Serving California State University at San Jose Since Larry Eli; Shriver shakes the hands of young and and old at SJSU

Save this PDF as:
 WORD  PNG  TXT  JPG

Size: px
Start display at page:

Download "Serving California State University at San Jose Since Larry Eli; Shriver shakes the hands of young and and old at SJSU"

Transcription

1 Friday, October 6, 1972 IL CZ:4 9/ a ; VIII IP ** mrtam Daily Serving California State University at San Jose Since 1934 I II I I Irire-0 Larry Eli; Shriver shakes hands of young and and old at SJSU John Vasconcellos and Sargent Shriver prior to yesterdays luncheon see page 3 for more photos Blasts Nixon s -passion for power" Shriver attracts thousands here By Mark Levine Saying that Richard Nixon has a "passion for power," Democratic vice-presidential contender. Sargent Shriver blasted present Administration yesterday during his visit to San Jose State University. Shriver spoke to a fairly reserved crowd of 4,000 persons. Democratic Assemblyman john Vasconcellos. 0-24th district, introduced Shriver saying, "Shriver is a man who is concerned about justice and is concerned with returning America to human values..." Shriver took his cue and stood at platform encouraging cheers with a two-handed "V" for vii..tory stain Me audience roared its approval and candidate began to attack various programs of Nixon Administration. "I believe that most Americans are turned off by politics," Shriver declared. Explaining that public does not want to get involved "because government never does what y want," vice-presidential contender promised that Democratic presidential nominee Senator George McGovern will "make government responsible." Shriver pledged war in Vietnam would be ended. He called this. "promise number one." The vice-presidential hopeful said war would end "when we leave Vietnam," bringing a wild burst of applause from crowd. The audience was reminded by Shriver that President Nixon s 1968 campaign promise to end war "is one he has failed to fulfill." "Over young Americans have lost ir lives in Vietnam under President Nixon." Shriver exclaimed. The candidate claimed that billion have been spent by President in last three and a half years "in prosecuting war." He claimed money would have been better spent at home. From war issue Shriver moved on to economic policies of present Administration. "Nixon has mismanaged economy of this country worse than any or President since Herbert Hoover," he said. The vice-presidential contender claimed that under Nixon Administration "we have doubled amount of unemployed, doubled cost of welfare and have added more to debt of United States than under Eisenhower, Kennedy and johnson put toger." The candidate blasted President Nixon s Labor Day message in which President said Americans are divided between those who believe in work ethic and those who believe in welfare ethic. Shriver accused Nixon of putting people in a postion where y have no choice. In order to prove point that Nixon has not curbed inflation, Shriver quoted figures that told of food price increases. He claimed that price of hamburger has gone up 25 per cent under Nixon Administration, bottled milk 12 per cent and instant coffee 24 per cent. To!northing approval of university audience, Shriver said, "The worst thing of all, a six-pack of Bud Is beer) is up 14 per cent." The candidate also said that medical costs have risen under Nixon. Aspirin prices "are up 15 per eent,"quoted Shriver. "You can t even get a headache with this man (Nixon)," he joked. Repeating McGovern s charge of corruption in Nixon Administration. Shriver said "America has not seen this kind of corruption since 1920 s." The vice-presidential contender, recalled Nixon s 1952 "Checkers speech" in which n vice-presidential candidate Nixon denied charges of "a secret fund" of $ Shriver compared that charge with his own saying. "today when Nixon is conscience of Republican Party, you read in papers that $6013,000 has gone from Houston to Washington and is only a small part of $10 million which is re in secret funds." Shriver charged that Nixon has transferred crime from streets to " executive suites of Republican Party," a veiled reference tot he Watergate Affair. In a list of promises, Shriver guaranteed to "stop war, take money we save from Defense Department s swollen budget and put it to work here at home, to create a full-employment economy, to institute a tax reform so poor will not Ire taxed for rich who don t pay, and to use money for education." The vice-presidential contender promised to "put money in health projects and mass transportation systems." He cited an example from japan. where an electric train from Tokyo to Osaka, a distance of 150 miles, travels at approximately 120 miles per hour. Shriver said its cost is " equivalent of an American 75 cents." "We believe that you, people, have been grossly misrepresented around world by your government," Shriver declared. He claimed Nixon Administration has represented America as "an imperialistic power-hungry" country. Nixon travels to countries where re are eir "bombs or bucks." Shriver declared. He listed countries in Africa and Latin America as those places where President and " esteemed Mr. Kissinger" will not go. "We don t want to have a President who, when he goes to Texas, spends time at John Gonnally s ranch with 300 millionaires, we want a President who spends time on Rio Grande with working poor of which re are 300,000," candidate cried. Saying that power rested with people. Shriver urged crowd to register and vote. The vice-presidential candidate ended his address by appealing to crowd "to cast your vote for McGovern." As he concluded his speech an enthusiastic crowd surged forward to touch candidate. Shriver consented and with an entourage of secret service agents, police, journalists and students. Democratic hopeful walked through Seventh Street jammed with students, shook hands, signed autographs and talked with people. Gwenn Powell, a junior, gave Shriver a Prisoner of War bracelet engraved with a POW s name. Shriver thanked co-ed and promised to wear it. When asked if Shriver would help to get prisoners home, Miss Powell replied, "If he doesn t I don t know who will." "I think McGovern and Shriver are great," SJSU senior Bob Nicksin exclaimed. Before speech Shriver spotted SJSU Political Science Professor Peter Gro. who Volunteer group reaches 30 For A.S. Council probe of Daily Approximately 30 people have signed up lot committee to investigate Spartan Daily and its alleged biased policies following Wednesday s A.S. Council meeting. Council unanimously passed a motion to withhold funding of Daily next year, pending a report from committee. The A.S. currently puts out $30,000 a year for a subscription to paper. Councilman Akbar Hajjarian said yesterday that aobut 30 people volunteered for com- mittee, signing ir name to a sheet that passed around Council Chambers during meeting. Councilman larnm Basseri, head of committee, was unavailable for comment as to when committee will take action and what procedures it will follow. Councilwoman Rosa Velasquez, meanwhile. voiced her support of committee s formation and aims. "From reaction of audience, I think it Columbus a blunderer, claims modern historian By Holly Curtis Why is memory of Christopher Columbus etched into thc minds of so many students and faculty members at San lose State University? Is it because of parades and festivities sponsored annually by Knights of Columbus? Perhaps it is because it s first holiday of fall semester at SISLI. The traditional high standing of Columbus has suffered recently at hands of modern historinns. His image is no longer that of a hero. He is not seen as ingenius, sea -going Italian from Genoa who set out to prove that world was round. At 8 a.m. on Friday. Aug Columbus. with his little squadron of ships sailed from port of Palos in Spain. Little knowing at time he would he written in annals of history as discoverer of a new world. A different insight into character of Columbus has been provided by Justin Winsor, a historian from Boston. He said of Columbus. "His discovery was a blunder, his blunder was a new world, new world is his monument. "Its discoverer might have been its far, he proved to be its despoiler. He might have given its young cloys such dignity. instead he left it a legacy at (levant& on and i,rime," Winsor said. Ole historian Winsor h.is ew kind words for Columbus. He has transferred emphasis of Columbus achievements to Mrs. Columbus. "The wife of Columbus deserves a large portion of credit for his discoveries," Winsor stud. After completing research on meager record of life of Mrs. Columbus. Winsor found that she was a knowledgeable sailor on her own. Her far was a navigator of considerable distinction. Mrs. Columbus frequently accompanied her far on his geographical investigations. And she enthusiastically helped him with his projects. "She brought to Columbus valuable charts and records which her far had compiled during his lifetime," Winsor continued. "We should probably give Columbus more credit for his choice of a wife than for his ambition as an explorer." Far from influence of Boston historians those of us at SISU are entitled to a holiday, courtesy of Columbus. It is at this time we should remember last immortal words of Christopher Columbus. "In menus was. Domine, comendo spitil um meum." Translated, that does not mean. "Thank God for three-day weekends!" was instrumental in founding of Peace Corps. The candidate invited Gro onto platform and introduced him as "my old friend." Shriver was director of Peace Corps in 1960 under Kennedy Administration. Shriver left SJSU yesterday approximately an hour after he arrived and headed to Hyatt House where he spoke to approximately 600 supporters including San Jose Mayor Norman Mineta. His speech was similar to one he had at SISU. Alter Hyatt House address. Shriver met in closed session with a Chicano group that formed to support McGovern ticket. The press was allowed in after about a half hour of waiting. Shriver commended "The mobilization of Spanish speaking people." He said Democratic Party is always open for minorities. He cited Italians, Jews, Chicanos, Blacks and " good Irishmen" as examples of Democratic legislators. Pacifist lolksineer loan Baez. known for her pore lyrical voice, will appear Sunday al 2 p.m. al Spartan Stadium In her first performance at San lose Stele iiiernily since 1669, loan will perform traditional and conlemporers songs. $2.50 end I Im!fele iii he CL. Rumness Office. All tickets was evident that s what people want." she said, in reference to loud applause that accompained action. "The people have a right to investigate," she stated. "They re paying for paper." Councilman Tony Gonzales added. "There are no reservations within Council as to action we took." In addition to ordering Daily probe, Council allocated more than $ during evening and issued a statement of support backing Santa Clara University students in ir efforts to clear records of seven officials fired Sept. 13. Yolanda Valdovinos represented students, asking not for support in terms of reinstatement but in "clearing ir names." Council voted to lend its support "in letters and participation." Some Council members will take part in a noon march today, walking from Benson Center in Santa Clara to San Ise State University. In money matters. Council tabled a $8.400 request from A.S. Program Board adviser Ted Gehrke and denied a $486 request from Women s Center. Gehrke asked for funds to operate Joint Effort coffeehouse. Council tabled item, however, expressing reservations about funding a program which y have no information about concerning entertainment. Gehrke explained he could not provide that information since A.S. Program Board has not been set up yet. Councilmen indicated y may allocate $3.200 on an experimental basis for fall semester. The Women s Center, meanwhile, was cut down on a 12-4 vote. Their original request was trimmed from $ to $486 by Special Allocations Committee before item nes passed on to Council. In or action, Council allocated: - $2,996 to pay an outstanding bill for legal services provided by attorneys Bowers and Priest during Buck administration last year. - - $1,000 for membership fees to California State Universities and Colleges Student Presidents Association for establishment of a bike lot on Seventh Street, - - $500 to Consumer Switchboard for operating expenses. - - $348 to A. S. Planning Agency and School of Social Work to send eir one or two students to a Boston conference of American Institute of Planners that began yesterday to Speech Communications Dept. for a debating tournament. - - $40 to Spanish Drama Theater for custodial costs.

