xt7qv97zpn7j https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7qv97zpn7j/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1977-04-15 Earlier Titles: Idea of University of Kentucky, The State College Cadet newspapers  English   Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel  The Kentucky Kernel, April 15, 1977 text The Kentucky Kernel, April 15, 1977 1977 1977-04-15 2020 true xt7qv97zpn7j section xt7qv97zpn7j Vol. LXVIII, Number 145
Friday. April 15. 1977

Copy Editor

A certain UK official received an
interesting telephone call one night
this week.

“Hello,” said the caller. “I’m
calling for the vice president for
business affairs ....... ”

“But I am the vice president for
business affairs," said Jack Blan-
ton, understandably taken aback.

As it turns out, Blanton himself
was a target of a survey, sponsored
by his office, which was designed to
measure student support for the
proposed Student Center (SC) ex-

A part-time graduate student.
Blanton nevertheless complied and
responded to the questionnaire.
according to journalism Prof. Jay
Rayburn, who formulated the

At last night’s SC Expansion
Advisory Committee meeting the
results of the survey were an-
nounced: 765 per cent of those
polled favored expansion, the
remaining minority opposed it.

By approving the proposal, those
surveyed agreed to a substantial
increasein the studentactivity fee to
pay for SC expansion.

If the expansion is approved by the
Board (1 Trustees and the state
Council on Public Higher Education,
the fee would be raised from $12-22
per regular semester. 36-11 for the
summer term, and $2 per credit hour
for part-time students.

Rayburn, who also analyzed
survey results, told the committee
the poll showed a “highly significant
level" of proposal support.

Only 601 students responded to the
survey, though the committee had
hoped to reach 1,200-1,500 people out
of the 2,000-na me sample. They were
called on Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday evenings.

The survey was stratified to


adequately represent students of
various year classifications (fresh-
man, junior. etc.) and part-time or
full-time students, Rayburn said,
but names were otherwise chosen
randomly by computer.

The committee agreed without
objection to report the survey to the
Office for Business Affairs as a
reflection of student opinion.

“It‘s obvious they ran three to one
(in favor) each night,” said Dean of
Students Joe Burch, co-chairman of
the exparsion committee. Calls
concentrated each night on a dif-
ferent class (freshman, junior, etc.).

“I was a little surprised at the
margin," Burch said. Other com-
nrittee members were also surprised
at the margin of student support of
the expansion. Law student and
committee member Steve Miller
recalled his prediction the vote
would go three to one the other way.

In addition reporting student
opinion. the committee was charged
with advis'ng the University on the
use of the additional space. They
revised their original tentative
priority list. set three weeks ago,
making some prominent changes.

The committee gave much con-
sidera tion to the amount of available
space when making recom-

Additional space for the
bookstore, which demonstrated a
demand before the committee for
more than twice its present space,
was moved down the priority list
three slots, making it the com—
mittee's fourth priority. Many
members were concerned the
potential additional space would not
be used for stocking textbooks,
which they saw as the store’s most
urgent need.

Committee Co-Chairman Mike
McLaughlin, Student Government
(SG) president, noted the bookstore
would provide added revenue from
rent if it is expanded, but balked at



”an independent student newspaper

Poll results demonstrate
students favor SC annex

giving the store the extra 22,000
square feet that manager William
Eblen asked for (it presently oc-
cupies 9,442 square feet).

The committee ‘agreed to
recommend the bookstore be ex-
panded to a total of approximately
20,000 square feet. Burch recom.
mended students work with the
bookstore committee, the vice
president for student affairs and SG
to insure textbooks receive ad-
ditional space.

Construction (1 a new cinema
remained the number one priority,
and enough space was allotted so it
can seat 501-700 people.

Here is the committee’s entire
current priority list:

. Cinema

. Meeting rooms

. Organization space
. Bookstore

. Grill-rathskeller ’
lounge areas

Arts and crafts

TV room

. Videotape room

. (lame room-arcade
11. Performance theatre
12. Bowling alley

13. Ballroom



If apprbved, expansion con-
struction would cost an estimated
$4,080,000. At that price, the addition
is budgeted for a maximum of 80,000
square feet. If the activity fee is
increased, about $450,000 will be
raised annually by UK to pay off
revenue bonds.

