02-23-1973 - Flyer News



02-23-1973 - Flyer News
f,ut, rerampzn{{;
,oeiall)· oriented
,u,,ices stressed
., s..tv llaloaky
fN Staff Writer
'Greeks' on the rise
Alpha Ka ppa Psi sees t he need
to unify the pledges t hrough orga nized projects. Eac h class has
t o plan a professiona l project, a
socia l service project a nd a fu nd
raising pr oject.
J oe R acosky, p r esid ent o f
Epsilon Delta Tau (e ngi neering
fra ter nity), agrees with Harris's
idea of incor por ati ng a purpose in
t he dema nds placed on pled ges.
"Pledges are expected to take
par t in service pr ojects that deal
wit h t he Dayton com munity,"
said Racosky.
In t he past yea r t he brother s
a nd pledges of E psilon Delta Tau
built a playground wit h d onated
land a nd equip me nt in Dayton's
inner city. T heir efforts wer e
commended with a n award from
the Dayton City Beautifu l Council.
Ot her UD fraternities also devote time to aiding t he Dayton
community such as Chi Sigma
Alpha's accomplishment of raising the most money for t he Dayton's "March On Poverty" campaign last December .
With most physical har assment
now taboo, is t here a r ise in fr aternity popularity?
"Interes t is on the increase,"
explained Harris , "and it s hows
in the add ed number of pled ges.
A few years ago me n we re a nti
frat. Now they be lie ve th e need
to ge t in vo lved in t he s ocia l
a tmos pher e of a fr a ternity."
Ma ny fra ternities a ttribute th~
increase to th e cha nges in the
pledge period . Yet oth ers a ltri
bute the incr ease to th e cooling
of ca mpus unres t.
"Two year s ago stud e nts wer e
mor e individua lis tic in th e ir
ideas," said Racos ky. "Now with
things settling down, people are
asserting t heir indi vid ua lis m in a
socia l group."
Wit h th e pledge ave rage u p to
10 per fra terinty, ma ny groups
fou nd it necessar y to rus h in t he
spring as we ll as the fa ll.
Interviews with Ohio S tate
Univer s ity, U ni versi ty of Cinci n
nati a nd Wright State U niversity
showed t ha t in t he last year their
pledge nu mbers have also in
Mi k e Ku rma n, OSU inter frate rn ity president, explained
t hat OSU's 41 national fra ter nities tripled in t he num ber of
pledges. He linked t he r ise to
(Continued on -
VOL. XIX, NO. 38
PlBLJ C\Tio'i
Criticizes nation's priorities
Abernathy calls for unity
ly Mike Clarl<e
Emphasizing the fact that he
Utilizing phrases and state- could have presented a lesson on
the historical contributions of
llfDts from the Declaration of
Independence and the Pledge of black Am erica n s, Abernat h y
Allegiance in the context of his stated his prefer ence to discuss
!fetth, The Reverend Dr. Ralph national problems a nd to point
D. Abernathy spoke to a biracial out solutions.
crowd of about 500 in the
Fed e ral spe ndin g pr iori t ies
lennedy Union Ballroom on
wer e questio ned by Abernathy.
hesday, Feb. 13.
Dr. Abernathy, president of the Instead of paying "five billion
Southern Christian Leadership dollars" to farmers not to grow
Conference, discussed inter- food, the money s hould be used
Jlfal relations and criticized "to produce food so hunger can
Weral government policies.
be wiped out."
"In a nation that pr oduces
Abernathy is not an advocate of enough grain to feed two-thirds
l ipearate state for blacks. Reof the world's population, hunger
. the slogan "Black is beau- should be declared illegal."
t," Abernathy said that
The allocation of $92 billion t o
· can also be beautiful. But put man on the moon so t hat "Mr.
most beautiful color in the Agnew can go to NASA and pass
is black and white to- out moon rocks" was questioned.
Abernathy commented: "If Mr.
Agnew does not have anything
Abernat hy comme nted upon
else to do, he should be in Missis- t he Vietna m peace tr ea ty, resippi, Alabama , Georgia, or calling the misery the war
Watts, Harlem, and Bedford- brought to Am er icans a nd InStuyvesant passing out loaves of dochinese. He thanked t he youn g
bread to hungry children."
people of America for the ir r ole
Calling for an end to discrimi- in caus ing a U.S. wi t hdrawal,
nating subsidies, Abernathy re- complimenting the m for " teach ·
commended the use of tax money ing America a great lesson."
do his constitutional duty to feed the hungry.
He reminded young people to
lf!iold the civil rights laws."
"never let this happen again.
Qlng for a representative - "Inadequate, dehumanized, un- - Protect your future or there will
• nt "by, for, and of the equal education" was discussed. be no America for you or your
A~rnathy stated that Abernathy mentioned that jails children."
tld white men must begin to were overun with young black
"One thing you can say about
the power with women, people while schools like Har- Martin Luther King -- he kept his
111d you.ng people."
vard, Yale, and Duke were feet on the ground and never
thy beheves,,that A~er- overunning with young white forgot where he came from or his
be_ma~e one nation, people.
people," Abernathy reflected
God. with liberty and jus- He urged that something "re- fondly.
: .
/~van.t" be done about education.
After the speech, Abernathy
~ do.ne, there will be
White students should be accepted a loving cup from
111d J:::tice for ?o one." taught about black history, like Kappa Alpha Psi, black campus
~ ged white an.d t~e blacks ar~ taught about the fraternity, as a token of their ap .....,... to rally around this history of white people."
preciation and respect.
FN Staff Writer
"NOW , LET me tell you what sororities ar e all about.. "
[UDPS foto by F e rrari ]
learning that the oronty systtm
is not the steno- typNJ life they
thought it was," said Anne
Salimbene, Pan-Hellemc Council
President and member of Alpha
Phi Omega.
Here at UD all five social soro
rities have had bigger pledge
classes. Carol Rogers, Pre ident
of the Pan-Hellenic Council at
UD noted, "The last three year
saw the rush classes reduced
from 250 to ome 56 women la t
semester. This semester the
number of women rushing has
jumped up to 100." Many of the
women attribute this to the de·
emphasis on hazi ng a a part of
the pledge period .
The proce
of becoming a
ister of a greek sorority has two
di tinct pha e . Ru hing is the
first tep. At thi. time the
wom n intere tcd in joirung a
sorority make the round of th
formal ru .h. At CD, 0 l'. and
tale Unh·er 1ty th
formal ru ·h tak
plac m th
fall. In the la two year , C ha
changed their formal ru h to th
winter quart r . w fan~ girl
not re dy in the fall to ma
romm1tm nt of time and mon )
that ru hing inv olv .~ xplain
Wonu>n dis,·ard
ster<>otyp<' S for
.i,;ororit_y rushP."i
By Susan llroc:ken
FN Staff Writer
In t hese days of women's
liber ation, one of the traditional
bastions of female chauvinism is
alive a nd t hriving.