2 Page 2, October UPS AND DOWNS Age old press-government struggles arise by Mark Simon Traditionally press and government are adversaries. The press, continually prodding and pushing for information government is unwilling to relinquish, has historically been looked upon with disfavor by presidents, prime ministers and kings. The government, seeking its own interests of which presumably press does not serve, has historically harassed newspapers. Attempts to shut down newspapers, telephone calls to editors, speeches charging head press figures of being a clique: se attacks are hardly new. In this respect, Spartan Daily and A.S. Council are no different. It is this history and tradition that make it succinct why a newspaper must be independent to exist. Such sentiments were clearly voiced by Sue Martinez, spokeswoman for Sedition which received a subscription from student council Wednesday. At time, one of councilmen asked why Sedition folks had EDITORIALS,0 Letter to Editor Vote no on death penalty; Racist holiday Prop. 17 By determining death penalty to be "cruel and unusual punishment" California State Supreme Court took first of many long overdue steps in penal reform. A vote favoring Proposition 17 would be a reversal of Court s progress. We urge a no vote. It is clear that capital punishment has not served as a deterrent to crime. Even murders, such as those committed by Charles Manson, Richard Speck or Sirhan Sirhan were committed in states that at time maintained death penalty for capital crimes. In this era of terrorist tactics, highjackings and bombings, one soon realizes death is not a deterrent to killing. But disposal of death penalty by Court was not taken from this point of view. The courts chose to rule death penalty "cruel and unusual punishment" and that it is. "Cruel and unusual" is an apt description for penal systems throughout United States. Though a man has chosen to take a life it remains cruel and unusual to deny that man his life. In recent years, it has become obvious state penal systems are mere punishment for punishment s sake rar than a carefully conceived plan of reform. An updating, revision, and humanizing, not only of our correctional institutions but of our entire philosophy is necessary and overdue. Eliminating death penalty and recognizing right of human life to all people, even criminals, is a first step towards a humane attitude towards prisons. However, elimination of death penalty should serve merely as a jumping off point for an overall revision of prisons in America. If death penalty is eliminated, we must face possibility of true life imprisonment. With our present system, such imprisonment would qualify as "cruel and unusual punishment." Those that favor death penalty do so in name of man s right to live. It is illogical and contradictory to contend that those who kill should be killed. Despite charges of illegality in initiative drive placing Proposition 17 on ballot, despite belief that death penalty may deter crime, overriding issue remains one of right to take a human life. No one has that right, not Specks, Mansons, Governor, you, us. Vote no on Proposition 17. Dissenting opinion; restore penalty The U.S. Supreme Court in a historic decision last lune 29, voted that death penalty as imposed under current laws in United States was unconstitutional in a 5-4 decision. However, it was not absolute answer. According to Chief Justice Warren E. Burger, decision really leaves state legislatures "to carve out limited exceptions to a general abolition of penalty." This is, in fact, what California voters will decide upon in a few weeks on Proposition 17. The death penalty, when it plays upon fears, sentiments of vengeance and vindictiveness, is unjust. Without emotion, it becomes only possible answer in society to do away with wanton mass murderers. The death penalty should be reinstated into law of California as well as in or states, but in a limited way. The death penalty is only just and proper punishment for those persons who have deliberately and Spartan Daily Serving San Oise State University Communily Stare 1034 Second close postage punt Olson lose. California Member of California NEWSPAPER. Publiehere. Assomation and Aesnoatsif Press Published daily by Son MAP State University. except Saturday end Sunday, during college year The opinions expressed herein Or, not necessarili, those of Assn. inted Student,. Collette Ad misnistration, or Deportment of fournalism and Advertising Subs, motions accepted only on a remainder af,terriester barns Still academic year. $t each Semester 14 SU Off campus prue per copy, tit cents Phone Advertising Preis. of Frahm Publications. in. I mon City ^ without any emotion at all, snuffed out life of innocent. The senseless joy killers, such as Charles Manson, who have no thought of mercy, should have no emotion bestowed upon m when y are eliminated from society. If a state decides to keep a convicted killer locked up forever behind bars, what is he to do for rest of his life? In reality, this is keeping a person locked up in a cage-like cell killing him off slowly. Maybe a convicted life termer should be able to choose wher to die immediately or wait inevitable. In dealing with medically insane, instead of placing m in padded cells, a study should be made of se persons to why y kill. If an answer is found, police would know what characteristics to look for in potentially dangerous people. In order to rule with knowledge and to preserve humane society, decision is to retain sufficient strength of character and do unpleasant. To do anything else would be putting up of a false front over ideals of social survival. While arguments go on and on, Clarence Darrow, famous defense attorney once said 50 years ago, "Questions of this sort are not settled by reason. They are settled by prejudices and sentiments or by emotion." Unfortunately, death is ugly, but necessary. Editor s Note: These are two of a series of editorials dealing with propositions on November state election ballot. Hello Amerika, this is your subconscious talking. Wake up from your apatic sleep. Soon will be anor proud Amerikan tradition. Columbus Day is a celebration of destruction of anor uncivilized, barbaric, hedonistic, unhuman culture. White man Columbus discovered this land and inhuman savages. Indians are below Whites and can be discovered, claimed and destroyed. Let us all gar around red, blue and white and be proud of what Columbus did and what he represents. Let s all celebrate joyfully this racist holidy. You say it is not a racist holiday? Why not ask an Indian, but better yet, ask a Vietnamese, and bury my heart at My Lai. Vote for Nixon, it will be traditional. Robert Suyeda asked for a subscription rar than a straight allocation. Ms. Martinez made it quite clear that she didn t want anybody telling her how to run newspaper. Neir does Daily. There is a question as to degree a student paper, funded to tune of $30,000 by student council, must pay attention to that legislative body. Since Daily operates on a $120,000 budget, how much control does that $30,000 entitle council to? It will be interesting to see what Council expects from Sedition in exchange for $3,300 subscription. But fundamental issue of freedom of press still exists. The Daily has been investigated before, by council, by our own reporters, by just about anybody that thought y had a legitimate complaint of mal treatment by this newspaper. The Associated Students alone have a file for just about every year of Daily s existence. While interesting to ponder A.S.Daily position philosophically, it is indeed academic to fact Daily will remain independent of governmental pressure, no matter how concerted. The new investigation ordered by new council in only third week of a new semester is no different from or investigations by previous councils. And its motives are no different than Spiro Agnew s attacks on national news media. Freezing Daily s funds is nothing more than an attempt at intimidation. The intimidation is not particularly treacherous or new. As expressed before, government -newspaper fights are an old American tradition. The council, seeking interests y were presumably elected for, see it fit to attempt to intimidate Daily through threats of cut funds and under guise of an investigation. As said before, such fights between press and government are nothing new, not for Daily, not for American newspapers. While we will take it seriously, Daily will continue freedom of press as usual. Editor s note: All student and faculty members are encouraged 10 express ir views on any subject in letters to editor section of editorial page. Letters may be mailed or brought to Spartan Daily office, IC 208, and must be 250 words or less, typewritten and doublespaced. Name and activity or faculty card number must be included, and all letters must be signed. Non -students and non -faculty members are asked to include address, telephone number and title or position. The Spartan Daily will not print letters which are libelous or in poor taste. The editor reserves right to editor cut letters to conform to space limitations and to cease publication of letters dealing with subjects he believes have been exhausted. Spartan Daily Serving Willem, Stale University. San Jose Since 1934 Editorial Board Penny Spar Rick Malaspina I/an Russo "If all printers were determined Eileen Colla not to print anything till y George Rede were sure it would offend nobody, Mark Simon Roger Woo re would be very little printed." Benjamin Franklin No.13 Vol. 60 All articles designated as editorials reflect majority opinion of editorial board. All or opinions expressed are views of individual writer or cartoonist. Staff 11 o iii iii en t How will campaign promises be upheld? by Mark Hegedus McGovern-Shriver fans, stop, and take heed! Those of you who applauded, cheered and swooned in agreement with Sargent Shriver take notice. The McGovern-Shriver ticket aspires to presidential office. Their platform espouses concern to have government