mean to me by mentioning one of them. In watching Mc­Cabe & Mrs. Mill'r. the best film I saw last year, the screen becomes a looking-glass into a much larger world.

Ted Hicks

Dey House

In 1857. Peter Dey. twice president of the Firsl National Bank of Iowa City and sl<ite Hailroad Commissioner. built a home for his family at 507 North Clinton' St They moved in in September of that year. and lived there unlil the house was taken over by the University of Iowa Institute of Public Af­fairs in 1923

in the gable. and "delicate iron cresting" in the center of the roof.

On the side of the house arc si mulated shuttered windllws. added only for aesthetic value.

An original peir mirror Irom the Dey lIouse was !liven to the Home ~;conomics Department when the house was remodeled . Almost fifteen feet high. with a marbel base. It now hangs in one of the classrooms.

The architecture of the house is Anllill-Italmn. ('harac­(erized in the Dey House mainly by an arched window nestled

,

Campus notes GRAD SENATE

There wtil be a meeting of the Graduate Student Senate February 8. 1972 at 7.30 p.m. In

the Union Yale room . All senators and alternates are urged to attend

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE UI Christian Science

Refrigerators vex Soviets

The second 3 minutes of a long distance call usually cost •••

D more than the first 3 minutes.

D the same as the first 3 minutes.

D less than the first 3 minutes. WOMEN'S CENTER

There will be a self-taugHt household repairs course every Monday night. 7'30 p.m. at the Women's Center. 3 E. Market. All interested women are welcome. Cali 353-6265 for child­care arrangements.

Also. any woman interested in a mechanics or legal infor­mation course .. please leave your name and phone number at the Center.

LECTURE Roger Garaudy. visit ing

French critic and philosopher. will give a lecture entitled "What Could a Revolution Be in the End of the 20th Century" tonight at 8 p.m. in Phillips Hall Auditorium. The lecture. spon­sored by the Program of Com­parative Literature. is free and open to the public.

FREE FILMS Iowa City Public Library will

show another in the series or rree silent films Wednesday night in the Library Auditorium at College and Linn Streets Featured are two films by n. W. Griffith .

LECTURE The first lecture on "Death :"

The 20th Centur~'s Por-nography" has been rescheduled fOI ' next Wed· nesday. Feb. 16 at 7: 30 in the In­diana Room . The speaker will be Jason Chen.

RECYCLING Citizens for Recycling would

like to expand their services to the community and they need some volunteer truck drivers . For more information please call their office in the Student Activities Center. Phone 3534548.

Organization will meet at 4:30 this arternoon in the North Lounge of Wesley House.

ALPHA KAPPA PSI Alpha Kappa . Psi.

professional business rrater­nlty. wil1 meet Wedn~sday ilL 8 P m. in the Yale Room of the Union. This meeting is to welcome new members and wi II be informative in nature. All in-terested business and pre-business students are welcome.

REC SOCIETY UI Recr.eation Society will

meet Wednesday night at 7 in the Union Minnesota Room . All members are urged to attend .

NEW HOURS New office hours for Univer­

sity Volunteer Service Bureau will be t-5 p.m. Monday_ Tuesday and Wednesday. In the Activities Center of the Union. All volunteers welcome.

EVALUATION The Student Evaluation Ser­

vice needs students to help put out th is semesters course evaluation. If you're interested in helping please pick up an ap­plication form at the Union Student Senate Office.

CEA Maggie Platt will discuss im­

pacts of population on environ­ment : also. what people in Iowa are doing wrong environmen­tally right now. Ms. Platt is an ecologist and active in ZPG . The talk. a service of Citizens ror Environmental Action will be held at 7: 30 Thursday night at Wesley House.

NEWCOMERS The next in a series of inror­

mational. get-acquainted cof­fees will be held at the home or Ms. Stanley Wl\wzonek. 2014 Ridgeway Drive ~n Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. Ms. Donald Zavala is chairperson of this coffee. No reservation is needed.

'DANCE THEATRE AU[)ITIONS

1

for New Mem bers ~

Tues., Feb. 8

7 :30 p.m.

WOMEt~/S GYM Mirror Room

All Men and Women Welc;ome

Trivia Two former Brandeis studen­

ts remain on the FBI 's Most Wanted List. Thty allegedly took part in robberi .. of the Massa~huseHs bank and a national armory, the funds of which were supposedly given to the Black Panthers. All of that took plact over a year ago, but the pair is still loose. Who wert they? ~atch for tht answer

tomorrow.

Theodore Roosevelt copped lhe Nobel Peace Prize in 1906 and Woodrow (League of Nations) Wilson got the nod in 1919. They 're the only United States Presidents to win the prize since its inception in 1901. and that's nol surprising. In­cidentally, no award was awar­ded in 1943.

(Beat us regularly? Try Union Board's competition. Their second annual trivia bowl will be Feb. J9 anellO. The afttr­noon competition ¥fill follow a "College Bowl" format with trivia, insttad. Deadline to pick up applications Is Feb. 16).

MOSCOW (AP) - Once a So­viet citizen gets hi s own refrig­erator he's in real trouble if it breaks down. Pravda reported Monday.

The paper said its investiga­tion showed approximately 11.-000 refrigerator owners in the Ukl'aine on waiting lists for re­pairs. It added that the situation in the Ukraine is not rare.

The Communist party organ looked into the repair problem after it received severallettel's of complaint.

" I called in a mechanic and he established the source of the failure and never appeared again." wrote one irate I'efrig­era tor owner.

E)ne letter writer said he sent hi s guarantee documents to the plant three times in an effort to get his refr igerator fixed and each time the documents were returned to him.

Area workshops are supposed to fix refrigerators under the guarantee. but they have no spare parts. A shortage or re­pair parts plagues many branches or the Soviet con­sumer industry.

While all this is going on. 11.-000 Ukrajnian families wait to get their refrigerators repaired.

The Soviet Union has stepped up rerrigerator production in the last rew years to meet con­sumer demand. Official figures

Flowers for Valentine's Day

Just because.

2. Tea for Two S7,00 1, Sweetheart SocIa SS.SO

. 4. Cardiac Arrest sa.SO up 3. Sweetheart DelightSl0.00

Order from our fine selection of flowers early, so that we may serve you better.

Betty's Flqwers & Hall's Gifts

127 Dubuque 351-4034

for last year gave production at 4.6 million units_ up417.000 units from 1970.

Even so. Soviet planners say by the end of 1975 there will be only 64 refrigerators pel' 100 So­viet ramilies. Refrigerators are sti li expensive. with one popular model selling [or about 300 rubles-S3.60. That is 2', months' salary for the average worker.

(Bet you guessed wrong!)

Concert set The University of Iowa Sym­

phony Band will present its an­nual winter concert at 8 p.m. Saturday in the Main Lounge or the Union.

Tell the truth now. Old you guess "less"? Then youre In the minority. Most people don't realize thai the second 3 minutes of a long distance ca II are never more and usually less than the first 3 minutes Here ilre some e)(ampleS FlrSI Each

3 minutes additional minutf' 75e 25c or less 65e 21 c or less 55e lBc or less Prof. Frank Piersol will con­

duct the band in the free public concert. which will also be . a feature of the 15th Annual Iowa Band Clinic Saturday and Sun­day at the University. The guest conductor for the concert's opening number will be Col. Ar­nald D. Gavriel. conductor of the United States Air Force Band and Orchestra .

So don't be afraid to talk longer than 3 mInutes. It costs less than you think.

A little money still goes a long way on the telephone.

@ Northwestern Bell

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AGE LIMIT: 5 WEEKS TO 12 YEARS • CHOICE OF POSES CHOOSE FROM FINISHED PORTRAITS - NOT PROOFS!

TUES., FEB. 8 thru SAT., FEB, 12 ,

PHOTOGRAI!HER'S HOURS: TUES.-FRI., 10-8; SAT., 9:30-5

SHOP AT SEARS ~ AND SAVE Seat

SGlia/adion Guarantted S or Your Money Bad SIARS,lOIBtlCK AND CO.

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STORE HOURS

MON.·fRI. SAT. SUN. 9: 30 -9: 00 9:30 ,5:30 NOON , 5:00

e

,

I I

, ( t d P

• t II

.1 .

r , Shuttle bus

• reactIon BY LARRY HITT

D.ily low.n St.H Writ.r

"Hi, I'm with The D.ily low.n, what do you thing of the new bus system?"