T he social sororities found on all
major college campuses are experiencing a sudden rise in interest from the student community.
Pledge classes have grown considerably dur ing the present
academic school year.
Spokeswomen for the sororities
account for the upswing in interest in different ways. Jean
Tuerck, Pan Hellenic Advi or at
the University of incinnati explains it in this way, "~any tu
dents are looking for differing,
alternative lifestvle. and ororities can offer a· viable alterna tive." UC boasts 14 sororitie involving 590 women.
At Ohio tale niversity, there
are 22 social sororitie. . all
nationally affiliated. Eightt•en of
those sororities have their own
houses. In all, 1200 women ar
greek member . "\\'omen an•
Mailer to s r 1ti11iz
national affair
lyAI F....-i
FN Staff Wri ter
The caustic wit and b1tin
rcasm of • 'orman ~1 iler will in·
vade the Ballroom on March 6.
Mailer will speak on th,· ,:tate of
national affair . His talk is ,ponsor ed by Student Governmt•nt.
Mailer has been writing sint·t•
the age of 9 (and is now 50). Ont•
of his most widely read book. is
"Armies of t he Night". This
book, wh ic h won the Pulitizer
Prize a nd t he P olk and .. 'ational
Bood Awards for 196 , is a per
sona l account of t ht• fo ur day
a nti-war protes t in Was hing-to~.
D .C. in 1967. Ma iler was arrested
during tha t protest .
In 1951 , Mailer co-founded the
"Village Voice". T his Greenw ich
Village based paper was the fir s t
publication for altt•rnative journalism. For two vears after it
was founded Mail;r wrote a column for the 'Voice'. He expounded his ideas which were clas ified
as "American Existentialism."
In 1968, Mailer campaigned un successfully for Mayor of New
York, against, among others,
John Lindsay, the present
mayor. Together with Jimmy
Breslin, (writer and columnist)
he preached successionism, call-
L his
n p,·r onal. c- unt
prt , id , nti:11 nornin tin
In ddition to "' ritin
ha s also writt n an d pr od uC'ed n
ot'f, Hroa dw. y play nd writt n
t hn•,• moYit•s. T he moY ie~ "Wild
90" (about th Cosa • ' str ),
"R,•Yond the l w" ( bout the
poli~el • nd "'.\laidstone" (about a
moYit• dirt' ctor trying for the
pn•sidcnc~ ), st rrtd himself. his
family • nd his friends.
His· most rt ,·ent book is ".:'t.
Gt•orge and the Godfather", a
novel about the 1972 Pre. idential
Acrording to SG Vice President
for Public Relations, Thersa
Nt'usuan, Mailer will peak at
7:30 in the Ballroom. H was obtained through an agency in the
Roston area for $2500 plus airfan• and hotel expenses.
~&~~:.:i::::. •::::.•••~: ~... (,G • •• • :-. ...... ..... . . ....... ........••••.•..............•.••••.•• ••.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•:•.•.•-•-•-•.•.•.•.•.•.•-•.•.•-•.•. •-•-• •.
. . ·•
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. l {
ztor za s J
•••••••••••••••••••••.•.•.•,••••••.•.•'.•.•'.•.•.•.•.•.<.:•••::••••.•'.•.•.•.•.•.•.•,:..:.:•••.•••.•.•.•.•.•.•'.•.•.•.•,•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.·-·-•-•.•••··-··································· ••.,,. •••••••••••• •-.-.-••·.·t.=
On Blacks & UD
Watching yesterday's 7 o'clock
news we learned t hat t here is a
debate over President Nixon's
cutback in the area of social
This space will not be used to
discuss Mr Nixon. It will be used
to discuss the appearance of
Ralph Abernathy on campus last
Tuesday in the Ballroom. Mr
Abernathy spoke of poverty in
America, especially among
President of t he Southern
Christian Leaders hip Confer-
Policy Box
.+.II edltortoh ,......,., • -jorlty
op1n1ot, of t1M Ft.YU HIWS ..t!f«lel
-rd. Other - . . . •• c e - . . -11
loitten ta tfN editor .,. tll• . . . . of their - - authors. _.. 4o
- r i l y reflect the opinions of
editorial - r d.
The FLYER HEWS • - • - tributlon1 ta Box I: Lettw, to tfM
Editor. Lettws lhould not • • - 250
words. The FM
tfN rltlht ta
Nit i.tten not mNting tt,11 -dard.
All . - . . . . - ... ba 11-4.
Deadline for lattwl ta 1,e pul,lilhed
Frtllay lo J P·"'· T - y for
T - y, J P·"'· tba _ - . , F.W.-,.
ence, Abernathy is known in
some circles as Dr Martin Luther
King's successor in the non-violen t civil right movement .
Speaking before approximately
500 students and professors,
Abernathy noted the seriousness
of the Nixon cutbacks.
Now, whether Walter Cronkite
is to be believed or not, he mentioned that if mass lobbying does
not work, the people will take to
the streets. That has happened
before. Ralph Abernathy's group
would initiate one form of
"taking to the streets." If so,
UD's black students will no
doubt be affected more than
other members of our communit y.
So then, where were UD's
administrators when Abt•rna th y
spoke? We noticed t he sca rcity of
adm ini s trators prese n t. We
wonder how this opportunity
could be passt>d up by t he
planners of the seventies.
UD is supposedly inh•rt>sh•d in
America's black situation . . .in
the status of its poor. It is i;up·
posedly interested in booi,ting
UD's black enrollment. We think
something profitablt> might have
been gained by listening to a man
like Abernathy.
So then, these are the time!,
when blacks may once again take
to the streets as the white
liberals take to their pens.
Where will it all end, and, better
yet, where will UD fit in?
R iffraff reactions----- - -
Spaceage Report
By Ed -..ffw1y
University of Dayton
Flyer News
Tha opinions expn,ssecl In this publkatlon tt-a af the acllton. Thay do not
express tha official opinions af tha administration. Any matters af an official nature
appeG"ing In the FLYER NEWS will be sa
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•II<. M. L P9cfak, S. Porpara. J . Raparelll, S.
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l<' IUUA Y, l<'f,IUUJAKY 23, 1973
THE DARK CREEPING shadows of a pollu ted s unset ar e s plit by
the screech of a flaming projectile from space. The lone occupant
grimaces in horror as he imagines over a nd over how he and hi.
vehicle will end in a fiery splash. As eart h r aces up war d, he sees an
apartment building--too late. Inside, ou t of nowhere, comes an orange
flash permanently ending th e typical 6 o'clock pre-frozen suburban
meal. All-- bam!-- nothing. (A disabled Air Force plane crashed into an
apartment building in California tonight, killing at least 20 people. An
Air Force spokesman . . .)