put back into people s hands. They want to stop corruption in government, cure economy, stop war, restructure our tax base and in general make life in U.S. a veritable Utopia. Isn t it nice to know that we have white knights galloping to our rescue. Isn t it nice to believe pleasant panaceas so perspicaciously proliferated by McGovern-Shriver faction. Rosy pictures painted by unproved artists worry me. People who talk about broken promises of past while cradling pompous promises of future confuse me. Issues defined are a necessary part of political life. Promises broken seem to be a necessary part of political life. Sargent Shriver told crowd to "hold us accountable for our promises." If I could have been heard from crowd I d of asked him, HOW! Letters to Editor Judge Shepherd, not sheep Editor: I was truly delighted with Eugene Marangoni s letter last Monday; his comments were most in order. Speaking as a fundamentalist, tract passing, eschatological - minded preacher, I would add but few comments in reply. Yes, "Christianity" has been responsible for most of wrongs cited, in various degree. (I believe World Wars had a more economic basis, however). A review of church history shows little to be proud of. The Christian Church, you see, is made up of human beings. These very ordinary individuals are often misguided, misinformed, and insensitive to ors. In this, no institution comprised of humans stands flawless. A Christian is, properly, a follower of Christ. Not all who call upon name of church call upon name of her Lord, who is head of church. As a headless body lacks direction, so does a headless church, or headless Christians. Beyond this, body of doctrine forming historical church has been springboard for many heresies, not a few of which are Progressive but not sound In response to Martin Castro s letter of Oct. 3, I would like to make some comments. His views are progressive but y are not necessarily sound. His suggestion of mass sterilization via water would not work for several reasons. One is that if this system is put in, any animal drinking this water would also be sterilized. Unless se animals were also given antidote, y would become an endangered species. Secondly, how can an antidote work if at same time you are still drinking water? Example:Trya downer and an upper at same time and see what you get. I suggest Martin check out book, "The Case For CompulsoryBirth Control," by Edgar R. Chasteen. It presents most ideas and arguments, for and against, in a good study. We do need control but make sure we do it right. Gary Corsiglia going strong in this time. The astounding thing about Christianity is its leader. He not only purports to be eternally alive, but to share that life with all who follow Him. As proof, He promises to enter hearts of those willing to open door to Him. All books of history could not contain records of lives changed by person-to-person encounter.i travelled empty roads of success and excess before hearing gospel challenge; my feeble response was more than met by Christ. Jewish law, or more properly, law, reflects God s Mosaic natureholiness. This standard, expressed in love, sets limits and bounds beyond which a civilization cannot transgress and survive. The fact that Western culture has violated God s law has certainly not made us wiser or better for it. In sum, Marangoni, if you must judge, judged shepherd, not sheep. I challenge you to examine prayerfully case for Christ. You cannot confront living God and walk away untouched. The Bible assures us that we will all come to that confrontation. Why not now, when you have a choice in eternity? Rev. Alfred Lockwood

3 October 6, 1972, Page 3 News Review Hands, face, Compiled Dom Associated Press 2 missing off Mendocino coast body, voice; SAN FRANCISCOSeven persons were rescued and two were missing off rugged. fog -bound Mendocino coast yesterday after large private yacht Morning Star was struck and sliced in two by an unidentified freighter. Coast Guard reported. The survivors were taken aboard freighter Evamo which happened to be in area. a Coast Guard spokesman said. Two or vessels and a Coast Guard rescue plane joined Evamo in searching for missing persons, two of m children. The rescued identified by Coast Guard were Mr. and Mrs. Hal Lacy. ir daughter Donna. whose husband Tom Dennis suffered a broken leg. Dean Lacy. Becky Harris and Greg Bubic. Missing are Michelle and Ronnie Lacy. 10 all worked expressively when handled by Shriver Regan blasts Teddicare plan SAN FRANCISCOGov. Ronald Reagan blasted as "Teddicare" health care plan proposed by Sen. Edward Kennedy and endorsed by Sen. George McGovern. Reagan said many believe y are confronted "with a health problem which will become instant disaster unless re is immediate government intervention." This is why y want "$77 billion of cradle-to--grave Teddicare." This is not answer, he said. Reagan instead encouraged use of pre-paid health plans in his speech prepared for delivery today before American College of Surgeons annual meeting in San Francisco. Photos by Dianne Hogomon und Our r, yr KOREAN TAE KWON DO Senator asks special session KARATE WATSONVILLESen. Donald Grunsky, R -Watsonville, asked Gov. Reagan yesterday to call a special session of legislature immediately to considers solution to "disastrous" halt on building construction across state which could result from a recent Supreme Court ruling. On Sept. 21, court ruled state s Environmental Quality Act of 1970 requires filing of environmental impact studies on private construction. As a result San Jose, San Francisco and Santa Cruz County have put a temporary freeze on building permits. JUDO AIKIDO Britain negotiating arms sale LONDONBritain is negotiating to sell Egypt an anti-aircraft missile system to replace SAM 3 network pulled out with expelled Soviet military advisers, informed sources said yesterday. NSTAL ATIONS lostills cuts disc with new group Hy David Llewellyn Special to Daily Stephens Stills, former member of Buffalo Springfield and Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young has come up with a new group called Manassas. It s been a while since we ve seen something from him and this one was well worth waiting for. Stills has spent past two winters skiing in Colorado and has been taking it easy for awhile. Since n he has formed this new group. The group is comprised of some of Still s old jamming friends along with some new ones. The regulars include Dallas Taylor, Fuzzy Samuels, and Chris Hillman. The new members include Joe Lela, Paul Harris, and Al Perkins. Getting into first side is easy with a catchy opening tune called "Song of Love." On this side, songs interplay with different instant style changes. The instrumentation along with beat is very basic. This side would appeal to many of AM listening crowd, need I say more? Stills dominates this first side with rest of group acting as back up. Hillman does a little vocalizing on "The Both Of Us Bound To Lose." But or than that it sstills all way. If you re into a country - CLASS & PRIVATE LESSONS FOR MEN AND WOMEN DAN KYU C HO I - 6th DEGRE E BLK eschew ( hung Sung idol C Robert Lteremn. rnie Reyes. western sound try side two. "Fallen Eagle," first cut, is a fast paced country tune that is followed up by a very slow paced "Jesus Gave Love Away For Free." This cut is slow and smooth and lets Al Perkins develop his slide guitar. "Hide It So Deep" gives me feeling of listening to a cross bet ween Conway Twitty and Merle Haggard. Hillman s mandolin saves it from completely hitting total country sound. Don t get me wrong, I like country music and Manassas does do a good job, but sound gets a little heavy. Side three is by far best. The group on this side develops toger into a well knit sound. Stills brings out his talent in this side, his voice is clear and distinct. "Johnny s Garden" has a catchy beat with Joe Lala backing it up with Timpales. Long awaited acoustical work comes out in "Bound To Fall," a feature Stills is associated with. "Move Around" is a nice number, very easy and smooth with Stills taking lead in singing. Side four is action side. The acoustic guitars and country sound is on this side and as title says, "Rock and Roll is Here to Stay." Onsion MON.-FRI. 10 a.m. to 10 p in SAT. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. NEW LOCATION! 401 E. Santa Clara St., San Jose (corner of 9th and Santa Clara) PHONE:(408) Carr wants boiler Room for arts and craft center By Ken Mohr "They don t want to bor with proposal," claims John Carr, art coordinator, with a hint of bitterness. His long hair flows over onto his tie-dyed shirt. "Some of people in positions of control are not really interested in doing things for kids on campus." Carr, art coordinator for College Union. would like to see old boiler room transformed into an arts and crafts center. On campus, re are at least a handful of enthusiasts longing for an arts and crafts center anywhere. "I ve been hoping we could have a craft center in union or elsewhere for a long time," says Ronald Barrett, College Union director. When and if union is expanded. center will have "high priority," according to Barrett. Barrett has encouraged College Union employees to do research on subject, even to inspect craft centers on or campuses. Involved in a craft center would be a workshop with facilities for learworking, ceramics, metalwork, woodsilkscreening, ca r v ing. photography...there would be a tool rental service, a store selling materials and, of course, atmosphere. "I feel very strongly about need for it," states Carr. It is impossible or nearly impossible to try handicrafts via art or industrial art classes on campus unless one is a major, he explains. When Carr first heard of plans for a new air conditioning plant last year, he began eyeing old boiler room, a fortress -like structure behind tutorials building. " rhere was not really any room for it (a craft s centerj on campus until now." he admits. "It s a very funky spot, a place kids could really get into." The empty building is also attractive in that it has a cement floor, a high ceiling, and steel beams, making it an ideal location for a workshop. "It s just a matter of getting that space," he contends. Getting finances and equipment, Carr says, would not be difficult. "We could almost make this operation a self-sustaining operation." said Robert Griffin, of Office. Student Activities anor craft center advocate Carr cites hobby center at Brigham Young University as an example of an on -going concern. It was used only 8,000 times during first year of operations ( ). Now business is booming and administration expects 200 people to use it daily. In or words it will be used approximately limes this year. SJS poesni EXIST! So why have an obsolete SJS decal? The Bookstore has a huge variety of new California State University-, San Jose, decals both inside and outside types. So come in re check out new University 1 -Shirts, Sweatshirts, Jackets, Rings,Pins, and Pendants. All at SPARTAN BOOKSTORE. 