With these words, this reporter spent one recent, rather frigid afternoon accosting

, the passengers on the new campus shuttle bus system.

Riding around . on the blue route-a clockwise direction which takes you from

'f the Pentacrest to the Fieldhouse to Han­cher Auditorium-I queried many of the passengers as to their motives, their thoughts, their criticisms, their hopes ,

, I their failures, theirloves .. . "I like the bus because it keeps my body

warm," said Connie E, Goeb, 1319 Burge. She added that she doesn't use the bus system to go to class, but rides it because "I have a sick friend in student health ." -A lost of the passengers thought that the ~ bus was a godsend in cold weather, and generally were pleased with the routes and

• frequency of service. "Sometimes you have to wait up to 25 minutes, though," said Tom J. Dower. EI06 Hillcrest.

Dower rides the bus mainly because " I don't feel any money going out of my pocket." and said that if they started charging fare he would not ride it. but "save the money for clothes."

Most people said that. at least in cold weather. they would be willing to pay a nominal fee-such as five 01' ten cents-to I ride on the campus system.

'/" Martha J. Riley, 5112 Currier. said that her only complaint was that" at some par­ts of the day. there aren 't enough buses and so you 're late for class." She also noted that the first few days you could tell that the drivers were inexperienced. "One dl'iver was really hard on a 2-speed

rear end ," according to Wayne M. Klocke, Coralville,

., Klocke. added that he was beginning to conduct his own study on the economies of the campus bus system for an urban plan­ning class. According to him, the system

", was worth the money only in cold weather. I and should be either eliminated. or severly

cut back in the spring. He said that this was another example of "too much money

, coming out of student pockets," One dormitory student. Cindy G. Loras.

637 Rienow I. who said that "it beats walking," uses t/'le bus to go downtown shopping. and said that before she rode the

/ city buses for this purpose. Another passenger. upon being asked

who was paying for the free bus service replied. "taxes?" She was riding on one of the old school buses that are part of the system , and spent the belter part of the in­terview searching for the bell to ring so ~~.she could get off the bus.

BUS SERVICE 7: 00 a.lI. to 5: 30 p.m. • MollClay thru friday

(Except University Holidays)

RED ROUTE: Clockwise Service BLUE ROUTE: Counterclockwise Service BUS STOP LOCATIONS: *

.' .

'" ' . ~~ uxnr--=:' ''--

----

;: · ' L.. ,r · · ·

COMMunR LOTS 7:00a.m. to 5 :30p. Monday thru friday

-- .--...... ," -"J ., •••• ,

I rto t"' I

... . : ~

o Sru. III"" 0

I n •• ,, .. , 1 ...... a O C;:> ~~ .

........ c " b.t"u ' ......

TIle D.lly low~n-Iow. City, Iowa-Tues., Feb. I, 1972-P. 7

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/ I

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UNIVERSITY OF CAMPUS BUS

IOWA SERVICE '

I l I 'Ji ill

Yes, the athletic department is required to hand its financial linen in the public's eye.

Editions in Swahili, Eskimo--

IIRf/fJ.L I!.N~~210

Wh.n is thai DAMNED WALL betw,.n Ih. Read,r 's Guid •• nd the M.guine .. etion of tho library going to com. down? Y"t.rd.y, in .... d of kicking a hoi. in it, I car,fullv studiecllt (from both sid,,) to try to find. ro.son for its .xisl.n­ceo Unless w.'re using lin for support, non. I. eyident.-N.N.

Great Wailing Wall ! Unless you plan to dispose of this obstruction yourself. it is going to I'emain in the same position lor an indefinite period.

Wayne Rawley, Assistant University Librarian . tells Survival Line the wall in l question "will define a room to be used for Current pel'iodicals and readings, For now. the wall will be a temporary inconvenience."

There is still some work to be done in that area, according to Rawley, but it should be completed by the end of the semester. When finished Current Unbound Periodicals will be located on' one side of the wall with the Reader's Guides on the other side. Rawley also says that the new set-up. may prevent loss of periodicals.

So un less you plan to be here after second semester you'll simply have to put up with the wall. However. there is a story about some people who paraded around a wall for six days and on the seventh blew their horns and the eon­struction toppled. But that 'd cost us all more taxes ,

Wait it out, instead.

I liy. on the north .Ido of Rlenow I. My room· m.t •• nd I h.nd th.s. Mor .. Code· Ilk. rldio sounds on. night from 12:55 ',m. to 1:25 '.m. W. dldn'l h.v •• ny r.dl" oroth.r type. of trlnsmlt­ten lurn.d on_ Wh.t could h.ve Cluled th ... • ign.,.?- H.S.

Zounds! Sounds! Are you sure it wasn't just your teeth chattering from the cold?

Anyway, Surviv.1 Lln~ asked Jim Rockrohr, dormitory radio station KICR engineer, what a poSsible answer could be, "/l's either the fillings in his teelli or a UFO." he replied. Seriously though, It could be a sound reflected from SOmeone else 's radio due to our transmitter. We've been having some trouble with our tran­smitter putting out strange noises. But if it soun­ds like Morse Code, we're really in trouble. "

Rockrohr says the transmitter is being worked on presently. The only other explanation he could offer was freak noise in the building, Termites maybe? Next time,tap back ,

I. the budg.1 .t.tement of the Unlv.rslty of low.'. Athl.tlc Dep.rtment .v.lI.bl. for .ludent scrutiny? 1'10, whero c.n • copy lit tit­t.ln.d? If not, ,why not?-M.S.

Francis (BUZZ) Graham, Associate Athletic Director. tells Surviv.1 Lin. that any expenses incurred by the athletic department must be reported to the state auditor . Such expense lists are also made available to newspapel'S if they're requested.

Bible peddlers use imagination The athletic department no longer published a

budget statement like they did at one time. Graham says a list of expenses is available to students, and if you stop at his office (Athletic Of­fice Building) he'll give you all the information you want.

CAMPUS NOlES UNION BOARD

Union Board will have an organizational meeting about its Spring trip to Nassau Wed­nesday at 7 p.m. in the Union J n­diana Room .

TRIVIA BOWL Union Board is sponsnring a

Trivia Bowl on Feb. 19 and 20. Applications are now available in the Union Activities Center. Deadline for applications is Feb,16.

Watch "LOVE, LOVE, LOVE" tonight on NBC at 6:30 p.m. Sponsored by Hallmark

LONDON tAP) - Jesus speaking Liverpool slang is one of the imagina~ive methods Bible publishers are using In an effort to promote sales and rna ke the Bible more meaningful.

Thanks largely to such effor­ts-and aggressive salesman­ship by Bible societies-scrip­ture sales are gro\Ving every year. One publisher estimates total worldwide sales at 25 million annually.

Other books might outsell in­dividual Bible editions. but "the Bible in all its editions remains the all-time best seller." says a spokesman for London's Oxford University Press.

This publisher has brought

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out a controversial new English translation dropping the old Shakespearean thee 's and thou's and, critics say. some of the poetry. In just one year this version sold over two million copies. the company says.

Another British publisher, William Collins. Sons & Co .. says it alone has sold more than 100 million Bibles since 1843,

The biggest publisher of the scriptures is the United Bible Societies (UBS) , a Lon­don-based grouping of 120 national Bible societies around the world .

At'a nominal sales price, the UBS distributes more than fi ve million Bibles a year in 244 languages from Eskimo to Swahili.

Among unusual editions, one

intended for Liverpool dock workers has Jesus speaking "Scouse." the local Merseyside dialect.

"Forgive yer enomies. " Jesus says in one section. "Yr'II punish more dat way den if yer clocked ·em." Translation : "Forgive your enemies. You will punish more that way than if you struck them."

A drawing in this Bible shows Jesus on the cross wearing a worker's cap. open shirt and overalls.

to drum up interest in the Bible among hippies. the American Bible Society has published excerpts of St. Paul 's First Letter to the Corinthians and decorated it with psychedelic artwork , In it. SI. Paul 's message of charity is up-

NEED DIRECTION?

dated into the hippie "love" idea.