Imagine this once: You're slee ping peacefully at ar ou nd 4 am, just
like you were last night. A Nat ional Guardsma n in a bug-faced gas
mask wakes you to curtly proclaim that you have been ordered to
evacuate this sector. You numbly fold into the near est coat and fol low. You gather from fellow victims of s lumbe r evict ion that a train
wreck has emptied tons of poisonous s ulphuric acid into t he air a nd
water where you live. Oh well, it's just th e progress of civilization.
(And in surburban Philadelphia a train derailment caused a tank car
to split open, dumping 20,000 gallons of sulphuric acid. Residents fo r
four square miles had to evacuate . . .)
TH E VOICE changes from concerned impatie nce to grave ce r ·
tainty. The Federal Aviation Agency announced today that it has
ordered the posting of armed guards at all commercial airports. T he
order was another measure to stem the series of skyjackings wh ich
have ... armed guards! Are they keeping some alien evil out, or keep·
ing us in? No, just eliminating the disruption of a vii.al sys tem in t he
organism of civilization. Protection.
... bringing you live color coverage of the prisoner of war return.
The transport has landed and is taxiing to the welcome area. Her e it
is, the door is open and now we can see the first released man. He
descends the ramp, curtly salutes the flag and catches his scurryi ng
wife. (Cameras zoom in on the two.) Yes, they a re e mbracing, folk s,
and now, yes, kissing. There, if you look closely you can see tear · on
Mrs Donaldson's face . . .
T H E A MERI CAN Schizophrenia Society reports t hat
schizophrenia is more effectively cured through electro-physical
therapy and nutritional supplements. Further, these methods have
proven to be significantly cheaper and more efficient in curing mental
deviation than traditional talking therapy. Support these programs in
your community. A public service message of...
In emotional engineering news, Mick Jagger and th e S tones
rec~rded a ~ew album, to be released as soon as th e las t one s tops
selhng. ABC s In Concert program has achievt>d phenom e nal SUl'l'Css.
The concept of experiencing a concert without. being rippcd off,
pushed, etc. seems to have become a valuable marketable modicum.
AND THE F E DE RAL Drug Administration has announced plans
to s la p t he wrists of citizens who consume more than their ration of
pot, t uinals, seconals, sopors and other assorted drugs. A spokesman
explained t hat this is in no way an attempt to eliminate drug use, but
merely a move to keep consumption within the industry's productiv
ity capacity.
"We do not r ide on t he ra ilroad: it r ides upon." -Thorcau
th e Editor'" df!i,,k
Wl,,,~r,~'s t.ht> g lor.r'I
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - ltyAnnG-.
ll on1<·<·orn ing! And l11< • fi rst tr,w·h d11 wr1 ,,1·,·1irr••d al ~:27.
t,' p l, l!i S<'<·nis an odd dal r• for a Jl <irr1<·1·r,m.lng, but t his wa11 no ordinary Il orn<·<·orn J11K. It_was not. ,1}umr11 n•lurr1111g l<1 t. h1•j,- alma mater. It
was two rn<•n rr•tu r111ng lo Wngltt l'itll< r 1111 Air h 1r1·1• Hase· it was
"Op,•ralion Jl orne<"orning," two fr,rrrwr 11r1 ,,nr•r ,,f war n:tu;ning to
I lwi r farnili«•s.
Col. Itona ld Byrn,., IJSAP, and Ca pt. Hurt,,n Ca rnJ>bell, USAF
wt•n· th,. first r<'patriatl'd rrwn t,, arriv, at Wright- l'atters,,n rrOO:
Hanoi, via Clark AFB in th1• l'h1li)lpin, sand 'J ravi AJ, H in California
It was a 10111,1 trip, and a Cr,J Byrn• aid as hr: ad dressed th~
wailing <"rowd, " After !P/z ye11r,;, the last hour w,•re the most fruslraling."
Y1·s, it was "110111< 1·orni11g" and lh•• m••n'l'l w1v, s were there. And
I h<•n• wPrr ign whi<'h expr« ed th,• feel,ng of the crowd of 150
rno tly Air For,·, p..r onn •I; "Oh, happy day," MAmen," "Ron, w~
missl'd you."
And I hl'n' wPn' flag and happy face and applau e.
Yt'l Col. Byrm• ugg,. t •d that the rol •s hould be reversed. "I feel
sornPhow II littl<' out. of plnn•, for in way I f •p) that we hould be giving
you lhe applau t•. Be1·au ,. it _i you that have k1•pt faith with u , faith
through thP long y<'nr . It t you who have stood by us and have
l'ffel'lt•d our rf'l1•a ,•. I ow<• you th,. dPht of gratitud,: to you and to our
l'rt•sid<'nl. Thank you v,•ry much."
Ye , it wa ''llom,•comm ' Mand a tim • for happy reunions.
And at th1i has,• th, ri• wa a relaxed, friendly atmo phere. There
was no talk of war; no talk of the r·,•a e-fire or the withdrawal of US
troop from Vit•tnam. 'o t.alk of the 1tuat.1on that made this MHome1·oming" nece ary. B
per onnel wer concerned only with the
orderly reception of th,• repatriate and with their well-being.
Thi n•portPr could not ht•lp thinking of her la t experience at
Wright Patter on durin th • d dication of the Air Force museum.
Then there were placard reading" 'o more war," "Bring the troops
home now."
Then there w re narling fac and bayonc • and the attitude "no
freaks allowed."
Tht• war i ovtr, and our boy arc coming hom . The re is reason to
smile. There i rca on to applaud th men who cri!iced so much.
And tht>ir familic .
But I wondert d a I watched. What of th maimed? What of the
c.a kets? Where were th color guard. and the TV cameras, t.hen?
Hi tory mu t judge whet.her it · indeed our Pre ident. as Col.
Byrne ugge , who hould be thanked and applauded-or the people
who heliPved what they
1d when they l'hanted, ". o more warr
Thi ri•porter, lik the p ta tor . w happy that our POW's were
coming home.
But till h wa not content. Will the men and other_ like them
havl: to face th pr pect of pr· on camp in the fut ure? Will there
have to be more Homecomin
like th ?
Or maimed bodies?
Or flag-drapp d ask t ·?
Box 8:
Lett er s to tl1e Editor
M,•di"',1 ,•thic.-.
Rt•garding Medical Ethi (P hi
315), Pre,m d tud n bcwar •
This cour ha a very mi. le ding title. It might bc mor appropriately dubbed "Theology of
Medici ne." Ta ught by Mr. J . G.
Thomp. on, a par agon of Ca tholic
devotion. thi · cour ' i. ba .. d on
Catholic dogma and in no w y
presen t s a !rut' re pre. l' nt:ltion of
th problem _ of ba ic ethics ia
mode rn med ici ne. ir. Thom
i. till wa \·ing his banner for u ~
abortion in one hand, with a
of t ht' recent ,upreme Comt
ded: ion cl utched tightly in !Iii
ot her hand. perhaps in
svmbolic effort to smother it
long awaited reprieve for
di,;t r ught mother-to-be. No
,sll)AY, FEBRUARY 23, 1973
Que Pasa?