5itY C.U. board needs students to assist in policy decisions Help needed for Want a chance to volt.e your opinions about what goes on in College Union? Four student positions are open this fall on C.U. Board of Governors. Each term lasts two years. Anyone may sign up in A.S. office, located on third level of College Union, by Oct. 13. Since board members are required to attend meetings at 3 SJSU news airs Monday on local TV The Radio and Television News Center (RTNC) of San Jose State University will present its new half-hour weekly news program on Monday. The show will be aired on KNTV Channel 11 at 8 a.m. The premiere show will feature stories on Sargent Shriver s appearance on campus, an interview with Dr. Joseph Young on faculty pay increase and student attitudes towards San Jose State s name change. Herb Pagel will be anchorman for program. p.m. every applicants days free cording to director, or Tuesday, all must have those at that time, acron Barrett, C.V. This year board will review last semester s management study, decide College Union s hiring and work study policy, and study needs for physical changes within building. Barrett said. Also on agenda willl be discussion of a possible name change, and tentative expansion plans for present ii* /Z I. 11 w Al.ease building, he added. All student applicants will be interviewed by AS personnel officer. He will n make recommendations to A.S. Council, which will eir accept or reject his choices. If Council rejects one of recommendations, anor applicant will be selected for approvel. The board consists of 16 members, nine of which are students. All board decisions are subject to Pres. John H. Bunters approval. tli 1,4,N Winter Carnival "Think snow is a popular skier s slogan. but now students are being asked to "Think Winter Carnival" by Phil Bonham, faculty adviser. The week-long carnival of winter sports and activities. sponsored by Associated Students during semester break, needs organizational assistance. Applications will be available through Oct. 16 in A.S. Offices in CnIlege world at plaid For plaid, tall. US a this lightweight Grodins our exarnple Only Ocket..1: 1/ room I el id. EASTRIDGEALMADFNVALLEY FAIR SAN ANTONIO -.1.Ntmov Union for positions on organizing committee. Bonham emphasized that students need not be able to ski or be a member of ski club to join. Sftaltaot L ookeevite 1/1 /4 1 i6//q, si/air.fl B 8t J AUTO STEREO St RADIO AM - FM $54.95 AUTO AM - FM STEREO. $99.95 RADIOS SPEAKERS INCLUDED MANY MAKES AND MODELS AUTO TAPE DECKS AS LOW AS $ TRACK New $3798 EACH TAPES USED FOR SWAP o 368 SO. BASCOM ST. - S.J

4 Page 4 October b 1972 s Review By Ken Mohr Flying Mexican flag over an American campus is not an easy feat El Camino College students discovered during week of Sept On Sept. 11, El Camino College s student council adopted a proposal to display Mexican flag that week in observance of Mexican Independence Day celebrated Sept in Mexico. The proposal was made by Alexandro Gonzalez, sophomore class president. as a goodwill gesture. The flag was raised at 11 p.m. on Sept. 12. The college president, however, did not know about council s decision and when notified about display had it taken down. When enlightened about gesture president had flag raised again, only to be taken down once more at request of administration. Apparently re was no precedent to this situation. Confrontations between students followed putting up of a sign by Gonzalez reading The administration of this institution apparently feels that to display Mexican flag on ir Independence Day is tantamount to treason... The sign was removed by commissioner of public relations who claimed that it did not represent stand taken by administration. On Sept. 14 a new proposal asking for only one day s display was submitted to administration by student council. This was checked for legal implications by District Attorney s Oflice and approved by administration. On Sept. 15. flag was raised in all its glory without mishap. Commented Gonzales. "In Mexico. we fly American flag on July 4, so why can t El Camino reciprocate?" The University of California proposed a budget of $437.9 million, $53.6 million more than last year s budget, last week. According to Charles Hitch. C.C. president, campuses have been going downhill, partly due to Gov. Reagan s six -year habit of amputating budget requests. In fact, state support for each 11.C, student has been reduced 20 per cent since governor took office. This year, however. Hitch apparently has a better chance of having his budget approved in july: from $5 billion in state revenues, re was a $250 million surplus last year. That money will have to go somewhere. On a smaller scale, financial operations of student government at (IC Berkeley showed a loss of nearly $100,000 this year. A profit was expected. One of big money losers was student -run bookstore which lost instead of making expected $57,822 prof it. Students are hitting books across countryfor example, "Guinness Book of World Records." At Brigham Young University in Utah students created world s longest banana split. For record, it was a loot -long monstrosity oozing with 280 gallons of ice cream. It was eaten in 15 minutes. If you thought you had trouble finding lodging this semester. just be thankful you re not attending Humboldt State University in Arcata. The residence hall waiting list re rose to 500 and desperate students were temporarily housed in gymnasium (football players. of course) and in dormitory lounges. Some apartment -finding methods you will hopefully never have to resort to: 1) Renting an apartment 50 miles from campus and commuting (daily?) 21 Sitting outside off -campus housing office for hours, waiting for a new listing to be posted. 3) Reading obituaries every day and contacting relatives of deceased to see if y would be renting a room out. Holiday needed for discoverers By Al Francis Why does Columbus get all of glory? After all, or discoverers have been credited with finding of America. San Jose State University Geology professor, Norman H. Dolloff wants to "expand" Columbus Day to recognize or human beings who made minor or major contributions to knowledge. Prof. Dollof I isn t proposing a holiday to honor just discoverers of new places. He wants to recognize people who, "attempt to discover truth as y see it even though we might not agree with it." However, list of "truth discoverers" isn t a rigid one. pointed out Dr. Dolloff. It could include anyone that racial, cultural, national or local groups want to honor on that particular holiday. Some of well known people in history that Dr. Dolloff suggested being honored on discoverer s day include Moses. Socrates, Christ, Galileo, Newton. Beethoven, Jefferson, Darwin. Greeks hold festival days Marx, Lola. Pavlov. Amundsen, Gandhi, Picasso, Einstein, M.L. King, Hilary, Gargarin. Armstrong and Sanger. Dr. Dolloff has thought about idea of a discoverer s day for last three years, but hasn t told anyone, not even his wife, of his idea. "We are beginning to lose significance of some of our holidays." Dr. Dolloff pointed out. Almost all of m have been moved to three-day except for weekends Christmas," he added. Dr. Dolloff nodded to reveal his idea and see if it takes hold with public. "If discoverer s day idea caught on, n we could initiate legislation to change it." Schools, churches and or social groups could choose a discoverer whom y wish to study and honor on discoverer s day and study someone else following year. Dr. Dolloff said that his idea for a discoverer s day derived from book, "Great Men in American History." Ors that could be honored on discoverer s day are unsung heros like a legislature that cast deciding vote not to go to war. Dr. Dolloff didn t include militant persons like Hitler or Napoleon. Dr. Dolloff has been an instructor at SjSU since He is retiring at end of r11111 this weekend To acquaint general public with Greek culture. past and present. St Greek Orthodox Nicholas Community will hold its second annual Grecian Cultural and Food Festival Oct The festival will be held id Santa Clara Counts Fairgrounds and will last from noon until 9 p.m. both days. Admission is $1.50 for adults, 75 cents for children under 12. Included in festival will be Greek folk dancing, Greek singing, a typical Greek village, and assorted cultural exhibits. Auntic Greek food will be served, including a complete Greek dinner. Restrictive election law scalifornia ezicitirci IJenness By Buzz Eggleston California has most barbaric and restrictive elec lion laws of any state." said Linda Iciness shortly before her campaign speech.. The Socialist Workers Party candidate for United States President said it "looks like" her ticket would appear on ballot in 25 slates. She said Socialist Workers Party (SWP) is involved in 17 lawsuits in 11 states in order to put names of socialist candidates on ballots. In California, party has not gared necessary 660,000 petition signatures needed, according to Mrs. Jenness. but she said a suit would be filed