The Belgian Bible Society. doing its bit to attract more readers. sells the Good Book through slot machines. Price : 20 cents.

For three centuries after it.s discovery, Prince Edward Is­land was known as St. John's.

DIAPER SERVICE

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Fr.. pickup & delivery twice I wNk. Ev.rythl", II furnl.hecl: Oil",", COlI' t.lntrs, dtodortnts.

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"Friendly Personal Service Always"

P,gel-Tht EMily lowln-Iow. City, IOWI-Tllts., Fib. ' , 1972

U.S. hockey team scores major upset by beating Czechs, 5-1 '

.Olympic gold elusive for u.s. SAI'I'OHO . . Japan. 11'11'1 -

United Statl:S athlett's l'('llIl'llt'd Tuesda~' 10 Ill(' ski slopes and th(' I I !:lI rl' sk:lling r!llk -IIll' only plat'es Iht'.\'\·t' fOllnd an~' ml:dals In Ihe IlIh Wmll'r OI~'mpl('s-r:lted as contt'nd!'rs but with little hopt'lCII' an.I·lhlnJ,( more precious thiln brClJ1Zl'

Thre(' Amerit'an J,(il'ls-:'>1al'i ­I~' n COt'hran. 22. <lI1d ht'r sislt'r Barbara. 21. or Illt'hmond. VI " and Sandra Poulsen of Olympic Valle.\'. Calir.-\\,ere capahlt, 01 schussing into medal honors in Ihe women's J,(ianl slalom,

John Mischa l'etkel·lt'h. 22. III Great ralls. ~1ont. . and Ken Shcllc\'. 21. o[ I>oll'nel _ Calil . bore 'American hope's for a

In tram urals Results Monday

Merchants 25. Mean Reserves 24 Rienow II 6th 44. Rienow I 12th 38 Rienow II 10th 35. Rienow II 3rd

33 lOTI Beta Theta Pi 42. Phi Delta Theta 37 Sigma Nu 56. Sigma Theta Chi 26 PDQ 57. Trots 32 Boys 32, Coronets 26 Red Ba l l Jets No, 2 45. Pastapunks 21 DTE 44. Sigma Phi ~:psilon 27 Los Cajones 37. Bananas 21 Xanadu Carrots 34. Pete's Aces 20 Phi Kappa Psi 47. TKE 25

Coed title to Sand Spoon Plus

The Sand Spoon Plus won the co-ed in tramural basketball cham pionship Monday night wi th a 30- 19 victory over the Lions of Kate Daum.'

Craig Hirl 's 12 points led the Sand Spoon Plus. with Kirby Graber scoring nine. John­Wil liams led the Lions wi th eight.

Defensive standouts were Debbie Rousch and Lorr ie Claussen ror the Sand Spoun Plus.

Medal standings SAPPORO. Japan IAI'I -

Medal Standin!(s after Mon· day's competition in the 11th Winter Olympir Games :

Gold Silver Bronze TIl E, Germ :1 2 ~ H Nethrlds :l I 0 ~ USSR 2 2 I ~ Switzld 2 ) ) ~ W Germ 2 I 0 :1 Japan I ) :1 Sweden I I :\ Austria ) I :\ Norwav 0 ~ ~ 7 Finland 0 I I 2 US () () 2 :1 Canada 0 I 0 I

men 's figurc skating l111'dillll1lr) thl' first round of (,lImpulsol'~' ligures. I'etk I'ich was gin'lI a l)pller challee thall SIll'lIt·.\,. (,I'en thou!(h Shelle~' Willi t ht, national championship in Lllllg Hcach. Calif.. last month II'h('n I'ctke\,ich fell.

From the men 's C'OInpulsor.l'

Missouri edges Cyclones

AMES, Iowa (API-Missouri took a giant step toward the Big Eight Conference basket­ball lead Monday night by de­feating Jowa State 77-72.

Missour i's Greg ~'Iaker fired in 23 points to help the Tigers to a 5-2 conference mark. The 17th-r anked Tigers arc 1 6·~ over-a ll.

Missour i was unable to build a lead that lasted until Mike Griffin notched a pai r of bas­kets with less than six minutes to play.

Iowa State had led 60-57 with just over eight minutes to play before the Tigers' surge. Three pOints by Mike Jeffr ies and a bucket by Flakers push· ed Missouri 62-60 before Wayne Will iams answered with a bas­ket at 6: 13.

arenn. Shelll'.I· had til gu 1lIllIlhl' pail's fl't'e skating 11'llh .JII ./0 Starbu(·k . The.\' II'Nl' r:tll'd an oulside !'hanl'l' rol' a sd\'l'1' medal and a good t'han('(' 101' :1 hronll'. l'l't'n thllugh I hl'I' would hm'(' 10 hOI~1 thel11st'!\,{'S Iroln rourth pi;lce in till' ('IIInJlU ISIlI'lI'S tll!:d it.

pion in the Winler ()I~· mpi(·s . The .I·oung Aml'l'Il'all I('ilm pulled ont' of th(' big ups<'ls or Ih(' (;ames Tuesd:I ,I' h~' whip­ping se('ond ranked CZl·t'h­oslol'akia ~-I

al'ter the compulsori('s. droPJled to I'ourlll after she leX) look a spill.

The cumpl'litlUn Ivas all for the sill'(,r and bronz('. Tall Trixi Schuba 01 Austl'la had the guld locked UI) because of tht' nc'al' pcrfc('tion 01' her schoull igul't's El'ell II the more gl'ilcdulll't'l' skalers had got!(:n through wilh nal'.I' :r slip Ihey cuuld 1I0t han' caughl :\'1 iss Sehuba despill' her t'oI1Serl'alil'('. mechani('al perl'urmancl'

Americ:ans lI'en' rl'gal'cJt'd as oulslders In TUl'sdm"s till I\' 11th er e\'('nt inl'oll'lI1i Ilwnl. til(' cOInbinatlon cross ('"unln ' ski ra('(' and targl'l shllnt knO\~'n as the biathlon.

.limet l.\'Iln. I hI' IH-\'( ': Ir-old blonde Ir;)ln Hocklo;·d . III . brought the t 'nilt'd States its se(,ond hrollze ll11'dal III \\11111

en's l i!:ul'e sk:rling.

~ICallll'hill" thl' t· S hock('.1 team rested up lor :Inlllht'r whack at giilnt killing 1111

Wcdlll'sdm·. II'hl'n It 111('1'1 still' Soviel t ·nion. d<'lending ('halli·

Slw t':lIne Irom lourlh plac'('11I tht' cOIn)Julsories 10 ~t'I it and might hal·t' 11'011 11ll' si ll'l'r IIlrdal excl'pl lor ;1 lall. This alloll'(,d KlIl'l'n .\llIgnllssl·11 01 Canada to lakt, st'('olld pl:lC,t· II'llh a lIearl~' Ilml'/('ss perl 01'111 ill1Ct' .Iuli(' I.l'nn Iloll1ll' ,., 01 North lIoll .l'wcu ;d. Calil . S('I'Olld

:vti~s I..\'nn·s medal. along with th(' brollZl' won b\' Susan Cor rock of Ket('huln, Idaho, ill the II'OIl'1en's downhill on Sun· da~·. lett the lillited SUIIl's Ill'ar the bottom ol'lht' chart.

Musselman claims his image 'distorted'

MIN EAI'OI.lS. .\1Inn IAI'I IIi II Musselman. the 31·year-old Minnesota Gupher basketball elwch who lIas slwrpl.l· ('ritiC'izl'd lor his team 's brawlll'ith Ohio Stale .Jan 2~ . sal's ht· has faith . .

A faith in God. 1'1 faith in himself. And to be sure. a raith In what hl'lS d())ng. Musselman savs he has been " hearlslt'k " Slll(,('

the brawl that ' ended the galne. b('('ause 01 criticism .

Sunday night he answered :1('­

cusations about his IIlvolvement in the hrawl in a telephone interview with NatIOnal Broadcasting Company sportscaster Guy LeHow.

"The key word IS faith , It :ill starts with failh in God, But 'also very important is faith in what you're doing. When your raith is tested is when you need it the most. " he sllid ,

Musselman said a national sports magazine story distorted his image,

lie denied inriting animalism in his pla.l'ers and said he has never advised one of his players to rough-up the opposition.