Faculty workshop notes:
Innovation '73 d e buts
tougher evaluation needed
1y Ginny Piere•
News Editor
The faculty in-serv~ce worksh?P
noted the increase m the admission acceptance rate over the last
five years and affirme? _the id~a
o( tougher grading policies at its
student evaluation workshop last
Bruce Taylor, of the History
department, noted that the jump
in acceptances from 65 to 90 percent over the last five years and
noted that "students are expecting higher grades than they used
Mr. Alan Kimbrough, of the
English department, agreed,
noting that "students expect a B
!or average work, when they
really should receive a C."
Taylor said that "the amount of
students on deans' lists has gone
up 2'/z times in 8 years and that
the rate of drops (flunk-outs) has
remained constant. We ar e
~ving grades," he said.
Mr. Tc!d Frederick of the
Language department asked if
student performance had improved in the last few years.
Kimbrough and Taylor replied
with examples of a growing
laxity in grading policies at Fairmong East and Alter high
The consensus of the twenty
[acuity members present was
that evaluation procedures
should be made tougher despite
the leniency in the administration's admissions policy.
At the workshop on Taxonomy
and Writing Course Objectives,
Acting Dean of t he School of
Education, Dr. Ellis J oseph, suggested that professors adjust
teaching methods from concentration on presenting quantified
amounts of material in limited
amounts of time, to a greater
concern for the development of
Tuition rate hike
of three percent
OK'd by Board
Athree percent increase in t ui. rate has been approved by
Board of Trustees for t he
74 school year. Tuition rates
increase by $25.00 for the
lember and January terms,
the existing $840 per term
$865 per term.
'l\ese figures apply only to
students ta king 12-18
·1 hours. For those taking
11 credit hours, t uition will rise
$630 to $649. However, the
hour rate for students taking
eight hours remains at
lpecial reduction in the third
has been established for
ts having full academic
s for the first two semesSuch students may take up
aeven credits in each half of
Wrd term for $40 a credit
, They may also register
••Lneously for both halves of
Wrd term and pay only one
· y fee of $15.
adjustments in tuition
and board rates include
elimination of the seven-day
ticket. A five-day meal
hr $247 must be purby freshmen, and is op• uperclassmen in dorms.
students' ability to perform
complex mental processes such
as extrapolation.
Joseph recognized the need for
Students ready
to participate in
Monopoly match
Four UD students will try to
stay out of jail when they compete in Dayton Personality Bob
Batz's Open Monopoly Tournament to be held on March 10 at
the Dayton Convention and Exhibition Center.
Bill Kish (Ed-2), Teresa Bailey
(A&S-1), and Cindy Tercek (Bus3) have been selected along with
48 other Dayton residents to
participate in the tournament.
Sally Boettcher (Bus-2) was
picked as one of six alternates.
The winner of the tournament
will r eceive the Batz Cup and the
title of Greater Dayton Grand
Champion Monopoly Player for
Kish sees it as a "challenge."
His girlfriend and "some of the
guys on my floor (Founder Hall)
will be t her e to watch me play.
Ms . Ter cek is going into training
for t he tourna ment by playing as
many games of Monopoly with
friends as possible. "It's really
great because I've never won
anything so far in my life. This
isn't the tournament, but it's a
start," she said.
Innovation '73 is an attempt to
expose the perspective student
to the community of the University. The scheduled activities for
the recruitment weekend are
students to grasp specifics before
united under the central themes
attempting to extrapolate from
of involvement, innovation, and
them and recommend that
instructors use specific material
Scheduled activites are not into induce students to perform
tended solely for the benefit and
complex mental processes.
enjoyment of the visitor. All proLater, the instructor explains to
grams are open to the University
the student the mental processes
community. Students and faculty
he had performed.
are encouraged to attend.
What is the image of a UniverAt the audio-visual aid center, sity without the presence of its
Dr Simon Chavez of the Educa- members?
tion dept and Prof Edwin King
(~istory) dem?nstrated several _ Movie--"Kl~te": 7-9:30-12 pm.
pieces ?f e~mpment and gave
Theatre-Restaurant: "Marriage
s~ggest.10ns 1~ the area of tech- -Go-Round": 8 pm.
Art Series: "Fisk Jubilee Singmques m their use.
TERESA BAILEY, (left to right), Cindy Tercek and Bill Kish.
:.50ccashReIUDJ d
. (' secret 49'-'
1 By mail with special certificate and $
net weight statement from one
: Secret
t Spray
nt1- ersp1ran
A ny S1ze
ers": 8:15 pm .
Josh Whi te , Jr --Nationally
known folk singer: 8:30-9:30 pm.
Coffee Houses: " Hot Mud
Family", Folk Sounds, "Theatre
Pieces", improvisations and
"Bald Soprano", a one act play:
8:30-12:00 pm.
College of Arts and Sciences:
Opportunities in Physical, Life,
and Mathematical Sciences,
Being in Society -The Social
Through The Humanities: 10 am5 pm.
School of Education: Experience With Learners: 10 am-5 pm.
School of Engineering: A Better
Environment Through Technology: 11 am-4 pm.
Student Life Open House: 10
am-5 pm.
Expo '73: A Look At Student Involvement at UD: 10 am-5 pm.
Assistant Provost: Alternative
Learning Programs--"The Second Story": 10 am-5 pm.
Special Sessions: Short Courses
For The Whole Community: 10
am-5 pm.
Research Institute: The Improvement Of The Lot Of Mankind Through Research: 10 am5 pm.
Basketball Game: UD v Davidson: 8: 15 pm.
Rock Concerts: "Pendorric" and
"Eclipse": 8:30-12 pm.
Lithuanian Cultural Evening:
8 pm.
Gene Maui's Dixieland Rhythm
Kngs: 10 pm-1 am.
Dance: Center For Afro-American Affairs: 10 pm-1 am.
Science Fiction Film Festival:
3-7-9 pm.
Ice Hockey--UD v Oberlin: 4:30
with t his coupon
Dry Formula
Anti-Perspirant Spray
.,,, ~ •
er expires
Mail in by May 5, 1973
Set our d1sp1ay
Good only at
tor spec1a1 cer11nca1e
i sAVET 99c
: 16oz$2.15size
7oz- $1.99size
, mun~
: -----------------------~:
lGET!!:!!u!~J!1!!~¢~AIL l
:--- · 77c
7 ozSIZE
Get required certificate at our store. Ma il in by Ap ril 7, 1973.
