New part-time workers exempt
Wage freeze hits student s
ByBILL ZELLERS granted until after the freeze , Stuart or 10 cen ts an hour. This decrease in pay refer to the supervisor in his area for an
" • ... Collegian Staff Writer explained. is only supposed to last for one pay explanation ," Dumbroski said.
Students working at part-time jobs for "Increas es may be made up to the period , bu t Dumbroski said he is not sure The University library system has
the University are sta rting to feel the hiring rate and then to the going rate for whether the dining hall would be, per- frozen all wages, including those ' for the
effects of" President Richard Nixon 's an employe who because of lack of m ?^L J°_ re turn - the worker to _ his
jy proba t ionar y period. Wages_for_siudent
wage-price freeze. education started below these ra tes ," he original wage. , libra ry workers range fro m $h60 to $fc95
In concordance with Nixon 's directive , said , "bu t that' s the extent of the One dining hall supervisor said he depending on the number of hours '
salaries of part -time student employes allowable increases. "" believed the decrease would be per- worked. The students ordinarily receive
as well as those of regular employes are Asked if after the end of the freeze the manen t until the end of the wage-price a raise to $1.65 an hour after the first 150
frozen except for the employes who are employes would receive their raises freeze . "° hours . . .•
starting a job and are in a pro bationary retroactivel y, Stuart said he had no way There is a decrease in dining hall jobs This ' may ' be considered a
period . of knowing this , but said the offices are due to the University ' s fiscal problems probationary period , according to
Howard vStuart /director of personnel keeping records of this if retroactive which is unrelated to the Nixon freeze , Personnel Librarian Elizabeth J. Bradt ,
ser vices for the Office of Personnel payments are permitted. Dumbroski explained. but students will not get increases at the
Administration , is in charge of the The two largest employers of student end of the period . ._ „_
At this time of year the dining halls "I t may be possible that some people --;
University 's compliance to the wage- part :time help on campus are the dining usually are looking for workers , but now
price freeze. It is his job to consult with halls and the libraries . They also are are due increases who did not get them ," .
they find they have more workers than Mrs. Bradt said , "but I do not know of '~ ^ ~~ -
the Office of Economic Preparednes sin subject to the wage-price freeze which is they can use, Dumbroski explained. He'
£hjladelphia and to interpret its rulings adminis tered by their personnel of- any cases ." ..
still encourages students to apply-and The library employs 180 to 200 students
to thV University. ficers . see if they can be fitted into the schedule
. "We started out with the premise that John Dumbroski , personnel training and 280 full-time employes. Most - -
or serve as subs titutes for other students work from 10 to lS hours a-"
everything was frozen ., and then officer for the department of housing workers. ^
week . There will be less hours to work in . .
re gulations in certain , areas were and food-service , expla ined _ the policy
relaxed by the OEP ," Stuart explained . for dining hall workers. - — An informal agreement among the the , librar y because of the-cutback in
"At first we thought that wage raises i-. The din ing halls curren tly employ din ing hall supervisors holds that library hours , Mrs . Bradt said.
were " only allowed in appre nticeshi p about 1,000-students and 500 full-time student employes should not work more The freeze on wages has had no effect
programs—approved—by— the—U.S. workers—The number —ofr full-time than-20 hours-per-week -since more -time orr -job -applicants rstie"said r"We -have
Department of'Labor , " he said . " Now workers was decreased by 69 during the put in would adversely effect their alwa ys had many more applicants than
we find that the freeze has thawed in summer , he explained , but only 30 studies. j obs and now t here a pp ears t o be less
respect to beginners who are just persons actually were fired. The rest of * "An y studen t employe with questions opportunity > for employment of any
learning, but the apprenticeship them either quit ', retired or moved to about how the freeze effects him should kind ," she added.
program must have been established ano ther job in the University,. he said.
before the freeze ." Wages for student employesUn .the
Demon strations mar
Asked why the University was allowed dinin g hall range from $1.60 to $1.80 per
to cont inue with its rais es.in tuition .and hour-.-A^tuden t starts at $1.60 and works
room and board in spite of the Nixon for . a 50-hour probationary period.
freeze , Stuart explained?. ,that it- is Dining hall regulations stipulate that if
allowed because substant ial tran- he does not receive . a raise to $1.70 an
sactions had taken place beforehand in hour . aLthe end of this period the student
the -form of $45 -advance rdeposits -and worker is to consider 'hlmsel f fifed /; "
r S t advance payment of-charges for room This initial raise - now- is allowed
• and board. Most colleges wer e allowed although it was- originally prohibited ,
<u f >sr J
increases in these areas , he explained . Dumbroski explained . The only other
"All wage increases for merit , cost of raise which is permitted would be in the
DA NANG , Vietnam (AP) — Gunfire
rattled in the ' streets of South Vietnam 's
to nine polling places in downtown Da
Nang . They were met by barbed wire
living and length of service have been case of a student receiving a promotion. second largest city yesterday and ar- barr icades and combat police with _M16
Photo bv Debbie VanVUet stopped an d the only way a person can Then the student could receive the wage ~
mored cars rumbled in to quell the r ifles. .-
advance in salar y beyond the going rate given to the previous Tiolder of the job , he bloodiest an tigovernment demon-
We all have hang-ups is to be promoted to another jo b." Stuar t said . The only promotion available to a
noted . dining hall worker is to the position of
stration on election day. m When the monks removed some of the
barricades , the police began firing tear ¦
A co-ed on yesterday 's Outing Club trip discovered the easy _way down to a lof ty All regular employes of the University head checker where he or she would Hundreds of_ monks in saffron robes , ^
gas-caniste r s^-The- J demoinstrator .s-
peak. .It!s_caIled _a _ Swiss seat.ra ppel and is used by mountain and rock climbers to were granted an increase in June based keep track of attendance at meals. high school studen ts , disabled -veterans , retaliated with rocks and Molotov
descend vertical and overhung walls rapidl y. And there is nothing quite as on the cost of living, but ' any longevity If a student dining hall worker is Vietnamese Boy Scouts and teen-age cocktails , screaming . "Down with the
brea thtaking as the view you catch between your feet — especially when the view increases , which come up for employes absent for one meal at which he is girls in . ao dais clashed re peatedly with election ." ^
___ !ll ,
is empt y feet below after each year of serv ice, will not be scheduled to work his wage will fall five police and army -troops -ursavage stree t ^
fighting" . " At " mid-morning, armored cars and
, personnel carriers appeared in- the city,
^^terans- ho^LpilalsI&trii ^gle handling
J? ? day 's end . local hospitals reported and police began firin g their rifles over
rea fmg afTeast 57 wounded , three of the heads of demonstrators.