" My life has been diSjoined and se\'c'I'l'I~' interfered lI'ith bl' I'icous mail." Mussclmnn added , .

Three Ohio State players were hospitalized fIIowing the brawl and Mintlt'sota 's Hon Behagen and Corky Taylor were suspended for the season as a result of the fight.

The Sports Illustrated article said Musselman's c'oa('hin!( philosophy is " win at all

costs ' And It ac(,used him 01 showing 110

remorse [olloll'inl( the brawl and 01 doing nothing to break it up

I'Ilusselman sa,l-'s he did try to bl·t'<1k it up, "That stor,I' re<tll.l' hurl. it hil hard. " Ill' said ,

" The pictures will prove I wenl into the l'ight and jumped on the back of one of m~' players 10 slop him I went immediatcl~ ' to tht' hospil:11 :Inti talked 10 t he players there, I was con(·crnt·d." he added ,

The (;opher ('oach isn't making PUlrltl' rebuttals to the char!:es <I!(ainsl him, 1"01' 11ll' most part he IS turnin!: Ihe other che!'k and says his team " can't afford a sneeze."

This is Musselman's lirst l'I'ar al Mil1l11'sola. having coached prevlOusl.l· at' Ashland College in Ohio,

The interview was ('arried on Ihe NIlC Hadio program Monitor Sunday night.

Minnesota people are still upset about the suspension of Hon Behagen and Cork v Tavlor, The Afro-American Action Commii tee' was rumored to have had a demonstration for Satur­day night but only signs and a petition fo r the reinstatement of the two was noticeable.

"We're planning on just going with the players we have right now." said Musselman about the suspensions. "We've got to mold a team with what we have."

Behagen and Taylor both sat direc tly behind the Minnesota for the Iowa game.

Hawks seek to end streak Gun for upset of Buckeyes tonight

. I

By KEITH GILLETT

Daily Iowan Sports Editor The second time around is never easier. but the

Iowa Hawkeyes fi gure to have a few advantaAes tonight when they face the Ohio State Buckeyes tonight at 7:30p.m.

The Hawkeyes have played well at home this year. having lost only once. and will be try in!: to put this home court advantage to full usc.

At the same time Iowa will be gunning to avenge a narrow loss to the Buckeyes just one week ago tonight. and stop a four-game losinA streak , .

It's been a very frustrating 10 days for the Hawkeyes who have seen their Hig Ten recl)rd slip to 1-5. after opening the second half of their sea son with a resounding upset of South Carolina.

The Hawkeyes have lost four games in lhe con­ference by a total of II poinL". two of these have been by just a Single point. ' ,

It's enough to give a coach gray hairs and an ulcer.

Probable lineups Iowa

Neil J.'egebank. 6-7 Jo' Harold Sullinger. 6-8 F' Kevin Kunnert. 7-0 C Glenn Angelino. 64 G Rick Williams. 6-3 G

Ohio Stat. Mark Minor. li-5

Wardell .Jackson . li·7 Luke Witte. 7-0

Dan Gerard . (i-3 Allan Hornyak . I)-I

Iowa has outshot its opponents in ruur straight games. but because of fcwer attempts rrum the freethrow line. Iowa has suffel'ed four straight defeats.

Tonight the Hawks get a chance to play a spoiler role in a return match wi th conrerence co-leader Ohio State.

The Buckeyes are rated seventh in the latest Associated Press college basketball poll. was tied for first in the Big Ten with a 6·1 recurd. along with Minnesota.

Ohio State's Alan Hornyak continues to lead the Big Ten scoring race with a 24.7 pOints per game average. despite a poor 13-point effort

against Wisconsin Saturday. The Hawks will be keeping an eye on the

Buckeye sharpshooter since he pierced Iowa wi th 37 points in the ear lier meeting at Columbus last week.

lowa's Rick Williams cont inues to be the top scorer in the conference for the Hawkeyes with an 18.7 average.

Ohio State's Luke Wille is averaging 16.H in league scor ing. just a shade ahead of lowa's Kevin Kunnert who is scoring at a 15.7 clip.

Once again the Buckeye-Hawkeye clash will match up the two biggest players in the confel'en-

• ce in Kunnert and Witte. I n the last battle or the seven-footers. Kunnert

won a tight battle. but it was Witte's first game since the now infamous Minneapolis brawl which Sidelined him for one game,

A victory by Iowa over Ohio State would send . the Big Ten basketball race into a tailspin.

especially if Indiana knocks off Minnesota at Bloomington tonight.