~[ft · ~·"£$
2oe :
1918 BROWN ST ( near Irving)
Sun 12-5
"Al WA VS SAVE $ AT DISCOUNT PRICES" Store Hours 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. M-S,
PHONE 223-4293
P ledging accents sensitjvity
(Continued fTom page 1)
Jean Tuerck.
An open rush is held by the
sororities in the alternating
quarters or semesters.
The pledge period has changed
to meet the new attitudes and
interests of the sisters and
pledges. In the past, hazing was a
big part of the pledge period.
Betsy Fish, President of the
Pan-Hellenic Council at Wright
State University and a member
of Kappa Delta Chi, explains,
"Individual groups decide on the
pledging routines, but there is a
definite trend towards getting to
know the girls through sol'ial
gatherings. There is no hazing at
Wright State."
In the past many girls d1•rid1•d
not to rush b1•1·aus1• or tht• rigor·
ous aspel'ls or plt<dging. 'l'oda y
the st•nsitivity st>ssion is r!'pla1·
ing th1• "shit rails'' in many soro
rity traditions.
Anne Salimbene notes thl' sanw
changes on the OSU campus.
"The stereotype or ha zing as a
part of pledging is gone com
pletely. We have more of an in ·
spirational experience. We lt•arn
about t ht • girls. Tl1t hu111 ih11 I 1111:
asp1 •1·t is go111•, <:irl w1111' 1 put up
with it any mon •. Tht •y ,·ould 1oi 11
othPr orga11i zatio11 s th at w1111't
makt• t h1 •111 do it."
llt·rt' 11t \I ll , somt • ha 1.i 11 g t ill
grn•s on . Mary Sul hofl , sis ter 111
Kappa (' hi, rwtt •d that "S l11 t 1•11 11
an· s t ill a pa rt or pl1 ·d gi11g, h ut
t ht•rt• is mt>rt ' of n n t•m ph a I on
s1•nsitiv1t y and run l{, lllJt ," " II, II
Night ," a not ht •r t r a d it ion a l part
of ph•d1-:in1-: , is s t ill l1P i11g lw l, I. "It
puts a strain on t ht plPd gt , it'
an 1•motional thin!{ to go throu •h
to b1•t·om1• a sistt•r. Wlwn it'
ov1•r, tht•rt• is a 1-:n·at rt>li, f u nd
you an• a sistPr."
The fall
of the Roman Empire
1931 -1972
Story ind Scrcc:npl1y by
·rH rniti .....
An ULTRA FILM P,oducuon
Now thru Tues
to the UD - Oberlin Game
Leaves St. Mary's
at 3:45 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. 25
MARCH 2, 1973 - 8:30 to 12:30
Gambling, Jazz Music, Refreshments
Sponsored by: University Activilies
Dorm Councils,
,;1,, 11
o,.;,.,, ,,.,.,.;,,"
FRI, FEB. 23 - WOHL 7 - 9:30 - 12
fllDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1973
National Engineers Weelc
Students exhibit proj ects
Tudor Troupers in "Marriage-Go-Round."
to serve 'Marriage.'
"The Marriage-Go-Round,"
play by Leslie Stevens, will be
~nted by the Tudor Troupers from Indianapolis in the "El
Granada" Theatre Restaurant in
KU's cafeteria tonight.
The play is a sophisticated
to!!ledY concerning Dr. Paul
Delville, a professor of cultural
anthropology at a suburban New
York college, and his wife, Dr.
('j)ntent, the Dean of Women at
Letters ...
(Continued from page 2)
ly Mary Lou Pecjak
FN Staff Writer
w to
have an abortion, Mr
But today (Feb 14) was the prombial straw that broke my
mind. Self-assured that we
should plunge head-on into the
hackneyed subject of abortion,
l(r. Thompson blithely brought
IP the question of the value of
lift and dignity. "Which is more
ierious," he asks, "taking a
Wlll&n life, or willful blasphemy
i God with true hate in your
?" Murder, right? Wrong!
· God is more important, on
scale of one to infinity, a small
ct.able (if indeed, He is all~ving) offense against Him is
disastrous a crime t han
urder! At this point, I could no
r contain myself, and rather
become involved in an endunresolvable argument, I
led the premises; therefore I
not aware of how the dis. n ended, although I have
reason to believe God and
. Thompson won.
I must finish this course in
er to graduate in April, but
y l be forever scourged for
· ly believing a philosophy
at UD, even one in MediEthics (sic) could be purely,
even predominately secular.
the same school.
The comedy arises when the
daughter of a Swedish colleague,
Katrin Sveg, whom both professors met ten years ago, comes
to pay them a visit.
When Miss Sveg arrives, however, Mr. and Mrs. Delville soon
realize that Katrin is no longer
the ten-year-old brat in pigtails
as they remember her.
Miss Sveg has blossomed into
an Amazon of a woman -- a beautiful siren with the brain power
to match. For anthropological
reasons of her own, Miss Sveg
decides that she must mate with
Dr. Delville. From this premise,
the rest of the play follows, leading to a battle of the sexes and
ending with a fantastic twist of
Dinner will be served at 8 p.m.
tonight, and the play will follow
immediately after at 9:30 p.m.
For reservations and ticket information, call 229-2619.
Be ti.er
Through Technology" is the focal
point of Engineers Week,
observed nationally from Feb. 18
through Feb. 24.
The School of Engineering is
marking the event with an open
house, project competition for
cash prizes, and a banquet and
dance for Engineering students.
Last night, faculty, professional
engineers from the Dayton area
and 20 Engineering students and
their dates attended the Four
teenth Annual Joint Engineering
Banquet, sponsored by the Ohio
Society of Professional Engineers (OSPE).
The students, attending by invitation from Dr. David Kraft,
dean of the School of Engineering and OSPE President, and
guests heard featured speaker J.
T. Hamilton, director of the
Technology Utilization Office of
His speech "tried to relate what
we do in space to what we do on
earth," according to Jerry
Fuschetto (E-4), chairman of the
Joint Council of Engineers. Fuschetto and Dennis Walsh (E-3),
chairman of Engineers Week, are
coordinating the week's events.
Today, high school and UD Engineering students will be
setting up and testing their project displays from 2 to 8 p.m. Up
to 10 groups representative of
various campus Engineering
clubs, are participating.
Tonight, Engineers' Night Out,
a dance at the Dayton
Liederkranz Turner Hall, 1400 E.
5th Street, begins at 9 p.m. to 1
a.m. Music will be by "The
Thrio," and mixes will be pro-
vided. Cost is $6 pPr <'Ouplc• and
tickl'ls are availabl!' from any
Joint Council Member or at the
Saturday's event is an open
house of the 1'~ugene W. Kettering Engineering and Research
Laboratories. Guided tours of the
building will be conducted by
Epsilon Delta Tau fraternity
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
At 2:15 p.m., essays by the
finalists in the Joint Council of
Engineers Creative Essay Con
test will be judged. Two weeks
ago, fre s hman Engin1·1:ring s tu
dents w1:re ask1:d to writ,: an es•
say dealing with th1: thnm1; 1,f En
gineers Week.