According to Blanton, the fee
would net be raised before the 1908
fall semester. Officials do not yet
know when the addition would
possibly be completed. UK
President Otis Singletary has said
he would recommend expansion to
the Board of Trustees only after the
student body had shown its ap-

Only 2,000 vote

University of Kentucky
Lexington. Kentucky



Action makes
her last bid

larry Melancon went down on
Action Bid at Keeneland yesterday-
when she tripped because another
horse cut ‘nr front of her. Melancon,
who was thrown into the rail, was
later treated for minor injuries and
released fmnr St. Joseph Hospital.
Action Bid. however. was less for-
tunate and had to be hauled away to
be destroyed.


Welch and Newberry
win uncontested top offices

(118) and Charles Fetter (85).


Past St; president Jim llarralson congratulates newly- the

elected President .lim Newberry.



By (‘llAS MAIN
Kernel Staff Writer

()nly slightly more than 2,000 votes
were cast in this year‘s Student
Government elections, which wound
up last night with an ursurprising
victory for the unopposed Jim
Newberry-Cathy Welch slate.

Elections Board Chairman Marion
Wade called the election “one of the
best run (SG) elections ever held."

Newberry and Welch, winners of
presidential and vice-
presidential spots, received 1,212

mews" Bowman

and 1.144 votes respectively.

The winners (and their vote
totals) in the race for senators-at-
large were: Gene Tichenor, Jr.
(675); Phillip (‘assidy (581); Lisa
Greeman (575); Mark Metcalf
(486); Johnson Toritsemose (468);
Jim Wood (451); Beverly White
(444); Mike Brandy (429); David L.
Ross (399); Buzz English (387);
Barry Williams (380); Mark Lackey
(371); Bobby Dee Gunnell (326);
Ann Reed (319); John A. Veith ii]

(‘ollege of Agriculture: Billy Bob
Renrrer (101) and Eddie Leach (81).

(‘ollege of Allied Health: Gail
Burrows (65).

(‘ollege of Architecture: J.'l‘.
Skinner (11).

('ollege of Arts and Sciences:
(‘arey Junkin (318); Don Prather
(312): Jim Lobb (295).

(‘ollege of Business and
Economics: James Rowe (169) and
AugustNeal (167).

(‘ollege of Communications: Mike
('aqu (48).
Keeling (4).

('ollegeof Education: Patti Owens
(87) and lke Lawrence (70).

('ollege of Engineering: Jim Elder

of Dentistry: Dave

(‘ollege of Fine Arts: Jo Schladale

Graduate School: Joe Alan Kelley

('ollege of Home Economics:
Mark Benson (62).

(‘ollege of Law: Pat Van Houten

(‘ollege of Library Science:
Richard Murry (6).

(‘ollege of Medicine: Brad Beck

(‘ollege of Nursing: Peggy O‘Mera

('ollege of Social Professions: Lee
Ann Ring.


The Kentucky (‘ommission on iluman Rights has
awarded to Lucy Greenwood of Louisville a set-
tlement that may exceed $20,000, possibly the
largest settlement ever made by the 17-year-old
commission. Auto Releasing Co. of Louisville was
ordered Wednesday to pay her the money, less any

interim income. The commission ordered the firm
to offer the woman her job back.

A report by state Auditor George Atkins said
yesterday the rebuilding of a road adjoining the
farm of former Tramportation Secretary John C.
Roberts in Woodford County is shot through with
irregularities and raises serous questions of corr-
tlict if interest. “When the commissioner of high-
ways gives the contractor. who was the only bidder

and who is his neighbor on the road in question. a
blank dreck to build the road... “When there is a 59
per cent overrun on the projects...when public
records are destroyed...the taxpayers are the
losers." Roberts resigned as transportation
secretary recently and became secretary of public
protection and regulation. He said the audit im-
plications were a “political voyage" by Atkins.


l'se in public schools of a ninth-grade biology
textbook that promotes the biblical theory of
creation and says “there is no way to support the
doctrine of evolution" is unconstitutional, a judge
in lndianapolis ruled yesterday. ”The prospect of
biology teachers and students alike forced to an-
swer and respond to continued demand for correct

fundamentalist Christian doctrines has no place in
the public schools." Marion Superior Court Judge
Michael T. Dugan said.