I~;~;~;~~i~i~ilti~i~il;~:~i~;li~;l;l;~l: l:lltl;~t;lt;lt;1:m:l:l:l:l:l;l:1:~:1;~lililili~11ll1illl1il~11~ll1il~ilit.i*lili~;~~1tit~~iri,,&:'~~

~~~~~ DON'T MISS THE • • • ~ . '

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........ if you w ish to be considered for ED I TO R of .,~., W • I TheDAILYIOWAN. 1'1' f '

Dead Hne. for subm itting com pleted application

is :."

m • • 1. I ~~:d~~:~~;f :t~~en::nUb~i~::i~dn: s::~:e~t:ede:: I

12 NOON, FRIDAY, FEB. 11

I qUti)if~C::~Or~:~~::t~cpU~:~il:a~~o~~~se points : I I ::: ::~qou:::rastcehdo ~::t~:ti;:r:: ::: ~c eat tho ~ ~f.l college level.

Wi '.

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~ r Pick up application form~ and instruction sheets today at The Daily Iowan business office, Room 111, Communications Center .

BOARD OF STUDE.NT PUBLICATIONS, INC.

William Zima , Chairman

.: .•.. , ~:~~:~: ::~:~ ::~:~: w:: :::.:~ ........

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I\~W~tl'1itH~m,I*~=:~ I

ELECTION

NOTICE w ~ ~~ I n the All-Cam pus E Jections next month three student trustees w ill !::tl ~ @ ~::i be elected to the Board of Trustees of Stu dent Publ ications. I nc .. the ~t ~::;:: governin g board of The Daily Iowan and The Hawkeye , The board i~ ~$ ,', m composed of five students and four fac ulty members . ~~~

• I I INSTRUCTIONS FOR BECOMING A CANDIDATE ~1 P FOR TRUSTEE OF SPI ,

(fi 'i]:i T he candidate should make application to the Boa r d of Trustees. i 'j des ignating a desire for either a one-year or a two-year te rm of ~:~\ boar d m ember ship, Fo r ms ar e ava ilable at th e Da ilv I owa n lM Business Office. Room 111. Com m unica tions Ce nter . .

:~:~:~: :~:~i These are two-par t forms :

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f •

PAR T ONE is a statemen t of qua lifica t ions li stin g th e candi date 's cumulati ve grade point average and se m es l er hOUI's comp leted at the U niver sity of Iowa. This statement m ust be ve r ified b\' the Regist r ar 's Of:fice. .

. I I

I'~'~ ~,

:~ .. ~ ). ,

Th e ca ndidate m ust have ea rn ed cr edi ts in the University of Iowa amountin g to 26 semeste r hours and ha\' e a gr ade poi nt average equ a l to that requi r ed for gr'ad uatio ll in the co llege of the nil' ersi ty in wh ic h such credi ts were ear ned.

PART TWO is a nom inat ion peti tion sta t ing th e candidate's i ntent ion to r em ain r eg iste r ed as a studellt in th e Univer sity of l o\\' a fo l' t he full per iod of time he or she wou ld serve as a member of the Boa rd of Tt·ustees . •

This nom ination peti ti on shall be signed by not Jess than tw e nty~fiv e 125) stud ents enrolled In t he Co llege I L ib er al Art s. Bu sin ('ss. etc. I in wh ic h he or she is r eg ister ed. and f il ed wi th the sec r eta r v of the Board 1R0pm III. Co m m un ica tions Cent er ) nollatel' th a~ 5 p.m . FRID A Y. F' EB RUA RY 25. 1972.

t Ah ori entat ion meetin g fo r pros p~cOve Boa rd appli ca nt s w i ll be held WE DNESDAY . FE BR UA RY 16 . al 3: 30 p.m . in Roo l11 :111. COI11 -muni cations Ce nte r ,

BOA RD OF' ST UDEN T PU BLI C,\TIO N S. I ~l' .

William Zimn . Chairll1:11l John Baldw in. SPI EI('(' t i ()n ~ Cha i rlllan

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DAILY IOWAN

SELLING YOUR HOME CALL

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Transfers _ptM PIb.,,· try 14th throuth 2111.

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Let's talk price, sales methods and available finan­cing for the sale of your nome, Call FAI RBANK for all of your Real Estate needs, T'he trusted name in Real Estate. Evenings call, John Roffman, 338-4428.

il~!~!!~s See our new 1 & 2 bedroom units un· der completion,

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EXPANDING OPPORTU N ITI ES IN MONTESSOR I PRE·SCHOOL TEACHING

(Demand Is Twice the Supply) For Informatlon + on

Nex! Training Prog ram. June 26·August II . 1972 Write : CHI LOHOOD-MONTESSORI

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Philip ....... Thtm .. HIhn

J.mt1 V.n tt.mtrf

WANT AD RATES OnoDay TwoD.y. ThrMD.y. Fiv.D.y. TanD.y. On,Mon,h

lSe. Word lk.Word

ZOe. W!'ryJ 23c.Word 29c.Word sSe. Word

Minimum Ad 10 Word.

Phone 353·6201

H.lp W •• t.d I n accordance with the provisions of Chapter I of the Iowa Civil Rights Commi ssi on ' s ruling on sex discrimination In advertiSing, the advertis ing department of the D~lIy low~n will require advertisers In the Help Wanted section to file an af­fidavit to the Commission, If. In our op inion, such advertisi ng could possibly violate the Commlssion's ruling , All advertising that dlrKUy 01' Indirectly excludes persons from applying for a position on the basis of sex will fall Into th is category.

MED Fr at desires cook for Apr ll·May and next year. Ca ll Steve Krogh for delalls at 337-3157. 3-6

ONE of the top th ir teen corporations In the U.S. wi ll be giving a free ap­titude test to determine your sa les potential. If you qualify and are hired we will pay you $800 to 51.000 per mon th during our three year training period. Phone 351-4868. 9 a,m, t04:30 p,m, 2-11

APPLICATIONS accepted for both full and part time poSitions. A good personali ty and a real desire to work with and help people are major keys to securing th is opportunity, You wi ll represent the largest company of Its ki nd In the wor ld, You will work with churches in your area ser­ving in a combinallon sales-public rela tions position. Few of our suc· cessful reoresentatlves had oast ... perlence In this field so don't hesitate to apply, Write now tor a personal interview telling me about yourself. InclUde phone number, Don Sproat. P.O. Box 507. Gallon, Ohio 44833 2·7

MDONLIGHT in your spare time. men or women. work with local people. Great company, nationally known. For appointment. write P.O. Box61. Iowa City, 2·11

FUW. or part time ,F~lIer Bru$h, $1 .65 per hour plus bonus. 338-1351 . mornings, 2·1 1

PART TIME delivery person. two to three hours per day, 4 p,m, - 7 p,m, Fuller Brush, 338·1351 , 3-20

Who Do •• It? .HAND tailored hemline alterations, Lady's garments only. Call 338·1747,

3·7

FULLER brush - Dial 338-1351. 3·7

WE repair all makes ofTVs. stereos, radios and tape players, Helble and Rocca Elec tronics. 307 E. Court St" phone 351 -0250. 2·25

FOR your Valentine - Artist·s por­t ra its, Children, adul ts, Charcoal, $S. Pastels. $20. Oil. $85 up. 338-0260.

• 2-15

FLUNKING m ath or ba sic statistics? Call Janet. 338·9306. 2-1 1

SEWING wanted-Specializing In wedding and br idesmaid's gowns, Phone 338-0446. 2·1

:HIPPERS Custom Ta ilors, 124'12 E, Washington. 0IaI351-1229. 3·16

QUALITY handcrafted jewel ry. you r design or mine. Reasonable price. Jim. 354-13«. 2-1~

Auto.-for.I ••• Iport.

1970 Flreblrd - Like new. four new tires. Best offer . 351 ·0~2. 2·9

TOYOTA - Karmann Ghla. 1969 1968, on e must go. Best reasonable offer. 351·3573. 2-9

SAAB ; ma in bearings shot. Intact or parts, Cheap, 0 IaI 353·2519. 2-9

1963 VW Van. 60 horsepower. EMPI exhaust. rebuilt 1966 engine, gas heater. $650. 354·2618, 2·10

1971 VW Squareback, Perfect con· dltlon, $2,200, 0 Ial338-6635, 2·24

1961 VW Van, gas heater, Best offer over $1.300. 351-9851. 2-4

FIBERGLASS hardtop for 1600 and 2000 Series Datsun. 338·4332 . 2-8

t969 VOLKSWAGEN Squareback, new engine. excellent condit ion. 338·4332, 2-8

1969 VW Bug, runs very well ,$1 .1oo, 338·1158. days; 337-4049. evening·

1970 VW Camper, very good con· dltlon , Passed Inspection, $2,100, 338·6838, 2-14

Mu.lc.1 ••• tru ••• t.

ORGAN - Plano lessons, M,F.A, gradulte In organ, Experienced, call 338-4579, 3-7

EIGHT used guitars : Gibson, Fen· der, Gretsch. Yamaha ; Electric, Acoustic. Bass. ClaSSical ; Amp; AKG and Shure microphones. mixer ; drums, keyboard bass, 337·4919. evenings, 2·21

SUNN Sorad. Bass Amplifier. ~oo. Excellent condition , 0Ia I 351-6«8,2-9

TRUMPET - Olds StudiO model. good condition. Must sell , 354·2586 ,

2·10

Apt •• for ••• t FOR sale - Lease on luxury apart­ment to share with three amiable females. Air condition ing, close. 3~·209 1. 2·14