Fiv<: professional engirn:ers will
judg1· th1, student proj1:c:ts <m
display on thf' set<,nd floor of t he
Engin<:Pring building, from 1 to a
p.m. Projects will be judged on
their conformity with the W1wk 's
theme, the in presentation, and
how well each functions. Cash
prizes of $50 for first prize, $25
for second, and $15 for third will
be awarded in Room 221 at 3 p.m .
S2,500 RICHER -- Fred Ramos, of UD's Central Service Organization, receives a $2,500 check from Bob Rice, as member of
CSO look on. Mr Rice's organization, the Knights of Columbus
(Downtown Branch) donated the money to C O for work in
their various community projects.
Intereste d in Being
Homecoming Cha irman?
Come to the meeting
Tuesday Night Feb. 27,
at 8:00 in KU - 253
If not able to attend:
Co ntact Mark Flemin g
in SG Office
Barry Steineman
(A&S - 4)
2CIEll1CE l:IC!IOl/1
$ 1 oo
c6. I
s 1 2s
5 Days
6 Nights
b. T
Meeting Feb. 26 - KU 222 - 7:30
Sunday, Jan. 25
3 - 7 - 9 p.m.
Boll Theater - Kennedy Union
U. D. Director's Dozen Film Series
SAT: - Back at 974 Irving St
J.D. sinks 24 as Flyers
f lash by Kent St., 74-66
By Ken Paxson
Sports Editor
A spark called J.D. Grigsby
ignited Dayton's on-again, offagain Flyers to a 74-66 win over
Kent State Wednesday night.
Grigsby was the story in the
opening period as he literally
carried the Daytonians.
But his big moment came at
14:43 of the second half with UD
trailing the Golden Flashes by
one. At this point KSU's Mike
Lovenguth went downcourt on a
fast break with only J.D. between him and two points.
J .D. played him perfectly and as
he tried to lay it up Grigsby
leaped for the rafters and swept
t he ball away. Mike Sylvester
picked up the loose ball, dribbled
downcourt and fed John VonLehman a picture pass. Vonner
layed it up for the bucket and
was fouled in the process. He
converted for the three point
play giving Dayton a 48-46 lead.
Frank Truitt called the play the
game's turning point. "That was
The Flyer Hockey team
rounds out it's regular season schedule this weekend,
with a pair of home games
at Winterland.
Saturday, at 4:30, Cleveland State invades. While
Oberlin comes to town on
Sunday for another 4:30
If Dayton is to make the
post-season playoffs, they
must defeat Oberlin by two
or more goals. A Flyer victory would tie the teams
for second place. A two
goal win would give
Dayton t he playoff spot on
the basis of total goals in
the two games with
the big play of the game. No
doubt about it."
Asked if he though tht' offil'ials
should have called goal tending
he just praised Grigsby. "Ik
jumps pretty high and he did it
so quickly that all I know is that
it (the ball) didn't go in the
"Grigsby was just sensational.
He was just too much," he con
eluded. J.D. said in the locker
room, "I knew it wouldn't be
goal tending but I was hesitant
about what the ref would say. I
jumped before (Sheil) shot it, and
it was still going up when I
blocked it."
"I let him think he beat me," he
grinned, "then before he can
change his mind I turn on my
strength and it's too late for
Donald Smith had another cold
night, facing a zone defense for
much of the evening, but the
Flyer offense picked up for him.
Grigsby led all scorers with 24
points. Sylvester had 18, Smith
16, and VonLehman 14 to give
the Flyers a balanced attack.
Dayton played very well in the
first half. In their first ten pos
sessions the Flvers scored 18
points. Unfortuantely KSU
scored 14 in that same timl' span.
Despite the fairly good play the
half was boring and threatened
to put the fans to sleep. Only
some last minute scoring by the
Golden Flashes put life into the
period as KSU cut a nine point
deficit to three.
Kent State came out strong at
the start of the second half but
after gaining the lead momentarily J.D. played the hero and
the game wasn't in doubt from
there on in.
Flyer mentor Don Donoher
agreed that J.D. played the hero
and the game wasn't in doubt
from there on in.
Donoher agreed that J.D.'s
blm•k was l'rtH'ial. "II <·am<• at
kt•y timt• and iwem<•d lo <'l<'<·lrily
t•vprybody . But l<'l's fa<·<• it h1•
just t·arri1•d us, husl ling 1•v1•ry
thing. 8in<·t• h<•'s h<·<·n playing
ht•'s only had two so.so gam1•s."
Grigsby had ht•1•n tn a slur_np
sin<·1· tht• 8t. John's garn1· with
two poor pradi<-t•s hut WPdnl'S ·
day night h1• was m1dy.
"I felt lik1• I f1•<•l <·v1•ry gam<•,"
he smil1•d. "I just go out and do
what I do bPst. 8oml!lim<•s
though 1t doesn't turn out so
good." TwPnty -four points and 15
rebounds mad1• this gam1• turn
out very wdl.
Donoht•r was salisfi<·d with th<'
offens<' that Pnablt•d tht• squad to
climb ovc•r .500 at 12-11. " W<·'Vl'
no machint• but our offpns<· has
been pretty darn good all s!'ason.
This game was no ex<·Pption. It's
just our dpfpnsc' is killing us."
The• Flyt•rs' m•xt ganl('S i
Saturday night in th<• Arena
against Davidson.
JU UA Y, H ,HIUJA lt Y 2:J, 1973
J. D. Grigsby, W,•tlnc day' hero, blocks a hot by Kent State's
!Joug hPil (hid.-lPn}. Grig by I d the Flyer with 24 points and
lfi r,•houn.-l . (UIJP foto by Ferrari)
;llJ) It II·(>,.,. Ii If<,
Hoefler headed for Vegas
,.::, ~~~;:,,.
How would you hk<• lo wm an al
expl'nse paid wel'kl'nd m La~
Well all you have to do i· beat
out 90 other worm·n. and captun•
the rc•gional Association ol
College Unions Gamps Tourna
Ms. Hol'fll'r who earlil'r in the
year becaml' the first women lo
competl' in male intprcollegiate
sports at UD, averaged an amazing 186 for ninl' games to win .
The tournament was composed
of the best women college bowlers in Michigan and Ohio. It wa
one of 16 rl'gionals held la t
weekend with all the winners
meeting in Las V!'gas to roll for
565, 592. But through 1t all the
oph more blond wa n't very
impre c "Reallv I experted to
"'m th( till :: aid \'icky.
Actuallv J expected to bowl a lot
he c m
qually confident
aboutth April5-imatchinLas
\'cga . '"Actually I don't expert
to hav too much of a problem in
wmnmg at Las \'egas," \'icky
tated confident.Iv. "The competition w:ill be· wea er than
what I faced at Michigan."