The FBI. after seven fruitless years of trying to
catch leaders of the radical Weather Undergrormd,
hopes to interview two persons who recently
surrendered to face charges of political violence.
Robert Roth and Phoebe Hirsch, who surrendered
to (‘hicagoauthorities last month, are free on bond
in connection with 1969 indictments for mob action
and aggravated battery. Tire FBI has said they
were members of the Weatirer Underground.


A spokesman for the (‘ongo National liberation
Front in southeastem Za're ciained yesterday till

they had irllicted a “heavy defeat" on government
forces only 15 miles from the copper-mining center
of Kolwai. West Germany, meanwhile, joined a
growing list of Western nations aiding Zaire and
said it would ship 52 million worth of medicine and

Bangkok police say they have broken up a baby-
selling ring that bough infants for as little as $50
from prostitutes and poor families and sold them
for up to 82,5(1) in Western Europe.

F ry-day
Today wll be mostly sunny with widely scattered
throttle-showers in die afternoon, high near so.
(‘msiderablecloudhess tonight and tomorrow with

scattered thundershowers. The low tonight will be
in thch 50's.











editorials 8: comments

Editorials do not represent the opinions of the University'

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Editorial tidbits on


Editorial tidbits. . .

You can tell it’s springtime. The birds are
chirping, the weather is absolutely balmy, UK
workers are mowing lawns and trimming
bushes, and classes are harder to get to.

Frr the past three years, the coming of spring
has also brought area evangelists out of their
winter slumber and into everyone’s view at the
Patterson Office Tower Fountain. This year,
only Jed Smock has made an appearance; we
still await the dramatic emergence of reformed
convict Jimmy Conyers.

We’re betting that Jimmy doesn’t show after
his disasterous season last spring. It was then
that he had one hell-raising sermon rudely in-
terrupted when a masked man crammed a
cream pie into his face. A few days later Conyers
found himself being hauled to the cooler for
preaching at the fountain, which is not one of the
University’s free speech areas.

If Jimmy does stay away, Jed will be the
savior for thousands of UK sinners. And why
not? That’s how he makes his living. As Jed
himself said in response to a question about his
expensive threads: “God wants his children to
do well and he sees that we do.”

Sure, Jed. Since this is April 15 we were
wondering how Jed, Jimmy and the gang handle
their income taxes. Maybe the government is
wondering, too.

Another sure sign of spring is the opening of
baseball season. Many lifetime fans are
becaning disillusioned with the sport that is
being dominated by contract disputes. The time


when pennants are bought instead of won is
dangerously near, which bothers even Yankee

Another disturbing aspect of baseball is the
power of the commissioner. Bowie Kuhn an-
swers to no one. He is more powerful than the

US. Congress which lobbied for exhibition ‘\,._~.

games in Qiba. King Kuhn vetoed that idea.

Kuhn’s conservative opinions become the law
of the baseball land. Of course, as he always
reminds us, these actions are taken “in the in-
terest of baseball.”

Baseball is big business, commanding the
interest of millions of Americans in cities all
over the country. We believe decisions in the
interest of baseball should be made collectively
with consideration to the interest of players,
owners and fans. ‘

The commissioner should serve as top ad-
ministrator and as an arbitrator, not as an ab-
solute ruler.

Flood relief continues in Eastern Kentucky, 11
days after the record-breaking barrage
devastated several rural towns and com-
muni ties. Lexington Mayor Foster Pettit and his
Louisville counterpart Harvey Sloan assisted

state government officials in rushing aid to the V

stricken areas.

The federal govemment’s disaster relief has
been effective but slowed my bureacratic red
tape. Collections of food and clothing are being
gathered as far away as Newark, NJ.

Many small organizations, like the ATO’s and
the KD’s here on campus, should be commended
for their support of the relief efforts.



Clark and Clark

debate 'Uncle Vanya’

Eocene mm




i am forced to say, though
the job is distasteful, that
Assistant Arts Editor Thomas
Clark’s critique of the UK
Theatre production of “Uncle
Vanya” is only so much
bullshit. Besides factual in-
accuracies, his essay con-



tained a wealth of superficial
interpretation and a degree of
incoherence, the simple abun-
dance of which provided his
account with its only unifying

To begin, John Shelton did
not play the doctor. The actor
in this instance was Richard

Secondly, Clark's assertion
that “Molly Landgrof as Son~
ya threatened to steal the
show from the leads with her
sensitive portrayal...” seems
a bit odd—it being the case


that the part of Sonya is one
of the leading roles.