against state to seek a position on ballot. Mrs. Jenness, 32, is wife of Doug (enness, managing editor of " rhe Militant." a New York based socialist newspaper. She attended Antioch College, Ohio, but has maintained her residency in Georgia. She was SWP candidate for mayor of Atlanta in 1969 and for governor of Georgia in In her speech Wednesday evening, she stressed self&terminal ion for ilevelopintr Linda Jenness nations, particularly Vietnam and Palestine. She ridiculed platforms of Sen. George McGovern and Pres. Richard Nixon. About Sen. McGovern she said. "We don t know what he would do about war in Vietnam. because George McGovern doesn t know what he would do about war in Vietnam." She made suppositions David Newton "What is Vietnamese won t negotiate? What if re is an upsurge in South Korea or Japan and ors? He (McGovern) thinks we should end war in Vietnam because we re losing," she said. During course of her speech she quoted from both Sen. McGovern s and Pres. Nixon s acceptance speeches. Occassionally audience of about 80 would applaud a strongly expressed point. She attacked Pres. Nixon s policies on economy and foreign affairs. She stated he intensified bombing of North Vietnam and supported torture of political dissenters in South Vietnam. She cited Alfred McCoy s book. "Politics of Heroin in Souast Asia," for its depiction of how Central Intelligence Agency is involved in drug traffic. On economy, Mrs. Jenness cited a round-up in a recent national magazine which showed that business profits rose greatly during wage -price freeze. She said two major political parties could be distinguished by "tactical differences only." She maintained that both parties claim right of United Stales to "intervene militarily anywhere in world." Mrs. [(fitness made charges against capitalism. "Their (capitalists) goal is to make anor dollar," she said. She claimed advertising in United Slates is racist, sexist. and anti -human. She said re is "absolutely no aspect of your life that is immune to it." Student spots still in need of applicants Applications are still being accepted for student positions on A.S. and Academic Council committees. director personnel A.S. Donna Lai, said applications may be filed with her in A.S. offices, located on third level of College Union. There are 174 openings, and deadlines for applications have been affixed to just three committees. The A.S. Program Board. schedules which entertainment for campus community, has 11 seats open. :it least six whit h most be hunk Special to Daily Do you think of a volunteer as being "a little old lady in tennis sfioes, or perhaps someone who just helps out at a hospital?" The whole concept of volunteering has changed. It s now almost a professional field, according to Mrs. Eilene Erickson. director of Santa Clara County Volunteer Bureau. "Altruism has pretty much flown out window.- she observed. Students can pick ir field of interest, and self enhancement comes with learning new skills. The variety of agencies that call in to bureau to recruit volunteers might be surprising especially for students who aren t in a liberal arts program which present opportunity for doing any field work for credit. For every major in liberal arts curriculum, re is a corresponding volunteer job. An S.O.S. program for delivering books to shut in, and picking up old books, or a friendly visiting service for hospitals and women s auxilliary of San Jose Community hospital are for those interested in doing hospital work, or for nursing majors. Of interest to recreation majors is Senior Citizen s Y program, a job as a playground assistant, or a job helping men in a day care center recreation program. More volunteer jobs exist in psychology and sociology area than any or. The Big Sister program, like Big Buddy program. andoperat ion Share are valuable for those who want to have experience working with underprivileged children. The Big Buddy program has a long waiting list of farless boys waiting for a friend to share some time with m. Volunteers for mental health institutes and physically handi-capped centers would fit in to special education majors programs. For those interested in criminology, or thi psychology of deviance, work with "Friends Outside" program (with families of men in prison) or Youth Service (a preventative program for pre-delinquent Alquist featured at UNC meeting Sen. Al Alquist. 0 -San Jose, will he keynote speaker at sixth council meeting of United New Conservationists (UNC) tomorrow at 9 a.m, in First Christian Church Hall, 80 S. Fifth St. "Transportation and its relationship to our environment" will be topic of Sen. Alquist s speech. The senntor is chairman of California Senate Transportation Committee and co-author of bill that established Santa Clara Transit District s funding. Prior to Sen. Alquist s address a film by Heinz Scheubler, Chairman of UNC Transportation Committee, will be shown. Taken in Germany, film shows.. fixed guideway system in Wuppertal Valley which carries passengers a day. A panel discussion relating to environmental problems of worldwide significance will TOUCHDOWN in HAWAII follow Sen. Alquist s talk. Sharing platform will be Art Ogilvie of Santa Clara County Planning Department. along with Frank Schley ) and Kathy Clark, both of whom attended UN Conference on Human Environment in Stockholm last June. UNC is an amalgamation of 26 member groups plus individuals interested in strengning conservation movement. DR HOOK HIS MEDICINE SHOW TEA LAUTREC In a Special Outdoor Concert at MARINE WORLDAFRICA USA $3.50 Admission alter 5 00 p.m. so you can see Marine World Too! Minutes south ot San Francisco Airport on Sayshore Freeway "Vv% 1=Z children) is available. There are several miscellaneous jobs available, too. such as volunteering to be host or hostess at airport (which would be especially important for those with airline careers in mind) or work in animal room of Youth Science Institute for potential veterinarians). Indians and Spanish students might be interested in helping out in Indian Center as a counselor, and in "La Raze" which is a Chicano self help committee. The March of Dimes also needs volunteers to man ir booth at County Fair, and re are elderly persons who need to have someone drive m to hospital or to ir doctor. Aside from having good feeling that comes with helping someone else, trying out a job as a volunteer offers student a chance to find out what work y enjoy before spending four years in college. Since many employers want previous work experience before y hire applicants, Mrs. Erickson also recommends doing volunteer tvork because, "All or things being equal, it can make difference between getting and not getting a job." U.C. Davis seeks minority students The graduate and professional schools of University of California, Davis. are seeking students from disadvantaged backgrounds and ethnic minorities to apply for graduate and professional field training. Programs leading to master s and doctor s degrees in law, medicine, veterinary medicine, natural sciences. social sciences, and humanities are available. Professional training leading to degrees in doctor of veterinary medicine. D.V.M., doctor of medicine, M.D. and doctor of law, JO., are also available. Deadlines for applications for year are: School of Law, March 1, 1973: School of Medicine. Dec. 31, 1972; School of Veterinary Medicine, Nov. 1, 1972: Military Service? SERVE AS A MARINE OFFICER FRESHMEN 8:15 PM Tickets scalable at all Macy s Swims Greyhound Terrninais and SF Ticket Center 224 O Farrell Volunteer concept changes 111,111 regarding Information specific committees and ir duties is available in A.S. offices. Miss Lai said October 6 Friday Night Samaritanism nixed tic filled by minority students. Interested students must set up an interview time for eir Oct p.m.1 or Oct. 10 (1-5 p.m.) Miss Lai said. The Winter Carnival Committee has four openings and a deadline of Oct. 10 for applications. The A.S. Recreation Board, meanwhile. has an Oct. 11 deadline. Students may be interviewed for four positions from 2-5 p.m. SOPHOMORES Graduate Division. June 30, Financial aid applications are avaialble. Deadline is Jan. 15, Furr information concerning admission requirements and sources of Financial aids is available from each school. Write to Richard D. Lee, assistant dean. School of Law; Dr. John R. Beljan, assistant dean. School of Medicine: Dr, Jerry R. Gillespie, associate dean. School of Veterinary Medicine; and Dr. Martin P. Oettinger, associate dean, Grqduate Divisional University of California, Davis, Calif Tempera! Watercolor! Oil! Acrylic! Charcoal! Pastel! Gouache! Ink! Varkers! Vechanicals! Packaging! Airbrush! Illustration! Sketches! Renderings! Exhibits! Photomounting! Signs! Constructions! Design! And More! Low Cost! Cold and Hot Press! Single & DoubleThick! All this plus 10% Discount Ca k. /-1) 2)0, C/6/ 2.geo.49 Jo cfr 16s / ID% 5;9 lif /0 reel *4 VOTE for bull. JUNIORS: The Platoon Leaders Class (pilot ground or low) offers to eligible students: Immediate draft deferment Training and poi, of $540 for 6 weeks during summer No on cam pus training or drills Options of $100 per month while in college Nobody makes malt liquor like Schlitz. Nobody. 4004/ FREE 40 hours civilian pilot training during senior year Commission as a 2nd Lt. upon graduation from college Starting salaries from $ per month rake a epeeist charter, round trip flight to game. All hold and transportation expenses to and from game are included. Leave Nov 22. All for only $ plus tax SPARTAN TRAVEL MART in College Union Obligation: 21/2 years for ground officers and 31/2 years after flight training for pilots TALK TO THE MARINE CORPS OFFICER COMING ON CAMPUS DATE: _11 12 TIME: PL ACE OCTOBER I CID PIACEKENT OPF/CE 1972 los. Schlitz Brewing Co.. Milwaukee and or great Cite, (