.them by gunshot- and-26- by-shrapnel
from hand grenades. All but nine were b As the fighting intensified , they shot
civilians. / lower and lower.- .
increasing waiting list of new patients
Monks at the Tinh Hoi Pagoda claimed Youths in black uniforms , wearing
two persons were killed , a 17-year-oldj arm bands of the militant Quoc Dan
student demonstrator and 42-year-old| Dang Vietnam Nationalist party .erected
man they described as an onlooker . They' flags with a white star in a blue circle at
WASHINGTON (AP ) — Veterans said they were hiding the ' bodies to' "several intersections , scampering away
get turned. I don 't know if they don 't Ga., said he had no complaints about the Veterans with ailments unrelated to
prevent authorities from taking .them1 - as the police bombarded them with tear
Administration hospitals , struggling to have enou gh aides Or if the aides don 't quality of care but "it took me three military "service" are treated on a first- away and later . . disclaiming any '_ gas. _ . ¦_
cope with the medical needs of a growing care but whatever it is, I haven 't always days to get into the hospital , " where he come , first-served bas is — or , sickest- / ; _._
~. kno wledge of-fatalities. ——
veteran population , have built up a gotte n the attention I 'm supposed to is learning- to-walk -on-his "ar tificial legr patient -firsrtrasis:
wai tingiist of"6;300-patients ~ever~th&ugh
t get. " Patients with service-connected in- In 1970, records show, VA hospitals The disturbances erupted early in the
, By siesta time , some of the demon-
they are rejecting four of every 10 ap- Similarly, at Hines VA hospital hear juries or illnesses receive priority for rejected about 400,000 of the more than 1 morning as columns ) of demonstrato rs; strators had dispersed , but -several
plicants . •¦ Chicago , Glenn Mayer , 46, paralyzed led by monks tried to block roads leading > hundred continued to hurl rocks at police
admission , a requirement set by law. million veterans who sought admission. and troop-car rying armored cars near
The waiting list of eligible patients for from the waist down said , "One day not
the Da Nang market.
Hous e to vote on pay raises
admission to the VA 's 166"hospitals has long ago they took me down to the
more than doubled since the first of the central bath for a shower at 10 in , th»
year. morning . I didn 't get back to the room At midafternoon a pla toon of Ra ngers
• The statistic reflects the growth in _ until 2. My lunch was here waiting for arrived . The-elite combat troops 'set up -
veterans ^rolls resul ting from the Viet- me , but it was cold ." 30% " Te machine.guns on a tew str eet
. corners around the pagoda , which ap-
nam war , plus the fact that World War II Most patients , however , said the y WASHINGTON (AP ) — In a party-line Nixon conceded Congress is under personnel as part of his new economic . peared to be the organizing center for
veterans are growing older and more in were pleased with the care they 're fight , both House Repub licans and "political pressure " to veto the 6-month policy to halt inflation and. cut unem-
need of medica l care . getting. "They 're doing all they can to Democrats marshalled forces yester day delay — from Jan. 1 to July 1 — of the the demonstra tions.
Almost - invariably complaints in- help us," said amputee Tommy Clack , for a vote today on Presiden t Nixon 's pay-raises for more than four million They did not fire them , however.
^ The 6-month delay is intended to save
volv'ed delays in gaining admission , 24, a patient at the Atlanta VA hospital , postponement of government workers ' federal workers , including the military.
$1.3 billion to help balance the revenue
although some com plained of On a typ ical weekday morning at -the pay raises . The President ; in a statement issued " Some youths distributed leaflets in the
Atlan ta VA hospital , every chair in the . Leaders of both parties sent out from the Florida White House , said tha t loss resulting from proposed tax cuts stree ts urging Da Nang residents:
inadequate attention. designed to stimulate the economy. '
Ted Chute , 23, a paraplegic from Pux-
at West long , narrowof waiting room " was filled telegrams over the weekend urging if Congress were to "cave under that "Don 't follow the American pirates and
and dozens people stood against the members to be present today for the vote pressure , the infla tionary consequences Whi te House sources have said that a don 't vote for their lackey. The wind will
port , Maine , who is a^patient
Roxbury r Mas s.—VA hospita l, said ,"I walls .. awai ting , treatment or on a resolution to veto the Presiden t 's ... would be rapid , extensive and separate $2.4-billion pay raise , for blow the Americans -to the east , but
can 't turn over in bed by myself and I examination. postponement: Usually, attendance in severe. " militar y personnel designed to stimulate Thieu will rem ain . Keep him bent over ,
have to be turn ed every two hours so I . Upstairs in the orthopedic ward , a 24- Congress is down Mondays _ because The Presiden t has issued an executive enlistmen ts and the move to volunteer crying. Da Nang will not submit. " -
don 't get sores. There have been.a lot of year-old Vietnam amputee , former many members take long weekends . order putting off the payraises for 1.4 armed forces would go into effect Nov. Street fighting petered out as light
times I've had to wait 3V5> or 4 hours to Marine Sgt. Richard Evans of Macon , In a last-minute appeal .. Saturday, million civilian and 2.9 million military 13 when the wage-price " freeze ends. faded.
Vitiellos kick saves Lions
It started off as a typica l Franco
Harris burst into the secondary ,
as the game wore on . Also costly were
the six interceptions a shaky Rich
use a varia tion on Pepper Rodgers ' 12-
men-fln-the- field scheme before . calling
18 yards. Donchez hit for seven and
Harris and Hufnagel then collaborated
Eighteen yards were traversed when Carlson lofted, into Penn State arms. But time but to think things over . on the soon-to-be-famous improvised
suddenly the b&U^ that damn pig 's skin as Air Force coach Ben Martin -joked A field goal would have been the safe play which covered 27 yards down to the
14-yard line...Three -cracks-into the line
— was bouncing free on the ground. . after the game , "maybe they were the call but Joe opted for the touchdown.
covered nine yards and put the ball in
Before an yone could say thi s was the—only-guys open ." Hufnagel - faked inside to Donchez , then
fifth Penn State fumble- of th e nearly- Penn. State scored first early in the to Harris off left tackle , and as the crowd fron t of the goal posts.
completed game, quarter back John second quarter when blockin g back Tom groaned -when —Francq_ - was -tackled , _ Pa ternq, who went for. a .touchdown . in
"HufnageFscooped up the elusiveTieni— Doncnez scored easily from one-yard out flipped a pitchout . to " Mitchell who a similar situation in the third.quarter ,
and rambled nine-more yards down to "while Air Force ~was keying "on Harris evaded one tackier and scored standing how turned to the most popular Italian in
the Air Force 14-yard line. and Lydell Mitchell . up. . State College.