Now, it would be quite an
achievement for a leading
actress to steal the show from
herself; I would like to see it.
But, in- view of the logical
impossibility of the feat, I
must remain somewhat skep-
tical of any description of just

Clark’s insight was that the
play lacked action and rele-
vance. Such an exhibition of
the Kojak mentality of enter-
tainment, coming from an
arts editor, might provide
substance for ponderings on
the state of the world.

The most adequate meta-
phor Clark could conjure out
of his purblind brain was that
“Act two opened like a has-
ketball team . . . subjected to
a pep talk during the half.
Lines were snappy . . ." Rah,

Nineteenth century rural

Russia was not the most
exciting of places. Clark cor-
rectly perceived “that the
tempo dragged,” but he fail-
ed to note the combined sense
of frustration, boredom and
absurdity in the work, and all
not without its humor.

Again, what for Clark
“seemed simply reading
their lines with only sporadic
glimpes of life" was actually
good acting, acting of charac-
ters who in fact had only
sporadic glimpes of life.

As for relevance, of Chek-
hov’s picture of the utterly
valueless mental exertions,
the pointless intellectual
proddings of the professor,
nothing really need be said.

lwould recommend “Uncle
Vanya" for its humor and


This comment was submitted
by Michael Clark. a history
and philosophy senior.







Colorful advice

A firsthand lesson in consumer affairs

Ralph Johnson is a very colorful ditive, saccharin might fall under a
guy. A retired wire editor for the provision of the Food Additives

Asoc'uited Press, he now teaches




« Singleton

photography in the UK Journalism

Ralph is given to philosophizing.
Give him a topic, a deep breath, and
half an hour, and he’ll tell you
stories, render opinions, and bring
history to life.

Yesterday’s topic was “The
conceit of MAN.

“Man,” he said, ‘is a conceited
animal. Anybody, anywhere, feels
he has the right to pass judgment
with total confidence on anybody or
anything. You,” he said, indicating
the Kemel's consumer columnist.
“are getting into that. too.’

Though he later modified his
statement, saying he was “in” to
consumer aflairs himself, he had a
real point. The fact that a person has
a public forum does not necessarily
mean he kmws what he’s talking
abort. And giving an opinion, even
me backed by research, may be a
very dangerous thing.

I am therefore reluctant to deliver
a hard-hitting opinion on the wisdom
of the FDA’s move to ban saccharin
as a food additive. Though I
satirized the move in my April
Fool’s day column, dealing with
facts '3 a lot harder than making
things up.

The FDA’s most recent move
involves a semantic differentiation
as much as anything. Right now,
saccharin is defined as a “food
additive.” The new idea is to
recategrrize the substnace as a

Tint change makes all the dif-
ference in the world. As a food ad-


Amendment of 1958 (the “Delaney
Amendmmt”). Under 21 USCA 348
(c)(3)(A) (whew!) the law provides
“...no additive shall be deemed to be
safe if it is found to induce cancer
when ingested by man or animal...”

This law offers no chance for
liberal interpretation. If it’s found
that the Canadian tests were valid,
the substance will have to be banned
under the law.

As a drug, however, saccharin
would have no such limitation. It
could be sold across the counter like
aspirin. Under the guidelines
released yesterday, the FDA would
allow the sale 'of the artificial
sweetener to perple who, “because
of medical reasons must restrict
their intake of sugar.”

The Food, Drug, and Commerce
Act has been a useful tool in
preventing the kind of abuses
discussed in Upton Sinclair’s The
Jungle. If reading about the type of
“additives” put into sausage 80
years ago can make you sick,
imagine wlat eating it would do. So
the FDA maks it a point to keep
harmful substances out of food.

it also regulates the labelling of
foodstuffs. It requires brand,
manufacturer, weight, etc. to be put
on all items subject to the interstate
commerce provisions.