5 October 6, 1972, Page 5 Spartans travel to San Diego State Saturday night Revenge, tops on Aztec agenda By lay Gaidberyi San lose State University s foot ball team finds itself in same position it was in last season, 0-1 in conference action. To break into win column. SISU will have to face revenge -minded. undefeated San Diego State Aztecs in San Diego Stadium at 7:30 p.m. Saturday. SISU won its second conference game of last season by surprisingly trouncing Aztecs. 45-7, at Spartan Stadium. "Don Coryell, (SOS coach) has put toger anor liii team. lam sure that San Diego is looking forward to this game, mindful of last year s encounter," said SISU head coach Dewey King. Coryell said, "We have a little score to settle, Saturday. San lose State made us look pretty bad last season and I don t think I ll have to say much to get guys up for that game." SISU, 2-2 on season, must face an improved SDS running attack, minus services of defensive tackle Cody tones, who sprained his knee against Fresno State. However Seymour Jones. who hurt his ankle against Stanford could see action against Aztecs. "San Diego has added a new dimension to its attack, with a power running attack," King said. "Their running back situation is very strong. Three backs weigh over 200 pounds." Victoria, Adam Dennis Haughn and Samson Horne have averaged nearly four yards per carry for Aztecs. While SISU must watch an improved ground attack, it most still watch noted SDS air attack led by senior Bill Donckers and junior transfer. via Stanford. lease Freitas. Coryell alternates m on Anor Pa. -8 rel tiger. Isaac Curtis. leads Aztec pass receiving corps. Curtis has snared eight passes for a 27-yard per catch average. Curtis transfered from Cal. While SOS is passing less and enjoying it more. Coryell said. "We re hoping that wear is dry for a change, because we d like to throw ball more than we have. It s a shame that we practice six months in sun and n it rains for our first three games." SISU has its own passing attack with second-ranked total offense leader in PCAA, Craig Kimball, leading each play. (0) SUS in size for once, usually a SOS advantage in offensive and defensive lines. The key to victory for SISU will be its ability to move ball in first half, without penalties killing possible scoring attempts. In each of four games this season. Spartans have had to rely on a second h alf rally to win, (Cal and Santa Clara). Most of recent games between two schools have been lopsided affairs. SISU won last close encounter, 20-15, in All indications point to anor close game. way. He s averaging 111U yards per game and has completed 53 passes for 763 yards. Donckers and Freitas have one major target. Kimball has two high calibre wide receivers. Ike McBee. a sophomore and Arthur Warner. a junior. McBee has averages 17 yards per catch and Warner has a 26 -yard per catch average. If se two are covered, tight end Chris Moyneur. 18 pass receptions and tailback Dale Knott, 11 receptions, offer Kimball a safety valve. SISU will be able to match Nor-Cal tourney opens A field of 36 I at ge duo small college teams began competition today in Norrn California Aquatic Federation Water Polo Tournament. Defending champion San Jose State University faced Chico State at 8 a.m, and will meet Long Beach Community College at noon and California State University -Fullerton in sr-di games toddy will be played at Lynbrook High School s pool in Cupertino. 4 p.m. All If victorious today, Spartans move to DeAnza Community College and into championship bracket of competition tomorrow. The title game is scheduled for 4 p.m. BREAK BREAD WITH FRIENDS Enjoy our fabulous cheese meat fondues. friend over OWL 01, Converse with a good 2 cool glass of wine. Relax 8. laugh with our mellow entertainers. THE GARRET Spartan fullbacks Rusty Menzel ( left) and Nick Nicolas (right) spearhead a rugged defense in tonight s UBC game AT Tff PRUNE YARD IN CAMPBELL No cover no minimum OPEN I PAM DAIL Soccer collision at Spartan Stadium, "Fearsome foursome" face Falcons By Nick Labash In five games this season Spartan soccer squad has amassed 26 goals against opposition. Scoring goals has not been a worry for head coach Julie Menendez. When Spartans square off against mighty Falcons from British Columbia tonight, y will find going considerably tougher. The inner defense of Spartans. appropriately tagged "Fearsome Foursome," has complemented scoring barrage by allowing a mere two shots to get past goal this year. They will get a severe test this evening against a powerful scoring machine that British Columbia has put toger in Bert Baldaccini. who captains 1972 Spartans, is main cog in inner defense. Bert plays sweeper position and must prevent enemy halfbacks from advancing on goal. At a recent luncheon given by coach Menendez, veteran coach had nothing but high praise for Baldaccini. "Bert has donee tremendous job for us this year, and I feel he will be a member of 1976 Olympic soccer team. "In fact I will predict that Bert will be a starter." Menendez concluded. That s quite a large compliment for veteran soccer player. Baldaccini certainly lives up to his reputation. Bert was asked to move back to defensive line this year where glory that follows men who put ball into nets isn t as noticeable. "I have adjusted well to sweeper position," Baldaccini stated. "I feel it is my best position on field." The question all week is can Spartan defense handle attacking line of invading Falcons? The men feel confident that y can hold Falcons in check. "A lot depends on our Baldaccini halfbacks." commented. "Controlling middle means a lot and I have confidence that y can do job." "I wish we had played against tougher competition," newcomer George Lauterbach adds. "Playing against British Columbia will be a complete surprise to me." Lauterbach came down from nearby De Anza College and has looked stronger each time out on field. "I played forward before," Lauterbach stated. "I feel totally different breaking up a play but it does give just as much personal satisfaction as scoring." The fullback spots are handled by.lick Nicolas and Rusty Menzel. They too will get awesome workout at stopping opposition. "I m looking forward to playing British Columbia." Menzel said. "I feel I play better when I play back but I still can go up and score so I feel happy." "I feel I have improved my soccer skills 100 per cent since coming to San lose." Nicolas stated. "I have confidence in our defense to get job done. I know we have ability to defeat British Columbik." The stage is set. This could be turning point in entire season for Spartans. A win tonight will certainly gain. m top ranking as one of power-house soccer teams in country. On or hand a loss...well no one around here is that pessimistic. The ( omplete I rwin SI Cross country runners in shape to run at Chico State Invitational "I m very pleased with shape my runners are in. They have a good foundation to start season on," stated Don Riggs, coach of San Jose State University cross country team. Riggs. formerly an assistant track coach at University of Oregon, is replacing last year s coach, Lee Evans, who decided to go into private business. "Our squad is basically made up of freshmen because it is not my policy to recruit junior college transfers," said Riggs. "Then we let our runners acclimate one year and n y will be ready for competition." Returnees include Les DeVoe PCAA fifth place runner and Jim Howell, a Marathon runner for track team. Ors runners are Mark Shilling, Rudy Krause, Robert Ebert, Wayne Hurst. Grover Prowell, Steve Hajik, Wayne Austin and Robert Castaneda, freshmen; Steve Perth and Phillip Kessler, sophomores; and Glenn Harmatz, junior. The Spartans first meet last Chico State Invitational next Saturday in Chico. Opponents include Hayward. San Francisco, Sacramento, Sonoma, and Chico State Universities, Stanislaus and Humbolt St ate colleges, Fresno Pacific College, Sourn Oregon College, and University of California at Berkeley. and Davis. "If we place in middle of pack we ll be very happy," said Riggs. "Berkeley is favorite, having won contest past two years." The team began with seven runners and has since doubled roster to 19. Each person must practice with squad six times each week and is required to run on his own each day. No one is cut for his inability to run. Riggs said he welcomed anyone with decisiveness to develop into a potential winner. "We have some fine runners and if each mania dedicated to purpose of setting his goal and striving for it - we will haves resperi able team," said Riggs. 19Z. "V. WAR AND PEACE" Pens I & Hours t II ring onc nightly II 1 00 Igulinoso Sunday II (ion Ado, S3 DO Studs & Jr NICKELODEON SPARTAN STADIUM ALL SEATS $2.50 Si ITORNIA STATE UNIVERSITY, SAN JOSE II( Si- I s So% Assoc. %Mt Business Sillier I Men.. Son Jose Son San lose Discount Rereads. Underground Records. SP Downing/tit. Hon.?NJ inderi to Assoc Stud. Staines. Oltae. College ( nion, CAI 51., Inl, San (Enclose check or moms order & sell&ddressed. stamp, Presented by Associated Students Program everything you always wanted to know about Frosh football "We will have to tight for our lives," is how San lose State University frosh football coach Willard Wells assessed his team s chances in newly -formed NorCal FroshIV Conference. San Francisco State will be Spartababes first major conference test when y collide today at 3 p.m. on south campus practice field. "The Gators are a big physical team and we will have to out -hustle and out -hit m to win. We can t stand toe-to-toe and slug it out with m size wise," said Wells. "They ISan Francisco State) have an option attack which causes problems for defenses and We will have to come up with a concerted effort tri defeat m" commented Itic head mentor. CON OPENS FRO THE 130 Fri.: 8:30 P.M.; Sot.: 7:30 P.M. and 10:30 P.M. with THE PERSUATIONS TICKET PRICES: $5.50, $4.50, $3.50. Circle Star Theatre ar hood Sr C110, Ceram., To re Soo Tisanes BOX OFFICE NOW OPEN! st COME STM Ni MC IIMITROM CACTI sod lMIC115 IRV oft fro.lte Offlchs pofibl. to C. STAII TildIRI and mini is PO ea 1,31 COolomos Mom sodas ion sosidaps via &wage salrossod. 01 FOP MUM MOM NAM. Mil i la*err emer Yr. THE ULTIMATE EXPERIENCE FOR EVERYONE! DISNEY S GREAT PIONEERING VENTUnt THE SEASON S HIT REVIVAL AN INCREDIBLY REVOLUTIONARY FILM THE MIND CAN RUN RIOT EAR AHEAD Of ITS TIME REST AUDIO VISUAL EXPERIENCE IN TOWN BEST T AmiLY FILM -A TOTAL EXPERIENCE IN SIGHT. SOUND MAKE FANTASIA A MUST. AND COLOR Set Ss,mil (,),J0 Nal no Cr101 MATINEESSATURDAY &SUNDAY Be Aware Get your own subscription to TIME at special student rates. At bookstore or through TIME representative on campus. Mood