.... "He (Vitiello) wasn 't doing me an y
Four plays and nine yards later , Al
22 yards to Air Force immediately bounded back
tie on a 10-play, 67-yard drive which Vitiello missed the extra point and the gQqd on _ the __ bench," said. -the second-
^Vitiello split the uprights from overflow crowd got nervous . I t got even most popular Italian in State College. —
out and unbeaten Penn State survived an ended with flanker Gre g Smith beating more nervous , when O'Neil made a TN -
Air-Force upset threat , 16-14. the Lions ' secondary for a 21-yard touch- sophmore-ish mistake and allowed Paul
"That' s the" way the play is run ," d > j wn PMS from Haynie.
Hufnagel said iri the midst of a subdued .. penn State , was held to .107 yards oh
Bassa to get pas fKmTfor a 45-yard pass
from j laynie. . . .
locker room —after .the \ gamer "I' m offense during the first half _— a far , cry Charlie Zapiec interce pted on the Air Force . Penn State
supposed , to be blocking downfield. The from the Navy and Iowa routs when the Penn State nine-yard line but Harris Firs t downs 14 ' 12
hall just jumped up into my hands. It Lions scored at will f- while Air Force returned the " football on a fumble and Rushing yardage 125 176
was an instinctive move on my part. " ra n and passed for 174 yards. t. Bassa .scored two plays la ter (jy Passing yardage 194 93
The Lions ' powerful running game had Hufnagel , who ran a 100 degree outleaping five Lions for a high floa ter Return yardage 16 148
been blunted in the first-half as a swit- tempera ture on Friday night , was a from Haynie in the end zone. Passing 13-28 11-24
ching, stunting, varied Cadets ' defense shaky 4-11 for- 42 yar ds. Joe Paterno "I was .trying to throw the 'ball out of
Interce pted by 0 6
confused the Penn State offensive line. toyed with the Idea ofsurting soph Steve' the end zone but somebody hit me as I Punting 6-41.8 9-40.4
"They must have showed us every Joachim in the second half but thought threw , " Haynie recalled after the game. Fuinbles lost "'- 0 2
defense in the book plus a few they made , better of' it. - "The ball didn 't go as far as I thou ght it Yar,ds_penal ized 0 45
up, " .said ' tackle Dave Joyner. Guard "I considered using Joachim but I had would . It ended up a touchdown. "
Carl Schaukowitch opined that " we never seen Hufnagel in a game when we > Barry converted and Air Force led , 14- Air Force 0 ¦7 7 0 — 14
wern 't holding bur blocks 'long enough. were behind and I wanted to find out 13. This was the last time its offense Penn Sta te *, 0 7 6 3 — 16
It 's like coach Pa terno said, they roll off what he could do." threatened all . day.
blocks real well. " ", Pa terno , who had a hot gambling hand - Paterno now had his wish. Hufnagel Scoring : " , Collegian photo by Noel Roche
Air Force was rolling off blocks a little in the second half also went to sophs Ed
too well to suit the 50,459 Beaver O'Nell and John Cappellettl in the
was behind for the first ;time in his
starting career at Penn State bu t time
PSU — Donchez , 1-yd run (Vitiello kick )
AF — Smith , 21-yd pass from Haynie A short -lived.. lead
" ' (
Stadium fans. With both defenses secondary after intermission. was growing short ; Four times the Lions (Barry kick)
dominat ing play, the first half ended in a O'Noil started things by Intercepting had the ball and four times they punted. PSU — Mitchell , 2-yd run (kick failed ) LYDELL MITCHE LL romps into the end zone for the go-ahead score early in the
7-7 stalemate ': Haynie 's first pass of the second half and Finally , Air Force punted with eight AF — Bassa , 19-yd pass from Haynie . third period. Penn State assumed a 13-7 lead on-the play which developed from two
Craig Barry missed a . 21-yard ,.fleld returning 34 yards to the 11. On fourth- ' minUte s left In the game. From the Penn ( Barry kick ) inside fakes by quarterba ck John Huf nagel to Tom Donchez and Franco Harris
goal . ln the first half which proved costly and -two at the two. Pa terno first tried to Sta te 34, Mitchell swept the" left side for PSU — Vitiello . 22-yd field goal and ended with Mi tchell romping easily into the end zone.
Student inte racti on aid to mutual growth
Educ ation to fos ter understa nding
.- Seven learning objectives are described below and the — The student is able to understand how science operates sonal behavior patterns; to understand how social groupings
indented paragraphs following each objective describe as 'a source of knowledge and how science and technology are formed , how they maintain- themselves, how they
appropriate educational experiences. operate in serving human needs-; to understand the cultural . generate and distribute resources for living and growing, and WASHINGTON (AP ) - eligible for free services - to
; ---The student is able to interact with others in order to evloution of science and technology ; to recognize the social what happens when they come into competition and conflict Congress generally. takes - those from families —with
_achiev.e_personal and mutual ^objectives : . reading for and moral issues , r aised by the i m pa ct s of scien ce an d with otherjj roups; /lb understand cultural differences bet- years to enact programs with incomes under $4,320 itth e
.academic and professional growth and for enjoyment; technology on society and earth. " .„, ween people and the factors which distinguish cultures from a wide social sweep; but in a administration .
creative and functional writing; listening for retention , for Educational experiences which meet this objective would one another and so affect the lives of people within cultures. couple of hoursjast week lhe_ $20. bil.ljon_.a_yearJ
problem-solving and for enjoyment;-speaking to influence ' locus on methods of discovery" more than on catalogs of fact; Educational.experiences which meet this-objective would House " approved one that hj ch ssed a
the understanding and beliefs of others. on the . history of discovery; on problems of our time be those which help, the student understand and appreciate could have a tremendous » ™e™ pro gram a few
generated by the advance of science and technology; and on some of the intracacies of his"own behavior patterns* and impact on the^ation s luture. it migM
- iEducatibnal experiences Which meet this objectiVj e_ wbuld ™"ns B ^mks
be those which focus online communicative aspects more the fact that advance ofteirh~?bee
a ~dless~~6~f"h man'and
"h~hee u " those~ol'"others"rthe-dynamics-of-group-interactions-which U-has-as- its goa nothing„^°^h J • The^ managers
^ than seeing to it that each „? , il «™ e bi n talked
„ • „_ >
than the expressive ; they would be designed to foster un- environmental consequences. will surround and involve him all of his life; the reasons why ess
derstanding, of the motives and responses of others in com- • — The student is able to .see how the humanities and arts persons and^peooles are„.d ifferent from_ and .similar_ t o each chlldborn in the United States °< »»* J»
is given an^opportunity-to XfiTiVJrJ,
munication and understanding of communicative roles that operate in human affairs as sources of knowledge, un- other. ml on
people play ; they would develop critical thinking abilities ; derstanding, wisdom, and humane sensitivity , through the — The student is able to integratejmd communicate' his develop to his full potential.
