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THE AUBURN

PLAINSMAN
Volume 86

Number !

Thursday, May 29,1980

22 pages

Auburn, Ala. 36849

Cutbacks may be coming for P.E. department


By John Farish
Plainsman Staff writer
The emergence In the past week of an administrative proposal
recommending sharp cutbacks in funding for Auburn's department of
health, physical education and recreation has become a source of
controversy among School of Education members and at least one
group of Auburn students.
The proposed cutbacks are part of a series of overall University
cutbacks which will be presented to the board of trustees for approval
on Monday.
According to Dr. Taylor Littleton, Auburn's vice president for
Academic Affairs, the proposals by the administration would
eliminate jobs presently held by professors "who signed temporary
one-year contracts with the University."

Several sources within the physical education department have trying to get the proposal changed so teachers and courses would not
speculated that the cutbacks in personnel will have a parallel cutback have to be eliminated.
effect on certain physical education courses.
Arthur Fourier, the head of the physical education department, said
One current physical education professor noted that several physical about the cuts: "We have reason to believe that we will be able to
education courses can be taught by only one or two teachers in the participate more fully in planning for the elective program to serve
department and that the elimination of those teachers in turn would Auburn students better.
eliminate the course.
"To do this," Fourier noted, "we need to restrain faculty members
The proposed cutbacks would also eliminate the three hours of who have expertise in several program areas, particularly the ones
physical education that the University presently requires. Littleton students need and in which they are most interested."
commented that although physical education requirements "would be
At least one student petition has begun circulation concerning the
eliminated under certain curriculums, it would be up to the individual administration's cutback proposals.
departments for final decisions" on that part of the cutbacks.
The purpose of the petition, according to one of its initiators,Wes
The health department falls under the jurisdiction of the School of Wilson, also a member of the University Judo Club, "is to inform
Education. Dr. Jack Blackburn, dean of that school, said Monday he
See P.E. page A-10
had "heard some comments concerning the development" of groups

Trustees to consider
$20 tuition increase
By Peggy Wilhide
Plainsman Staff writer
The Auburn Board of Trustees
will consider a $20 tuition
increase Monday which was
postponed during the last board
meeting this year.
"The proposed, was on the
agenda last session and was
postponed until Monday," said
Dr. Harold G r a n t , special
assistant to the president.
Auburn P r e s i d e n t Hanley
Funderburk said, "I don't want to
raise the tuition, but it looks like
we are going to have to."
The $20, if approved by the
trustees, would include the $8.50
students voted for last fall to fund
a new student activities building.
Another proposal that will be
discussed a t the
meeting
concerns a request to increase
student activity money through
the tuition hike, which was made
by SGA president Trey Ireland.
Last Monday, the SGA Budget
and Finance Committee was
forced to make severe cuts in
budget requests made by student
organizations. The organizations
requested $708,231, while the
committee was only allocated
$510,000 for student activities.
"We need at least $545,000 to
maintain the programs," said
Ireland, "we are not asking for
any better, we just want to keep
things going like they were last
year."
The SGA president recommended that the administration
and the Board of Trustees give
the Budget and Finance Commit-

tee an extra $1.50 from the next


tuition increase in student fees.
Betsi Vogel, chairman of this
year's budget and finance committee, agreed. Vogel said that
the "extreme" cutting of budget
requests "reflects a need for
additional student activities fees
next year. I hope the administration and the board of trustees will
approve giving us an extra $1.50
from the next tuition increase for
student fees," she said.
"Our goal was $1.50," said
Ireland, "but we are obviously
not going to get that much."
However, Ireland did say that
the e x t r a $35,000 r e q u e s t e d
covered only the "bare necessities" needed to fund the programs.
"We felt that because of inflation, we were not able to give
organizations such as the UPC,
Glom, Plainsman and the Circle
adequate funds," he said. "We
had to cut back heavily on staff
salaries, a number of color pictures and pages."
Ireland cited recreational services as an example of an organization in which the money was not
spent as efficiently as it could be.
"Intramurals, which are part of
Recreational Services are and
should continue to be funded by
the student act fees," he said.
But Ireland added that he
doesn't feel the student activity
money should be used to staff the
recreational facilities. "I don't
think our money should be paid
for people to run the racquetball courts," he said.
Ireland said he conferred with
President Funderburk and Dr.

Grant several times this week, in


an effort to work up a compromise concerning student activity
funding. "I haven't heard from
Dr. Funderburk yet," he said.
Funderburk "has not reached a
decision" concerning Ireland's
request for more student activity
money.
Grant said he didn't know
whether the $1.50 would be tacked
on to proposed tuition increase or
simply transferred from the
funds.
"Dr. Funderburk treats student
activities as he does all other
functions of the University.
Student activities are not treated
as second-rate, but they are not
on the same level as academics."
said Grant.
Funderburk has said he would
rather have ten "quality" proIt's finals time again and students are once more
jects if some of those projects
appeal to a small segment of the trying to hit the books in a last ditch effort to make
it to the beach with their grades still above C-level.
student body.

Final effort

Some students stick to traditional study methods,


but as this picture shows more and more students
are experimenting with learning through osmosis.

Mechanical engineering head resigns


By Karen Hartley
Assistant Features Editor
Because of research interests,
Royce Beckett resigned as head
of the mechanical engineering
department, a post he held for two
years, and will go back to teaching on a regular basis.
Raymond Askew, a physics
professor, was named as his
replacement.
Askew had been at Auburn for
20 years. Although he was

appointed head of the department, he is still a tenured professor at Auburn, and may be
teaching physics again in the
future, he said.
He will serve as head for an
interim period of about two years.
Beckett said dissention among
members of the department back
in 1977 had some bearing on his
decision.
"I think it would be incorrect to
say that it had nothing to do with

Other charges included obtainit," he said. "It had some bearing "outside intervention" in
ing."
He was referring to dissention curriculum matters and using
which occurred in October, 1977 "railroad tactics." Some of the
when 10 of 21 tenured faculty conflicts stated in the petition
signed a petition requesting "didn't heal to my satisfaction,"
Beckett said. His main reason for
Beckett to resign.
The petition charged Beckett resigning was to devote more
with being bias in his treatment of time to research. "I've got some
the faculty. It also charged him interests that I want to pursue,"
with disregarding faculty advice he said.
and input in curriculum matters
and using "ad hoc" procedures to
See BECKETT page A-3
implement curriculum changes.

Inside

Elections

The Plainsman takes a look


back at the news, sports and
entertainment events at Auburn
this past year. See special
"Year in Review," Section C.

Student to be candidate for City Council...


By Steve Farish
Plainsman Staff writer
Since the call to sign up to run
for offices in the city of Auburn
went out almost two weeks ago,
only one student has announced
his candidacy.
Robert D. "Bushy" French, a
junior in electrical engineering,
has filed his papers to run for
Ward 1-Seat 1 on the City Council,
an electoral district which includes city residents north of the
railroad tracks.
French is a lifetime resident of
Auburn, and lives with his
parents in the Carey Woods subdivision.
French will face incumbent
Lindburgh Jackson in the election
July 8. He said that he is "very

Photography: Tom Palmer

French

optimistic" about his chances,


even though he is running against
an incumbent.
French stressed that because
he is not running from the ward
that includes the Auburn University campus, he will have to
appeal to a cross-section of
voters.
"I am a city candidate; I want
to appeal to everyone," he said.
The candidate noted the large
number of blacks in his ward and
said, "I will ardently be pursuing
their vote."
Although he would be a representative of various groups,
French said he would make an
effort to give students "due
representation.''
French said he was in support
of the effort to change the date of

city elections to a time when the


most students are in town. "Most
assuredly the elections should be
changed to the November date,"
he said.
The banning of roadblocks for
charity by the council was another ruling French said he would
like to see reversed. He said he
felt the roadblocks did not cause a
safety hazard as charged by the
council.
He said he would, if elected,
suggest that roadblocks be allowed on a "watch basis" by
which police would observe them
for safety problems.
" French, though, said he will not
confine his activities to student
problems alone. He said he would
See FRENCH page A-3

...while two professors declare to run for mayor's chair


By Tammy Kincaid
Plainsman Copy Editor
In the race to replace Mayor Don Hayhurst, who has said he will not
run for re-election, three candidates have filed intent-to-run forms,
including two members of Auburn's faculty.
Michael E. Lisano, associate professor of zoology and entomology,
filed for candidacy on Tuesday, May 20, the first day of registration.
The other Auburn faculty member, Caine Campbell, associate dean of
the School of Arts and Sciences and professor of history and journalism

declared his candidacy on Tuesday, May 27. The third candidate is


Rev. James Michael Williams, who declared his candidacy on May 21.
Lisano, 37, said he decided to run for mayor because he has "been
concerned with the lack of cooperation and compliance with the
current government.
"There seems to be a lot of bickering between the legislative, judicial
and executive branches, the mayor and City Council," said Lisano.
Lisano said his platform would be run on "knowing the responsibility
of the office of mayor.
See ELECTION page A-2

Campus Calendar
Classifieds
Doonesbury
Editorials
Entertainment
Fen to n Farns worth
Recreation
Sports
Probe

Mathematics professor
collapses while jogging
Funeral services were held
May 23 for Auburn University
professor William P. Coleman,
who died last Wednesday.
Coleman, 56, an associate professor in mathematics, collapsed
while jogging with his daughter in
Memorial Coliseum and was pronounced dead on arrival at Lee
County Hospital.
A spokesman for the Lee County
coroner's office said Coleman
died cf a heart attack. Student
Health
Center
emergency
medical technicians tried to
revive him, along With city emergency personnel and AAA Ambulance Service EMTs.

t
M M

mm

All
15 10
A-7
A-4
B-8
A-10
B-7
B-l
A-8

Coleman taught at Auburn for


16 years, moving here in 1964. He
had taught previously at Trinity
University the University of
Texas and San Antonio College.
Coleman was a native of
Marion, Texas and a veteran of
World War II. He was a member
of the American Mathematical
Society and the Mathematical
Association of America, and
attended the Auburn United
Methodist Church.
Coleman is survived by his
wife, Nancy; three daughters,
Lisa and Cynthia, both Auburn
students, and Sandy; and his son,
David.

Thursday, May SW, 1W

Ihe Auburn Mainsman

A-*

Nine suits filed against Hyatt House owner


By Abby Pettiss
Assistant Copy Editor
Nine former residents of the
Hyatt House apartments have
filed suits against owner David
W. Huffman over disputes involving the withholding of their
deposits.
All nine people said Huffman
sent them bills for damages to
their apartment instead of returning their deposits. They said the
original deposits had been subtracted from the damages
Huffman claimed they wereresponsible for.
Miriam Halen, an accounting
major at Auburn, said she filed
suit in small claims court at the
Lee County courthouse on Nov. 8,
1979, but Huffman wasn't served
notice of the suit until May 21.
Halen said Huffman never
acknowledged the mail containing the notice and because he
lived in another state, the court
had to wait until Huffman came to
Auburn. Huffman has 14 days to
reply after receiving notice.
After Halen received the bill
that said she owed $15 more than
the deposit Huffman had kept, she
said she pressed him for a copy
of the previous resident's check-

list. Halen said Huffman sent her


$70 of her deposit, saying there
had been a mistake in the assessment.
Halen is graduating this
quarter, but said she does not
plan to drop her case. "I'm going

' ^

"It was just little things, a spot


on the table, a spot on the drapes,
a missing lightbulb," Anderson
said.
Arne Lee and Rick Matthews
are two former residents that
settled out of court with Huffman.

assess it for damages," he said,


"and no one can really prove
anything because of the subleaser."
Lee said the tenant is given a
checklist when he moves in and is
told to list any apparent damages

"It was jmt little things; a spot on the table,


a spot on the drapes, a missing lightbulb,yi
Anderson said.
to come back. My claim is only
for $60. I'm fighting for the
principle." If necessary, Halen
said she will file another claim for
travel expenses back to Auburn.
Another former resident, Glenn
A. Anderson, did take Huffman to
court May 21 and won $72 in
addition to the $10 court cost.
Anderson said Huffman had'kept
his deposit and billed him for
small damages that he said were
not justified.

They said their lawyer told them


they would probably lose in small
claims court, but if they appealed, they stood a good chance of
getting their money back.
Matthews said he felt bad about
settling out of court for $75, but
his roomate Lee needed the
money then.
Lee said the problem came
from subleasing the apartment.
"They check the apartment and

. . tenant
. .
. . . . that's
. .
the
now. I_ figure
good enough."
Mary Born, another of the
former residents who filed a
claim, Jan. 4, 1980, said her case
hasn't been settled yet.

The address the Hyatt House


manager gave her was incorrect,
Born said, because the notices
were returned. The court served
the notice to Huffman on May 21
when he was in Auburn.

Born said when she sublet her


apartment for the summer the
manager led her to believe she
wouldn't be responsible for any of
the subleaser's damages. She
said he inspected her apartment
at that time and told her he would
take care of it. In September she
at that time. But "they get you for and the girls who, sublet the
tiny things like scratches on the apartment received bills for $193
medicine cabinet that can't be each, $43 move than the deposit
proved," Lee said. "Even on the
checklist you can't get little
things like that. What's bad is you
go back and none of these things
have been fixed," he said.

that
th&t Huffman
H u f f m a n kept.
kpnt Born
R n n plans to
pursue her case.
Wendy Peck, Huffman's secretary in charge of Hyatt House,
said the problem occurs when
students don't read their lease.
The 12-month lease stipulates that
the tenants are equally responsible for any damages that they or
their subleaser might commit,
she said.
Peck said the apartments are
inspected at the end of the lease
period in August. She said that
most students leave early and
aren't present when the apartment is inspected.
Huffman files claims against
students for back rent only, Peck
said. They win 95 percent of their
cases, she said.
They (the management) don't
file for any damages, Peck said,
"because it's not worth the
hassle."

Lee said he was happy to get the


$75 from Huffman. "It was a
hassle getting all the witnesses
together, and the subleaser and

The World This Week


International
SOCIALIST LEADERS VISIT IRAN-Three European socialist
leaders visited Tehran Sunday to evaluate the hostage situation in
Iran. Chancellor Bruno Kreisky of Austria, former Prime Minister
Olof Palme of Sweden and Felipe Gonzalez, the chief of the Spanish
Socialist Party, arrived in Tehran ona"pure information" trip. The
three met with Iranian President Abolhassan Bani-Sadr on behalf of
the Socialist International to discuss "all aspects of the Iranian
revolution," according to Kreisky.

tourists were trapped at coastal resorts by the shower of ash. The


initial eruption on May 18 killed 18 people, left 72 missing and caused
more than $1.6 billion in damages.
BUSH LEAVES RACE-GOP presidential hopeful George Bush
announced his withdrawal from the Republican presidential nominations race on Monday, two weeks before the key primaries in
California, Ohio and New Jersey. Bush cited lack of campaign funding
as the reason for his withdrawal, and an inability to raise money after
major news organizations predicted a Reagan victory in the GOP
nominations race last week. The former head of the Republican Party
denied any speculation about the vice presidential nomination, and
urged his delegates to throw their support behind former California
Gov. Ronald Reagan.

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BASEBALL STRIKE AVOIDED-A player strike which would have


shut down major league baseball was narrowly averted late last week
when representative of the Players Association and team owners
hammered out an agreement at 5 a.m. Friday, hours before the strike
was to begin. The agreement raised minimum salaries for major
league players $21,000 to $30,000 per year and minor league minimum
salaries from $11,000 to $14,000 per year. However, no agreement was
reached on the controversial compensation issue, which centers on the
owners' demands for monetary or trade compensation for players lost
to free agentry.

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State
National
VOLCANO ERUPTS AGAIN-Mount St. Helens erupted Sunday for
the second time in a week, spewing debris into the rainy sky and
covering western Washington and Oregon with muddy ash. No deaths
were reported in the second blast, but residents in the small towns of
Cougar and Toutle were evacuated, and thousands of Memorial Day

JAMES CLAIMS SUCCESS AS LEGISLATURE ENDS-Gov. Fob


James claimed victory in two areas as a marathon session on the final
day of the regular meeting of the Alabama Legislature came to a close
last Monday. Medicaid and highway funding were named two goals by
administrative and legislative leaders. James made several last
minute changes late in the session, one endorsing $90 million in new
taxes in addition to a gasoline tax. At the outset of the session Tuesday
morning, James told the news conference that the Legislature passed
about 80 percent of his programs.