SPACIOUS two bedrooms; near campus ; attractive furn ishings; 2·3 girls. 337·9759, 2-18

ONE bedroom furn ished apar tment In fou rplex. West Branch. 5110. Call days. 337-9221; evenings. 629·4248.2-9

SUBLEASE - Two bedroom, car· peted, all electric kitchen, central air. IV, baths, storage, balcony . Scotsdale Apartments. 351 ·5326 after 5p.m. 2-9

QU I ET loca l lon - New two bedroom. nine blocks from down· town, near bus. Appliances, drapes. ca rpet, no pets. 683·24~5, 3·13

SUBLET (girls) - Two bedroom furnished apartment. downtown, Af­ter 5: 30 p.m. call , 351-6505, 2-9

DUBUQUE SI. - Furnished apart­ment. $145. uti lities. parking, bus line. 351-3736. 3-8

SPACIOUS two bedroonns; near campus; attractive furnishings; two-three girls, 337-9759. 2.11

NEW one bedroom. Cora lville, Fur· nlshed, carpeted. air condit ioned. No pets, $140. 35Hl764; 351-1967, 2·21

TH REEroom furnished ~partments, two people only. no pets, Everyth ing furnished except electr iCity, 51SO, 308 S. Dubuque. 2· 16

NEAR campus - Unusual . att rac · li ve furn ishings. Personalized decorating. two-four girls. 337·9759.

2-14'

ELMWOOD Ter r ace - Two bedroom fu rn ished apartment. 502 5th Street, Coralvil le. No children or pels. 338-5905 or 351 ·571 4. 2·14

SUBLEASE - Furnished eff iciency at WestWOOd-Westside, off street parking. $1 35. Available February 1. Call 338-51 11 after 5:30 p,m, 2-11

AVAILABLE Immediately - Fur· nlshed, carpeted one bedroom. Near campus. Dia l 351·2298. 3·10

AVAILABLE Immediately - Fur· nlshed. carpeted two bedroom. Near ca mpus. Dia l 351 ·2298. 3·10

NEW tw o bedroonn unfurnished apartment · Bel·Alr Villa Apartmen. ts, T I Ifl n. Carpeted throughout. stove, refrigerator, draper ies. water furnished, Th is size apartment In Iowa City Is renting for $200 or bet­ter, Drive a little and !\live a bundle. $ISO per month , Call 3'1/·3277 after 5 p,m, 3·3

APARTMENT suites-Furnished for single students and married courles . "II ulilltles furnished ex­cep phone. Rent Includes outside parking, indoor pool , snack bar , lounges. Municipal bus service to our door. Single rates from S83 : m· arried apartments , u45 . Sorry no pets or ch IIdren. Model suite open. The May Flower Apartments , 1110 N. Oubuque st" 338·9709. 3·13

The Daily Iowan-Iowa City, Iowa-Tues., Feb.', 1972-Page 9

MI.c. for 1.1. aoo ••• t. NEW and used ski equipment. We W •• t.d trade. Joe's Ski Shop, 351-8118. 3-2

NEW radio and television tubes. MALE to share luxury Coralville Below Retail cost. Will also check apartment, own bedroom, $105 mono tubes Inyour set. Cali 338-0157, Ifn thly. 35.C-l ~4. 2-8

AMISH portfolio book, note cards, MALE - Share luxury t()~alville or i g i nal pri nts by Ziel insk i. apartment . $72.50 and one-third Photo-Art Ga llery , CI1I 656-2158, 2. 14 util ities. 338-3502. 2-9

WHOLESALE waterbeds and sup- FEMALE to share furnished two plies, all sizes. $24, Ten year guaran. bedroom house, close In. Plenty of tee. Phone 354-1647, 2-10 room and pri vacy. 351-8287. 2·9

DON'T blame us If you missed a bargain ! Some people stili aren' t listening - Nemo's has been at 101 5th Street, Cora lville, since June. Slu~ busi ness. 2-10 PANASON IC casselle lape reeor­der, good condition. Call 356·2782, 2·8 . KALONA Kounlry Kreallons - The place with the handmades, Kalona, fowa. 3-2

FOR sale - Old radios In good work ing cond ition. 613 Ronalds SI. from 1 to 5 p.m. Reasonable, tin

SKI boots, Size 1()"', red plastic. Like new , 338-3440, 2-11

FOR sale old radios lhat work real well . Also have some small table r ad i o s In good condition , Reasonable, 613 Ronalds St. between 1 and 5 p,m , during the week only,

AQUARIUS waterbeds, 20 year gua,anlee. Free foam pads, $25 , 351·9851. 2-21

HANDCRAFTED wedding bands, jewel ry, raised pieces by com­mission . Reasonably priced, Metalsmlthlng graduate, 351·2216, Terry, 3·7

SONY TD·630 C, SO S Echo plus six blank tapes, 351 ·3298, 2-10

PAIR of Walkie Talkles, good con· dltlon, M idland. 520. Call between 5 p.m • • 7 p.m, at 337-4191 or 338·7535 ask for M il ler, 3·1~

SHARE new house, furnished, separate bedrooms. bus lines. no lease, 338·6624. 2-9

MALE graduate or professional student to share small furnished farmhOuse, Own bedroom. 545, 1-628-4419. evenings, 2.9

THREE female farm house mates, $20, share Utilities. Transportation needed. 1-6~3·5908 . 2·9

GI RL to share new two bedroom apa rtment. Walking distance. 354·2579 after 5 p.m. 2·9

FEMALE. share house downtown, own bedroom, $65, utilities Included, 351-1342; 338-0926 , 2·11

ONE female roommate wanted, downtown location . Call after 5: 30 p.m ,,351-6505, 2·21

GI R L share apartment with two female grads. own room and bath , 337-4~41. 3.20

TWO . three people to share house with couple. 337·7463 after 5:30 pm,

2,10

ROOM for one • two girls In family home, Breakfast, kitchen privileges. walking distance, bus service, 351·3579, 2.14

FURNISH ED room for man. lease through M ay , share kitchen facilities. $70. 221 N. Linn. after· noons only , 2-18

Roo ••• or ••• t ROOMS. cooking, men preferred. Black's Gaslight Village, 3-6

SINGLE room and board, 5107 . Phi R~O Sigma med. frat. Close to Law School 337-3157 3·3 ~ oil ATTRACTIVE room for girl, cooking privileges. Phone 337-4381 after 5 p.m. 2-10

TWO Single rooms for men. Dial 683-2666 between 2 p.m. -8 a,m, 2-10

RDOM for rent . close In. Phone 351 ·0471 , 121 E. Court. 2·1~

TWO CONNECTING rooms for girls, kitchen and laundry faCilities, ~5 . 702 E. Washington. Call 351 ·9595 after 3 pm. 3·15

,l\JPPI!S - Par t miniature American Eskimo and part Terrier. $17 .50 or best offer. 338·1549. 2·9

FIRST there were three. then there were two, now one male. hunting type dog. Is looking for a good home. 353-6205 be,fore 5 pm, 3·1 4

PROFESSIONAL dog grooming . Puppies. kittens. tropical fish, pel supplies, Brenneman Seed Store, 401 S, Gilbert. 338·8501. 3·16

GOLD EN Ret rievers. two males. four females, ten weeks, ~O, Phone South English. 667 ·~57 or 667-2584. 2-16 GIVING away Husky·Basenjl pup· py, nine weeks old, male. 338·9591

2-1 5

Lo.t •• d .ound REWARD · Medium green parka, 10staIJoe's, 337·3777 after 5 pm, 2·11

LOST - Male tan pup near Civic Center wearing thoker. 351·0680, 2.10 COMPON ENT stereo. Sansul

TR·707A tuner·amp, Teac 1500 tape deck. Garrard 60 MK II turntable. Phone 354·1200 after 6 p.m. 2·10

MARANTZAM·FM stereo receiver. .!?ynaco 70 power amp, 353·2166, 3·15

DOUBLE room for girls, kitchen privileges. available Immediately. Phone 351 ·9562, 3-17

LOST three weeks - Female part ROOM with kitchen pr ivileges, ~O ; Golden Lab·Beagle. pregnant or just attic Quarters. 520; basement. $30, delivered. "Blossom," Reward, Mr, McMahon. 31()'B 5, Capitol, 338-6266 2-15

US ED VACUUMS, 510 and up. Guaranteed. 0 IaI337·9060. 3·17

WH ITE Hoover portable washer with Formica top, 550, 0IaI351·6339.

. ~·1 1

CON SOLE color TV. Seven fpot sofa. Both excellent condition . 338·3549,

2·15

SLIGHTL Y battered couch and chair, $25 ; desk and chair, 550; oak table and chairs, $50. 351-4461 . 2·1 1

ROYAL electric typewriter. sixteen Inch carriage, $225, Will take trade, Mr, McMahon. 338·1416 or 351-9963.

2·10

ROYAL electric adding machine. Royal manual typewriter, $90. Mr . McMahon, 338·1416 or 351·9963. 2·10

338-1 416 or 351·9963. 2·10

SHAR E modern kitchen. shower. bath . Own bedroom. 0IaI351·8027 .

2-16

Auto.'1~ ..... tlc 19$04 Chrysler - Extellent running condition, must sell , Call John. 354·2799. 2·14

MAV ERICK - 1971. Stick. new.snow tires , warranty , First 51 .698, 338·2686. 2·9

t971 Vega Coupe Deluxe, air. Asking $2.600, West Liberty. 627-4539, 2·9

LOST - Black male cat, Lakeside area. Call Larry. 3~- 1008 , 2·15

LOST · B lack I rlsh Setter with white markings. University area. Call collect. 515·987-4739, 2-14

Cycl •• HONDA Sale. beat the rise - All new 1972, CB7SO, $1 .495, CB5oo. 51.225 , CB a'hd CUSO, $699. No extra charges, Stark's Sport Shop, Prade du Cheln. Wls, Phone 326·2331 , 3·1