they would be selected on the basis of student needs — needs study of , and direct participation in: a) philosophic reflection vie w s f r om scien ce, technology, the arts and humanities, " In pursuit of that goal it when the House voted to
determined by examining students' performances in dealing and discourse, as well as intuitive , non-conceptual ex- human behavior , and social process in their implications for wo ul d establish a na t ionw ide i auncn this new program
with communicative 'tasks. perience with reality ; b) artistic creation and performance, his area of learning" or profession , and for perceiving and network of day-care centefs hardly any of the members
—=Jhestudentis.able-to.perform.in.some_n e. ,recreational,
w _and_ the appreciation of aesthetic values ; and c) the dealing with modern problems. whe r e the prescho ol ch i ld r en new more than the broad
activities (or .already known activities at Higher levels of development of ultimate concerns andlfipral values; -from ~ Educa~libna1~ experiences-which—meet-this-objective-are ^
of-working-mothers^or_those^—out.li ne^_of_what_they_w_er_ . e
proficiency) tha t will demonstra te new skills and capabilities both persoa3I>;and societal perspectives. t hose i n. which the studen t is led to the ultimate use of from impoverished families , pass i n g. it was offered as an
within the person and give a feeling of enjoyment and a Educational experiences which meet this objective would knowledge — that btapplying it to problems at hand in order would receive a wide variety ame ndment to the Economic
further measure of self-understanding and effective use of be those which help the student identify his own humanity in to readi new solutions and new understanding; experiences of he a lth , educational and opportunity Act , not as a
leisure time. -— —~ "
- " —
relation to others and in relation to the arts and literatures of which break" down the airtight compartments of depart- nutritional services. - separate bill , so there was no
Educational , experiences which meetjhis objective would the past and present; experiences which enable the student mentalized information and which capitalize on the different No on e kn ow s how mu ch it repor t fr0m a committee
be those which the studen t selects on the bases of his interest to examine his own value system in relation to~those of perspectives of the subject-matter disciplines in which he has would cost. Before the House explaining it , as is required
and curiosity from among those activities which may be others. studies. Such experiences might include specially structured trimmed the number of w j tn a bill.and memberswere
academic" to others but not^o him ; activities which hold for
;tt - £a^M- "rr ^ ,^ ta.- New course grows from workshops
— The-student Js-able.to identify factors that shape per- senior seminars or assignment to a senior thesis. child r en w ho wo u ld be [jmj tec | t0 5-minute speeches
him a promise of the pleasure .of achievement, of fellowship, " i n debatihelt :
01 refreshing and relaxing release, from tension — not only
of reiresning ana irom noi oniy — . - — > — - - -
-The student is able to identify the common biological
necessities of personal health;" to select foods courses of
A *^ w T
Tne consequences „ of
^/V MJL UV/
v "u JB a W • ¦¦ T T V J i».WAA Vf j ^ ^
. freedom to do what we wish ,course was " an
*»¦¦ ¦ .
outgrowth of are "interested in "un ^
Republicans mostly on the
Peters also said this course basis of its cost , but not en-
exercise and other activities that will support a general Science i a C0Urse which with the course," Bill Peters, those workshops. The course derstanding and pursuing " " will "show the student that tirely. "It is a question ,of
condition-of good health ; to know how and when to seek . origiftated f rom the -mini- president of -the council , , was "designed to show_ the. the questions that >. new what goes on outside the collectivized .child raising and
professional assistance .of various kinds; and to know workshops of Spring Term explained . student in science that what developments in science are sciences has significant effect it 'perverts all the traditional
generally-how-the.-physical-and mental-health services 1 or wiH-be offered this term
97 Workshops dealing-witluthe he does in the laboratorj Lwill jure to bring, Peters said. For inside the laboratory - such cultures," said Rep. Durward
systems;ot the country work, by the College of ofScience. social and moral respori- have consequences outside — instance, Peters said in less as political and "religious ^Gr HallrR-Mo. "I see this as a
Educational experiences which meet this The Colleg e Scie nce sibilities of scientists', which . in society ." Peters said. than 10 years the cell may be pressures." . long step toward--the
.„^ those which not only expose•students to informaUon about
be ^ student Council designed the were conducted at the _ _The co-ordinators~bT 7he synthesized and the A Nobel Prize winner "mr "sociairza .tio n- oUr-nation. "
^ his bodily functions but would affect his attitudes toward course and Eugene S. Lind- University during-campus course , however , are in- tremendous consequences of physiology and medicine ,
personal neaith —his own andj others ; attitudes Based not on. strom associate dean of the disturbances two springs ago, terested in having as many such a„ feat will need to be George Wal-d -of Harvard . To those who remember the
iearJut on understanding and on an appreciation-of the in- ^; con eget j s the sponsor. Lind- were" "so productive" ac- students from as many dif- understood by men of multi- University, a , "very out- seven years it took for
terdependence of mind and body. . • - strom ' "is » giving us the cording to Peters, that this ferent fields as possible, who disciplines. , spoken and- politically in- Medicare to run that course,
volved scientist ," will al so .be the decade of struggle that
a giiest speaker , Peters said, went into the enactment of
SAN FRANCISCO COMES TO Organizational Meeting Science 198 is open to federal aid to. education , and
everyone and offered the slow progress now being
. SCHWAB AUDITORIUM Tuesday, 4th period in 64 made " by -Nixon 's v -welfare
RIGHT ON! Education Willard and may be picked up program , such speed is hard
in 214 Whitmore. ,.r v -.. to understand.
SEE SHAKESPEARE AS HE'S NEVER Stu derat CounciS
BEEN PERFO RMED BEFORE!