Election
From page A-1
"If you make campaign promises, then you really can't tell if
you can keep them until you get
into office. I will try to get more
cooperation amongst the city officials," he said.
He also said he would not
appeal to any certain set of people

Campbell
and that he had decided on a
campaign.
"I am going to try to appeal to
any certain set of people and that
he had decided on a campaign.
"I am going to try to appeal to
all of themstudents, black,
white, old and young. I'd be crazy
if I appealed to one segment.
"I announced my candidacy
last August," he continued. "I put
up a sign out by the TCR Station
and have been handing out

bumper stickers and cards with


'Mike Lisano for Mayor' on them.
Now I'm having a new set being
printed.
"I will campaign by talking to
people and probably towards the
end, I'll have a couple of news
ads."
Lisano also said he expected to
win the race for mayor of Auburn.
"I don't know who's supporting
my opponents. If I had some idea,
I would assess my chances. I do
think I have a good chance or I
wouldn't be in the race.
"I will say this. My mother is
going to vote for me and she lives
in Texas. That's one vote of
confidence," he said.
He continued to say that the
"mayor's actual powers are to
work with the city manager and
City Council because the biggest
problem are the city services or
city finances."
He said that he has no experience in civic government and
that "it is not a requirement to
have prior service such as
working on the City Council. If we
had to have prior service, then no
one would run. The only experience you should have is to be able
to read materials such as the
budget, bicycle ordinance and
what have you," he concluded.
The other faculty member,
Campbell, 48, said he was

Phone booth at Haley


in advance to have their phones
disconnected on a certain date.
Otherwise, two days advance
notice will be enough, said
i Jt'is time for students who are Elizabeth Hurst, of South Central
going home for the summer to Bell.
plan to have their utilities turned
Alabama Gas Corporation said
off.
they needed three or four days
A booth operated by South advance notice, and Auburn
Central Bell will be set up outside Water Works said one day would
Haley Center through June 30. It be enough.
Alabama Power Company said
will be open Monday through
Friday, from 8:30 a.m. until 4:30 one day advance notice would be
p.m., if students want to arrange enough.
By Vicky Potter
Plainsman Staffwriter

prompted to run for mayor after


seeing the problems of Auburn.
"I looked at the problems of
Auburn an decided we needed to
solve them. By these problems I
mean the streets which need
re-surfacing, the schools which
need support and the safety of
life. By that I mean public safety
which should have an adequately
operated police and fire department."
Campbell also said his platform
was going to appeal to a certain

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Lisano
constituency in the election.
"There is one group, a special
group of people who I need to
appeal to and that is the people of
Auburn."
He said his campaigning would
involve "reaching as many
people as possible and seeking
their votes and volunteer work to
help win the election.
"I expect to win," Campbell
said, "and I expect my opponents
to trail in voting."
He said he had nothing planned
for his first action as mayor but
that he was "ready to work with
the City Council.
"I have no certain plans for the
next four years because there will
be a new government to work
with. I will talk with these people
in the government such as the fire
chief, city manager, etc. Then we
will decide what we are going to
do."

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False alarm

Learn how to win

Hargis Hall alarm system called 'extremely sensitive'


By Peggy Wilhide
Plainsman Staff writer
At 9:48 last Wednesday morning, the Auburn Fire Department
a n s w e r e d a fire a l a r m from
Hargis Hall, a building which
suffered severe damage from a
fire last December.
The call on Wednesday proved
to be a false alarm, according to
Major Langley of the fire depart-

FREE RECORDS

The fire occurred during a


ment. "We don't know what
"The alarm system is real
actually set off the alarm. It was sensitive and has been set off $500 remodeling project of the
caused by either a piece of sheet about three times by all the dust former music building. The strucrock or some dust." said Langley. in the building," one of the Huff ture was scheduled to house the
Graduate School, Co-operative
workers said.
Recalling the fire last winter, Education and the Water ReDanny Ledbetter, supervisor which was caused by a spark search Institute.
for Huff and Associates, an from a cutting tourch, Langley
Built in 1888, Hargis Hall has
A u b u r n - b a s e d c o n s t r u c t i o n said he didn't think of it when he housed numerous Auburn departcompany currently renovating answered the alarm.
ments over the years. The buildthe building, said the alarm
"We knew they (the construc- ing has been used for chemistry,
system inside Hargis Hall is
tion workers) were up there and a r c h i t e c t u r e , p h a r m a c y and
extremely sensitive.
we didn't really worry. The type music departments.The hall was
of fire that occurred in December last used for art and industrial
usually h a p p e n s when the design classes.
One of the oldest buildings on
workers are gone," Langley said.
Auburn's campus, Hargis Hall is
"Both construction workers listed on the National Register of
and students were milling around Historic Places. It was formerly
in the building Wednesday morn- referred to as the Music Building
ing," said the fireman. Langley and was recently renamed to
pointed out that last winter's fire honor the late Auburn alumnus
was reported at 6 p.m., after all Dr. Estes Hargis, of Birmingthe workers had left the building. ham.

THE AUBURN PLAINSMAN

presents

Lucky 29
GRAND PRIZE will be a 29 second record run at
Auburn's Record Bar (No. 29) on May 31, 1980
The Grand Prize winner will have 29 seconds to
pick up as many records as he / she can hold and
carry them out of the store.
WEEKLY PRIZE-Every Thursday there will be a
drawing at 12:00 noon. A single winner will be
drawn who will receive a free ( one disk ) record
of their choice. To be eligible fill out the form
below and deposit it in the box located in the
Record Bar, Village Mall.
Weekly winners will be entered for the Grand
Prize which will be drawn May 31, 1980

Fire damage minor in


Pharmacy Building
Four fire trucks and 14 firemen back inside after about 20
sped to the Pharmacy Building minutes.
late yesterday morning after reThe fire started in a hood from
ceiving a call that a fire had a chemical solvent which overbroken out in the building. By the heated, said Dr. Randall Clark,
time they arrived the fire was the pharmacy professor who put
out the flames with a fire
already out.
extinguisher.
There was no damage to the
Students rushed out of the
building when the fire alarm went third-floor room. The beakers
off at 10:50 a.m. but were allowed used in the experiment were
broken.

Twirlers chosen

From page A-1


Beckett was appointed head of
the department in February of
1977 when he came to Auburn.
Askew came to Auburn in 1960
as an assistant professor. In 1971
he was promoted to a professor.
He served as an administrative

Jordan home
recuperating
after surgery
Former Auburn head football
coach Ralph "Snug" Jordan is at
home recovering from surgery
following a "mild" heart attack
he suffered April 25. A hospital
spokesman said Jordan was
never in serious condition and he
is expected to recover completely.
A permanent pacemaker was
implanted April 29 by doctors at
the Brookwood Medical Center in
Birmingham.
Jordan
was
released May 14 and sent home to
undergo a recovery period, where
his activity will be limited.
Jordan is a member of the
Unversity Board of Trustees and
the Board of directors of the Bank
of East Alabama.
During his 25 years as Auburn's
head football coach he led the
Tigers to a national championship
in 1956, an SEC title and 12 bowl
appearances. He retired in 1975
with a compiled record of 175
wins, 83 losses and 7 ties.

From page A-1

W f e RECORDS & TAPES m

ft
V- "

Name
Address
Phone
Must be an Auburn University Student to be
eligible. Only one coupon per person
Application only good for drawing on 5-29-80

He added that during his campaigning so far, "I have received


pretty good reaction. There have
been no negative comments."

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French said he plans to run his


compaign on a person-to-person
basis with a little m e d i a
campaigning.

'^

Chorto$nptmt

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Record Bar

Although he does not have previous experience in city government, French feels he could do
the job. He said that his lifelong
citizenship in Auburn would help
him as a councilman.

V
\

The date of the Grand Prize Drawing has been changed


to May 31,1980 to coinside with other special events at
the Record Bar.

THE AUBURN PLAINSMAN

not accept his salary of $1,200 per


year, and added that he will
propose the abolition of them.
The present council voted for
the proceeding council members
to receive a yearly salary, and he
said the $38,000 per year that
would go to the city schools would
be saved if the salaries were cut
out.
French also said he would like
to see zoning laws in the city
become more stringent. " I ' v e
seen the downtown grow and the
entire town decay," he said,
assistant to the head of the calling the downtown business
physics department until 1978. He district a "strip district."
Another project French said he
was director of the Nuclear
would work on would be the
Science Center for two years.
election of Auburn Board of
Grady Cox, dean of the School Education members by popular
of Engineering, said he chose a vote rather than appointments by
physics professor to replace the council.
Beckett to "avoid any problems
"There is no way to have them
associated with the division." He
said he could not entail what the removed from office now," he
division was, and that someone said.
French said he has been planhad to live in the department for a
ning
to run for the council long
few years to understand it.
before recent drives to register
Askew was chosen because he students to vote and run for office.
is " a person who understands
"I have been planning to run
science," which involves a lot of since I was a senior in high
m e c h a n i c a l engineering, Cox school," French said. "This town
said. "I have a great deal of has been good to me, and I want to
confidence in him."
pay it back."

Auburn
Dance
Theatre

Only one coupon per person

French

Photography: Will Dickey

Last month, tryouts were held to determine the 1980-81 Auburn


University Majorettes. Of the 50 girls from throughout the Southeast
who tried out, eight majorettes and one alternate were selected. They
are: (pictured top row 1 to r) Jill Absher, 3IFE, Lilburn, Ga.; Cynthia
Sanders, 2FLT, Auburn, Ala.; Adonna Spear, Jeff Davis High School,
Montgomery, Ala.; Ginger Parsons, 3SSE, Hueytown, Ala.; (pictured
bottom 1 to r) Terri DeVane, 3GSC, Dothan, Ala.; Sherree Nelson
(Head) 4GSC, Athens, Ala.; Carol Mathews, 2HHE, Athens, Ala. and
Julie Evans, 2AR, Hartselle, Ala. Not pictured: Dena Crews,
alternate.

Beckett

[he Auburn Plainsman

Thursday, May 29, 1980

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Editorials
A-4

T h u r s d a y , M a y 29, 1980

point
Throughout his young administration,
Hanly Funderburk has talked a lot about
cutting programs he feels constitute a waste
,of Auburn's tight monetary resources.
Last week the talk turned into action as
the adminstration announced a proposal to
Jeliminate
several
physical
education
jcourses, fire part time P.E. instructors and
ileave the decision or whether to require
istudents to take P.E. instructors and leave
ithe decision of whether to require students
fto take P.E. courses up to individual
{departments.
Funderburk will take his proposal to the
;board of trustees Monday, at which time
[the board will discuss and possibly approve
fthe changes.
At this point, Funderburk's exact reasoning for the proposal is not clear. University
:officials are not saying how much money
[will be saved through the cutbacks or where
[that money will go.
Presumably, however, the new president
jfeels the courses being cancelled (which
jnclude all dance classes, beginners swimling, volleyball and fencing) are simply

not worth the expenditure needed to keep


them going.
What is clear is that the proposal marks a
turning point for Auburn University. That
turning point is away from the philosophy
of expansion to include a wider and wider
variety of course offerings and activities, the
kind of philosophy that fostered dance
courses.
Such a turning point poses the difficult
question of the proper direction for
Alabama's largest state funded institution
of higher learning.
We urge the trustees to take all sides of
the issue into intense consideration A few
less P.E. courses may not make much
difference, but actions taken on this
proposal will set a precedent for years to
come.
Concerned students, and there are
apparently many, should attend Monday's
board meeting, discover what the reasons
behind the proposal are and voice their
opinions.

Enemies, Heads, but still no dates


There are certain fallacies every editor
accepts as gospel.
The editor believes: students are euridite
enough to prefer a faculty senate story to
Doonesbury, that editorials can change
someone's opinion and that a column summarizing his wonderful year as editor will
interest someone more than home movies.
Luckily, I do not suffer under the latter
misconception. Unfortunately, I also do not
have anything else to write about.
I had many ideas on how to write my
farewell column as editor. The first idea was
to try and make it useful.
You know the kind: "I'd like to thank the
political science department for letting me
graduate without clearing up all my incompletes or writing a thesis, and I'd like to
thank the library for not making me pay the
$2.45 I own on fines, and campus security for
letting me keep my "A" zone sticker."
Somehow I just didn't think that that
would work.
Then I came up with the idea of using my
column to try and get a date, but I know from
experience that that wouldn't work.
I finally decided to write the traditional
column about my life and what The Plainsman
has meant to me.
I was born in a small log cabin (well maybe
not quite that traditional).
I took office after winning a landslide
victory. Running unopposed helped.
Since I had seen "Citizen Kane" four times,
I realized an editor should start out with high
and worthy goals.

Kane's were to stand up for truth and


protect the little guy. My goals were even
loftier"Stand up for truth, protect the little
guy and get a date."
As any reader who has been bored enough
to read my columns on a steady basis realizes
I did not exactly succeed in this final goal, but
at least I won't be muttering the name of my
pet sled when I die.
During my one year reign, which some
former members of the staff have dubbed a
dictatorship in absentia, (yes, that's how they
became former members) I was amazed at
what I gained from being Plainsman editor
i.e. countless enemies.
It was amazing. One fraternity "wanted to
punch my face in" because a story in the
April Fools edition announced their house
had gone to pot.
The football team became mad at me for a
series I wrote on athletes and academics.
They had some valid reason since I did not
point out in my stories that most of the
violations I found occurred in athletic
programs other than football.

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[Looking back
The year that we review for you with a
sspecial section today was one of transition
por Auburn University.
Buildings changed the face of the
|campus, the City Council put itself in
fopposition to students, and higher funding
rwas achieved, but the biggest transition of
a l l was the retirement of Harry Philpott as
^president and the election of his successor
jjHanly Funderburk.
The presidential search story was not
[always a pleasant one for us to report on.
iFrom the beginning, Gov. Fob James
^appointed a search committee with no
istudents or faculty members on it, controIversy surrounded the process.
Many people would have favored a
[presidency of Steven Sample rather than of
Funderburk. Many feel, with some justification, that Sample was put out of the race by

Rick
Harmon

Besides validity they also had height, weight and strength. I had weight. I ran in
panic from anything in a letter jacket.
Added to this list was one girl in the J
theatre department who I canned in a review ~
by saying her voice proved that some
actresses, like some children, should be seen t
and not heard.
There were also a few trustees, one :
Auburn City Council and certain administrators that did not exactly seem won over by
my charm. In fact, there were times when I
believed if a popularity poll were taken my
name would be found somewhere between
Fob James' and Bear Bryant's.
Of course there were also a few people who
loved my writing and everything I did with
the paper. To this day I'm glad I sent my
family that subscription.
But enemies were not the only thing I got
out of editing The Plainsman. Through The
Plainsman I was able to meet some truly
remarkable Auburn administrators such as
Sen. Bob Harris, Harry Philpott and Dean
Katharine Cater, and some truly dedicated
students, such as Ron Taylor, Clay Howell,
Mark Sparkman and even some attractive
girls. They wouldn't give me their names.
I was also given a shot to actually bring
about some changes through what I think
might just have been the best editorial pages
in the South, and work with one of the finest
staffs ever to put out The Plainsman. (Thi-y
might argue about whether I actually worked
or not).
Now if I could only get that date.

political consideration.
The new president came to Auburn in an
uncomfortable situation; many students
and faculty expressed ill feelings about the
process by which he had been appointed.
But Funderburk has nonetheless steamed
right ahead with his plans for the University
trying to throw aside negative attitudes. He
has done an admirable job in procuring
funds for Auburn, and his pledge to spend
them as thrifitily as possible is encouraging.
W e support Funderburk in his effort to
get the negative feelings produced by the
search behind us and get on with the
business at hand.
W e must not forget the events of the
search, for if we do, they may be repeated.
But by the same token, we cannot blame
Funderburk for what happened during the
search for he is only its product.

CAOSM

TO UTTER

ouTRAous 4

AMP oMsuBirrfK^ri^^hctsf

R Q K ^ D TuRgAM... ^

'

Letters policy
Letters are the pulse of a newspaper; a
large number of letters to the editor are the
sign of a healthy, well-read newspaper. The
Plainsman has been lucky in that respect
this year. Each week, concerned readers
have expressed a variety of opinions
regarding issues of interest to the University
community.
Increasingly, however, The Plainsman
if has received growing numbers of letters
f bearing no identification other than some
cryptic message such as " A concerned
s t u d e n t , " etc. We've printed some of those
letters, even though in some cases there

appeared to be no rationale for the lack of


identification.
Effective with the first paper of Summer
quarter and continuing into the Fall, The
Plainsman will print no letter not bearing
its author's name and telephone number.
Any requests for anonymity wili be
considered by the editor.
The deadline for letters to the editor will
remain 5 p . m . Monday, and all letters
should be typed and double spaced.
Handwritten letters received after the
deadline will receive lower priority for space
in that week's paper.