In the past, the FDA has
prohibited a number of things. DES,
for example, is a poultry feed ad-
ditive. It proved to be cancer-
causing and was banned. Certain
red dyes, too, have been taken off
the market.

Afew years ago, there was the big
cyclamate scare. Though recent
evidence has suggested that the
move to ban all cyclamates might
have been hasty, the substance
remains on the list of banned ad-

And now, with no other sugar
substitute on the market, saccharin
is about to take the plunge. But it’s



This is in response to the article
that appeared in the Kernel April 8.’
The article was entitled “Parlia-
ments tear the roof off Rupp
Arena." First of all, Parliament tore
the roof off Rupp Arena and every-
one seemed in your article to be
more concerned with the time and
remembering the descriptive details
of the readies. .

As you said the long intermission
had a purpose. There was also music
in these intermissions so that you
could further “shake your booty."
Anyway, who was timi .hcm'.’
Were you?

not, as the new proposal would
provide, goirg to be a complete ban.
If people want to put it in their food,
they’ll be able to do so.

That seems more than a little bit
silly. Everybody knows Tab con-
tains saccharin. If it were legal to
buy the saccharin, but not a soft
drink containing the substance,
mamfacturers would simply make
unsweetened soft drinks and for-
mulate them so the consumer could
add his own.

That would be a cop out.

The only logicalway to satisfy the
law and the saccharin users will be
through modifying the present
provisions on cancercausing sub-
stances. Rep. James G. Martin, (R-
N.C.) has proposed a section
allowing the Secretary for Health,
Education and Welfare to exempt
certain substances from the Delaney
Amendment if “public benefits
outweighed public risks.”

Another suggestion is that sac-
cha rln-c ontaining foodstuffs (mostly
soft drinks) contain warning labels
much like cigarette packages.

Whatever tack the federal
government takes, some changes
will lave to be made. if the artificial
sweetener is banned (even on such a
limited basis as proposed), the obese
and other non-users of sugar will
have to get used to a “bring your
own" standard. That will be in-
convenient, cumbersome, and a
waste of time if the health of the
saccharin user is at issue.

Allowed administrative
discretion, however, instead of
working with its hands tied under
the present law, the FDA could
make a useful contribution. As it
stands, the FDA is simply doing all it


Bruce W. Singleton is a second year
law student. Consumer Focus ap-
pears every Friday. If you have a
suggestion for a future column.
wrle to Consumer Focus. The
Kentucky Kernel.


, tetters

in response to “Five o’clock
shadows, beer bellies and too-tight
pants exposed to the naked eye," l
remark“ . . . Funk not only moves,
it removes.” Tommy, you just didn’t
drop your pants, and let your funk
Funk is good for you. it was just a
little too funky for you. l’m almost
sure that your idea of a “super
group," which the Parliament
couldn’t hang with, was one, some or
all of Rupp Arena‘s past characters,
Kiss and the like.

Parliament did put on a hell of a
show in that they were theatric.
They did have lights, horns and
thi igs hit: that which made them
similarto Earth, Wind and Fire. But


theyall look alike—the band I mean.

And in response to ego tripping in
your article, how could you tell?
They may have been into the funk of
it all. By the way, i liked the concert.

it was really funky. lt funked up
the whole place. And i personally
went to get funked up, Tom. I bet you
went just to write your articles. Too
bad you didn‘t funk like the rest of
the folks.

As seen from “the naked eye of an
ordinary spectator,“

Funk is So om.

Tom, free your mind and your ass
will fillow.

Kenneth Cornelius
Ms Senior




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Football? Again?

Blue-White game is on

Baseball, tennis and golf
are getting into high gear.
And so is football.

Wait a minute. Just 115
days ago, UK’s football team
smadied North Carolina- 21-0
in the Peach Bowl. This isn’t
football seastri.

But it is. Tomorrow night,
the Wildcats play among
tiiemselves in the annual
Blue-White game at Com-
monwealth Stadium (7:30

This scrimmage gives
coach Fran Curci and his
assistants an opportunity to
assess the offense and

defense and permits the
players to wwk on technique.

“We feel we got what we
wanted out d spring prac-
tice,” Curci said.