AS YOU LIKE IT Tuesday Octobe r 5 GENERA L STA
(AND WE KNOW YOU DO)
PERFORMED BY pm MEEttNG= ^
THE NEW SHAKESPEARE CO Monday Oct 4, 1971
i-Francisco v Ail interested students welcome
TONIGHT ONLY! 7:30 pm 121 Sparks
__ MmU)ctJL&3(L£M A Si persons interested in
. SCHWAB AUDITORIUM ia^PhEfiWBEIgj
Atpt working wi th the station
Tickets on sale HUB gr. floor or at the door
Men 's Natl. Service Fraternity are wel come
Rush Meeting at 7:00 pm
The Unive rsity Concert on Pettn State Sports Car Club
Oct 4 in HUB -^
Committee announces its fall-schedule
presents in concert,
Reading Room Oct. 6 Meeting (movies)
Our 40th year of Service Oct. 10/auto cross & school
HERE'S A GREAT OPPORTUNITY;Evelyn
Wood Reading Dynamics offers you a free
Ifs A Beautifu l Day to PSU 0cl-31_au to cross
study much faster. At . our free introductory
lesson you will actually participate in tech- and Hieh Fidelit y House Inc
Nov. 3 Meeting (movie)
Nov. 13 Rally
niques that will improve your reading and
study speed on-the-spot. See what is holding
back your reading rate and see how you can
easily read much faster.
Happy and Artie Traum STEREO EQUIPMENT
Nov. 27 auto cross
Dec. 1 Meeting (movies)
WHAT YOU'LL LEARN:.At our introductory
lesson you will see that Reading Dynamics is a
comprehensive reading improvement program.
Sat. Oct 9, 8:00 pm Rec Hall
Tickets now on sale at the HUB Desk
AT DISCOUNT Dues: $l/term
You'll learn that our students not only read
faster but also comprehend more, and remem-
ber better.You'll learn how our study method
$2.50 general admission PRICES $3/year
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by West HallsResidence Association
The Daily Collegian Monday , October 4. 1971—3 ri%
Quiet Cadet clubhouse Harriers sHdck €!ats
rf- . '.• :->
an emotional dungeon
By MARKSIMENSON : when State scored runners in and Dan Sulpulski, 26:48; and
Collegian Senior Reporter fi ve of the next, six plays. John Fullroer r'26:58"r- — -
. Villanova has been running This group of runners kept 'Villanovj „ was ' running
By WARREN PATTON Impact of ,, many penn State jerseys that at the top of the cross country Villanova from scoring. without- three of its stars —
' circuit since the Main Line Penn '- State showed its '
John Hartnett , Les Nagy and
•Collegian Senior Reporter afternoon.".. _ _ school established the sport. youthfulness. 'Of the seven Bill McLoughlin —.who were
"What's taking them so long?" an in- "That defense is really tough ," admitted
patient city reporter mumbled in the Brian Bream. "They 're a real good ballclub On Saturday someone finally scorers in the top ten , on ly ill or injured. _
direction of the silent visitors locker room. , caught up with the fleet- one, Fredericks, is a senior.
which is why a lot of people thought we had footed harriers and dealt the Finishing the five-mile
The stone-faced tfainer guarding the sealed np chance at all., But we know what our
Cats their first dual-meet loss Belmont Plateau course
entrance gave neither a hint of a reply nor
indication that he would yield the' sovereignty
ballclub can do, We reviewed the films and
knew that if we played ¦ well we could Win; We since 1968. behind' Maguire was Wilson
Smith of Villanova. Then
of his team to any inquiries at this time. With almost, did it. " - .; That someone was the Penn
a pained look ,- the scribe turned away,
keeping any dark thoughts to himself.
Bream , a definite pre season all-american
candidate , did not have a grea t day on the
State distance team , beating
Villanova 26-33 for the first
came five Lion runners : Bob
Hillman , 26:39; Gary Git-
tings , 26:44; Jim Allahand ,
After all , deadlines are. deadlines. slick field.- The sideline passes which the time since 1965.
—But-the general-mood, among the-waiting -Falcons-thought-would-loosen-up-the-middle _ Hoekey_C.lu_b._
was one of silent respect. For a team , which achieved only partial success. But "The Greg Fredericks captured ' All people
at opening kickoff was an 18-24 point un- Muscle ," as Brea m is called ,- owing' to his " firs t .place over two Wildcat I ATTENTION interested in the
All-Americans , Marty Homemade Italian olayi ng, coaching, etc
derdog , an unrahked and unheraled team 5'9 ", 191 pound frame upon which there is hot
Liquori and Donal Walsh , SPAGH ETTI ,F . of hockey
going up against the ninth-. ranked eleven in a trace of fat , was offering no excuses. THE COPPER are invited
the nation , to have led deep into the fourth "It Was pretty slippery out there," he of- with-a time of 25:42. Liquori KI TCHEN .
and Walsh finished together 7:30 Tues. Oct. 5
period was astounding. To have lost it all fe r ed , "but it was the same for both' sides.. Corner College :& Garner i28 Sackett
when a loose ball took a bounce away from Those linebackers hit real hard ,' they're at 26:03.
mobile and they don't give up." ¦
_ Sophomore Charlie
two scrambling cadets into the hands of a
trailing~quarterbaclrsetHngTip-the-winmng —The -deepest—regret—was—evidenced- by __ZMaguire_camejn _12 3econds
field goal , was, well, indescribable. , Haynie , whose passing,, though sometimes later at 16:15 for fourth place.
'When at last , entry was allowed , the feeling erratic , almost pulled off a stunning upset. At this point the meet was tied
of moot admiration fortified. A slightly worse "We were up for it ," he said. "We thought ' at five apiece.