So long for now


As the summer quickly approaches and
we finally put the last issue of this year's
Plainsman to rest, many of us on the staff
will spend the next three months in the
happy, Plainsman-free pursuit of personal
pleasure, only to return in the fall to begin
yet another year of blissful tedium in our
humble office.
But some of the staff, with this final
issue, say their last good-bye to the joys of
being a Plainsman staffer.
Assistant News Editor Tim Hunt will
head up to Birmingham in the fall to attend
Cumberland Law School.
Sports Editor Ed Moore will begin his
career in Huntsville working for the
Huntsville Times.

Associate Editor-world traveller Dave


Gibson
will continue his
graduate
endeavors in the hopes of finishing his
education in the near future.
Features editor Rosey Evans will enter the
real world hoping to find a job in the field
of journalism.
Editor Rick Harmon will attempt to
complete his graduate studies so that he too
may enter the real world soon.
Editorials Editor Dave White will also try
to put the finishing touches on his graduate
work.
Ford Risley will spend one more quarter
with the Plainsman as summer editor.

T H E AUBURN

PLAINSMAN

lKA&MfU\M$*U'*>

Volcano no match for H-bombs


Mount St. Helens erupts and the nation
once again stands in awe of nature's power
and violence.
The Washington state volcano killed at
least 30 people, blew down 150 square miles
of pine trees like toothpicks and spewed some
1.5 cubic miles of rocks and dirt into the
atmosphere and onto much of the nation.
Yet St. Helens' eruption wasn't all that
spectacular as volcano eruptions goa mediocre display, say the experts.
Yes, it was hundreds of times more
powerful than the atomic bomb that devastated Hiroshima, but so are many hydrogen
bombs stockpiled today by the Soviets and
us.
In fact, average volcano eruptions don't
hold a candle to the destructive power of
modern nuclear weapons. Much of St. Helens'
blast and heat shot upward, undoubtedly
saving many more lives.
Modern H-bombs detonate a few thousand
feet above a target, exposing populations
below to the maximum blast and heat
possible.
And while St. Helens showered tons of
fallout and debris on the Northwest and most
of the nation, the fallout itself doesn't
killit's not intensely radioactive.
By contrast, a primitive H-bomb detonated
in
1954 by America spread its fallout over
7,000 square miles, an area larger than some
small states.
The H-bomb's fallout kills.
H-bombs also have it over volcanos with
their accuracy and number. Volcanos can't
be dropped on targets with an accuracy of a
hundred yards or so. Nuclear weapons can.
Finally, there just aren't that many
volcanoes around to" "blowupmaybe 600
active ones worldwide. Child's play.
America now has 9,000 strategic nuclear
weapons poised on its bombers, missiles and
substhe Soviets have some 6,000. Both
sides have thousands more on tactical
weapons in Europe.
In effect, both sides could cover the other
with thousands of Mt. St. Helens and create
hell on earth within 30 minutes. Yet people
still gawk in awe of some mediocre volcano in
Washington.
Volcanos are obsolete. They don't kill
efficiently enough. Of all God's earthly
creations, it's taken civilized mankind to
perfect killing techniques. We've come a long
way.
Now, America wants to build the MX
missle system, the best and most expensive
weapons project in the history of man. For
only $60 billion, America will shuttle around
200 missiles between 4,800 silos.

Rick Harmon, editor


Scott Thurston, editor-elect
John Brinkerhoff, business manager
Larry Klein, business manager-elect
Managing editor, Scott Thurston; Associate editor, Ford Risley; News editor, Anne
Harvey; Sports editor, Ed Moore: Features editor, Rosy Evans; Entertainment editor, John
Farish; Editorials editor, Dave White.
Technical editor, Steve Farish; Copy editors, Tammy Kincaid and Abby Pettiss; Photo
editor, Mark Almond; Recreation editor, Buddy Davis; Art director, Bill Holbrook.
Assistant news editors: Tim Hunt, Jerry Marino and John Mangels; Assistant sports
editor, Becky Hopf; Assistant features editor, Karen Hartley; Assistant entertainment
editor, Burt Lauderdale; Assistant recreation editor, David McCollum; Assistant technical
editor, Matt Lamere. Assistant photo editors, Tom Palmer and Ted Buerger.
Business manager, John Brinkerhoff; Business manager-elect, Larry Klein; Production
coordinator, Carol Ann Person; Composition, Nancy McKee; Assistant to the Business
Manager, Kay Harrelson; Layout specialists, Susan Hettinger, Jenniffer Patterson, John
McKay, Chris Karaninos, Becky Cousins; Ad representatives, Dean Golden, John*
Brinkerhoff, Larry Klein, Murray Mitchell; Circulation managers, L.C. High, CharlieSpeake;
Secretaries, Joy Bufford and Liz Hardy.
...office located in the basement of the Foy Union. Entered as second class matter at Auburn,
Ala., in 1967 under the Congressional Act of March 3, 1878. Subscription rate by mail is $8 for a
full year and $2.50 for a full school quarter (this includes five percent state tax). All subscriptions
must be pre-paid. Please allow two to three weeks for start of subscription. Circulation is 19,000
weekly during the school year. Address all material to Auburn Plainsman. Ho. 2 Foy Union,
Auburn/Ala. 36830.
.

Dave
White
MMirsm
The shuttling would confuse the Soviets,
and if they tried to knock out MX missiles
before they launched, it would cost them 24
warheads to destroy one missile for sure.
Neat. Nobody notices, however, that
America could blow up its own land-based
missiles right now and still have enough
warheads to destroy Russia with thousands
of St. Helens.
The MX supposedly would allow America
not to fire its missiles, even when Soviet
missiles were blowing up our missile silos on
land, and still have a few ICBM's left to fire
back after a few hours or days.
But why wouldn't America just fire its
ICBM's before any Soviet nuclear strike blew
them up? Pentagon officials skim over that
question and say they want other options
besides the "shoot it or lose it" scheme.
Yet warning the Soviets that American
ICBM's would be launched before Soviet

mm

warheads destroyed them would be the most


effective deterrent possible.
America's Minuteman ICBM force will
indeed be vulnerable to a Soviet first strike
in a few years, but only if they aren't fired
and America allows Soviet warheads to blow
them up. That doesn't make too much sense.
Neither does spending $60 billion for the
few thousand volcanos deliverable by the MX
missile system.
Volcanos do have it over H-bombs in one
big wayvolcanos can't be dismantled and
destroyedmankind can't put limits on the
number of volcanos.
Men can limit or destroy some or all of the
world's nuclear weapons, however. Men
could eliminate all the new, better-killing
volcanos he has created and avoid a possible
hell-on-earth doomsday.
But that would endanger national security,
and one side can't trust the other to really
destroy its weapons. We can make a better
volcano, but maybe mankind isn't so advanced and civilized after all.
Nature rains down death and destruction
with a mediocre volcano in Washington, and
the nation stands stunned. Mankind holds
tens of thousands of killer volcanos in its
arsenals, and few people get too upset about
it.
So it goes, and so it all might stop.

Harmon's act impossible to follow


On page 231 of the 1975 Glomerata, in the
middle of the Plainsman section, a short,
chubby kid looking to be about 12 years old
can be seen peeking out from behind older
members of that years' sports staff.
That same chubby face, later obscured by a
beard, has or should have appeared in the
Glomerata's Plainsman section roughly five
times (no one is quite sure just how long it's
been around). And every time, the crazy look
in the eyes of that face gets crazier.
Anyone who knows Rick Harmon only
from his pictures in the Glom and Plainsman
naturally assumes the guy is definitely weird.
Anyone who knows Rick personally knows
just how weird he is.
Lets face it, normal, everyday people just
don't get their chuckles from placing want
ads in the paper trying to get dates,
especially when the tactic misfires so much.
And normal newspaper peopleand I
realize the term is contradictory don't
write annual columns about various forms of
tackiness, including such perceptive insights
as "Tackiness is girls who wear gym shorts to
But I finally did make it. That is unless my class, especially when their legs look like
fundamentals of physical education decides to relief maps of the moon."
yank me out of commencement exercises
But Rick's career at The Plainsman hasn't
next Friday afternoon. Anyone stupid been confined to want ads and weird
enough to wait until their last quarter to take columns. No sir, Rick is a serious journalist.
that course deserves to be held back, but this
For instance, he wrote a column in 1976
time I hope they will excuse my ignorance.
revealing an impending Auburn appearance
Everyone keeps telling me how lucky I am
to finally be getting out of this place. I talk to
people who have a few quarters left and they
seem more eager to graduate than I am and I
only have one more exam.
What's my problem, I thought? I must be
losing my mind. I should be out celebrating
1984.
after making it through four years of this
George Orwell had "big brother" and
institution. I'm graduating. I'm leaving.
Then I sat down Monday to write this thought control on his mind when he
column and it occurred to me why I was predicted what that magical year would
bring, but there are at least four men in
having mixed emotions.
I thought about those insane individuals at America who hope that year will bring them
the Phi house that my mother was always news of a different sortnews that they have
been elected president of the United States.
warning me about.
It may seem premature to talk about the
I thought about the friends I've made in
1984 campaign when the 1980 campaign is
the last four years.
I though about this newspaper office and just reaching the end of the primary trail, but
the people here that could always manage to the actions of several of the candidates and
make you laugh when you needed it the most. non-candidates indicate it is very much on
their minds.
I thought about Auburn.
The withdrawal of George Bush from the
Yeah, I feel lucky to be graduating Friday.
Republican
race is possibly the most obvious
But leaving is a whole different story.
action made for the future. Bush realized that

Graduation is great,
but leaving is no fun
I'ts hard to believe that just four years ago
I left Tampa, Fla. on that September morning
with 11 other wild-eyed freshman guys, all
headed for our first year on the Plains.
Dad had just finished putting the last coat
of orange and blue paint on the old footlocker
my sister had used at Florida State and Mom
' followed our U-Haul halfway down the street
screaming something about those crazy
fraternity houses.
All I could keep thinking about as we made
that eight hour ride up 1-75 was "four
years-do you really think you can make it?"
That question returned to haunt me several
times that first year, while family and friends
alike assured me graduation was definitely
questionable. They had their reasons.
Take for instance the first night in Auburn
when the police officer stopped several of us
walking downtown to ask why we were
drinking beer in public and while under the
legal age in Alabama. "We're from Florida," I
said. "Everything's legal in Florida."
"Hunt," my roommate said, "you'll never
make it."
And then there was that night I called for
my first college date. The girl in my calculus
class told me she was sorry but that she was
lavaliered. I asked some of the pledge
brothers at the fraternity if that meant she
already had a date for the football game or if
she just had some kind of disease and maybe
I should try again later. "Hunt, you naive
Floridian," they said, "you'll never make it."
Then my first report card came home-an A
two C's and two D'3. My brother laughed
remembering his shoddy college days and I
could practically hear them in the Arts and
Science School saying "this guy will never
make it."

Tim
Hunt

a play such as "The Shadow Box," you do not


go for the "laughs',' you go for the message.
Despite the fact that some of the language
may have been offensive to some members of
the audience, hopefully they were able to
overlook the playwrights use of "vulgar"
language and were able to appreciate the
efforts of the actors to portray the roles of
the characters in the light in which the
author intended them to be playedwhich
we might add, the actors of this particular
cast did extremely well.
If you insist on being "hung up" on the type
of language the author uses to convey his
message, how then can you totally understand the real message the author has
intended for his audiences?

Our main point here is, that The Plainsman


boasts itself as being a quality student
newspaper. If this is really the case; there
should be evidence of this in each of the
articles written by its staffwriters.
A good critique should be based on the
critic's knowledge of theatre as a dramatic
form and how well the play performs its
intended dramatic function. The critique of
"The Shadow Box" carried in your May 22,
1980 edition was obviously based on your
staffwriter's notion of what simply appealed
to, or rather, offended her personally.
We are surprised that a paper of your
repute would not take something of such
importance more seriously.
S.E. Williams, 4PRS
R.A. Goldschmidt HI, 4TH

Those are the outward, obvious symptoms


of Rick's craziness, but they are only the tip
of the iceberg.
Only when you've seen him play "Championship Wrestling from Georgia" with Anne
Harvey on a Wednesday afternoon while
everybody is nearing the point of a nervous
breakdown do you begin to see the real Rick
Harmon.
And only when you've heard him ask
every girl in the room to elope with him do
you realize just how desperate he is about his
love life. He's even had a few takers, but,
alas, they always seem to back out when they
realize Rick would actually do it.

Steve
Farish
continued confrontation with Reagan when
he did not really have a chance of winning
would gain him only the label of a "spoiler"
who was splitting the Republican party.
With his withdrawal, Bush can now begin
the process of burying the hatchet with
Reagan and making his bid to become his
running mate.
If Reagan were to choose Bush, the Texan
would be Reagan's natural successor to the
presidency. Because of Reagan's advanced
age, complications could well arise that would
force Bush to run in 1984.
If a Reagan-Bush ticket lost in November,
Bush would still be perceived as a strong
candidate who could get along with both the
conservative Reagan and the modern
Rockefeller factions within the party.
Sen. Howard Baker stands in much the
same position as Bush, with much to gain as a
vice presidential candidate.
Baker is probably the most logical choice
for Reagan. He has a Washington-based
prestige that Reagan lacks, and his name on
the ticket could garner some southern
(Virginia, Tennessee, Mississippi) and border
states (Missouri, Texas) into the Republican
camp.

If Baker were not with the winning ticket


in November he would, as Senate minority
leader, still figure prominently in Republican
politics. His name would continue to be
prominently in the news, while Bush's would
not.
On the democratic side, the 1984 race is for
all practical purposes already on.
Ted Kennedy is staying in a race that he
Please, Gov. James and President cannot win for one reasonhe must prove to
Funderburk, cut the non-academic fat away, Democrats that a liberal such as himself can
cut away the tenure system, make depart- carry a significant number of states.
ments justify their existence, cut administraIf Kennedy does well or wins in California,
tive positions.
Ohio and New Jersey on Tuesday he will
Cut the deadwood out, but please be as have a good argument built to demonstrate a
swift and as painless as possible.
wide base of support.
The senator's problem is that he may go
A concerned graduate student too far in his endeavor. If Kennedy goes to

P.E. firings usher Auburn


into new, progressive era
Editor, The Plainsman,
The "firing" of the five physical education
instructors and the dropping of the physical
education requirement may just usher
Auburn University into a more progressive
era,
I'm glad to see the administration waking
up. You always hear how much money the
physical education department, through the
athletic department, must be making from
football games, etc., but I've never seen the
department budgetis it possible that the
physical education department is running in
the red?
It is nice to be in shape, to understand the
logistics behind a sport and to have a team
you can root for, but universities had all that
before they had multi-million dollar athleticphysical education programs.
The university system is here to provide
an academic education. Peer pressure and
status will do more to keep a college student
in shape than any physical education course.

What the Bible is saying is that when men


and women who are heterosexual turn to
homosexual activities for the fun of it, there
is a problem.
This is the message we derive from
Romans 1:26-27. And this is in contrast to the
true spirit of love expressed between any
two people regardless of sexuality.

To the Auburn University Student Body:


The following is the quarterly financial
report concerning the eleven Student Activity Fee Projects for the fiscal year October 1,
1979September 31,1980.
The Student Government Association was
allocated $40,660 and has spent $32,924.18 to
date or 81 percent, leaving a $7,735.82
balance with a total income of $7,265.61.