The Blue squad, coached by
defensi ve coordinator Charlie
Bailey, will be offense
oriented. Try running backs
Randy Brooks, Fred Williams
and Chris Hill and center
James Ramey for openers.

Offensive coordinator
Perry Moss will handle the
defense minded White team.
That squad will have
linebacker Jim Kovach,
noseguard Jerry Blanton and
tackle Bob Winkle.


Golf team still second

Tulsa’s women’s golf team
is rated the best in the
country. After two rounds of
the Lady Kat Invitational at
Greenbrier Country Club,
Tulsa is still the best.

It leads second place
Kentucky by 35 strokes.

“Tulsa is just pulling
away,” said UK golf coach
Allen Steinberg, with a laugh.

But Kentucky is doing well.
it's {Xi-hole total is 635. The
Kats will finish second unless
Alabama pulls a minor

Lady Kat Myra Norsworthy
is third individually with a
two-round score of 151 (77-74).

Tee~off for today’s final
round is 10:40. There’s no

Tennis team wins

Before the UK tennis team
had played a match this


spring, coach Graddy
Johnsm was talking of a
losing record because of
inexperience. Something on
the radar of a 10-20 season.
But, with the schedule a
little more than half over, the
Wildcats have an 8—8 slate.

UK‘s latest success came
Wednesday at Cincinnati as it
defeated the Bearcats 7-2.

Four Wildcats, Jack Webb,
John Moneypenny, Ray
Anders arid Jud Brown won in
both the singles and doubles

Kentucky hits the courts
again today (2:31), playing’
Murray at the Seaton Center.

The Cats host Florida at
noon Saturday. Same place.

Keeneland results
Las Profesoras, with Jim
McKnight aboard, won
yesterday‘s feature race at
Keeneland—the $10,000 Cave

Though this will be a
regulation length game,
there’s at least one charge
from routine—no kickoffs.

UK students will be ad-
mitted free with validated ID

And there’s more. About
zoo high school coaches will
be in town III the eighth
anrual football clinic. The
coaches will attend sessions
at Shively Sports Center,
Commonwealth Stadium and
Keeneland Pavillion.

Ftrmer Oklahoma coach
Bud Wilkinson will be the
featured speaker.


A four-year-old mare, Las
Profesoras is owned by
Nancy Bain and Wanda

i‘lama Ardiente, which
went off as the 3-5 favorite,
placed in the mile and a
sixteenth race.

And in the third race.
jockey Larry Melancon was
injured after being thrown
from his mount Action Bid.
'l‘he twoyear-old maiden filly
broke down in the stretch and
had to be destroyed.

Baseball tomorrow

Last year’s SEC western
division champion, UK is
having a rough time this
sprirg with a 12-14 overall
record and a 5-9 SEC mark.

Tomorrow, the Cats host
Georgia for a doubleheader at
Shively Sports Center. The
opener begins at 2 pm.

The two schools meet again
Sunday aftemoon at 2.


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. ***************************#

'I'III‘I KENTUCKY KERNI‘IL. Friday. April 15. 1977—3


Help youselt while helping others
Earn extra cash weekly

Plasma Derivatives

A Blood Plasma Donor Center
313 E. Short Street

Students may phone for appointments
Mon., Wed.. and Fri. ezoo a.m.-4:30p.m.

Tuesday and Thursday 0:00 a.m.- 5:30 pm.













Friday, April Bill, 1977 214 Student Center

9: 30 Coffee 8. doughnuts




10:0012:00 Panel on Secondary Education for the
Hardothearing and general questions from the audience
concerning the hearing impaired.


12:00-1 :00 Demonstration on sign language


1:002:00 M C M (Manual Communications Module)
telephone for the deal or ha rd-othearing


2:00-3:00 Lecture by Dr. William Brown of Louisville
concerning causes and treatment of hearing impairments.