Hou.I •• W •• t.cI 1967 RIVI ERA, AM.FM stereo. FOUR studious. professional studen· power. air conditioning, 353-57~ or ts desire 2 -~ bedroom house or apart· 351·7709. 3·14 ment to rent for 1·3 vears. Close to

Unlversltv Hospital. 351-7791 , 2·9 CLEAN, Quiet. two bedroom apart· ment. four or five adul ls. no pets, VALENTINE? Give flowers that OiaI337-3265. 2. 1~ last. Nemo's, 101 5th SI.. Coralville

after 2:30 p.m. 2-11

1966 Chevrolet Van - Runs good, must sel l. Ca ll 35 1·9444 after 2 p,m., LOOKING for a place to live, ask for Greg, 2-17 338·1920 afler 5 p,m. 2-8

ONE bedroom, furnished. air can· WATERBED S. 523; 5x5 Morocco dltloned. close In. available March 1. rugs. $23; flowers; pipes; papers; ~-1 750 . 2·10 etc. Soon we will have herbs.

LUXURY, furn ished efficiency. 5150. Carpet. air, heated garage, bus, 337 ·~239. 2-1 7

FURNISHED or unfurn ished one bedroom luxury apartment. Hea t and heated garage provided, Air cond itioned. small pe ts OK. on bUS line. near University Hospital. 1015 Oakcrest , 354-1621 or 338·7058 , 2·10

FOUR girls can rent a two bedrOOm apartment at Seville for $SO each permonth , Phone338-1175. 3·14

NEW, spacious. luxury eff iciency, Near University Hospital and ca m­pus, 337-7818, 3·10

MODERN Apartm ent One bedroom, carpeted, close In, $155. Call 351·9595 after 3 pm. 3·15

SUBLEASE spacious two bedroom furni shed apartment beginning Apr il 1. Park ing. laundry, front door bUs service, across the street shop· ping . Extrem ely re asonabl e, 351·1967 after 6 pm. 2·9

ATTIC APARTMENT - One large furn ished room. private bath. share kitchen facililies. $120. 221 N. Linn, afternoons only, 2·18

SU BLEASE two bedroom unfur­nished. carpeted. air cond itioned. bus,S14S .354-1647. 2-1 5

EFFICIENCY special , 595. Beautiful , close in apartment. Ulllllles except electricity, 337·2022,

3·17

TWO room furnished. kitchenette, bath , $100 utilities paid. Close. 338-8833, 3·20

APARTMENT available soon. $135 . Mr , McMahon. 31()"B S. CapitOl . 338·1416 or 351 ·9963. 2·10

GROUP of five persons sharing

Nemo's. open after 2:30 p.m. 3·20

AMPEX M icro 85 cassette uni t. Two walnut speakers. two mikes, recen· tl y Cleaned and adjUsted. With origina l packing. New. $189 - now $90. Need cashl Oave B., 338-.4791.

2·1~

Typl •• I.rylc •• ELECTRIC. typ ing - all types. 13 yea rs experience. Phone 337-3843. 3-2

ELECTRIC - Fast, accurate, ex· perienced. reasonable. Jane Snow 338-6472. 3· f TYPING - Theses, term papers, etc. I BM electr iC. carbon r ibbon. 338-8075 , 2-29

PROFESSIONAL secretary. ex­perienced with theses and short papers. Phone 35H892 after noon,

2·25

GENERAL typing - Notary Public. Mary V, Burns, 416 Iowa State Bank Building . 337-2656. 2·22

JERRY Nyall Typing Service -IBM Electr iC, Oial338·133O. 2-21

ELECTRIC typing - Carbon r ib­bon, exper ienced, editing , Dial 338-4647, 2·18

IBM Executive - Carbon ribbon. theses and short papers. Experien­ced . 338·9947, 2·16

TYPING - IBM Selectr iC. carbon ribbon, former university secretary. Phone 338-8996. 2-15

GENERAL typing - ElectriC. ex· perlenced, reasonable. Near cam· pus. 338-3783, 2· t4

QUALITY edit ing, typing. English ma j or ; have taught. edited , published . Pick up- de li ver , 338·7259, 3 pm, to 9 pm, Monday -Friday. 2·1 4

close In house has room for one TYPING wanted _ Electric. Fast woman. 338·7462 . 3·3 service. rates negotiable, Editing.

FEMALE roommate wanted. grad student over 21. unfurnished, $70,

proof reading available. 337-5456 or write P.O. Box 1163. Iowa City. tin

337-04757. 3·14 EXPERIENCED - Ten years,

Moltll. No ••• 1... Park Estate 10xS5 - Two bedroom , air COnditioning, car­pellng. 337·2200 after 5:30 p.m, 2.15

MUST sell 1965 Titan 12xSO. fur­nished, washer, Any reasonable of· fer, 351 ·2055. 2·18

196. Great Lakes. furnished two bedroom 12x60, Washer dryer. air cond itioner. bar with s{ools, Front bedroom, 351-4421 after 6 p,m. 2-9

t... Detrolter 12 x 56, three bedrooms. first of JUlie. Con III ,ccn after 5:30 pm., 643-5679. West Bran­c~ ~l

Electric , Theses. papers, etc , 338-56SO. H

IBM Pica and Elite - Carbon r ib· bon. experienced , Jean Allgood, 338·3393. 3·13

ELECTRIC - Fast. accurate. reasonable, Theses. short papers, Carbon ribbon. 338·3716, 3.20

".r.o •• I. NEE 0 N orweg Ian language tutoring. native s!leaker preferred , 353·3428.9: 30 to 10:30 a,m. 2-8

MARTI "': Martl - Martl - My rosy Invitation Includes dinner, dancing and more, 2-8

FOR Sa le: Par ts for a 1961 Plymouth Belvedere. All paris ex· I •• tructlo. cell ent r unn ing condition, Call 338-0157. Ifn

W •• t.cI To Buy WANTE D - 32 cal. brass cas ings fo r 32 cal. S.&W, 338-0157. Ifn

WANTED · Simplici ty Pattern 8737. sizes 8 and 12, Tracl. 337·9180, 2-8

OLD comiC bookS, Big Little Books. 1930·1955. Phone 338·2022. 3-14

Duple. for a •• t TWO bedroom furnished duplex with garage, 614 4th Avenue. Coralville. 338-5905, 3-13

SCUBA lessons - For certification now being off ered by SEA LOCKE RS I and II, Iowa City, 351·3663; OavenPOrt. 319.322·7107. 2.9

GUITAR lessons - Folk or electric gi ven in your home, qualified teacher. Reasonable rates, Call 351-7251. 2-14

Rid. W •• t.d

RIDE wanted. Cali fornia, share ex­pense, 337·9039. 2-1 0

Pc-rid •• G.r •••• -

NEED garage close to Washington and Summit. Phone 354 ·1515; 353·3009, 2·8

;

, .

Entertainment? Check the .nt.rtalnm.nt

Sectfon of your Iowan Hch

clay. Th.... I, an IXcltlng .. I.etlon.

I ,."

I II

.. '

'ate 10-Tht Dilly IOWIn-IOWI City, lowl-Tues., Feb.', 1972

The. Da -ly lowaD ~JY®ill1r~ Top coach? It's Rupp by a mile

DA YTONA BEACH. Fla. lAP) - Alphonso Cain fidgeted. gnawing his nails as the National Football League draft began. The 274-pound defensive mountain dreamed of an early plucking.

Dozens are chosen. but no AI· phonso.

A long wait for the player drafted last

" I was kept tense and sweat­ing for 24 hours: ' he said. "When the second day of draft­ing began. teams kept passing me by. [ began to worry. "

Then at the tail end of the 17th round. Cain was branded by the world . champion Dallas Cowboys. The big man from little Bethune·Cookman College had become the 442nd-and last-player to be drafted.

"Big C" was delighted to go to "Big D."

"Dallas became Super Bowl champ by knowing talent when they see it," said 'Cain . "But. even a smart team like the Cowboys sure took a long time to draft me."

Baltimore's success with run­ner Don Nottingham of Kent State. last year's Mr. 442, en­courages Cain in his looming challenge to crack Dallas' fam­ed "Doomsday Defense."

The 6-f oot... strongboy was

Sweatsox •

Confessions of an Astro-turf layer By HENK LA BRIE For The O.ily Iowan

Astro-turf. Everybody's wondering when Iowa is getting Astro-turf. I can't tell you how many people have told me they can't wait to see it and walk on it.

And so I give them my Astro-turf story. Here goes :

I was just finishing up a one year stint as Assistant Sports Information Director at West Virginia University when the announcement came through that the University had contracted with Monsanto to carpet old Mountaineer Field. They 'had to do something with the place and if they tried to refurbish the stands I think they were afraid the ancient stadium would collapse from surface blemish. I II

Being on the inside, 1 discovered that Mopsan­to brought a crew of about 10 to every job but then hired on an equal number of locals. Figuring I'd be out of a job by then anyway, and figuring they 'd pay exhorbitant wages. and figuring the hours would be long for only three weeks (lots of overtime) I told the athletic direc­tor to hold a slot for me if possible.

Well , I got the job but figured wrong everywhere else. We were placed on Manpower wages, the hours were long and somehow over­time.seemed like undertime.

The whole process is actually worth watching. A 11]0nth before the Monsanto people came, a crew dug out the old field and filled the hole. which I think was about 18 inches deep, with large gravel and a french drain system Iwhich carries the water to drainage Channels along the sides of the field) . Next. a Morgantown asphalt company turned the place into a parking Idt in about a week. I later found out that this is the critical stage of the entire process. As you know, the field Is slightly crested in the center. The graduation must be near perfect and the Mon-