I only hope that Mr. Bradberry's incorrect


interpretation of Biblical material and the
lack of Christian love he expressed to his
fellow brothers will not widen the gap
existing between all lost people, homosexual
and heterosexual, and the beauty and peace
of a personal relationship with Christ.
A Real Christian

Non-acceptance the real problem


Editor, The Plainsman,
As a member of Auburn's gay community,
I feel it is time to express my opinion.
Whether we are accepted by the
community or not doesn't really matter to
me. We have always been here and we
always will be.
I have gay and lesbian friends in all majors
and in all professions, students on and off
campus, in fraternities, in sororities, as
professors and even some local citizens.
As long as I have these friends, I don't
need the narrow-minded views of the
majority of straight people at Auburn.
If you have difficulty accepting me as a
person because of my sexual/affectional

the Democratic Convention trying to flex his


political muscles against President Carter, he
will win the "spoiler" label Bush has avoided.
The questions about Kennedy's personal
past, however, may not play so strong a
negative role for the senator in 1984 as they
have this year. As columnist Ernest Ferguson points out, reporting about Chappaquid- j
dick and personal character will be made
with less earnest in four years. The voters
have held negative images of Kennedy
leadership this year because of these reports;
many of them may lessen their objections
come 1984.
The obvious opponent for Kennedy in 1984
will be Carter heir apparent (thus heir to the
moderate wing of the Democratic Party)
Walter Mondale.
The vice president has shown himself to be
an able campaigner as his boss has stayed in
the White House.
Reports have even drifted from idemocratic circles that efforts have been made to
have Mondale supplant Carter as head of the
ticket.
Mondale has resisted all such
attempts so far; his admirable loyalty cannot
help but make his character appealing to
voters.
Perceived as more moderate than Kennedy
as well as an activist as vice president,
Mondale could very well be a powerful
democratic candidate.
These predictions depend highly on the
outcome of this year's campaign. Reagan may
not pick either Bush or Baker, and if he wins
and illness does not hamper his ability to
serve a second term, he would be in the
driver's seat in 1984.
But I do not believe Reagan is strong
enough to beat Carter. Even his vice
presidential choice may not be able to help
him overcome his natural tendency to
alienate moderates, America's largest voting
bloc.
In addition, Carter is a brilliant campaigner who knows how to use the powers of the
incumbency. If he didn't, he would not have
been able to defeat as formidable an
opponent as the inheritor to the Camelot
dynasty.
. If Carter wins, it would probably mean a
Mondale and Kennedy head-to-head battle in
1984 for the Democrats. The Republicans
would probably have either Bush or Baker,
depending on which gets the vice presidential
nod, as their only candidate.
It ought to be a fantistic race from there,
wonder if big brothers will be watching.

SGA Treasurer submits quarterly report

Bible shouldn't be used against homosexuals


Editor, The Plainsman,
I would like to respond to Mr. Bradberry's
recent letter concerning homosexuality.
First, I'd like to express my regret that
Mr. Bradberry's letter was not written in the
Christian spirit, for no one, whether homosexual or heterosexual, is denied the kingdom of God as long as that person believes in
Jesus Christ as lord and savior.
As a Christian I have long known the hope
expressed in John 3:16 (TEV)"For God loved
the world so much that he have his only Son
so that anyone who believes in him shall not
perish but have eternal life."
Futhermore, I don't feel that anyone is
responsible for their sexual preference. Any
number of complex factors is responsible for
a person to become homosexual. No one
decides one day to become homosexual and
joins in league with the devil to try to bring
the downfall of the country.
Mr. Bradberry's letter expressed the
theme that the Bible is quite inhumanely
against homosexuality. I'm glad to say that
I his just isn't so. Much of the Scripture on
omosexuality is the attitude of a people
' housands of years ago and the laws then in
torce to deal with it. Of course, no one today
is executed for committing adultery.

by Fleetwood Mac (never heard about that


one, huh?). And last year there was the
legendary microwave album review for
which he and his roommate literally cooked
an album by the Bay City Rollers.

Some do it with a polite, "I decline," while


others are heard screaming, "No, no, get
your hands off me!" from Rick's office.
If anything can symbolize the reality of
"Sick Rick Hormone's" love life, it might be
the old "Roadrunner" cartoons. He never
quite gets what he wants, but everyone gets
a lot of laughs watching him try.
Seriously, it's been said that a crazy
personality is a genius' way of laughing at the
world, and Rick may be proof of that. In his
years at The Plainsman, he's written dozens
of hard-hitting, no-crap news stories and
columns.
As editor, he generally let his staff put out
the paper (old "Wednesday no-show"), but
his leadership instilled a sense of responsibility and professionalism covering the news.
A lot of people know the crazy side of Rick
Harmon, but those of us at The Plainsman
know just how much he has meant to
Auburn's student newspaper. We, after all,
are the people whose morale and spirit have
so often been lifted by his unique sense of
. humor.
Rick's editorship is over, but he's not done
with Auburn yet. He'll return in the fall to
further delay his graduation and work on his
master's thesis, probably in that order.
Whatever Rick's future, his act at The
Plainsman will be toughno, make that
impossibleto follow.

Looking ahead: Mondale vs Baker?

Readers dispute review of 'The Shadow Box'


Editor, The Plainsman:
We feel the necessity to dispute Tammy
Kincaid's review of the theatre department's
latest production, "The Shadow Box" by
Michael Cristofer.
We are not complaining, nor, we must add,
are the members of the cast, that critisism
was offered. As we all know, criticism and
feedback are essential in order to ultimately
reach your optimum level of performance, no
matter what your field might be.
Our point is that the criticism be based on
legitimate and justifiable facts. We would
venture to guess that your staffwriter had
never critiqued a play before on the basis of
the critique that was offered.
Reviewing a play, no matter whether it be
on a Broadway stage or a University stage in
Auburn, Ala., is no easy task. First of all
some understanding of theatre as a performing art is essential. If you wish to critique
something it is always best to know
something about which you are critiquing.
Secondly, a knowledge of the play you are
critiquing would be advised; how can
something you haven't read, thought about,
studied, researched or considered in an
artistic vein be criticized?
It was obvious to us, both students of the
art, that your staffwriter had no working
knowledge of theatre on which to base her
critique.
First of all, the article states that "The play
itself does not get progressively funnier
because the inserted humor is basically the
samecrude." The playwright did not intend
for the play to get "progressively funnier!'
The play is a drama, the subject with which it
deals is a dramatic onedeath. We presume
that your staffwriter does not look at death
as funny.
Secondly, the article states that, "All of the
actors used discreet language to express
hemselves and less could have been inserted
,and the same meaning would have prevailed." Our question to your staffwriter is,
would you change a painter's work if it
offended you?
Artists of every genre express themselves
and their points of view in the ways in which
they feel will be most effective on the
receiver. When you go to the theatre to view

Scott
Thurston

preference, then you're the one with the


problem, not me.
I know who I am, where I'm going, and
what I like, and 111 not change my lifestyle
simply because someone else considers it
wrong.
I also think it is rather sad that when our
straight friends are seen with us, they are
often found "guilty by association." I have as
many straight friends (male and female) as I
do gay ones.
Fortunately, they feel like I do where other
people's attitudes are concerned. I simply
wish more people could feel like they do.
Steve A. Hughes, 4MDT

The Auburn Circle was allocated $16,335


and has spent $11,519 or 71 percent, leaving
$4,816 with a total income of zero.
The Glomerata was allocated $72,760 and
has spent $97,272.95 or 134 percent, leaving a
deficit of $24,512.95 with a total income of
$19,596.49.
Lectures was allocated $13,000 and has
spent $4,800 or 37 percent, leaving a $8,200
balance with a total income of zero.
Performing Arts was allocated $37,000 and
has spent $38,509 or 104 percent, leaving a
deficit of $1,509 with a total income of $2,800.
The Plainsman was allocated $32,080.75
and has spent $90,588.17 or 282 percent,
leaving a deficit of $58,507.42 with a total
income of $118,076.34.
Religious Affairs was allocated $4,412 and
has spent 1,129.72 or 26 percent, leaving a
$3,282.28 balance with a total income of
$119.07.

The Tiger Cub was allocated $14,670 and


has spent $15,937.69 or 109 percent, leaving a
deficit of $1,267.69 with a total income of
$2,144.
The University Program Council was
allocated $162,277 and has spent $121,988.16
or 75 percent, leaving a $40,288.84 balance
with a total income of $5,411.96.
Recreational Services was allocated
$89,335 and has spent $34,969.49 or 39
percent, leaving a $54,365.51 balance with a
total income of zero.
WEGL-FM was allocated $28,020 and has
spent $14,590.88 or 52 percent, leaving a
$13,429.12 balance with a total income of
zero.
Respectfully submitted,
Tanya Stacey, SGA Treasurer,

Department not consulted on


physical education cutbacks
Editor, The Plainsman,
Because of Dr. Funderburk's latest attempt to reduce the University budget,
physical education classes have been eliminated. They include: swimming for nonswimmers, weight control, all dance classes,
jogging for fitness, fencing, judo, bowling and
volleyball.

The requirement of three credits of


physical education for incoming freshmen
was also dropped. These actions by Dr.
Funderburk were taken without consulting
with the physical education department.
Editors note: This letter has been circulated
in the form of a petition, and was delivered to
The Plainsman with 50 signatures.

This action has greatly reduced the


selection for the 11,000 students who take
physical education classes every year.
i

Charles Stein, 3EE


\

Humanism, fads lead to amorality

Letters
Thursday, May 29, 1980

A-6

Visitors would benefit


from outdoor directory
Editor, The Plainsman:
Auburn University visitors and new
students have a difficult time orienting
themselves with relation to the college's
buildings and areas of activities.
I believe everyone has a hard time learning
how to get around a new town or campus;
however, several campuses such as Virginia
Polytechnic Institute, State University and
Clemson University have built what I call
outdoor directories.
I visited VPI and SU several weeks ago and
noticed these outdoor directories on the
outskirts of town and one near the center of
the college. I believe such an addition to
Auburn University would be beneficial in

that it would reduce confusion and would


give a positive impression to students and
visitors.
The directory would consist of a large map
including all campus buildings and a key
listing the buildings names in alphabetical
order. The key would give each building a
number and its location on the map's grid.
The map would also give the viewer's
location with respect to the campus and
major roads. I left Clemson, VPI and SU
favorably impressed by both campuses'
physical appearance and by the thought that
their administration and student body was
concerned enough to help new students and
visitors around their campuses.
Craig Ressler, 1 PW

Man is not becoming progressively imEditor, The Plainsman:


I am finishing my fourth year now at moral, but rather amoral, which is certainly
Auburn University. This is the first time I the worst state of all. As a result of the
have voiced my opinion in this manner, but departure from the standard, the unthinknow I have something I would like to say to ables of the '60s become the accepted of the
70s; the unthinkables of the 70s become the
whoever would care to listen.
accepted of the '80s, and the process goes on
It is a rapidly changing day and age we live in a continuous downward spiral in which the
in. I have been told that the total volume of value and meaning of human life is subtly
knowledge doubles itself every 15 years. lost.
Tremendous scientific discoveries are made
This is a fact that cannot be denied.
today only to be surpassed before they are
In an effort to address a few of the more
published.
controversial subjects let us consider homoFads come and go. What is popular today is sexuality for a start. I remember a time, not
forgotten tomorrow. Records seem to be so many years ago, when homosexuality as
broken almost as quickly as they are set. At an alternative lifestyle was unthinkable, yet
times it seems that man is limited only by the today in many if not most circles it is
scope of his own imagination.
accepted.
The supporters cry out for gay rights, but I
But what is the message in all of this to us?
tell
you in all honesty, there is no such thing
Humanism is a philosophy which seems to
as
gay
rights, no more so than a murderer's
be on the increase today. It says basically
rights,
or the right to the practice of any
that man is a measure of all things, and it
other crime. The Bible says that homoplaces man at the center of all things.
sexuality is a sin (Leviticus 18:22,23, Romans
There was a time, not many years back, 1:26,27), and God's anger burns against it.
when Judeo-Christianity was the dominant
And what about the abortion issue? Ten
doctrine. It provided a standard, a morality, a years ago I had not even heard of the word.
basis from which man could determine
The extreme schizophrenic nature of our
between right and wrong.
society is demonstrated in the fact that a
But with the departure from Biblical person can walk in a hospital room where a
principles and the adoption of humanism our doctor is working frantically to save the life
standards have been lost; and many people of a prematurely born infant and then walk
can no longer discern between what is good into another room in the same hospital where
another doctor is removing an unborn infant
and what is evil.

Students should shop around for best book buys


Editor, The Plainsman,
Why doesn't The Plainsman, as a service to
its readers, write an article on how the
student gets ripped off buying and selling
textbooks? Are you afraid to offend your
advertisers?
Take a book that sells for $24 new. If you're
lucky, maybe you'll find a used one for $18.
Don't bother shopping the three bookstores
trying to find a bargain. J & M, Anders and
the University Bookstore all have exactly
the same prices.
The excuse you'll hear is that "the prices
are set by the book manufacturers." You'd
almost think these companies also owned the
bookstores. It's a good excuse to set a price
that will maximize profitsand not antagonize the competition! (Also known as "price
fixing")
The student really takes a beating when
it's time to sell his books. Take that $18 used
book you've had for a couple of months. Sell it
back to the University Bookstore, and you'll
get half of the new selling price of the book,
or $12. Make the mistake of selling that book
to J & M and
they'll
generously
give you half of what you paid for the book, or
$9.

In either case they'll turn around and sell


that same book for $18, and cry (all the way
to the bank) about how they're not making
any money. It seems these businesses
wouldn't have been around for so many years
if they were losing money.
It also helps to know how much you have
coming before selling your books to a
bookstore. I have experienced errors (never
in my favor) in the amount paid me for my
books. All book purchases are final. If you get
taken there is little you can do about it
afterwards.
The student can profit by ignoring the
flashy ads that the bookstores will buy in this
issue of The Plainsman. There is a way to
save money buying and selling books. Use
the Alpha Phi Omega Book Exchange located
in the basement of the Foy Union Building.
Back to that $18 used book you're ready to
sell, say you take it to the book exchange and
set the selling price at $16. The student that
buys the book will save $2. The book
exchange will keep 10 percent, or $1.60.
Alpha Phi Omega is a service fraternity, and
uses any money left over, after paying
overhead, for worthwhile projects.
Finally, you'll get $14.40 for you book,
$2.40 more than the University Bookstore

would give you, $5.40 more than the friendly


folks over at Anders or J&M would give you.
Everybody, except the bookstores, makes
out at the book exchange. The only hang up is
that you don't get your cash right away.
You have to wait for your book to get sold,
and then the book exchange will mail you a

Editor, The Plainsman:


I am a long-term student at Auburn
(professional student) having entered
Auburn in the winter of 1973.
In the last seven years, I have seen several
phases in student life. When I first came to
Auburn, Aubie was the illustration mascot in
the Auburn Football Bulletin.
A few years later, as I remember, I asked
someone if they knew anything about Aubie.
They replied, "what's that?"For a few years,
it seemed that no one knew who Aubie was. I
figured Aubie was gone for good.
I guess I underestimated him, because he's
back, and this time he's three dimensional. It
jsut goes to show that you can't keep awell,
you know.

We will pay 50% of


new book prices for
books that are used
Fall quarter.
We also buy other books
at wholesale prices.

CLOTH OR PAPER
WHETHER USFD ON THIS CAMPUS OR NOT
We Buy Aft Titles Havinq Resale Market Value.

-SELL THE MALL

AUBURN
UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE

Bradlee J. Beer, 4EE

Reader 'always liked' Aubie

HAVEN'T YA HEARD

FOR YOUR USED

check. Heavy demand has caused a rapid


turnover in books at the exchange.
If your book doesn't sell quick enough at
the exchange, which is unlikely, you can
always reclaim it from the exchange and sell
it to one of the bookstores.

So I'm happy with him.. I always liked him.