for wear coach Ben Martin , his dark hair we were going to win. If we had been ablevto The deadlock was broken
plastered against his forehead , talked use up a little more time in the second half..." n wishes to
The Daily Collegian v
graciously with newsmen while, trying to He hesitated a few moments. "'"'
mask the hurt that only a coach or his players "We knew we had to run the ball," he
can feel. Here and_ there individual cadets added softly. "We had to get the first downs Liquori-tamer SPEECY MITEBALLS
apologize for any em found-in the
submitted to interviews, tired interviews, on the ground and use some more time — but and other
visibly showing thej;ffects qT60 minutes of we- couldn 't'keep it going long enough.' ! GREG FREDERICKS performed what some skeptics
crunching football in " a rainstorm .' \ A reporter mentioned that "his" passing, thought was . the impossible on Saturday by defeating delectable
Cinema I. Cinema II and Flick'
Likewise, displaying his battle scars was ' especially to'BassaT^lmost did the Lions in. Villanova 's cross-country tandem of Donal Walsh and Marty at the
the cadet covered with welts who winced his "Actually, on that second touchdown, I was
trying to throw -the ball "away, " he -said,
Liquori by 21 seconds as '.the Lions dumped defending
champion Villanova , 26-33. COPPER KITCHEN Advertisements appearing during the
way among the ' torn tape and other
paraphenalia" scattered on the locker room surprisingly. "I started to throw the ball over
floor. Sitting on the trainer 's table.-others his. head but as I threw it, I got hit and week of September 27th
were cutting the tape from their ankles and somehow he got it. I don 't know how he did. "
STUDENT WORKERS NEEDED
throwing it aside into an-ever_ -growing pile. _JThe.reporters thanked Haynie for hisjime,
Quarterback Rich Haynie was also slumped He turned slowry~to his locker. Undressing These errors are the fault of my
on—the table but - he -wasn't removing wouldn't be easy with a sore shoulder, and an
anything . A team aide was massaging the
tender left shoulder which had born the
aching soul. But therepfor the want of a
bounce, went a Nittany Lion. STUDENT WORKERS ARE NEEDED TO WORK IN THE
assistant and myself and can hot oe
FOLLOWING U.S.G. DEPARTMENTS:
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Ptewcomers mature under pressiupe
4—The Daily Collegian Monday, October 4, 1971
By TERRY NAU of every Penn State fan in captivity . this year 's defense , laughed outside the ' locker room time,
Collegian Sports Edi tor It . was le f t " for „a veteran .to demonstrate what ja hectic, someone told him to "ma ke things more one-sided next tne
Penn State football coach JoeJPaterno tested five sophs and frenetic sport football can be. Charlie Zapiec', who played on the "I' ll take a one-point win any. t i me"," he said'-a bout
an untr ied junior field goal kicker on Saturday. The end result un defeated 1968 team as a sophomore, guard and now captains, recently concluded 16-14 Penn State win. v
was three Lions interceptions, 97 yards worth of kickoff and
punt returns, one touchdown, an " extra point and an all-
im portant . field goa l — plus several typical sophomore
to M r Donu t)
' . ¦„_,¦ ¦
CHAR PIT (Nex t
mistakes . .
The recurring theme in a subdued post-game locker room
dealt ,wjth a matter of growth . Does a team grow, up during a
close game? Can a group of sophomores mature during a hectic
two-point win over an ihtercec'«on-Drone Air. Force football?
" "Mosf'bf the newcomers — John Cappelletti,-Tom-Donc hez, SOUPS 35*
Uary Hager , Buddy Ellis and kicker Al .VitielJo_thought the
answer to both questions was yes. ¦
- ' Kentuck y Fried Chicken ~H ~ Fresh Vegetable
"I"tTiInk~rthe sophs — O'Neil , Cappy,. Buddy Ellis, Tom Old Fashi oned Bean
Dinner 3 pe. Chicken-potatoes-
£»££» Donchez and myself played a good game," linebacker Hager
admitted in the trainer 's room after the game. "I know .we'll
have to practice more this week to iron out some things, but I slaw-roll $1.35
New Eng land Clam Chowde r
think we turned the corner today ." Chic ken Noodle
¦•O'Neill , a 6-4 prototype of the gambling, nervous sophomore
Thrift Box 9p c„ Chicken
Penn State deals in , probably made the-"-most important
defensive contribution of the day when he grabbed a Rich
c with mea t
Haynie pass early in the third quarter and rambled 34 yards to
the Air Force 11-yard line.
Bucket ? 75pc. Chicken , pt. g r a v y Sky Burger
"We were in a 'rotate-up' defense," he said while nursing a Hot rolls-94.29 2 Hamburge r Patties
painful back strain ' which hobbled him "in the locker room . "1
think Bruce Bannon tipped the ball as it cameout. I was reading Barre l 21 pc Chicken $5.40 Cheese Lettuce
Haynie's eyes and just stepped in front of number- 91 (Greg
Smith ) and took the ball." - - Secret Sauce on Sesame Seed Roll
Penn State scored from the 11-yard line in four plays to make
the score 13-7. But sophs giveth away_just as easily as ,they Famo us Foot Long Hot Dog 55*
taketh and it wasn 't long before tight end Paul Bassa , a pain in (condiments of your choice) 49*
the PSU posterior all day, whooshed past O'Neil and hauled in Please present this co upon
a 45-yard floater from Haynie which helpedput the Cadets ir
Collegian ph oto by Noel Roche front , 14-13. • •
The winning field goal "It was a third-and-one situation ," O'Neil ' . recalled ,
somewhat painfully , "arid nobody was expecting the pass, least Ham Dandy Char Pit
Vitiello pr oves
of-all - me." ..
It was Cappelletti who kept the Beaver Stadium crowd of Ham-Swis s Cheese-Lettuce 55*
50,459 on its feet all day with 65 yards worth of daring, twisting
punt returns and an interception which took Air Force out of the
Secre t Sauce on Bomber Roll
Chipped Steak Sand.
Dolla r Deals
tou gh in clutch
game- late in the final quarter. ~7
The Philadelphia native was a second half replacement in the Week of Oct 3rd
secondary for . senior Charlie Mesko. Pa terno said he was
looking for heighth in the secondary and that's why he went to
on Hard Roll 59*
Saturday, I hit it good but the O'Neil and Cappelletti at the start of the second half. Cheese fO* extra
By GLENN SHEELEY
'• Assistant Sports Editor angle was bad. The extra "The coach came up and told me and Eddie we would start
Placekickers are a unique point was a good hit , too, but the second half ," Cappelletti recalled. "We had played some in lue $1.00
breed. They're just the typeof my ball usually hooks when I the first half but I wasn't really expecting it. I never knew what
prey football fans .like to kick and it hooked the wrong it was like to play in a close game like this up here. Now I Soup
pounce on. They stand along " way that time." know ." ,
the- sidelines and .wait until - When Lion rooters heard of The dark-haired sophomore grew silent for a second, sear-
it's time to waltz onto the field Vitiello's- .arrival to Penn_ ching for the right way to- assess the performance of the
and boot clutch extra-points State this season , several of sophomore starters .
Hou rs -
or field goals. If they make it , them had visions of some -
"I think- we grew up today, " he- said, meaning not only the French Fries
they're the hero. If they, miss super-human booting , three-> sophs but the whole' team. "That's wha t usually happens when Value
it, they turn into the goat pointers from fifty 6r sixty ; you. thrown into a oressure'situation."
'ce •" Large Drink
faster than you can say "wide , yards out. Gasping for air on ' Donchez was combing his hair and starting to recover from
to the right." extra points would be a, thing the near-loss when someone asked if he was surprised to get the Value $ 1.40
Penn ^State 's' Alberto of the past, they thought. call for the first Penn State score. .