santo engineer told us that West Virginia's job was the best they had se~n to date. That was in July. 1969.

Our job began when we laid down a three-quar­ter inch foam cushion. A few of us moved on ahead putting "special" glue down with squeegees while the rest of the crew laid 3 x 6 blocks of white cushion . The turf came next and with every job, Monsanto custom cuts huge rolls of Astro-turf. We laid down about twenty rolls of lhe stuff. again with glue.

The company has specially made equipment for these tasks. Two jeeps, a large three wheel Astro-turf roll carrier, rug stretchers, and glue barrel wagons become a part of the scenery.

It would be a disservice to not comment on ~he glue. Monsanto really whipped up a batch of glue for carpetlng football stadiums. What a trip. It was legal glue-snifflng's finest hour. By mid-at­ternoon we kinda danced around with those blocks of foam cushion!

I'd better make this long story shorter. When we finished , there was a batch of turf leftover and in the contract. i1isten up now Mr. Elliott), West Virginia did not have ownership of the ex­tra turf.

Let me explain what I mean by extra turf. Well . there was so much of this stuff in 9 x 12'5 and other odd sizes, that I collected it up and sold it to a local norist fol' $350. He carpeted his entire store and the athletic department was furious .

Now the ~rabber. The tiny chunks of turf were cut into small squares. I bought labels from a local printer with "Souvenir of Mountaineer Field" on them and slapped the label on back of the blocks of Astro-turf. In five home games, we sold 1,200 pieces of Astro-turf for 50 cents each .

Astro-turf here? Wow, I'd better get the old barker working ..... Hey YAAA. get ya souvenir Astro-turf right here, only fifty cents ... "

Bue,keyes to 7th in college poll

By THE'ASSOCIATED PRESS UCLA rolls along as the nation's top major

college basketball team. The Bruins collected all 44 first-place votes in this week's Associated Press poll conducted among sports writers and broadcasters.

Marquette ranks a strong second with 784 points to UCLA's 880. Both teams have 17.0 records for this season.

North Carolina replaced Louisvilfe in the·No. 3 slot, as the Cardinals dropped into fourth, followed by No.5 Penn, No.6 Virginia and seven­th place Ohio State. Long Beach Stale. which was fifth in last week's poll, fell to eighth while South Carolina and Brigham Young round out the Top Ten.

There were no additions to the Top Ten but Penn, Virginia and Ohio State joined lhe Tar Heels in jumping ahead in the balloting announced Monday. The Quakers moved from sixth to fifth; the Cavaliers from seventh to sixth, and the Buckeyes from ninth to seventh.

Marshall retained its No. 11 position , but Florida State fell to No. 14 and was replaced by Providence as the 12th team. Southwestern Louisiana is 13th and Florida State 14th, while Memphis Stale broke into the rankings and grabbed the No. 15 spot.

Rounding out the · Top Twenty are 16, Jacksonville: 17, Missouri: 18, Hawaii : 19, Min· nesota, and 20, Duquesne.

The Top Twenty, with firstplace votes in parenthese and total points on the basis of 20 for first , 18 for second, 16. 14. 12, 10,9,8, etc.: l.UCLA (441880 2. Marquette 784 3. North Carolina 644 4.Louisville 474 5.Penn470",

6.Virginla 420 7.0hio St 367 8.Long Beach St 355 9.South Carolina 352 10.Brigham Young 306

1l.Marshall 188 12.Providence 128 13.SW Louisiana 122 I4.Florida St 66 15. Memphis St 55 16.Jacksonville 50 17.Missouri 38 IS . Hawaii 31 19.Minnesola 29 20. Duquesne 22

Hottest stick to Detroit's

Mickey Redmond NEW YORK (AP) - The hottest stick in the

National Hockey League right now belongs to Detroit's Mickey Redmond.

Statistics released by the NHL Monday show Redmond with 21 points in 15 games since the halfway mark of the season. His first career three-goal game Sunday left him with 57 points for the season. tied for eighth place in the scoring race with Montreal 's Frank Mahovlich and Buffalo's Gil Perreault.

Ironically, the Red Wings got Redmond and two other players from Montreal in a trade last year-for Mahovlich.

The scoring leader remains Boston's Phil Esposito, whose 88 points· are two better than New York's Jean Ratelle, who has 86. Bobby Orr of Boston is third with 76 points, one more than I New York's Rod Gilbert and two more than Vic Hadfield of the Rangers.

RateJle, Gilbert, and Hadfield remain the ' league's highest scoring line. while the best goaltending belongs to Chicago, where Tony I Esposito and Gary Smith have a combined aver· age of 1.88 goals against.

all-conference at offensive tackie in his sophomore season. Cain then was switched and made all-league on defense his final two years at the pre­dominantly-black school.

"Defense is the ticket. " he said. "It's more fun ... you hit instead of being hit. You're the hunter instead of the hunted."

Cain wasn't exactly a secret among the Cowboy clan. Gil Brandt, the astute Dallas per­sonnel chairman, had kept in touch with the Marietta, Ga" product for two seasons.

"I became a Dallas fan about four years ago," said Alphonso. "I like their style. Bob Lilly and Jethro Pugh were sort of idols to me. Now , I got to fight them for ajob ...

Bethune-Cookman's coach, former Pittsburgh Steeler tight end Jack McClairen, will be surprised if his friendly giant doesn't make a serious bid to earn a place on the Dallas ros­Ier .

"Dallas may have pulled off the shrewdest selection of all with Cain," he said. "He's a fighter and one of the fastest big men around. Alphonso does the 40-yard sprint in 4.S and that's not bad for a man who weighs 274 ."

• ....

Cain is a bit of a campus ce­lebrity since being the NFL's bottom pick . Coeds giggle and point to him . Professors smile and wave, and the dormitory telephone jingles often for Al­phonso.

NEW YORK (AP) - Outside of Kentucky's Adolph Rupp, ~ how many active basketball coaches can you name with 300 or more lifetime victories?

Actually , there are a lot-but none in the Baron's gaudy class of 866.

VCLA's John Wooden has a stranglehold on the runner-up spot and will probably stay , there forever if Rupp decides to stick around a while.

While first-round picks turn to slick agents and attorneys to negotiate their contracts, Cain leaned on the advice of McClairen and Bethune-Cook­man publicity man Roscoe Camp and came to terms with the Cowboys Saturday.

Cain was credited with 77 tackles , 51 assists and an in­credible 11 blocked punts during his part-time defensive career at B-C. He was the first man ever named all-conference on both offense and defense for the Wildcats.

"Dallas became Supel' Bowl champ by knowing talent when they see it," said Cain. "But, even a smart team like the Cowboys sure took a long time to dl'aft me,"

Rupp, with a record of 866-187, holds an enormous edge over Wooden's 570·154 in lifetime marks compiled through last Sunday.

Of course, the Kentucky Bar­on has been in the business a little longer lhan Wooden-41 years to 25-and a lot longer than most of the nation's cur­rent coaches.

Still, he wonders if chOOSing the tiny school was a good idea. Cain had strong feelers from Kansas and Missouri when he graduated from high school. weighing 260 pounds.

"It came to mind a few times, " he admitted. "I believe it would have helped my draft chances and my contract. There 's no doubt that publicity helps your chances."

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RilY Meyer of Deraul cur­rently is No. 3 among major college leaders with a 460-268 record in 29 years and Wash­ington's Marv Harshman is be­hind him with 410-305 in 26 sea­sons.

South Carolina 's Frank McGuire, whose teams have won ' 398 and lost but 156 in 21 years, is knocking on the door of the 400-club.

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I •