\'icky L,
o ill actively in\"Ohed ·ith the \ar ity bowling
t am. Thi ~aturdav sbe11 be
among the member· who will
j urney to Ohio ~late for 1
le gue match agamst Cincinnatj
'niv r ity.
Study in Europe
Vienna, Austria
Louvain, Belgium
London, England
Earn up to 18 credits
courses related to the sites
VD Professors offer courses
English literature & Drama
Political Science
German Lit. & Ldnguage
Music History
Western Civilization
Theology and Art
Modern British Philosophers
Propaganda Analysis
and morel
Independent Study Possible
Course-related tours and
excursions with Free Time
to explore Europe on your
own with a Rail Pass.
$1690 covers round-trip from
NYC, room, 2 meals/day, tui-
tion, and more. F-0r details
and registration materials:
call 229-2449 or any
participating departments.
Miles Docherty
Un1vers1ty of Dayton
Interdepartmental Summer Study Abroad-. . .....
~~~?~~~~~gb~ngeer~~~I"~~t~: ~gTT~~~itt~g~e~~~~·
Youth Cards
I Ski Programs
I Group Programs
t Getaway Credit Cards
I Travel Films & Presentation
1 Charters
1 Individual Travel Plans (International or Domestic)
• Group Travel Plans (International or Domestic)
Theology, History, Languages, Philosophy and Englis
'' • • f
I 4 I • . . . t 4 • I ' " .. •
r •
• t t ' • I 1'
1. , • • • • • • , •• • • • • • • • • • • t,t\t4t-., ..... •
For Information or Reservations
Campus All-Stars slashed
82-42, by Flyer reserves
By Phll Laclura
Asst Sports Editor
It wasn't poetry in motion, but
it was a lot of fun.
That's the only way to
accurately describe Wednesday's
preliminary basketball match
between the Intramural AllStars and Flyer JV's.
The score wasn't close, reserves
winning 82-42, but it really
wasn't supposed to be. T.he
all-stars went into the game with
the attitude of just enjoying
themselves, and possibly pulling
~ an upset.
As all·star Doc Ellis said after
tbe game, "I really fe(t good
playing in the A;ena aga!n.st the
,JV's. It was fun.' Doc anticipated
the outcome, but added, "If we
bad more time to practice and a
little more height, we might have
It was a surprisingly close first
hall with the Flyers holding only
a32·18 lead at half-time. But the
reserves outscored the all-stars
25-5 in the first eight minutes of
the second half to put the game
As intramural head coach Tony
Lupia said, "We really thou~ht
we could win even after the first
half, but they tore us apart in the
beginning of the second-half.
"I think the main reason for the
loss was that we just didn't shoot
well. We could practice for the
next six months but still wouldn't
e close with shooting like
Lupia was actually putting their
poor shooting performance
· dly. For the game the all-stars
ot an horrendous 18 percent
mthe field, making just 14 of
The all-stars high scorer was
ity reject Mike Rix who had
I points. Rix however made just
oof 18 shots from the field, but
Dayton's JVs controlled this jump ball and just about
everything else as they clobbered the Intramural All-Stars,
The JV's were led by a 31 point
still enjoyed himself. "It was nice
performance by Leighton Moulplaying against the guys I played
ton, and another guard Qunicy
varsity ball with last year,"
Marshall chipped in with 12
expressed Rix. "It was really a
lot of fun."
30c a fine, five words to a fine, 60c minimum. Mall prepaid to: Flyer
737, Campus Mall.
lt'1 been a long time coming. Wekome
back DGO. DGO has returned.
Houses for rent. 6 man occupancy.
Reserve now for Fall tern,. 119().3875.
Haggle Jeans with cuffs In denim. and the
newest plaids and patterns, 58.95 and up.
Corduroy or velvet blazen, $19.95. Dayton's Grea-t Values. Price Stores-4th &
Long Hair Trims
Tonight, Jane Fanda In ''Klute" Wohl Aud.
7:00, 9:30, 12:00. Admission $1.25.
1049 BROWN S'T.
Kitchen helper, $1.60/hr. 351-n per week.
276-9191, at.- 3 ~
Dr Zhivago Is coming March 4th.
Ne-. Box
Attention Men: Are you afraid to have
your long hair cut? We're 1peclallsts In
long hair styling. We are featuring "Shag. Buffalo and Layer Cut. Call M, World
Hair De1lg.-s, 27S.2101.
Friday, March 2. 1973.
Watch for Dr Zhivago, March 4.
"Klute", Friday, Feb 23 In Wohl Aud.
EARN TOP MONEYI Part-time promoting
student travel. Call or write (Include your
phone number): (212) 831-9057, Ti.
American Student Travel
330 Emt
91st S - t . Suite 3F, New Yori<, N Y
Kennedy Union Ballroom. 8:30.
Meeting for DU Florlda trip, Mori, Feb 26,
7:30. KU 222.
J T Thank you for " - happiest, malt fulfilling year of my life.
Jan Band featured.
Puppy found In off Campul - , between
Lowes and Irving. Call 224-3T10.
Skating Party, kelandla. Free Beer & F,Ska-. Sat, Feb 24, 10:30, $1.00.
Casino Royale.
Gamble for all your worthl
Open 6 Daya a Week
Req ..red for
Under ~1
Biological, Inc.
Pick up a copy of the Birth Contra! Ha,.
book In tt. Student G - Office.
165 E. Helena
Coll For An Apptointrn.,t
A three -week conditioning
course will be offered by the
athletic department beginning
Feb 26 in the fieldhouse parking
lot. The sessions, which will be
held Monday through Saturday
between 3:30 and 4:45 until
March 17, will be run by head
football coach Ron Marciniak. All
male students are eligible for the
April 14 has been set as the
date for the annual UD spring
Alpha Kappa Psi ~ Executive Ex~hange Day. March 6 & 7. For Information
call 223-5948.
L1yer, Shag, Razor Cuts
--Sports Briefs--
Inventory clearance sale on high perfonn.
ance speaker system5. 30 percent off. ERM
Sound. 1204 E 3rd St. 224-5695.
Birth Control Ha......... are now
available In tt. Student Goveo ,.,...,, Offlee.
Hit tt. tables!
Formally Announces That We Are No Longer
Affiliated with Delta Kappa Epsilon
DGO Has Returned
football game, which will
conclude the Flyers spring
UD's wrestling Flyers
lost the season's finale
4212 to Anderson College.
The loss, the third in a row
for the Red and Blue,
dropped their record to
4-7-1 for the '73 campaign.
You in NOW!
4 Bedrooms as little as $153.00* per month
" " " $139.00* " "
" $126.00*
*If your income and family size meet
FHA 236 requirements, you can have a
brand-new apartment or townhouse
right now.