6 11 Page 6, October 6, 1972 by Lee Nordlieg THE HOTEL LE W ME NAME * MYSELF, So I PICKED CYBERNE Health Center offering free V.D. examinations AL HEY, ELEVATOR. HOW IS IT YOU RE CALLED telarlic.) HARASSER AND RicHTEOUS LIAR (Ci INSPIRE r FFORT On Campus Government job talk Tuesday A staffing specialist from federal government will be on campus Oct. 10, to answer questions from anyone interested in federal employment or Federal Service Entrance Exam. He will be in bdig. Q. apt. 4 from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., and from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. The Federal Service Entrance Exam will be given on Sat urday, Oct. 21, at 8:30 a.m. in IC Application forms are available in building Q. tot. 3. Sign-ups for career interviews I he!who, log Liiiiipinies ( WHAT DOES ALL THAT MAN? Pr Id in, id) 1,11111/US. fleciu el: Ar my Material Command; Fairchild Camera & Instrument: Firestone Tire & Rubber; Lawrence Livermore Lab.; California State Personnel Board; General Electric: Irene Co.; Guy F. Atkinson Co.: Factory Mutual Engineering Assoc.: Hughes Aircraft; Dept. of Navy: Underwriters Laboratories; Westinghouse; MC Corp.: Philco Ford: GTE -Sylvania: Owens Corning Fiberglas; McGraw Edison; National Semiconductor, North A noirir an Rockwell and Chesebrough Pond s. Inc. Proposition 9 talk set for Wednesday Ed Kuupal. co-author of defeated Proposition 9, Clean Environment Act, will speak in JC 141 at 11:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. Wednesday (Oct. 11). All students are invited. Koupal s talk will concern new Clean Environment Initiative and People s Lobby he and his wife, Joyce Koupal formed in The main project of Lobby will be to circulate a revised Clean Environment Act that is currently being rewritten by People s Lobbj, Diamond. Roger attorney registered enough Should voters sign bill, Koupal said it will appear on June primary ballot. For flirt her phone San Jose headquarters at or come by office at 2 N. First St. corrections in schedule The "Creative Dance Workshop," in Experimental College was originally scheduled for 7:30 p.m. The class will be held 8 p.m. in p.m. on Friday nights, in C.C. Almaden Room. "The World of Fabrics" class will begin Monday, Oct. 16 at 1 p.m. in C.1.1. Diablo Room. weaving and Creative macrame will be taught. There will be an in trod ery meeting for this class on Tuesday. Oct. 10 at 1 p.m. in C.C. Montalvo Room. Shoto Kan Karate club will hold its first class Wednesday. Oct. 11 from 3:30 p.m. to 4:40 p.m. in WPE 279. For more information concerning any ExC class, universal "cure-all" number is Ask for Lee Mercer. ExC coordinator. 262 patients screened during were diagnosed and treated. At present time every doctor in clinic is involved in program, making every effort to detect disease. recently "The President signed a bill giving money to State Health Department to increase case findings in Miller stated. gonorrhea," "This money is filtered down to local health departments and we are cooperating and are going to do routine screenting." STUDENT RATES on rental of Manual and Electric Typewriters Adding Machines EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC SPECIAL DISCOUNT on typewriter repair with this 24 HOUR SERVICE Bier. I. wain DI di Opiw e HINTING vdpe(moomi MOW S 4 SLIMS 56 Ss FINS! SI Otiontswii Sam lest ism I INCOI Pi AO Willie Glen Ss SMUT fats Skspeing Center (11SM OM Pals Ills ad KENNEDY BUSINESS MACHINES CALIFORNIA S OLDEST 170 So. 2nd St Free parking at rear of store on 3rd St. CAMERA SHOP in ANNOUNCE MENTS SHAKLEE ECOLOGICALLY SOUND SINCE 1915: Food supplements (Instant Protein, VitaLea Vita E Calcium etc Horne Cleaners (Basic Fr L, dc, Beauty Aids iproteinized Shampoo etc.) John 8 Mary Rhoades on tonight makes live-too:mi operation. Ion positive cases of gonorrhea women, however, will never notice any symptoms, and will continue to spread infection for years. Thousands of women are hospitalized each year to get a hysterectomy due to chronic gonorrhea. Until January Health Center examined VD patients and referred m to County Health Department. At that time, a trial clinic organized by Miller was set up at center. Of ti A L2) grass film ExC becoming int cited. Eight out of 10 STUDENT DISCOUNT Old-time "Reefer Madness,- a 1938 marijuana expose will be shown tonight in C.U. Loma Prieta ballroom at 8. Admission is 75 cents. The movie will also be shown at Towne Theatre in San Jose. The cost is $1.50 for midnight showing which will also feature Dirty Butter jug Band. The film is an anti -marijuana film which helped pass 1937 marijuana tax act. According to Di. Raymund Miller. coordinator of clinic. "There has been a marked number of cases of gonorrhea in county. Ten years ago a program was organized to eliminate syphilis, and that disease is not nearly as prevalent now, but for every diagnosed case of gonorrhea. re are 10 cases, that go undiagnosed." The symptoms ol gonorrhea are easily detected in males, almost impossible to detect in female. A man who contracts gonorrhea usually has a sever burning in urinarj, tract and a thick, yellow discharge three to nine days alio Health County If Department statistics prove correct, a sizeable number of San lose State University coeds are walking around campus with gonorrhea. Many of se students won t know y have disease until it s DO late. In an attempt to stem campus spread of venereal disease, SISU Health Center has established a VD Clinic that will function at absolutely no cost tot he student. The center, located at Ninth and San Carlos streets, will diagnosis, complete offer examination, and medication prescription. PISCEAN WATERBEDS 1528 W San Curios S J (Just West of Sears) features KILN DRIED DOUGLAS FIR handcrafted frames. top quality waterrnattresses from $12 8 up organic furniture, pillows. quality 1U-speeds. sales 8 service, accessories, friendly service righteous prices. BEDS TO REST. BIKES THE BEST at PISCEAN CHRISTIAN SCIENCE COLLEGE organization meets Thurs 730 PM, in memorial chapel All are welcome, Luxurious Country Club Living in a magnificent park setting PLUS 6 tennis courts Resident tennis pro Private tennis club Pro shop 6 swimming pools 2 Jacuzzis 4 saunas 4 tanning rooms 2 completely equipped gyms 2 putting greens 1 baseball diamond 1 football field 2 volley ball. 4 paddlebali. 2 shuffleboard, 1 badminton & 6 basketball courts 2 billiard & pool rooms 2 card rooms 2 lounges slim/trim classes f or women recreational staff PLUS planned social & recreational activities Separate sections for adult ano family living Adult Living Family Lining The Meadows The Villas Conveniently located on Summer side between McLaughlin & I block oft Tully Road in. irl Highway lot Sill 4.1, ASK SPECIAL 1 nor SPIRITS at NEW STUDENT INSURANCE PROGRAM designed specifically for us. For information contact your student representative Jerry Hill at or or bump into him at class. MOVIE "Reefer Madness" 1936 MariAtna expose will be shown twice Fri Oct. F Loma Prieto) Room 8 PM Towne Theatre. midnite $150 Also featured at Towne is Dirty Butter Jug Band WHO CARES ABOUT SAN JOSE? KSJS DOES 00 PUBLIC...GO KSJIII ATTENTION SEWERS The new Michael Prescott precut Ready -to-sew Fashions are here Debbi Si. JAMES INFIRMARY proudly presents Inn Great 3rd Annual Going Out of Business Sale You got to see it to believe it Sunday Oct 15 Your favorite beverage 25 cents per lose Bring a roll of quarters and go bananas 390 Moffett Blvd Mt. View Just up 101 FRIDAY FLICKS "The April Fools" Starring Jack Lemrnon Fri Oct 6 Morns Dailey Aud 7$ 10 PM Adm 50 cants ABOUT SAN JOSE STATE RENTAL PACKAGE ATTENTION SKIERS: Lodge for rent at Echo Summit, sleeps 20. fully furnished, fireplace. on highway 50 Reasonable stoup rates ALERT] THIS COUNTRY IS TEMPORARILY OUT OF CONTROL HOWEVER IT IS McGOVERNABLE. Valley West Free! X-lOO Oil Don t wait any longer for that lube and oil change on your car. Dave s Shell do it for you today, and get Shell s quality X-100, 30 wt oil free Let INTERNATIONAL SCHOOL Gloria Vauges Mohr. Dir tormerly with NYC Ballet Co Classical 8 Modern Ballet 2 Locations 2905 Park Ave Santa data 236W Campbell Ave. Campbell Telephone IF MC GOVERN WINS. THE MISSINGIN-ACTION WILL LOOSE. THEY CAN T KITE-YOU MUST. TELL HAN0111 ARTS & CRAFTS SALE & AUCTION Benefit for McGovern Boded& 30 S Campbell Sale Th-Sat 7 pm in Final Auction Sun 2 pm COEDS- Artists 8 Medals Studio is now hiring attractive gals for pan-time nude modeling days nights MENPhotograph nude coeds, free camera 8 film student discounts. group rates In. Alameda S J 11 a m -12 p.m. SENATOR ALOUIST SPEAKS Environment 8 rumen" a m this Sat Oct 7 80 So 5th Christian Cnurch Hall ALSO Stockholm Conference report, panel discuss Everyone wsicoma AUTOMOTIVE Before that trip, drive in and present your ASB or staff card to take advantage of this bargain DEPENDABLE TRANSMISSIONS has my unsolicited recommendation for integrity and cooperation L Feldman, Professor of Mamatics Dependable Transmissions, 452W San Carlos MG MIDGET "Tr Tape deck. lug rack. good condition or best offer 296,325 Dave s Shell Union, at corner of Camden & Union TI HONDA CO 450,0004 cond ml $950 Call Dann offer 6 00 PM M. Vs 259 Auto trans deluxe interior Good cond $745 or best oltsr Call Steve SOBS& chopped Good condition Top end [Mauled Must see to appreciate th SI RAMBLER 1913 WAGON,6cylindor stick 5250 Good running condition Jim lerefengli TRIUMPH GTO St excel cond. good tires, overdrive. AM/FM. mag wheels extras One owner FORD VAN, new avg.. low mi. new paint, wood pan. A-OK cond. good Brae, 8500 