I even have a faint memory of what he used
to look like way back seven or eight years
ago.

which displays the same degrees of development as the first, dropping it in a garbage
can!
I thank God my parents were not
pro-abortionists! In Psalms 139:13-16, it is
stated that while we were yet unformed, God
knew us and the number of our days. This
verse implies the presence of the human soul
within an undifferentiated mass of cells. Yet
few dare call it murder.
Some of the other changes which have
come about in the last decade include the
breakdown of the family unit, rising crime
rates, dissatisfaction in government, and a
crisis of leadership. These problems are all of
a spiritual nature at their base level.
However, it is unfortunate for all that we
always seem to consult the opinion of man for
a treatment of the symptoms rather than,
searching the Word of God for the solution to
the problem.
Such is the case with ERA. It is a fact that
there are many problems in the area of
marriage roles and family life in general, but
ERA with all its implications is far from the
Biblical solution to these problems.
"And our money says in God we trust but
it's against the law to pray in school" read the
words of a not-so popular song. Whatever
happened to the idea of one nation under
God?
The story of Samson (Judges 13-16) is truly
one of the most tragic stories in the whole
Bible. He had everything going for him, but
he threw it all away. Samson's story is one of >
wasted potential, and so is the story of the
United States of America.
Yet still there may be hope, for the last
chapter is not written. It lies before us, here
and now, awaiting oar decisions. I see
America at the crossroads: We are on the
very edge of economic crisis, our military is
in shambles, all across the nation people are
blinded by a veil of apathy and complacency,
and immorality is multiplying like never
before. These are only the fruits of our labor.
I urge people to look at the present
condition of our society, observe the rapid
changes and trends, examine the facts, and
perhaps conclude that, we need to follow the
advice of 2 Chronicles 7:14, by turning our
eyes back to God that He might forgive our
sins and heal the land. The hour is late, but
there is hope.
Ben Beard,4 ENT

But I was looking in the Tiger Cub for


Aubie's originator's name (Phil Neel) and in
the section on symbols of Auburn, I didn't see
Aubie mentioned once. Is that any way to
treat a mascot? In a way, Aubie has been and Editor, The Plainsman:
is again becoming a personification of the soul
Thank you very much for your accurate
of Auburn University.
and perceptive review of the 1980 Glomerata.
Would someone put out a magazine or
Kent Smith
something about Aubie and Phil Neel? I'll
Photographic
Editor
buy it.
1980 Glomerata
Payton VanZant, 4GPG

Glom thanks

Tips on buying and selling textbooks that


could save you $ $ $ $
Today's emphasis is on getting the most out of the shrinking dollar. The following
facts and suggestions are intended to inform the students and help them understand
book buying and selling. Our main goal is to serve the needs of the campus
community.

NEW BOOKS
.. New textbooks are bought from publishers (who establish the retail price) at a small
discount from the retail price. The University Bookstore must pay the freight or
postage charges, usually about 6 percent, for the books to be shipped to the store. If
the course is dropped or the professor does not use the book, the University
Bookstore must pay the freight charges, another 5 percent, to regum these books to
the publisher. From the remainder of the discount, the University Bookstore must pay
its overhead expenses.

USED BOOKS
.. Used books are bought from companies who specialize in handling used books and
from students. The University Bookstore buys books from students at 50 percent of
the NEW BOOK price, if the book will be used during the coming quarter, if we do not
have sufficient quantities for anticipated enrollment, and if it is the current edition.
We also buy books for wholesale companies if they are discontinued. The company
sets the prices we may pay for them.
. .So that you will obtain the most money for your books, the University Bookstore
offers the following suggestions:
Never rely on other students to tell you what books arerequired.The best source is
the instructor and the second is the textbook lists furnished the bookstore by the
department.
Attend your first class meeting before buying your book. Refunds will be made only if
you drop the course and have course drop slip and cash register receipt for the book.
Take care of your books. Missing pages, or water soaked pages make a book
worthless. Crib notes do not affect the price.
Do not write or make any marks in the new books until you are certain you will
complete the course. No refunds can be made without books in original condition.
Sell your books as soon as you are confinced the book is no longer needed. Never
accept any price for a stack of books. Get a price for each book you sell. Our buyers
have been instructed to give you a price for each book.
We suggest you check other book store prices and then the University Bookstore
prices before selling your books.
Never attempt to sell a stolen book. This sounds trite...we do not recommend
stealing property for any reason...but here are the facts. Occasionally a student will
steal a book and attempt to sell it. The bookstores maintain open communication
between themselves, with the students, the University Police and school officials. A
list of stolen titles Is kept at the book buying counters in each store. The risks far
outweigh the small monetary gain. Is it really worth it?
Never accept any price for a stack of books. Get a price for each book you sell.
If your books are stolen, notify each bookstore giving your name and the author and
title of the book immediately. We will do our best to help you locate your books.

Buy Used books when possible.


Example: New Texbook sells for w
We buy used book for

$10.00*

We Sell used book for

$7.50

$5.00

We will buy back for *

<$5.00

This means you have used the book for $2.50 or 25 percent of the new book price.

>

A-

Thursday, May 29, 1980

The Auburn Plainsman

AU graduate to attend Democratic Convention


cratic National Convention in
New York in August as a staff
member for Senator Edward
For David Wade, a senior in Kennedy.
public administration, hard work
He was chosen for his work as
and a longtime interest in one of
student
coordinator and as county
America's best-known families
will mean an exciting week this chairman for the Kennedy campaign.
summer.
By Ford Risley
Associate Editor

Although he won't get to vote at


Wade, who will be graduating
this June, will attend the Demo- the convention, Wade will be

involved in rounding up votes for


his candidate. Wade said he also
expects to be a general "gopher,"
doing whatever oda jobs are
needed.
As student coordinator for
Kennedy, Wade arranged for the
senator's
nephew,
Robert
Kennedy Jr., to speak to Auburn.
His duties also included distributing literature,addressing various

groups and organizing a phone


bank with volunteer workers.
This year was not Wade's first
experience in politics. He also
worked for the gubernatorial
campaigns of Attorney General
Bill Baxley in 1978 and for the
Carter campaign in 1976. He said
he decided to work for the Massachusetts senator's campaign
because of his disappointment

Senate approves extension for bands;


"amplified sound'allowed until 1 a.m.
By Steve Farish
Plainsman Staffwriter
The SGA Senate Monday
approved a change in the student
code of laws that will allow
amplified sound" to be played
Ml campus until 1 a.m. on Friday
End Saturday nights.
The previous limit had been
midnight, but the Social Life
Committee recommended last
week that the hour extension be

granted.

The committee recommended


the change after an "understanding" had been reached between the Interfraternity Council
and representatives of married
students who live in Caroline
Draughon Village next to several
iraternities.
The married students in the
past year hac made several

compaints
excessive noise
.
. about
.
.
.
in the area, causing strict enforcement of the midnight deadline.
In other actions, the senate also
granted a charter to Alpha
Epsilon, a chapter of a national
honorary for juniors and seniors
in agricultural engineering. Probationary charters were granted
to Rho Sigma Epsilon, a rehabilitation association in the School of
Education; the Auburn chapter of
Young Americans for Freedom, a
conservative coalition; and the
American Production and Inventory Control Society, an
organization for the management
department.
The senate also gave its official
approval to a campus chapter of
the Alabama Student Coalition.
This organization lobbies in the
1 egislature and provides a means
for student governments from

with President Jimmy Carter and


his life-long admiration for the
Kennedy family, p a r t i c u l a r l y
Ted.

Ronald Reagan, Wade said he


might vote for the president.
Wade, who collects campaign
buttons from past presidential
elections, says he has always had
an interest in politics. He wants to
continue working on campaigns. ;
and hopes to one day run for:
political office himself.

Wade admits that "clearly the


numbers are against Kennedy
winning the nomination," but he
doesn't expect the senator to drop
out of the race. At the least
Kennedy can influence the DemoHe describes working on camcratic platform, Wade noted.
paigns as "exciting," but notes
that, "You're not just talking
If Kennedy does not get the about a game You're talking
Democratic nomination, Wade about what you would like to see
said he is "leaning towards" this country's future be."
voting for Independent candidate
"I would like to think that i'vi
John Anderson. However, if it
looks like it will be a close race had a role in the democratic
between Carter and Republican process."

University sources,
not student
Qnilp^pc
nnT H
activity fees.
Three appointments were also
made by the senate. Dorothy
An allocation of $500 from the Smith was appointed to serve as
University contingency fund to a SGA t r e a s u r e r for S u m m e r
student activity van account was quarter, while Kate Roberts and
also approved. Senator Kelly May Carol Roberts were elected from
pointed out that the funding of the a number of candidates to serve
van comes completely from o i the SGA board of elections.

around* ihe state


to_ gather
A j. _ A
j.i
discuss mutual concerns.

TTniirorciti7

Walt's Seafood
215 Second Ave.
749-0070
Open 11 am-10pm
Tuesday Special Frog Legs - Double Order
for single price $5.95
Dozen Oyster on the Half
Wed. Special:
Shell $1.25
Thur. Special:
Shrimp Fried or Boiled $5.95
Double Order
All types of Seafood
plus
lobster gumbo snapper crab
fried
scallop trout flounder mullet chicken

on Bar Drinks
reg. $1.50
4-8 Mon. - Fri.
2-8 Sat.

'Alligator Pins
'Alligator Earrings
'Alligator Belt Buckles
'Alligator Hair Ribbons

'Alligator Barrettes
'Alligator Greeting Cards
'Alligators

128 East Thach


Auburn, Alabama

..
i ,'.

f
i

at Your
"Tiger of a Book Store."

CASH for your


USED BOOKS
BOOK STORE
1 1 5 S. COLLEGE STREET
AUBURN, AL 3 6 8 3 0
PHONE 2 0 5 - 8 8 7 - 7 0 0 7

Thursday, May as, 190

Ihe Auburn Plainsman

A-10

Landlord disputes

r^TohiBr^feubRriA

Lawyers take student cases


By Jerry Marino
Assistant News Editor

Henry Henderson, student legal


adviser, said because of the small
amount of money involved and
the time -consuming nature of
these cases, he wasn't aware until
recently of any area lawyers who
would handle these cases.
Henderson said he has spoken
to several lawyers who are

Students who go to Small


Claims Court because of a dispute
with their landlord over returning
apartment deposits can now hire
a local attorney to present their
case in court.

Finals schedule
DATE

CLASS HOUR

Monday, June 2

EXAM TIME

10 a.m.
12 p.m.
5. p.m.

9-11:30 a.m.
1-3:30 p.m.
3:40-6:10 p.m.

Special Examination Period and Special English Composition &


Literature Exams
7-9:30 p.m.
Tuesday, June 3

9-11:30 a.m.
1-3:30 p.m.
3:40-6:10 p.m.

9 a.m.
2 p.m.
7 p.m.

Special Examination Period and Special World History Exams


7-9:30 p.m.
Wednesday, \June

8 a.m.
7 a.m.
1 p.m.

Special Examination Period

Thursday, June 5

9-11:30 a.m.
1-3:30 p.m.
3:40-6:10 p.m

interested in these cases and said


he plans "to send a circular to
the lawyers in Lee County asking
them if they would be interested
in taking these kinds of cases."
Students who want to hire an
attorney for such a case should
contact Henderson. "I will act as
a referral service for students in
this matter," he said.
Student have trouble in court
because landlords come prepared
with evidence and the students do
not, he said.
' 'The principal problem in court
iis that the landlord has his
I evidence written out and dated
exactly when the apartment was
inspected," Henderson said.
"The student, not thinking that
he won't get the deposit back, has
*no records and no witnesses. All
he can say is 'Well, I left the
apartment in better shape than I
found it,' and the judge says, 'I
can't accept just that, I have to
have some evidence,' " he said.
Student should do two things to
help prevent problems with
deposit refunds, Henderson said.
First, they should deliver a
letter to the apartment manager
stating the date on which they will
be moving out of the apartment
and requesting an apartment inspection at that time. The letter
should be delivered in the

S peciDD To MARRYTNI
3&IMIF6R AS SOOH AS
X RKAUttD H6Z S<|t&E
To CONTROL

HOW 6rl foYED WflH <to


W\0*noM$ To <sT A
PROPOSAL, oat

86 A t>6*FBC17SA5IMfr VooR
fAARRlA&e// N T l R g
SH6*W <feLKfioH*HlP
fWNKsH\oM&*C6lT
carrcpi-6 A ^ U N D M O T O A L
SSJPitRErWMMJlRUIA-

"It's my judgement that most


apartment operators are returning
the
deposits,"
said
Henderson, but "there are a few,
a handful, that are causing
problems."

7-9:30 p.m.

9-11:30 a.m.
1-3:30 p.m.
3:40-6:10 p.m.

11 a.m.
3 p.m.
4 p.m.

Special Examination Period 7-9:30 p.m.


Graduation, Friday, June 6, 2:30 p.m. Memorial Coliseum
Schedule pick-up and fee payment for Summer quarter
will continue today until 4 p.m. at the Coliseum.

Circle coming out next week


Some call it "radical", some
say it is thought provoking. A few
think it is only a geometric figure.
Auburn University's "Circle"
magazine is all this, and the
spring issues will be coming out
about final exam time.
Kaye Loworn, faculty adviser

Organizations help fund ERV


By JoBeth McDaniel
Plansman Staff writer
Auburn will soon have an
E m e r g e n c y R.escue Vehicle
thanks to several campus and
community organizations.
Auburn's
Interfraternity
Council, Panhellenic, and A-Club
have already contributed approximately $3,300, and more money
pledged by individual sororities.
The rescue vehicle, which will
be kept by the Auburn Fire
Department, will be a paramedic
unit that will bring necessary
equipment to the scene of an
accident to stablize a victim's
condition until an ambulance
arrives.
"The rescue vehicle won't
transport a victim to the hospital," explained Dee Manning,
Auburn's Emergency Medical
SJeirylce director. "It will be
equipped
with
life-support
machines and radio communciations with area hospitals. It will
be a lot like the unit in the old
television show 'Emergency.' "
The Emergency Vehicle Drive
was initiated and is sponsored by
the
Auburn
Chamber
of
Commerce. "We felt that Auburn
needed a unit like this and we
didn't want to wait two or three
years until the city could fit it in
the budget," said Ted Wilson, one
of the community chairmen for
the drive.
"The students' response and
cooperation has been outstanding," Wilson said. "We didn't
know what to expect when we
asked the student organizations to
donate, but they've really showed
their concern through all the work
they've gone through to raise the
money."
"The rescue vehicle will serve
all of Auburn and that definitely '
includes the campus area," he
said. "Students are often the
victims of accidents in which a

paramedic unit like this one is


needed."

"The SGA is considering donating part of the All-Campus fund


The Chamber of Commerce has Drive proceeds but we must wait
set a goal of $40,000 for the until fall quarter when the Senate
project. The vehicle will cost meets again," said Trey Ireland,
approximately $33,000 and the SGA President. "The Senate has
remaining money will be used for to vote on all appropriations from
paramedic training and addition- the SGA.
al equipment.
Any individual students or
Twenty-eight thousand dollars organizations wishing to contrihas been donated so far, and four bute to the Emergency flescue
major divisions of contributors Vehicle Drive should send their
have not yet contacted the checks to the Auburn Chamber of
Chamber of Commerce about Commerce, made out to the City
their donations.
of Auburn, EMT Rescue.

to "The Circle," will say it's not


a literary magazine.

added, "We welcome controversy. We love it!"

"To establish a forum for the


vigorous exchange of opinions,"
was the "Circle's" first intent,
according to the first editor,
Thorn Botsford. Started in 1973, it
still works toward the same
policy of "embracing the full
spectrum of thoughtreligious,
political, cultural," as written by
Botsford in the first issue. He

And the spring issue is no


exception. Readers can find out
about plans for a communal farm
to be set up in the neighborhood
and why some people don't want
it. The whole story on Auburn's
p r e s i d e n t i a l s e a r c h and the
effects of sleep on your love live
and a c a d e m i c g r a d e point
average, will be included.

UPTOWN AUBURN

_//

110 N. College St

Keep that strong


summer sun out of
your eyes while your
engine gets the best
in filter protection
from WIX.. ."Truck
Filters For Cars." TM

All our shorts, tank tops,


rompers and 2 pc. swim suits
reduced through Saturday

From page A-1


students of the cutbacks and the classes that would be eliminated" and
to try to influence some change in the proposals.
The petition cites weight control, all dancing classes, swimming for
non-swimmers, judo and volleyball as potential classes that may be
eliminated.
Wilson said he had also "heard of other petitions being circulated"
but he did not know how they were doing. His petition as vf Wednesday
had 50 signatures.
"No one likes reduction, but our current financial situation requires
it," Littleton said. He emphasized "these cuts are only a part of a
larger whole and they were a matter of study for weeks."
According to Littleton, Auburn
President
Hanly Funderburk
"had worked on the cuts with some of the deans for a matter of
weeks," and made a decision "only after much consideration."
Some criticism has been received on the proposed cuts concerning a
possible "softening on athletics" by the administration.
Littleton said the cutbacks in the physical education department
were "not a sign of the administration de-emphasizir.g athletic
programs." These cutbacks in physical education have "nothing to do
with athletics," he said.
Some of the coaches at Auburn have expressed a fear that losing
certain classes could cost them teaching jobs, a major source of
income for many of them.
Littleton disagreed, saying "there would be no salary cuts" within
the departments and the administration "doesn't plan on making any
cuts in salaries:'We won't do something like that," said Littleton.