Vitiello found himself in that At Nassau , Vitiello's.record "I think I was more surprised than Air Force," said the man
identical situation Saturday was indeed impressive as he who normally clears a path for Lydell Mitchell and Franko
when , impossible as it may completed 19 field goal at- Harris. Running almost untouched into the end zone for his first
have seemed to . the fans, 0 tempts, in two years, 12 of college score was a-great thrill, he admitted, "but I had
Wed $4.0 Thur $ 1.00
Vitiello botched' what could them from over forty yards forgotten about it in the excitement until just now;" he said.
-have—been—the—tying—extra- away—But-Eenn-Sta^e-was-a- —Buddy EIlis r a-starting-defensive-halfback,- also contributed
point- for the Lions. far cry from ' a junior college an interception to the.cause. But the final newcomer to the Penn Foot long ^dog
"I blew it," Vitiello said. in New York . Nevertheless, . State scene was the one who shduldered'the biggest burden. On
"That was it. I hit it well and I Vitiello's colorful personality a wet, muddy. 12-yard line, Al Vitiello stood , 22 yards from the Onion rings
thought it might have, even combined with his kicking uprights with the game riding on his foot. Already he had one Dinner
been good. I can 't blame the history kept him in the sports missed extra point to his credit — "my fault," he remembered.
fans for being down on me. T pages from the beginning~of "The ball hooked the wrong wayT"
j the Lions' pre-season drills. The overflow Beaver Stadium"~ croWd"waited with hearts in
this coupon Hot Baked Beans
Large -drink Walu e $1.35
with weekl y
But as fate would Ij ave it , "I would ra ther not have hand as Vitiello, a loose individual if ever there was one, swung
Vitiello only wore the horns - gotten that much publicity ," his foot'sideways into the ball and hooked the pigskin through Value $1.34
for a short time, until four _ Vitiello said. "I' m under the uprights. . u
minutes ~befofe the"end of the tnore. pressure—now-than—I - —"A- beautiful snappa~beautiful-hold ,-a-beautiful-every thing,—
game. It was then-that he ever have been: If it keeps he said afterwards about the kick that won him into the hearts
cleared the uprightsand gave up...I don't know. I'm going to
the Lions a 16-14 lead.
What was Vitiello thinking
have to live up to it."
"It's not that I think I can't
dollar deals Present this coupon at Char Pit
about during that long third do it ," he said. "I'm more
quarter? ' ' a ~~ ~ " ~ disappointed in myself' than
"I was Hoping we would anything else. But it's a little
make the touchdown , so I different when you're not|-
wouldn't have to go back in," built up as much .
Alberto said. "When -I~ went Hopefully, the type of game '
in , I knew I'd have to make it the overflow crowd of 50,459
or I'd lose the game for us. I fans witnessed on Saturday
might have been lacking a won 't become a weekly affairr-
little confidence but I knew Vitiello admits he has never
that was 'the end." had to plop down his kicking AK C GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES FEMALE ROOMATE WANTED for 1st
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1970,' 250CC , SUZAUK1 SAVAGE with kit.
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said, "but it shouldn't be that success when called upon . Sludenls — Insurance for Auto , Mo torcycle. 1961 MGA. Good body. $400. 1965 MGB. New
reasonable. 238-5483 ask for Starr.
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When you make a field goal, at Beaver Stadium when CUDDLY CAT NEEDS OWNER GROWN 67
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Saturday 's performance by for that last field goal at- CAN YOU PLAY rock and desire work ' Or
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from New York' s Nassau present because Joe Paterno 1964 OLDSMOBILE DYNAMIC 88 .
Bu ddy Rich
County Community College was going for the three points Automa tic Power Steering, and Brakes , 1968 MGB ROADSTE J l $1600 or best offer INTER-VAR SITY Christian Fellowship;
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as opposed to a- first down.v l Excellen t Condition. Call 2374867 After 5 Call 466-7213 after 5:00 p.m. AM-FM Radio ROOMATES WANTED foL two bedropm
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After three games he's been Air Force rooting section.
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seven field goal attempts and FOR SALE 1965 Ford Van. Must sell. $600 or MOT ORCYCLIST: tired of getting reamed at
already has missed a pair of HELP REDUCE Friday, Oct. 8
" Stereo equipment and components a best offer. Ph. 2374343
discoun t prices Call 238-1491.
-NOTICE- " cycle shops? Tune -ups: single 83, Twin 85.
Repair work also. Call Ed. 237-1524.
FOR SALE SCUBA tank and regulator KAIROS KOMMUNITY MEETS SUNDAYS ,
4-TRACK RECORDING CONSOLE - 6-cn. Excellent condition — mlsc scuba eoulp- 7 0 0 p m . in the living center of Ihe College ol FREE MEMORY DEMONSTR ATION -
Considering Penn Sta te's
kicking efforts over the last HAVE YOUR Oiler Hall mix , graphic equ llizer , Dolby, reverb , patch ment-Price Negotiable 237-1122
panel dup , amp, Si 4-track deck.3644463. HARM ON-KARDAN r p tfive-b , w "
Human Development. You might be welcome Shera ton Motor Inn. 8 pm , Tuesday, Wed-
-'are-you willing to love? You'or
might be nesday, Thursday — Everyonewelcome.
" ^ -" Mets-
few years, such a record isn 't EXHAUST EMISSION a»s Panasonic £«L?. S S r ?.,i^ ! " "'
"orrn " "Il«'' tu "!»? ^l™,: Meta -normal SUZUKI OWNERS: 5 lo 7 day servi ce on
EXCELLENT CONDIT ION BROWN SUADE r ack nlave^c.?! SSTSsSS'.^.
that bad , but gazing* over
track playe r. Call Bruc e 23B-W47 after 11
CHECKED.AT JACKETvlined , sire 34. Fourteen Inch fringe
,Ume i^,,.,, Kommunlty: Sunday s, 7:09 parts for any Suzuki. No additional mark-up
Call Ed. 237-1524.
£m ln in* l, lvlng cw,ler ot Ule College of
65CORVA1K Extra tire s First $775 takes II.
Vitiello 's statistics, it fails to Call Becky 865-2984.
Hon - 237-7881 406 s Pugh Human Development
measure up to his usual "" FOR SALE: -PAIR OF RECTILINEAR three
-» - "
Available at Music Mart
speakers In excellent .condition. Call after FOR SA1J-: GIBSON FOLK guitar If in
7 00 p.m.: 238-7883. icrestcd Call 237-0872. F ULL BODY MASSAGE — Increase
"I only, missed two extra relaxa tion , energy — Stimulation -Male or
points-in .two years (of junior l967CAMAROC0NVERTlBLESS3l *350r.