or best offer HONDA 260 SCRAMBLER- Set up for street or din Clean $300 or best offer HONDA 1$1, actual miles $500 Call after 6 pm Si VW Custom Camper New camper unit, excellent condition $1595, beet offer FOR SALE WATER BEDS -yin Yang Water Bed Co. Since 1970 has water beds and accessories of finest quality at lowest prices. Compare anywhere 2 locations 403 Park Ave., Downtown San Jose 28E1263. and 24E. Campbell Ave. across from West Valley College, Campbell , PATCHES BLACKLITE POE up. INSENSE 25 STICKS 296, PIPES St 00 E. up. RADIOS & up. LEATHER GOODSS BINOCULARS $ up BLACKLITE. COMPLETE, 18- $ STROBE LIGHTS $1795. GAS OLD BULB INDIA PAINTS, FISH NETTING & up. TSHIRTS $2.00 EACH BROOKS 80 E. San Fernando 1 blk from SJSU. Phone THE PISCEAN S. 4th St I ll block north of Library) Features a complete line of heated waterbeds from $54 pillows, accessories. quality 10speed imported bikes from $sa Sales 8 Service All at righteous prices with friendly helpful service BEDS TO REST, BIKES THE BEST at PISCEAN CANDLE & BATIK WAX SPECIAL and $ lb slab Eleven kinds of wan, for your complete cendlemaking-dye, scent. wick, molds Candle An Co 1536 Camden Ave.. Campbell Sale ends OctoLer 10th 1969 PENNCREST SEWING MACHINE. Attachments included $ or best offer. Call evenings. DORM CONTRACT FOR SALE. Will sell at lower price than avail through Housing office Call Tony before 11 PM SAVE THIS AD. Before you Pay retail for stereo equip check veils for discount prices on Teat, Santa,, Pioneer. Dual etc We guarantee San Jose State students lowest prices available in entire bay area Call for weekly specials ARE YOU STILL PAYING lull price tor Paperbacks? Recycle features largest selection of paperbacks science lichen in Bay Area. 5, price, mostly. We pay 20 per cent cover. 30 per cent trade for your better paperbacks used records, too Recycle 2 So. 1st. St open DORM CONTRACTS FOR SALE. One at Washburn Hall, and anal Hoover Hall. Girls. Ask at Washburn for Pam Benton or come by rrn 101 PANASONIC STEREO cassette deck 8 18 recorded cassettes Bought deck for $100. sell for $75 Call Fred FT. BOA CONSTRICTOR with nice cage Will sell reasonably ONLY to appreciative buyer. Call PEUGEOT 10 SPEED. Very good cond. lust overhauled $60 Coll HEAD SKIS, no bindings. $10. Campweys back pack. Like new Was $. sell $15 Single bed. Good comfy. $20 King size tapestry bedspread Orange $ C onion El-Nikkor lens SO mm floe mitres Al( never used $ N 5th 010 After 3 P DORM CONTRACT FOR SALE IN Moulder Hall Any female call Chris MODERN HOUSE for sale near SJSU Newly furnished 84 interest Call 297(5345 SELLING DORM CONTRACT Contact Gregory at or see Larry Stwn 3 & 5 p m Hoover Hall Room 230 MALE - Share very large clean 3 berm apt Pool Excell loc $ Marc M OR F ROOMMATES needed for 19 house Own room. $88 lots of extras Call Pets OK wed, fireplace. etc RETAIL MANAGERS- Recruit and manage Beauty Advisors for high quality products For appointment call LARGE ONE BEDROOM APT.. PvitSt IN NICE OLD HOUSE WITH FIREPLACE th St eb FRIDAY FLICKS "The April Fools" Starring Jack Lernmon Fr; Oct. 6 Morris Dailey Aud PM Adm. 50 cents HOUSE ler rent 2 bedroom Burbank area WEEKEND JOB Students earn $3Ihr. in spare time Run your own aeration crews Apply in person Thurs thru Fri. 1-5 PM 1659 Scott Blvd. Suite 16. Santa Clara SERVICES SPECIAL INSURANCE SAVINGS program lobe offered to Senior or Grad. students only. For additional into or free brochure please contact Dave Hammer No premium payments for one year ARE YOU A FEMALE vocalist over 21? Play an mat? Free Th-Sun eves? Young Prof entertainer needs you Call Mike HOUSING turn apt. 4 blks from campus. $150 on lease, $175 monthly. 165 E. Reed St x3 DONATE ON BLOOD PLASMA PROGRAM AND RECEIVE UP TO IV A MONTH. Bring student I.D. or this ad end receive a bonus with your first donation HYLAND DONOR CENTER S Almaden Ave.. San Jose, CA MONDAY THRU FRIDAY :, ARTIST WANTED. Must sketch people well. Good $13 posaible. Sketch In your spare time. Call Bob pm. weekdays at LOST & FOUND GM/ IS NOT usma. BUJ IF YOU DON I VlsI I FOR (.,corue MC GOVERN ON NOV 11 H HE MAY COMMIT SUICIDE Spartan Daily Classified PHONE PROFESSIONAL STENO TYPING SERVICE Reasonable rates for students Phone 2E DORM UNFURN. IslarrNd Couplet Only. Resident owner. Cleo Kitchen. POol. Very Clean. large 431S lith St. SJ WOULD YOU LIKE TO one of Earth s oldest languages? Take Hebrew from Ahuva Call FREE ROOM & BOARD to a girl over 18 as companion Very nice apt Call Robert Hall et After 5 PM SJ/SU STUDENT will do mechanic work Honest, gustily work. reasonable rates Amer cars only $115 LARGE, 1 borm new green shag cpia & &spas Elm near me Alameda & Highway , ACCURATE, experienced, last TYPIS1 Can edit ses papers Near City College Mrs Aslanion MALE Single room Kitchen privileges &DIU SENIOR will tutor begin. French German. & Russian Ohm Cents, Eugene MarangOni. Markham Hall 5 So 10th. apt 325 or call weekends Pate et Amour, 2 NORM. FURS. APT. wilw shag, tiled bath 495 E William corner 11th Owner manager $170 After 6 PM Classified Rates In. days twee day, F niir day, St 50 eve Eat, add Ions,cal day lines SO 4 lines SO SO 50 Noisy U laa Exad Print Your (Count appi... Ad Here: , anl spares too oath 1,nI Print Name Phnne Add, is I Check a Classification n Mee Wasted Armour,/ ments O Automotive LLI For Sale EARTHLINGS: If you think Noah had a plan. vote PAT FERRARO for Flood Con trol District Number 2 PROFESSIONAL TRUMPET. FLUGELHORN INSTRUCTOR Contac, Fred Padden at Benner Music , or BORN, 2 bath townhouses. Backyard, dble carport. Pets, kids OK. $200 ma call after 12 noon o PLAYBOY: Student rates, 1 yr. $ ma Send name, address & payment to Playboy College Center Univarsay, Sacramento, CA AUTO/MOTORCYCLE INSURANCE CSIS (COLLEGE STUDENT IN, SURANCE SERVICE), WITH NINE CALIFORNIA OFFICES TO SERVE YOU HAS THE BEST RATES. CALL US Al OR STOP BY 404 S. 3RD ST 2ND FLOOR. FOR RENT VERY Ige 1 B R Ards Furn, w w carpets Swim pool, roc room. $130 Studios $ S 915 St SJ HI L P WANTED WEDDING PHOTOGRAPHY that feels like people in love. Petersen 8 Bishop Photography 438 North Santa Cruz, Los Gatos Mark or Ted WICK WEDDING PHOTOGRAPHY Color wedding coverage from BRIDE KEEPS COLOR PROOFS 11 album FREE $ color wail print with wed service PHONE Evenings till 10 PM ----WHO CARES ABOUT SAN JOSE? KSJS DOES GO PUBLIC...00 Igo HELPISeroous grad student needs a quiet friendly place to spend Thursday night every week Can pay something. Please call collect anytime. FRIDAY FLICKS April Fouls starring Jack Lernmon Fri Oct 61 Morris Dailey Aud PM Adm 50 cents TV S FOR RENT SPECIAL STUDENT RATE: $900 per month Call GIRLS ONLY. New rooms across campus Kitchen pile Ample parking 99 So 5th, also th, Call , Private rm. $98. double $65 triple $5500 Sale and quiet Add WHAT THE WORLD NEEDS NOW IS GEORGE MCGOVERN SPANISH STUDENTS - Tutoring at all levels and paper correction by Latin American student Call SDRM, UNEURN. Married Couples Only Resident owner Elec Kitchen, pool Very clean. large. 431 S 11th St S J 6 lines Ii add. nal UNWANTED HAIR REMOVED PERMANENTLY 2 E. Santa Clara Street Rm 513 Phone Nantelle RENT A TV OR STEREO, no contract. Free del Free service Call Esche s _ ROOMS, kit env Ivy Hall 279 E San Fernando, clean. well mngo. across from admin bldg , hoes PERSONALS TYPING, FAST, ACCURATE, ALSO EDITING, IBM SELECTRIC, FORMER ENGLISH TEACHER CALL AFTER 6. MARY BRYNER FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED to share 2 bdrrn, apt. with 3 ors 2 talks from campus. $44 mo. Call morn. or OM. One GRAD STUDENT COMMUTING M.W.F. from Carmel would like to organize car pool Call TYPING 185S 3RD LG HOUSE needs 2 girls non-smo.ers 2 bdrrn twee workroom Cali Karen/Becky or leave note at 656 S 9th St VACANCY FOR MEN STUDENTS. EUROPE-i89AEL-EAST AFRICA Student flights inexpensive student camping tours throughout Europe, Russia, and MesiC0 Official SOFA agent for inter-european student charter flights, including Middle East and Far East. Student ski lours European used car purchase system CONTACT, ISCA, San Vicente Blvd H. L. A. Calif TEL BRIDAL FAIRE PHOTOGRAPHY HIGH quality wedding photography for LOWEST Bay Area rates $88 includes gold 8 white album. 60 color prints of your choice full set of slides BRIDE KEEPS ALL NEGATIVES-Extra full color 8e10 s-$1 25 each Staff of 20 photographers Make an appointment to see our samples-n decide Open every evening until 10 pm For FREE Bridal Packet call FULL OR PART TIME. Men 6 women drivers Mon, Wed. Fri and Tues. Thurs. Sat Sun 1.00 pm to 6.30 pm 8 10 am to 6 30 pm 30 per cent to Wooer cent cornmission Tropical Ice Cream Co. 8 No, Montgomery St S.J Mr. Bennett wen. 146 S. 101h. TRANSPORTATION 2 BDRM FURNik AEK, new carpets, sm pets OK Couple 5130mo $50 deposit Must slay till summer at least Call So 4111 St vblk from library CHRISTIAN GIRL roommate needed 044 my 545 So 71n Pin rn,,o, WAITERS, SUSSOMEXPER. proof Must speak Chinese Waikiki Village Rest Los Gatos Blvd LC COM 0 EE El SORM.lurn apt Well maintained by manager 5130mo or APT. HOUSE MANAGER- Near Alameda & Highway w, avail. 6 percent of gross plus $50 mo, when full 23 units Someone must be re when vacancies ask for Terry Brodkin GIRLS SCHWINN VISPEED- Good condition $70 Phone MALE DORM CONTRACT FOR SALE FOR West Hall See Ray in Rm in West Hall GIRLS TO SHARE ROOMS I hls college Everything new must see to appreciate So 6th St Mrs Rodger, see Kaye Christenson Room 7 LOVE YOUR BOSS When you become a SHAKLEE distributor you are your own boss No quotas no risks! Every distributor has different goals & different approaches The fact that our natural products really are finest is reflected in our Out of Sight Sales Growth. Please make comparisons We will ask you to do a little research before we let you sponsor in NO DISCRIMINATION SHORT HAIR OK JOHN 11 MARY 466 SO. 5TH talion City En les id s $ SEND CHEEK, MONEY ORDER OR CASH 70. SPAR1AN DAILY CLASSIFIED, SAN JOSE STATE COLLEGE. CALIF $5114 Deadline lye,, dery prior in publication Consecutlyr mkt...ton daltis only M. Hued, in cant lilted ads PHONE $ nr-_,days J