This Spring you have it


"Made in the Shade"
with WIX Filters. Get a
great WIX Baseball
cap or sports visor,
your choice, FREE in
the mail when you
purchase any combination of two WIX
oil, air or transmission
filters.

Extension f\

P.E.

UPC directors
chosen for
next year
The UPC has selected its new
directors for 1980-81 after interviews with a committee composed of Amelia Reid. UPC director, and three others. The
directors a r e :
coordinator,
Norma Mungenast; public relations, Kelly Kohler; indoor recreation, Terri Fuller; Horizons,
Stacey Hader; major entertainment, Ronny Sanders; fine arts,
Anne Waggenspack; special
events, Martha Miller; outdoor
recreation, Johnny Yarbrough;
publicity, Lexie Palmer; and
films, Debbie McAnnally.
The selections were based on
scholarship, l e a d e r s h i p and
service.

p r e s e n c e of a d i s i n t e r e s t e d
witness (one who is not a roommate or a relative).
Second, students should be present when the apartment is inspected and obtain a signed copy
of the manager's report.
If the manager can or will not
inspect the apartment before the
student moves out, the student
should have a
disinterested
witness inspect the apartment
and date and sign a written
statement on the condition of the
apartment.
If students then have problems
getting their deposit back,
Henderson said, "these two
things will make the case in court
much better."
Henderson said the return of
deposits is not a problem with
most realtors, but there is enough
of a problem "that I feel people
leaving town should be given a
few words of caution, particularly
if they live in an apartment where
they know from prior experience
that getting deposits back is a
problem.

k/gjjibfegk

SAVE

25/c0

We honor BankAmericard and

AAA Auto Parts


1038 Opelika Rd.
Phone:821-4351
West End Auto Parts
300 North Donahue
Phone: 821-8040

MasterCharge

SINCE 1967YOUR COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE CARE CENTER

HUNTER'S TEXACO
204 Opelika Rd
887-9655
The

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**-

HARD OR SOFT?
WHICH LENS IS RIGHT FOR YOU?
This is a question your optometrist can answer for you.
During your examination he'll get to know you, your lifestyle
and your needs. The type of lens he'll prescribe is based on
that information, his examination of your eyes and his
evaluation of your vision problem.
n
Hard lenses may be required in some cases to provide the
best vision correction, but usually require a longer adaptation
period as wearing time must be built up gradually.
The soft lenses are easier to wear intially and harder to
dislodge accidentally. But they generally cannot correct all
the vision problems hard lenses can, such as some cases of
astigmatism.

Dr. C.B. Barksdale


887-6621
151 N. College St. Auburn, Al. 36830

Now you can save two ways on the


famous Firestone 721. Sensational
price reductions are in effect for a
limited time and, of course, the easy
rolling radial construction of this
Fuel Fighter means you'll also get 8
percent to 10 percent better gas
mileage compared to our non-radial
tires at steady highway speeds.
Sale prices plus tax. 4-rib tread.

Size
PI 65
PI 75
PI 85
P205PI 75
PI 85
PI 95
P205
P215
P225
P165
P205
P215
P225
P235-

-80R13
80R13
80R13
70R13
75R14
75R14
75R14
75R14
75R14
75R14
80R15
75R15
75R15
75R15
75R15

Also fits
AR78-13
BR78-13
CR78-13
CR78-13
BR78-14
CR78-14
DR.ER78-14
FR78-14
GR78-14
HR78-14
165R15
FR78-15
GR78-15
HR,JR78-15
LR78-15

1st tire

2nd tire

66
71
71
87
73
74
80
83
87
92
74
85
89
94
103

$33.00
35.50
35.50
43.50
36.50
37.00
40.00
41.50
43.50
46.00
37.00
42.50
44.50
47.00
51.50

F.E.T. per tire


$1.89
1.95
1.97
2.21
1.97
2.19
2.33
2.48
2.58
2.81
1.91
2.57
2.75
2.93
3.11

Thursday, May 29,1980

All

the Auburn Plainsman

PLAINSMAN CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS


s

Lost
\
Reward offered for the return of
ost keys. Large round yellow
Central Bank key ring with 7 or
more keys. Call 826-4132 or 4139
and ask for Joy.
Found: 6-8 week-old female
kitten, white with tabby markings
found near Symmetry House on
/Vest Glenn. Call 821-2344 for
info.
Lost slide carousel-slide and
booklet between Spidle Hall and
Haley Center. $10.00 reward. Call
Beverly 826-6924.
Lost Male Irish Setter. 1 yr. old
without a collar on. Lost near
Lambda Chi Alpha House.
821-2073.
Found, pair of glasses in brown
cloth case near Thach Hall.
826-5044 Craig Ressler.
Lost one gold I.D. bracelet with
name Betsy. Reward. 826-5417.

r
Personal
\
Hey A.B. the K.D. You a fine 'un
The Bubble was great just like
this whole quarter. Lucky St.
Petersburg! Love for you. A.B.
Yea' Man! 'There comes a time"
to remember between sunshine
and "da' Blues." Little girl.
'Hey Cutie, I'm going to need a
few study breaks and a lot of
inspiration.
Alabama Kid Thanks for a great
weekend. My heart is with you
even when I can't be. Love ya.
The Tennessee Redneck
Did you hear about the 2 frat
brothers who didn't like women?
They were as Greek as a $3 bill.
JDI
For That good looking little Red
Headed girl: That Red-eyed Dali
Lama is right. Bull Teeth
Billy Frankhave fun on vacation. Good luck In finding a new
job. The Staff

v J

V J

Personal

Personal

Personal

Personal

Tina Ford, About 4 weeks ago


you complained about never
getting an add-Now you've got
four. Hope you're Happy! Have a
good summer-Dr.G.

To the Knockers- our favorue


Softball team: Congratulations,
you guys! We love you! The
orgy's at our place. . .The
Knockettes
(your
devoted
groupies).

To Alumni Hall's Second Floor


Northyou're very special to me.
Thank you for all your support
this year. Have a great summer!
Love, your Late Riser 215.

R.C.M. I 'II always care-but it's


better this way. I hope you two
are happy. Be happy and I hope
you discover ail the "wonders" of
the universe. Your old double
goose.

Personal

\
Kitty and Jimmie, In just a few
more weeks I'll be home to spend
a great summer with ya'll on the
beach! I can't wait! Love, CAT.
Congrats, Laurie, Susan, Mary,
Mike, Tom, and Richard! Best of
luck and happiness in the future!
K.C.
Malibu Kevin, You are a real doll.
I will miss lots! Keep the last of
June and Aug. 1st. open. The
Debutante.
Lynn, You have been a true
friend. Good luck on you living
arrangement. Don't worry, there
is someone for you somewhere.
The Debutante.
Coach, Happy Bro, Refrigerator
repairman, etc. It's been a memorable quarter, just wait until fall!!
Love, Bucky, Happy, Number 3
and Moosehead Beaver.
Todd, Allen, Max, Jeff, Jay,
Jamie, O.B., Greg, Joe, Brian,
Cindy, Walter: Have a "dry"
summer but watch ou; for the
ballons this fall! Love, Linda 2.
Wayne-bugIt has been a
wonderful quarter. Remember ail
the exciting, interesting times!
Linda.
P.S. Thanks for the
Goobers!
Happy Graduation to some favesWhite (the world's best babysitter, therapist and pitch), Barb
(our favorite "week-day" friendHappy 50th Anniversary!),
Cindy (queen of the random
grubs and an excellent roomie),
Craig (miscellaneous masticatordon't forget June 4th is your
"lucky" day. May Waldon follow
you across Germany this summer!), Suzi (if ever in a bind,
remember these magic words "I
have an infection"!), Russell
(need a slightly used carpet with,
a "hot spot," in it?), and Bob P.
(the nicest guy anybody ever
picked up in a laundrymat!)!
Good luck, you guys! We'll miss
you and we love you! And to
everyone else-happy summer!
Auburn's permanent fixtures,
C.C., Lee, Ake and Trish
Dear Eric V2B, Let's go snipe
hunting real soon. Who knowswe might even find one. Yours
always. The Fruitbat.

BPH I hope that this separation


will work out for the best for both
of us. Good luck with whatever
develops. You deserve the best. I
love you. T.S.
;
Clod: You sunk your own shipfell flat on your face. But at least
you had it your way.
Burger Bear, Happy Graduation!
All of your hard work is going to
start paying off soon. Keep your
feet warm till September 6th!
Love, Your HoneyBear.
The Hungry Beaver Restaurant
below the Beaver
Barn
announces luncheon special:
Bear-on-a-bun, two doilah. Also
on the menu-barbecue Beaver,
Kentucky Fried Beaver, and
batter-fried Beaver Tails. Owned
and operated by Jerry Mathers as
Beaver Cleaver For reservations
Call Eddie Haskell at 826-4655.
Scott, Happy Birthday and
Congrats on conquering the big
A.U. I will miss you next year.!
Love, Rena.
Scotty and T.K., Whatchoo be
dooin? Capturing the essence of
the solidified spontaneity of the
Big Float? But-excellent cosmic
ordeals have fathomable gists to
the max. Eric lives, like wow, the
Gestalt is now. Spare me to the
core, we're all on tangential
secants. Let the roaches eat
mung, torch this taco stand.
Don't tread on me, Flush me in
the flower bed, my treat. You
guys are rough, I love your guts,
Allison.

To our devoted coaches-Lit tiefield, Bethay and Whitey:


Thanks for a winning season!
We love ya'll! The Gamma Sig
Girls (alias Bad News Bears).
Mom, Thanks for a great year.
Without you and pufftail it
wouldn't have been possible, I
will always love you. T.C.
Congradulations Mac! I'm so
proud of you. Can't hardly wait
for our summer together. I love
you! Clay.
Thanks for 4 years! Tubbs, Boss,
"Dallas" Riley, WWW, Menzies,
Cubano, Crunchuu, Judyuu,
Strip, Ja-Boo, Taco, Armadillo,
B.C.,
Jeremiah,
Tool 2,
Tool 3, Miller, S.K., Buff, and
to many other Wags and Wagmongerers. The wagwam will be
moving. Hal
The Redhead love machine will
go out of commission if better
ideas don't come soon. _
Phil: You'll never figure it out;
much less prove it. The Mad
Bumper Sticker-er.

Saturday
9-6

LEGThanks for a beautiful


weekend. I Love You! A.F.C.
Congrats. Crusty Busty. From
someone who'll always think of
you as the squalling wench. JBG
McGregor head, Happy twentieth! Hey Candice, how's King
Tut. Any bald headed babies yet,
blink eyes? To the girl who loves
Amorettas, eggs and tuna, moon
pies, nigleteens, and those old
southern "gentlemen"??? Watch
those parked cars, sewers, Thursday nights, and nymphos!!! We
love you, Moron!! Gender and
Cato.

Jongy, Only a few more days and


you won't have to put up with
Little O anymore. You'll have to
put up with worseCrazy Lady
and Little O. The summer should
be funThe Who, Devo and
surely the Kinks. See you soon.
Love, Tam-Tam.
Dear Ex-RoomyateI'll always
think of you when I see a heifer.
Congratulations on Graduation.
Loosley.
T.L.A.Taurus loves Gemini's
southern kisses. Ail 20 of them.
Make your wish...Happy Birthday! Pumpkin.

WC: Ah, regrets, too short a


time! No matter,'twas beautiful
nonetheless. Go west, young
man; the Swiss knife cometh.
Love always, your masseuse.
ANGELS study hard for finals!
Have a good summer and lots of
fun. PPL CB
Dr. Wayne G., Pensacola was a
blast! Have a good break! Hope
to see you this summer. Thanks
for two months! CB

M-F

PET
STOP

1O830

Corner Village Shopping Center


821 -0434

Dearest Blue EyesOne hundred


miles away; I've missed you so.
Can't wait till I'm only one
hundred feet away. Happy 15th
anniversary. Hoping love will
iast; forever. Your old Man
1-4-3-7-3-4.

Skunks
are ^miiM!

Poetry Wanted All styles


considered. Literary Arts Press,
132 Nassau, Suite 212, New York,
NY 10038.

Campus Calendar'

* TaiiM*** b a

y *

cockateils
Twine t>ab\ ferrets *

AUBURN TENNIS ASSOCIA- .YOUNG D E M O C R A T S - T h e


TIONA mixed doubles tourna- Young Democrats will hold their
ment will be held May 31-June 1 at regular meeting this Monday at 5
the .varsity court by the Coli- p.m. at the Eagle's Nest. Plans
seum. To enter the tournament, for members attending the June
call Don Oreenwell at 887-4274 or convention will be discussed.
Nels Madsen at 821-8265. Annual EDUCATION STUDENTS-The
membership dues for the tennis newsletter is available at the
association are $4.
Union desk, in the dorms, and in
the education office in 3403 Haley
SIGMA DELTA CHIA splash party and cookout will be Center. Just go by and pick up
held May 30 at the home of Jack your copy.
Simms. Swim at 4 p.m., eat at GLOM PHOTOGRAPHERS-A
5:30 p.m. Contact Mrs. Judy meeting for Glomerata photoDenton, 8090 Haley Center or graphers and anyone else In826-4607, as early as possible terested In shooting for the Glom
Thursday If you plan to attend. will be held tonight at 7 In the
Glom office.
She has maps.
PRISBEE DISC CLUB-Ultimate
TRINITY
M E T H O D I S T frisbee, a field game resembling
CHURCH-College students are soccer, is played by the club
Invited to attend College and every Sunday at noon in
Career Sunday School and wor- Chewacla State Park and every
ship services. Bus transportation Tuesday and Thursday at 4:30
will be provided at Haley Center p.m. on the drill field. The public
parking lot Sundays at 9:30 a.m. is invited to participate.

WATER SKI CLUB-A general


meeting will be held Tuesday at
6:30 p.m. in Foy Union. The room
number will be posted on the
bulletin board in front of the
Union desk. Anyone interested
in water skiing is invited to
attend.
AU SPORTS CAR CLUB-An
auto-cross will be held June 1 for
anyone interested in attending. It
will begin at 12 p.m. at Midway
Plaza and trophies will be
awarded to the highest finishers
in each class. The entry fee is $7.

coming in Jime

GRAND
OPENING

PANHELLENIC-AU girls presently enrolled in school wishing


to go through Fall Sorority Rush
sign up at Cater Hall this week.
SGA-Any SGA chartered organization interested in setting up
a display for this summer's PreCollege" Counseling program
needs to send a representative to
a meeting in the SGA office this
afternoon at 3:30.

SATURDAY, MAY 24th

ssssssssssssssssss&sssssssssss

advanced
appearance

Congradulations to
Auburn Graduates
and
best wishes Seniors

Village Mall, Auburn

NEW ARRIVALS

Precision haircutters
for men & women.