No landlord, no lease, no mortgage.
Low monthly payment includes gas heat,
all new kitchen appliances, snow removal,
yardwork, exterior building maintenance
and membership in our community
activity building ... overlooking the
fountain in our lake.
Ideal location near shopping
and schools. Only minutes
from WPAFB, 1-75 and
Route 4 expressways. 2 miles
south of Needmore Road on
Old Troy Pike ( Route 202).
The Peace Studies Institute is
sponsoring a mini-course on nonviolence. One credit, T-Th, 7:258:40. Anyone interested in this
mini-course should contact the
Assistant Provost's office immediately (St. Mary's 213A, 2292013).
Checks for National Direct Student Loan, Educational Opportunity Grant, and Ohio Instructional Grant must be endorsed by
the students awarded this type
of aid. Please report immediately
to Room 111, St. Mary's Hall
from 9 a.m. thru 3:30 p.m. (except 12 to 1).
News Brie_fs
UD Cultural Ethnic Program:
Lithuanian Cultural Evening will
be held Sat., Feb. 24, in the KU
Ballroom at 8 p.m. There will be
a display of Lithuanian memen
tos, art, amber and woven items
and demonstrations of intricate
easter egg designing, straw
Christmas ornaments and Lithu
anina-style weaving. During the
course of the evening, there will
be folk dancing and folk singing
by professional folk groups.
Lithuanian refreshments will be
served .
This ypar, thn•p c·un t•nt holdt•rs
of unfundf'd (l'n•sidcnl's, Dayton
Area) UD st•holarships may par
licipatc in thl' Intc•rdPpartnwntal
Summt•r Study Abroad Program
at a cost to tht•m of $020 plus
personal t•xpt•nsl'. Applicants
should contact Mr. Hoover,
Office of Studt•nt Aid, in Hoorn
112, St. Mary's prior to Marrh I.
Details of the program arP avail
able in Wohllebt•n 217.
Thcrf' will be a dis<'ussion on lhP
knowl1•dg1• of Uu• l'l11igbl.1•111 d
rna'!lt•r, (;uru Maharaj ,Ji, lli11
dc•volc·l'II will IIJH·nk ;1h111Jt th1•
path l111•y arc• following. It will IH•
hl'ld Mon., l"l'h. iii al 7::JO p.rn. in
K lJ ir;a.
All A&S 111•111or11 who plan to
graduate• in Apl'il and wlu, hav •
not filll'd out a 117 nml s l11,uld d,,
so irnrru:diatc•ly in the• A&S offi,·e.
inl,.n•11lcd in lra11~forri11g into
U11, 8r1,,,,,I 1,f I•.ducati,in 1houlcl
111'111 1·1i /Jt:an Whit,,.
A ny1111e i11terc11l1·d in llf'IJ,ing to
pa1111 111 w la11dl,,rd tena11t legit.
lat i1111, 1·urr1•1,tly pc•n,Jing in the
8 ta 1,, 8 1• 11:i tc, pl1:11 ,. N111ta1't l'alll
K11hl111ill•·r at ~~J 4444.
Studc•nls in t h1 8d11,ol ,,r J·.du
ration who want lhl'ir 1·r1·d11.8
c•valualc·d prior lo 1·heduling
should make an nppoi11lm1•nl
with J>c•an ,Jo~l'ph K While,
C-104, f>t'for,• Marrh I. Stud,•nt
Any U!J
tutJ,.nt who work
for thr- t: 111v11rsity during t
1•al1•/l(lar Y"ar 1972 wh,, has n
:r,•1·1"iv1·d a W ~ (1•arning sta
Hll'nt) pica , N1ntact the payrof
,1ffii-e imm• diatcly.
This spring recess, when you land in any of these cities,
if you show your TWA Youth Passport and present your
boarding pass to any TWA ticket office within 24 hours of
your arrival, you'll get a nice, fat coupon book full of discounts,
two-for-ones, and free things. (If, by the way, you don't own
a TWA Youth Passport, we'll be happy to accept your other
airline youth card for an even trade, at the ticket office or
airport before you depart. Then you too can cash in on the
coupon book. l
So, if you're off acros the country thL pring recets, take
a look at what you'll get if you fly TWA.
Youth l'a port i o
mark ov.'Tlcd cxclu ively by 1WA.
Buy one "Son-of-a-bitch" stew, get one free at :\lot her Lexie.
Buy four hours, get 20 free hours of motorbike rental at the Cycle Pit
Buy one dinner, get one free at
Crouchons homemade-cooking restaurant.
Free boat ride around Marina del Re\'.
Free hour of surfboard rental in Santa Monica.
Buy one meal, get one free at the Bratskellar re~taurant.
Free hourofbike rental in ~lanna del Rey.
Free tour of Denver by Gray Line.
Free beer at Tulagi's in Boulder.
Buy one admission, get one free to Wheeler Opera House Aspen's twin movie house.
Fourth day oflift tickets free at Vail.
Free ski guide tour from Vail ... ki ~hool.
Fourth day of lift ticker,-, free at A--pen.
Free hour ofhor::;eback riding nt ;\iahaney'..; Stable:.
Free admission (and di::- ounl, on drink::-)
at n ,,n-er Folk Ion" Center
Buy one admission to The Jazz Workshop, get one free.
Free quiche lorraine and cup of cofle at La repe.
Free spaghetti dinner at the Spaghetti Emporium, Inc.
Free Indian soup and n'getable curry at
Free breakfast in the Pewter Pot Muffin House.
the India Sweet House rt:~iaurant in Cambridge.
Free admission to the Prudential Center Skywalk.
Free pair of earrings or pendant (and watch it being made)
Free combination health food platter
at Whaler·s Wharf.
from Corners of the Mouth restaurant.
Free admission or be\'erage and dessert at Passim Coffeehouse.
Buy one admission to Biograph Cinema, get one free.
Free pizza at Anna Maria restaurant.
Free sandwich at Piccadilly restaurant.
Buy one sandwich, get one free at Blimpie Sandwich Shop.
Free package of incense at Earth Works Boutique.
Buy one meal, get one free at Mykonos Greek restaurant.
Free tacos for two at Tippy's Taco House.
Free roast beef sandwich at Dr. Watson's Pub.
Free cheese & tomato pizza for two.
Free quiche lorraine and coffee at La Crepe.
Buy one steer sandwich,
get one free at Pat's King of Steak.
Buy one sundae, get one free at Just Ice Cream.
Free membership for two at Walnut Street Theatre.
Buy one ticket for Blazers Hockey game, get one free.
Three hours of bike rental free at Simba Bike Shop.
Free package of cone incense from Cohn Candle Co.
Free admission to flea market.
Buy one admission to Perelman Ant ique Car Museum,
get one fn'e.
For more information see your Campus Rep or call TWA.
*Sta rting March 15.

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