Bluewith white topmany extras. Reasonably
p. P A SYSTEM FOR sale. Best offer over $200. Female , experienced masseur . J TMMS - , WANXB D: Couple to share 3 bedroom house
" Call 237-9714 with couple In Boals burg L' 4664493.
college ball ) ," Vitiello said. priced 4 speed. 237-8210. r— » RO OMMATE WANTED to share two bdrm.
"Now I've missed two in two SMILE HUGS ALL COLORS DIAMET ER -Trailer roule 322 with one jili I . Call Sherry APT. TO SUBLET .-Lii-ge furnishe d 1 bed
r-BASS GUITAR AMP . Sunn 2005 head , 60 watt W 25 INCHES PRICE ONLY $3 tXVCAli,
2:174889 . p. »>»-ni°. Park Fores t Apt.
games. Last year I missed R.M S.. $125. Ca ll Gene 237-7465. Leave HON AT 238-9144 'V 2374177
five" field 'goals - all" season* "Diagnostic Clinic" .. ...
, - message—-. '"
GIANf ' SF (7JTHUG s Aifcoio
rs Rlgnt and
BAHYHITTER - A V A I L A B L E day-and
evenin g hours. Graduate student with lots of
UNl v . TOWERS efficiency A partment for
This year I've missed three in and Repair Center 1963 SPRITE New paint , engine , Radials , AM
& FM other extras. $600 or best offer.
Left feci 42 inches Only $3.00. Ron - 238 experience Call Terrl • 238-1831. rj nt. All utilities paid and air cSnXc.ll £ .
two games," he added. "I'm
not consistent like I was over
For an appointment Presents
FREE DRAF T COUNSELING . All al ter-
natives ' consider ed , call ' a fternoon s or
' G I A N T 'S FOOT HUGS All colors Right and
YO UNG MAN WITH TRUCkTwIII do light
hauling and moving also clean attics and
cellars and general labor. Call Brian -237-
the last three years." „ Next to evening. at Ihe PEACE CENTER 237-0222. l-clt feet 42 inches Only $3 00. Ron — 228- 1X116
- ¦¦ HEIR WANTED
* timing is really *
FALL TERM SPECIAL
Pizza Hut Parking Lot ^
NEW WATKRBED S - 129. Any dimension GRADUATE STUDENTS NEED STEADY
messed_up,"._ .Vitiello_ said. Acrossfrom-RedBam AB-LAR-KEN AF GANS has one blue female up lo 6x7*. Box shaped liners — 111. Foam
with championshi p breading and wonderfu l KLH M „DEL 21 FM Ra dlo.-LIKE NEW. no pads — $5 5 year guaran tee on mattress.
pari time Job? See in Immediately. ARBY 'S
"On the field goal I missed lemperameni left. 3*4-1874.
For Penn State Students
CALL JOHN 237-4923. Heller quality than Stale College stores. Call
Art-eves - 2374312.- - -~ —-
Area s Largest Music Store WURLITZER AMPLIFIER for sale 8m in.
speakers. Excellen t for organ or piano. Good
condltlon .Oll . 865-5100.
¦ .' .. L0SI- l-OOKINU FOR SOLID HOCK SOUNDS?
Avan l Garde booking as usual. £a|| the 1
glasse? on Greek al 236-4I4S.
Guitars - Amplifiers. Band Instruments
: Our two month program of • Walerbed Sale:' Kuss King Size Mattress —
W OMAN'S WIRE-RIMMED
College Avenue In froml of Hammond
. ." Organs - Pianos - ' . •--•. supervised exercise , too per cent lap seams reinforced corners , .
air release valve , marine brass filling'
Building. Call 86W542 or J37*»»8, . FREE KITTEN - 11. week old ball Siamese
- liter box trained. If Inter ested Call Bill 238-
slimnastics, and diet system , ac llfresh In plastic eliminates odors ' For P.SUStudents
Name Brands i counseling will put you . and al gae grow th permanentl y, mat lress.and
PRES CRIPTION SUNGLASSES In brown 9911.
" Gibson Stop out to Fulton 's case. Rich — 237-M71. '
faculty , staff &
on Benne'r Pike
heavy liner: $38.75; foam pads $6,50; frames
in shape for school . $13 00. Andrew Associates , "1359 E. College , DIRTZCKN SLIDE-RULE . Mack ease,
"' Wednesday , September 29,. reward , if found BUDDHIST BOOKS
G0ya- .' for the largest selection Ave. behind the Clover Farm Store , 1-5 and
n 30 to-9:30 dally. call 237-049C. Free Catal ogue
- Kustom" Of instruments, music ~
Hammond " ano" accessories in the area Complete 2 month progra m DODGE 1964 Snow tires , new battery , good
running condition. Call 2374838.
SUNGLAS SES In black casa. Mark - 23a-
&313. Lost downtown Saturday .September
' Yamaha Phone 355-5544 BOOKSTORE . . s "only
¦ Bellefonte $10. per month $175 from Harrlsb ura
Allen - UNFINISHED F U R N I T U R E , Parsons WANT ED 1710 Octavia Street " VIA TWA 707 Jet
Pa tables, storage-trundle beds, curies, book-
San Francisc o, Ca.
•withers cases (70 sizes), desks, chests , tables , chairs , .Needed dlshwasher. -and waiter for Fall
Depart Dec, IS "
stools DECORATOR 'S WORKSHOP 237- Term. If In terested call Orejg al 23*4911.
Call 237-5701 Now H900 Return Dec. 29
for your free trial visit and EXPERIENCED ROCK musician looking
for band. Can sing, play lytbem ba ts or lead , Call your campus Rep
I figure analysis
Welcome to come in 9-9
SALE - DRAWI NG LEADS All weights
available: - $10. a piece, $l,00-dozen. Call
and double on organ. Call 8664878. Leave
messa ge. WATERBEDS (814) 237-8480
Kaiser . 237-1454.
QUARANTEED QUALITY evening s& weeken ds
Monday through Friday and Three '88 alums and spouses desire large - 4 sizes — 2 brands
Ctirk. brass beds , mlnlwax , rat tan , wicker , apar tment or house-lo_rent October 23 . or wri te '
formica tops (seconds I — DECORATOR'S
WORKSHOP - Next to Centre Beverage
weekend. Will psy. Call collect Sara 1417.
iifler 6 p m .
from $23.50 U .C.S., P.O.box 948
ST. MARKS PLACE Sta te College , Pa.