Little People,
Madame Alexander,
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This offer expires June 12, 1980

Dolls - Doll Houses - Doll Furniture & Accessories Antique Toys


%s*s

m a a

M M B

M O U

mm

^M

Ihe Auburn Plainsman

. auay, May z, iw

A-Vi

'Up With People' sells brotherhood, peace


By Kathy Stump
Plainsman Staf fwriter
Say "Up With People" to Marti
or Jodi NeSmith and they'll start
into a nonstop commercial with a
testimonial that could beat even
the long-trusted Mrs. Olsen hands
down in its sincerity and conviction.
Their product, " U p With
People," is a team that travels
internationally performing
musical shows and selling the
"Up With People" philosophy:
brotherhood and peace between
people.
"We don't try to promote an
unrealistic world peace," said
Marti. "If we can make people
happy, that's a start."
And it looks like people may be
buying it. Communist China invited "Up With People" to perform in their country last year.
"We're seeing results," Marti
said with satisfaction. "We're
breaking down the barriers of
communication. It makes it worth
it."
Marti, a junior in elementary
education, traveled with the "Up
With People" European cast after
her senior year of high school,
performing in 155 2-hour shows
and 297 assemblies. She radiates
the kind of enthusiasm that, if
turned into neutron and protons,
could make her a walking Three
file Island. But she bristles at
the suggestion that it was a break
in her education.
"It's not by any means a year
off,"she said. "It's an education.
You learn a lot about people by
being with the cast and families
you stay with. You do shows for
hospitals, mental institutions,
prisons...it's irritating to hear
someone say, 'Oh so you're taking
* year off?' "
Nineteen-year-old Jodi is
lollowing in her sister's footsteps,
also sidestepping a year of school
I to travel with "Up With People"
beginning in July.
"I want to learn to be adaptive.
I mean, I accept people and
things a lot now, but I want to
learn to let it not bother m e , " said
Jodi, who will learn the lesson
quickly since cast members stay
only in private homes and act as
members of their host families
while they are there.
"There are no restrictions on
who keeps you as long as there's a
shower and a place to sleep-and
the place is clean. People have
slept on the floor," Jodi explained.
But Marti, whose apartment is
across the pool from Jodi's,
stands amid what seems like
Grand Central Station, the phone
to one ear, wishing her roommate
goodbye, and motioning to two
more people to come in and sit
down, while three people already
occupy her couch and two chairs.
The housing accommodations,
however modest they may have
been, didn't seem to come to
Marti's mind when she said, "It's
one thing to go to Europe, but we
got to live with families," emphasizing "live" with an emphatic gesture. "We didn't just
see tourist spots...in fact we saw
very few tourist spots."
Marti is a peppy,
barely I
100
pound
girl whose small
frame belies her outgoing personality and influence on her younger
sister who stands a head above
her. Jodi is excited about her
upcoming adventure with the five
80 to 100-member casts because
she saw what it did for Marti.
When she came home, "Marti
had changed drastically. She'd
broadened...she came back a lot
more open to a lot of things," Jodi
said.

And Marti concurred. After


traveling 24,455 miles (including
interoceanic flights) in 259 hours
and staying with 77 different host
families in 78 different cities,
Marti has good reason to say that
she has more of a world perspective on life and has learned to find
the good in people.
"They may not be like you.
They aren't like you. But that's
o k a y , " - M a r t i said. " I can go
anywhere and know somebody."
For example, when the T-shirt
company she, a s c a m p a i g n
manager, had lined up to print the
shirts for her off-campus senatorial candidate fell through,
Marti knew right where to go. She
called a friend in New York, told
him her predicament and he did a
rush job on them, getting them to
Auburn on time and at a discount.
"That's a real highlight...a benefit of knowing people all over,"
Marti admitted.
Though it looks like she would
have an " i n " because Marti has
traveled with the group, Jodi said
that acceptance is strictly on

: : ; ;

interview. Though the cast does


the interviewing and has the most
input into who joins and who will
have to settle for being an avid
fan, it is not surprising that
siblings frequently follow one
another.
If there's one thing Marti is
convinced of after her "Up With
People" travel is that "You can
travel," she said, emphasizing
the word can. She speaks with
such fervor and animation that it
almost sounds like an admonishment. She repeats herself and
when she thinks this revelation
has permeated the skull, she
continues, "It opened my mind to
the things you can do."
Marti told how she recently
flew to Michigan and surprised
friends made through "Up With
People" by showing up at their
wedding unexpectedly. She then
flew to Texas and Nashville to
visit more friends before returning home.
"I didn't have the money, but I
did it. 1 worked and did without. '
People said, 'Marti, you don't
have a car,' but it was more

important for me to surprise my


friends in Michigan at their
wedding. It's worth doing without. You don't think you have the
money, but you just go."
This nouveau-cosmopolitan
Marti was once a classic case of
little-girl-goes-to-big-city, only in
her case, big-world. "If I hadn't
gone with "Up With People" I
probably would have stayed in
Birmingham the rest of my life,"
Marti says, placing her hands
parallel and inches apart to indicate the restricted avenues of
one's life if he never leaves his
birthplace.
"The more people I meet, the
more enriched I a m , " she said.
If convictions and philosophies
like these make the prospect of
touring this summer sound unequivocally exciting, Jodi still has
her reservations. "Right now I
have my own checking account,
my own apartment. But next year
everything I have will be "Up
With People's."
The "Up With People" theme
song and "What Color is God's
Skin" have been part of each

show since the cast of 18 to


25-year-olds first performed in
1968. Also standard fare for this
Arizona based o r g a n i z a t i o n ' s
show is an international medley,
performed in native costumes,
and an oldie-but-goodie medley,
with new songs being written and
added to the performances every
year.
"We demonstrate what we say
in the songs," said Marti, "because we're a bunch of people
thrown together."
But there is a price to pay for all

of this getting-to-know-your
fellowman-better kind of talk
Like their theme song says
"freedom isn't free, you've got tc
pay a price, you've got to sacri
fice, for your liberty," so yoi
must also pay - $4,800 plus per
sonal expenses - for this new
self-awareness and new work
outlook.
Considering the travel, room
and board, the price may b
small. But that's a lot of monej
for a young person to have t<
raise.

Two Stroke and Swanee went off to see the


planet Ork,
One went with Pupid Poon, the other with Mork;
Two Stroke and Swanee have their problems
we've heard,
Swanee with cracks in sidewalks, Two Stroke
with birds!!
But through all this, their return will
be safe and soon;
'Cause one is guided by Mork, the other by
Pupid Poon.

; : .

!!:'

:S':.':::'

Six hot tickets for


4cool summer nicjhts
0/nlSt*F
femes Cow
Paul Sana

. >

i i.,itcmatt

TuespeciAieomoN

^Taose
Vr

RicbMftyor

ENCOUNTERS
^

THE THIRD

M
~

Panhellenic
to sponser
'Spring Clean'
The Panhellenic Council is
sponsoring i t ' s first Spring
Cleaning Day on May 29.
This will be a day when students can return University or
organization property that they
have collected during the course
of the year.
Dishes, flatwear and trays from
cafeterias, fraternity and sorority
trophies and composites and
books stolen from the library (not
overdue books) may be returned
to one of the collection sites with
no questions asked.
Liz Merrill, Spring Cleaning
Project Chairman, said the event
is being held to help Food Services and the library hold down
the cost of replacing stolen items,
and to return fraternity and sorority possessions that are irreplacible and of great sentimental value.
Items will be collected at
Burton Hall and at the Panhellenic office at Foy Unionroom.359
from 8 p.m. to 5 p.m. Boxes will
also be placed in a)' dorms.

MB

__uw" Kan"""

owdy Gaines selected AU 'Athlete of Year'


By Dave Bean
and
Kevin O'Keefe
hainsman Sportswriters
luburn junior Rowdy Gaines,
pse 1980 swimming season was
flighted by his world record in
200-meter freestyle, was
beted as the school's Athlete of
J Year Wednesday,
he Winter Haven, Fla. native
1 American records in the 100ler, 100-yard and 200-yard
pstyle events this year before
Jiblishing his global mark of
.16 April 11 at the AAU Indoor
Imming Championships in
Itin, Texas.
the choice of Gaines as Athlete
Ihe Year, decided by a vote of
" Auburn head coaches, is the
consecutive year the award
been presented to either a
n m e r or a track performer.
[ am surprised to be honored a
\uburn's best athlete," said

Gaines, who is now training in


Gainesville, Fla. "When you look
at the list of Auburn nominees in
the past and the athletes on
campus this year, the award is
even more meaningful."
Gaines will now represent
Auburn at the fifth annual SEC
Athlete of the Year banquet at
Lexington, Ky., June 27. Gaines
or the nominee from one of the 10
other SEC schools will be named
as the conference's top athlete.
"The SEC is the top swimming
conference in the nation, and I'm
proud to represent not only
Auburn but the SEC in every meet
I enter," Gaines said.
"Rowdy," said Auburn head
swim coach Richard Quick, "is an
extremely deserving athlete to
represent Auburn this year because of his national championship and his world record.
"Rowdy is one of the hardest
workers in the nation," said
Quick. "Yet, he is also a person-

able individual and his accomplishments have not changed his


attitude."
"I say that knowing that
Auburn has had many great
athletes this year. Joe Cribbs has
won practically all SEC awards
given this year and James Brooks
was outstanding. Tom Graves
won the SEC Cross Country
Championship, Stanley Floyd set
a world junior record in the
100-meters, and of course there
were many Auburn Ail-Americans
this year.''
Gaines set his 100-yard and
200-yard marks in late March at
the NCAA Championships at
Cambridge, Mass. in respective
clockings of 43,16 and 1:34.57.
Auburn finished fifth in the team
standings and Gaines scored 60 of
the squad's 168 points.
In the same meet, Gaines swam
on the winning 400-yard and 800yard relay teams.

Gaines' 100-meter record, 49.61,


came April 9 during the AAU
Indoor Championships.
Last year, James Walker was
selected as Athlete of the Year.
The Atlanta native won the
NCAA 400-meter intermediate
hurdle title his junior and senior
year in addition to winning the
NCAA 440-yard crown indoors
last year.
Auburn Track Club teammate
Willie Smith won the award in
1978 after running that spring's
fastest 400-meter time in the
world.
Swimmer Scott Spann was
named the school's top athlete in
1977. By winning the 200-yard
individual medley at the NCAA
Championships that year, he became Auburn's first national
collegiate swimming champion.
1976 Olympic Gold Medalist
Harvey Glance won the award the
year of his Montreal conquest.
See GAINES page B-3

Sports
The Auburn Plainsman

Photography: Mil* Almond

AUBURN'S FINEST
.Gaines had a lot to smile about this year

Section D
Thursday, May 39, 1980

Did Florida report Auburn to NCAA?


By Gary Watson
Plainsman Sportswriter

-emphasis
AU sports?
|'s possible
By Ed Moore
Sports Editor
everything is right with the
rn athletic department," my
A said.
course, everything is not
fit in any athletic department,
I did not contradict him,
luse right now everything is
ood shape.
lut that may not last.
Respite denials by administraofficials, sports at Auburn
be de-emphasizedindirectIhe physical education proIm at Auburn is being drastily cut by new University
ksident Hanly Funderburk and
I administration. No big deal,
say, no one wants to take
flamentals anyway.
; is probably true. However,
te are still problems with the
Ine is that eliminating physical
Ication classes is evidence of a
lative attitude toward sports
] physical activity.
second is that with the
lination of some classes, it
also be necessary to cut
chers and salaries.
any leave, the departure
See CLASS page B-5

Did Auburn violate any NCAA


regulations in the basketball
recruiting of Vince Martello? A
Florida newspaper says maybe,
but Auburn head coach Sonny
Smith says no.
An article in the Pensacola
News-Journal
last
Sunday
raised this question. There are
three schools involved: Auburn,
F l o r i d a and Florida State.
Auburn signed Martello, FSU
reportedly had a verbal commitment from Martello that he would
sign with them and Florida cried
foul when it was over.
Smith is quoted in the NewsJournal saying, "You wouldn't
think two schools at the bottom of
the league standings would have
anything to fight about, would
you ?'' But they do.
The article said Martello was
going to FSU and had given the
school a verbal commitment that
he would sign. However, Martello
was still planning to visit the
Auburn campus. After the visit,
he decided to sign with the Tigers.
Florida, who one source said
wasn't even recruiting Martello
and one who said it was, then
claimed foul on Auburn.
Smith said the verbal commitment is something the papers
drew up. "This was just speculation on the part of the paper."
The paper quoted Smith as
saying the recruiting of Martello
"became a very competitive
situation. One school kept it
clean, one didn't. One school
insinuated many things."
Smith said Florida State insinuated Auburn's r e c r u i t i n g
wasn't clean. "There was nothing
illegal done on our part."
Rumors said that Smith and
new Florida head coach Norm
Sloan had words while at the

Southeastern Conference meeting


this past week end in Palm
Beach, Fla. The News-Journal
quoted Smith as saying: "All I
will say is there was some mudslinging going on. What he
(Sloan) should be concerned with
is his own recruiting and his own
program. This is not a league that
you can come into throwing
stones."
Smith said he had talked with
Sloan over the phone while in
Florida. "We had a strong phone
conversation. The reason it was
strong was because I told him
that I had heard he had turned us
in to the NCAA. He denied that he
had taken part in anything
against us. All I have is his
word."
According to a source close to
Florida, it was rumored that
Sloan had filed a complaint with
the NCAA. The source added that
it may not be just a rumor.
"Norm has made it clear that
he will turn anyone he catches
cheating in to the NCAA," the
source said. "He and Athletic
Director Bill Carr feel they have a
cut-and-dried case. Whether or
not it's been turned in to the
NCAA, I don't know."
Smith disagreed with the
Florida source: "I don't know
who the Florida source is. I don't
know where he got his information, but it is bad information."
As for the "cut-and-dried case,"
he said: "our conscience is clear.
Our recruiting of Vince Martello
was clean."
There has been no word from
the NCAA. "I don't think anything
will come out of it," said Smith.
'Vince is one of the top 100
players in America, and the
NCAA talks with the top 100 or so
athletes about their recruiting.''

The News-Journal also said


Smith had some hard feelings
toward Florida. It was rumored
during the recruiting season that
he was in line as a major contender for the head coaching job
there. It said Smith claimed this
rumor hurt his recruiting, costing
him a recruit from Washington,
D.C.
The article again quoted Smith
on recruiting: "Basketball recruiting is probably the most
vicious among the major sports.
Everyone is going after that
player who can come in and
start."

He denied the rumor that he


was in the running for the Florida
post. "There was a lot of print
saying that I was a candidate for
the Florida job. I never talked
with Florida officials about it. I
didn't call them and they didn't
call m e . "
He also didn't think the rumor
caused any trouble with his
recruiting. There were other
things which hurt it, Smith said.
As for recruiting in general,
Smith says "90 percent of the
schools go straight down the line

selling their program. The other


10 percent throw mud.''
He said this incident will have
no affect on Martello coming to
Auburn. "Vince is going to be one
of the best players signed in the
conference this year. He'll play as
a freshman without a doubt. We
plan on using Vince as a big
guard.
As Smith said, why would two
teams at the bottom of the
standings fight with each other?
Maybe he has the answer"I
think the problem occurred from
trying to build a fence around the
state of Florida.''

Floyd outstanding... again


By Ed Moore
Sports Editor

Calvin Smith of A l a b a m a
finished second in the race at
10.17 and Jerome Deal of Texas
UTEP was third in 10.18.

Every week it seems Stanley


Floyd does something noteworthy. And every week this
The meet at Austin, Texas
paper reports the event as an consisted of the top two finishers
astonishing a c h i e v e m e n t , be- in each event from the SEC
cause it usually is. The freshman Championship held in Auburn
sprinter just keeps amazing May 2425, against the Southeverybody.
west
Conference,
Western
Athletic
and
Big
Eight.
The
SEC
Well, here we go again.
Floyd ran the 100 meter dash in won with 196 points, followed by
10.07 seconds Saturday night, the SWC with 185, the WAC 97 and
setting a new junior world record the Big Eight 0.
at the Quad Conference ChamFloyd also finished second in
pionships.
the 200 meter, behind James
Floyd's time was the third Mallard, the SEC champion, of
fastest collegiate time ever, and Alabama. Chris Fox finished
the seventh fastest 100 meter second in the 5,000 and Bob Hicks
finished seventh in the 1,500 with
ever.
his best time ever, 14:16.08.
Take that Mel Lattany.
Hicks will run in the Florida
Floyd "really kind of stumbled State Invitational Saturday to
out of the blocks, but came on to attempt to qualify for the NCAA
win by a pretty good margin," Championships in the 1,500.
Auburn head coach Mel Rosen
The NCAA's are at Austin, June
said.
5-7.
Auburn has qualified Floyd in
The 10.07 broke the Auburn
record, formerly held by Harvey the 100 and 200; Eugene Miller in
the 110 high hurdles; Bill BlackGlance at 10.11.

burn, decathlon; Jay Gonzalez,


high jump; Theo Abston, 800;
John Tuttle, steeplechase; Chris
Fox, 5,000; and the 4 x 100 relay
team of Floyd, Miller, Byron
Franklin and Steve Strother.
Floyd has run the second
fastest time this year in the 100,
behind James Sanford of USC,
and the fifth fastest in the 200.
Blackburn is rated eighth in the
decathlon, but Rosen expects a
higher finish from the SEC champion. Tuttle finished seventh in
the steeplechase at the nationals
last year.
"Our goal is to be in the top 10,"
Rosen said. "But as we've said
before some of our top athletes
will run into a foreign invasion,
and that will make it difficult."
Foreign athletes, usually older
than American collegians, dominate the distance events, a situation that has caused much controversy among coaches.
"We've been in the top 10 the
last four years, so we'll be trying
to do it again. This is as big a
See TRACK page B-4

Fiournoy bids senior athletes farewell


By Becky Hopf
Assistant Sports Editor
Four years can go by quickly, especially when you're young. And
four years can really pass quickly, according to Sewell Hall head
resident Brownie Fiournoy, when you're watching young people
grow.
"This is how I feel about young people," said Fiournoy. "In my
many years here working with them, I've found them most
rewarding. With each passing four year .period and the group that
passes through, I've found that my work becomes even more
stimulating. With each four year period, I further my belief in trust,
faith and hope for their future and in our future for having people
like them go out into the world."
And, as Fiournoy prepares to watch another group of seniors
leave Sewell Hall, he finds this group no exception.
Senior flanker on the football team, Mark Robbins, said last fall
he thought this group of seniors was closer than any others he'd seen
in his four years here. While Fiournoy said all the seniors of the past
have been close, he did find a difference in this group of football
players.
"They have had the greatest challenge," said Fiournoy. "They
had to go through a coaching change and new regulations. It's not
easy to do that, and they completed the season with an 8-3 record.
From an athletic standpoint, that is a very successful season.
"I attribute these young mens' success to a number of things.
Number one is their home environment and the way they were
brought up. Number two would be the constant faith and motivation
from the coach who honestly believes in them."