Sponsored by the Handicapped Student Services Office and



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Tod: . more than ever. look to the
Air Force the edicatmand inning you
need Iosuu’ccti

TheCommunity College oltheAlr
Forcenow huthenuthorltytogrnnt
2-year Annotate College Degrm

it's a widen opportumty

You ”in enroll in over H1 study areas
1‘an from l‘i‘ilulltlnfl in ampules.
weather ltrecasting ll » police Sl‘l’fl‘t.
restaurant management to photography,
m‘i’ll‘ll‘s to medical technolog. See your Air Force Rexnnter for more

it's an up mlofl’mlllfl. mad
P'nurutvtoworli USAF Educational Affairs Officer '1 thew-uni" 0"
maid an aw iwzist Ave-nueSoulh 1m pair
031* (trim? Nashville. Tennessee 37203

lUU 13" bf Please send me more information. I under
proud "1 it And sum there is no obligation


you tan use It It rould be 3 SW stone
to further edut aim 11 moms“
pinsputive employers It cerifh
writ-nut question ~ that yiu've been tralied
lo ti) [It ’iib.

Consider the Golden Opportunity

naming and earring is a sure way to
sauces and. if you‘re interested in
serving your country and yourself. you
slauid talie aiIVzitageofl

Mon. - Thurs.
7 cm. - 7 pm.

Fri. 8. Sat.
Open All Night



.i'ii9 .. '
Sun ' pm mrome-Aonwwavorurny



for sale

we CAPE! V4. “peed trauminelon.
excellent condition. “#3911. 13m



'73 IlONDA 350. very good condlttim. 7.000
miles. 3450. Call 255-5459. 13A"


receiver. 3.1.0. speakers. 150 watts. 2
minnow”. 13A15

euvsr i... svs'rsu. am watts ans. 2
cabinets with four l-Inch speakers in each.
momma“ issues. tine



room. Cents-a1 Air. Appliances Included.
Swimndng pool and clubhousee. 329.5“.
mm “Al!


DA'ISUN m (1m) Call ”-5515 after
5: ”pan. 9.700. "All


celver. tin-titanic. end 4 speakers. Call
N. “All


ALVAEEZ GUITAI. a string new condi-
tltll. SIN Includes case. rte-7m. 14A15

TOISALE—Allhnm Pentax screw mount
lei-.Sll.1lt.Ca|I “unwind. IAAII



l-PC. STANDARD wriwio drum set.
Excellent Milan. tiger cola. mm.
m. mus

htdevIeCIIIISO-Aamlhe. - um

flmnm I beet m. .7467 C
nor-a. 1M1!

WA]. I]. mun-Ln with 3hr!
Mom Sm.~; I-t' not top. ease
Ind. M“. 12A”






MAlAN'I'l IND fl+ wane pt clonal.
muff-gotta“. Bookmm 12AM


mi 0000. with tab“. bu.
M“.Cdllmuh. 12A“


me CIIIVELLE llll’ll Sport In. 4
medal-1 ween; eight track stem tape
endure-n mus


MCI." PICKUP wItI twp. III! 1'!
VW. minuti- AVe. M5018. 13A]!

NIFTY mm electric guitar. It'-
neat. Callas-17 after 5 p.m.



rem-pools III IASI fc nah
“monument-nae “All

I... Call m. M. “All

NATION ”Am GUITAR with case.
M No I“ II. Cull see-en. “All

menthol IMMv-n. rm





~.CaIManlp.-. iIAlS
III! III-Ll PC beet fir. 1- “Vi.
r-wdi ”1“". “All


edlee anode SIM. him not

I e- tuh I. w tune
mm 0 Incl Ant-W turntable
urn-mama... an:
autumn": western

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$500. Ca ll 272-6743. 15A 15


I!” PLYMOUTH FURY ll. new starter.
battery. good tires. brakes needs engine
wrrk. soon. 252-0110. 15A15

' m4 voLvo All-FM very nice machine
mi sell om mu nights mm. 15A21

FOR SALE: WOOD Dfll. 50; Swivel
Clair. SA; bookcase. :25; Dresser. 310.


IIEATIIIIT AR-lfl FOUR Channel re-
cdver. 315. Radio Shack Novad 12"
apekersJ’Iti. R.E.I. down sleeping bag. ”0.
CLE. cmnpondence retiree flrnt class
ea: :45. Bottechla-Pro bicycle. campy. 22".
33.27242”. 15A"

LED menus TICKETS It! all.
Lulavllle concert. April 25. Call M.

'tl MONTE CARLO. buckets. air. cragars.
moo. Call ”and. 272-5013. 13A"

nun sass—snoop" and slim.
2pm.. 35 Grosvenor. o