10CKLEAR

llwtognphy: Mark Almond

A FAIR WELL TO SPORT


.Auburn's senior athletes end careers here

According to Fiournoy, the list of senior leaders inside Sewell's


walls could go on and on.
"I would definitely have to say Charlie Trotman has been a
leader," said Fiournoy. "Jim Skuthan (came in with this group four
years ago but was redshirted one year to make him a junior now),
Mark Robbins, George Stephenson, Jorge Portela, Joe Cribbs...the
list could go on and on. These young men are leaders from both an
athletic standpoint and in academic effort and achievement. They
are good citizens and strong moral characters.
"Some of these seniors will still be in school even though their
eligibility may have run out. There are people like Harvey Glance,
James Walker and Steve Renfroe who have shown tremendous
leadership ability."

But despite being leaders, Sewell's senior class has also shown
that they're only human. Especially when it comes to pranks.
"Well," said Fiournoy, "they're away from home and they're no
different from most of the other people who come here at first. They
go off fool's hill. They come here as high school hotshots, and
they're immature.
"But they develop into very mature adults," he continued."Then
there are some like Charlie Trotman who come here as very mature
young men and leave as mature young men. Paul South is definitely
in this category. There was never a finer or stronger example than
Paul represents for us."
There have been lighter moments in dealing with pranks.
Fiournoy said he was walking outside the dorm one evening when he
found Trotman standing outside his door looking at Mark
Dorminey's who lived next door to Trotman when he lived there.
Fiournoy asked Trotman what he was doing because he had a
container of water in his hand. Trotman explained that Dorminey
had run by and thrown a grapefruit at him, and he was trying to get
him back for it.
Trotman asked Fiournoy to knock on Dorminey's door, and as a
joke, get after him for throwing the grapefruit. Fiournoy, who said
he loves to be a part of a joke, readily agreed and proceeded to
lecture Dorminey by telling him he knew the grapefruits were not
for throwing, etc.
Fiournoy said Dorminey "responded beautifully," and while he
was apologizing, Trotman came from around the corner and
drenched Dorminey.
"I usually find out about these little pranks either when I read
about it in the newspaper or when it's happened so long ago that
there's nothing I can do or say about it...Each one of them is
responsible for and to each other. But these jokes are all a part of
living at college."
And as the time draws near for Fiournoy to say goodbye to this
senior class, he finds "it's a very sad and happy occasion. I'm happy
to see them go out into the world, and I follow them closely after
they leave.
"But I'm sad to see them leave because they're just like my own
children. You can't live with people for four years without feeling
that way.
"I learned more from them by far than they've learned from m e , "
said Fiournoy. "My wife and I feel that with every group of young
men who come through here, we gain more. We've learned so much
from this group."

IheAuburn Plainsman

-rmiMday, May *, um

B-Z

Tracker places f ift


at AlAWsemi-fina
By Phil Paramore
Plainsman Sportswriter
The AIAW National Track and
Field Championships were held
last week at Eugene, Ore. and the
Auburn contingent did quite well
for themselves.
Beverly Kearney, Auburn's
Female Athlete of the Year,
advanced to the semifinals of the
200-meter dash but ran into some
hard luck and tough competition
once getting there. The senior
from Tampa, Fla., drew the
outside lane in her semifinal heat
and finished fifth.
Perhaps that made little difference as a national AIAW record
was set by Nebraska's Merlene
Ottey. She ran the 200 meter race

in 22.56 seconds. Kearney fini


with a time of 24.11 seconds
Nora Araujo, despite havi
sub-par performance for
claimed eighth place in the na
in the pentathlon competitio
sophomore
from
Lisl
Portugal, Araujo scored
points less than her total of
year when she also placed eig
The five-event contest con
of the 100 meter hurdles, the
put, the high jump, the long
and the 800-meter dash.
Themis Zambrzycki of
won the event with 4,180 po
Terry Seippel of Eas
Kentucky finished second
4,034 points, while Amy Crui
Nevada-Las Vegas came
eighth place effort.

Sumnrier Student Special

50* a day
June 1 - August 3

Ruling the state


Auburn's omen's athletics had strong state finishes during the
1979-80 year. Freshman Lori Monroe (top left) helped the Cagers to av
second place state finish, while Shawn Corrigan Asmuth led the'
swimmers to 12th in the nation. Carrie Balcomb played at number one

for the second place state tennis team, and voUeyball placed second in
the state. But Kim Peterson and the track team topped them all with
top state finishes,

Track team tops Lady Tigers' athletics


First
year
coach
Paul
Segersten started his reign as
head women's track and field
coach and led his indoor and
outdoor teams into first place
finishes in the state, and his
outdoor season ended, too, in a
second place finish in the region.
In outdoor track, Auburn's
women finished with a 14-2
record, and in the indoor season,
Auburn finished 16-4.
Auburn had four other second
place finishes in the state in
women's athletics. Basketball
(17-13), gymnastics (6-3), tennis
(16-9) and volleyball (19-23) all
placed second in the state tournaments, and the cross country
team finished third.
In track and field, Auburn's
women posted a 30-6 record both
indoors and outdoors combined.
Performances by Nora Araujo
and Beverly Kearney sparked the
team. Araujo placed third in the
nation in the pentathlon indoors
with 3,900 points and scored 3,951
at the Perm Relays to finish
second.
Beverly Kearney set records in
the 200 and 400 dashes with
finishing times of 23.69 and 58.40.
Both girls qualified for the AIAW
Nationals.
The team broke 13 records
indoors and seven outdoor records. Indoors the team placed
flrst in the state with no region
held, and outdoors, with a 14-2-1
record, the team placed first in
the state and second in the region.
The cross country team ended
the year at 14-10, with Colleen
Hillery emerging as the top distance runner. Highlights included
a first place finish at the Auburn
University Invitational, two
seconds at both the Alabama
Invitational and Princeton Invitational and a third place spot in the
region, as they upset Florida.
Hillery, Joy Coucoulas, Beth
Dwyer and Heidi Maher qualified
for the AIAW Nationals with
Hillery*s 18:53.4 being the best
time for 141st place among 300
. entries.
The Lady Tiger Cagers won 17
> and lost three games, the most
. wins in six years, under first year
head coach Joe Chaimpi. Auburn
won the championship of the
Connecticut tournament, and upset LSU in the first women's SEC
} tournament 70-64. Auburn beat
f Alabama 77-71.
Angle Hannah led the basketball team and was named to
several all-tournament teams.
She was named the MVP of the
University of Connecticut tournament.
Freshman
Martha
Monk
finished fourth in the nation in
assists with 231 for a 7.7 average,
and another freshman, Lori
Monroe, was the leading scorer
against Kentucky with 27 while
hitting 13-16 from the foul line In
the SEC tournament.

Auburn placed second in the


state and fifth in the region.
Hannah led the scorers with 16.1
average and Monroe led the
rebounders with 305 for a 10.2
average.
The softball team broke several
records in route to a 25-7 season.
Sandra Leigh's team won 16
games in a row during one streak
in the season. Peggy Bezy, who
also plays basketball, led the
team In homeruns with 11 and in
runs batted in with 44. Both
categories set a school record.
Lynn Weekley added seven
homers and knocked In 35 runs.
Both girls were named to the
all-tournament team at the
region tournament.
Carolyn Sadler pitched 134
innings, gave up only 91 runs and
had a 14-6 record. The team
placed third in the region for its
best finish ever.
Another first year coach, Pat
Gilliam, directed the tennis team
to a 16-9 dual match record to
close out the season. Auburn
placed second in the state and
fifth in the region. Mitzi Minor at
number three had a 23-9 singles
record to top the team. At number
four, Gigl Acker had a 17-9 mark.
The netters defeated Ole Miss
in the first round of the regionals,
5-4. Auburn posted a 5-1 mark in
the fall and an 11-7 record in the
spring, giving the Lady Tigers
seven wins over last year's
record.
Tennis' highlight was a third
place finish at the Southern Inter-

collegiates at Columbus, Miss.,


finishing behind N.E. Louisiana
and Tennessee. The finish was the
best ever in that tournament by
an Auburn team.
Retiring gymnastics coach Ed
Bengston's team placed second in
the state, but despite scoring
more points than ever before in
the region meet, sank two spots
lower to fifth. The team was 6-3
during the regular season with
freshman Sue Harrison leading
the way. Counting the regional
meet, the team would have ended
with a 6-7 record.
The volleyball team finished
with a 19-23 record and Rosalyn
White and Minnie Warren made
the All-State team. Another retiring women's coach, Sandra
Newkirk, led her team in winning
55 games during the course of the
year.
Auburn placed second in the
state and fifth in the region and
won six of seven early in the year,
including a first place finish in the
War Eagle Invitational.
The swim team finished 3-4 on
the regular season, with a 70-68
upset win over nationally ranked I
Alabama. Absence of divers took
away from Auburn's point totals
throughout the year.
Auburn placed fourth in the
region and 12th in the countrya
jump of nine places over last
season in the national rankings.
Shawn Corrigan-Asmuth again
made All-America, and she is now
a 12 time swimming All-American.

Head coach Richard Quick's


relay teams did well at Nationals
with Mary Tipton, Mary Holmes,
Johanna Malloy, CorriganAsmuth and Keely Beasecker.
Corrigan-Asmuth's top finish was
13th in the 100 backstroke. She
was injured for most of the
season. Mary Tipton placed 16th
in the 100 Free, and the 200 and
400 freestyle relay teams were
ninth best in the country.
The Lady Tiger golfers had a
sixth place finish among 14 teams
at Appalachian State and a third
place finish among 16 teams at
the Duke Spring Invitational.
Ron Murphy's team played a
total of eight tournaments
throughout the year. Golf's highlight was Sharon Thomas' individual tournament win with a 231 at
Duke, as she birdied the first hole
in sudden death.
For the first time in Auburn's
history, the whole team could
have qualified for the AIAW
Nationals. Prior to this year, only
two girls in 1977 and 1978 had
qualified.

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iheAuburn Plainsman

xnursday, May 2, 1980

ti-a

'Could've done better' Floyd says of Carter


Watson's
Line

By Gary Watson
Plainsman Sportswriter
For many of us, Olympic
athletes are just some imaginary
figures. Our views on the Olympic
Boycott and our feelings about the
athletes involved are based solely
on what we hear in the news and
read in the papers.
Our opinions are based on this
mostly one-sided viewpoint presented by these media. We are
given more information based on
the president's side than we are
those of the people directly
affected, the athletes.
My personal opinion has been to
support the president. At a time
when our country is facing every
conceivable crisis, it is time to
unite behind our chosen leader.
Whether or not he is right isn't as
important as our show of support
for his decision.
I talked with James Walker
and Stanley Floyd about the
boycott. Because both have direct
ties with Auburn, the boycott hits
close to home. They had some
interesting
thoughts
and
presented the athletes' side of the
situation.
Walker said he has mixed emo- ,
tions about it. ' 'Personally, I hate
to see the boycott. I would have
loved to have gone to the
Olympics, but I can see the
president's side, too."
He said he has lost interest in
running this year. "The Olympics

were the big thing to work for this


year. Now that they're off for us,
it just isn't worth the time and
effort involved."
Floyd is opposed to the boycott.
Although he is hurt by the president's decision, he feels worse for
those people who have trained
just for the Olympics.
"I am against the boycott
because of the training involved:
those people who are out of school
and have trained on their own and
had to bear the cost themselves."
Floyd said he looks at the situation from the athletes side.
"Carter could have come up with
a better decision. I don't know
what else he could have done, but
he could have done better."
Floyd also feels as if he is
running for nothing. "It's like a
dead-end street; there isn't any
direction in which to turn."
Both Walker and Floyd are
planning on going to the Olympic
Trials in Eugene, Ore., with hopes
of making the honorary Olympic
team. But it isn't going to be a
true picture of what the team
would have been like since many
of the quality athletes are
skipping the Trials.
Floyd says he isn't interested at
the prospects of alternate games.
"If some unknown wins an
Olympic gold, and someone else
wins a gold medal from an
alternative game, who do you
think will benefit the most?"
He has a valid point. Nothing
can rank as highly in the hearts
and minds of an athlete as an
Olympic gold medal.
Walker signed a petition at an
indoor meet in February. "One of
the lawyers representing the
athletes passed around a petition
for those not in favor of a boycott,
and I signed it." He said he wasn't
as strongly against the boycott as
he once was since he has thought
about it.

When asked if he would sign the


petition today, Walker pondered
the question for a moment and
said, "I probably would."
Floyd didn't sign any kind of
opposition paper to the boycott. "I
was just getting established when
the idea of a boycott came up.
Now I'm second in the world in
the 100 meters. I would probably
sign something now though."
He feels like this could be his
only shot at Olympic competition.
"This was my year to make the
team. Something may come up
between now and 1984 where I
wouldn't be able to go."
The athletes still have a shot at
direct competition between themselves and Olympic athletes from
other countries. The top three
athletes in the running events in
the trials, will go to Germany
before the Olympics start. There
they will train until the Games
are over and then compete
against national teams from
other countries.
Both will follow the progress of
the games as a spectator. Walker
said he will keep up with the times
in the events, especially his specialty, the 400 i n t e r m e d i a t e
hurdles. "I'm going to follow the
times to see if I had a shot at a
medal.",
What effect will the boycott',
have on future Olympics? Walker ,
said he wasn't sure. "If enough
nations support the boycott, it
may have a permanent effect. If
only the United States and some
small nations go along, it won't
have much effect. The boycott by
the African nations in 1976 didn't
cause much trouble:"
Floyd said the president opened
the door for other countries to use
in the future to show their opposition for something. "It could stop
the Olympics all together. Russia
may not come to the 1984 Games
in Los Angeles. By the United

States doing this, it may cause a


chain reaction for future Olympics."
What other alternative could
have been chosen that wouldn't
have involved the athletes so
much? Both feel like going to the
Olympics and proving the^
American athletes to be superior
to the Soviets would he a better
choice. Walker said the Soviets
would probably choose this as
their course of action in the 1984
Games.
He said, "We should have gone
to the games and not participated
in the ceremonies. We should
have run in the events and
refused to receive our medals in a
ceremony. The Russians use the
newspaper to tell the Russian
people what the government
wants"them to believe. If we stay
home, the Russian government
can say anything it wants, but if
we go, we will be here and show
the people what we're doing."

feel funny not competing against


us. They re bound to be swinging
from the defeat the Arnerican
hockey team gave them in this
year's Winter Games. They
probably want to get back at us in
the Summer Games. They won't
get their chance. V
Alter talking with these two
world-class athletes and hearing .
what they had to say from an
angle I hadn't heard before, I can
understand the heartbreak the
athletes are going through.

Floyd said the Olympics are


going to be a game for the
Russians to beat up on the
smaller countries. "The main
Olympic competition is between
the United States and Russia. If
we don't go, the Russians will feel
funny without us lining up alongside them."
Floyd Is right. The Soviets w&i

secondary under his father,


Bobby Bowden. He accepted the
job at East Carolina after Florida
State's appearance in the Orange
Bowl and went through spring
training before his decision to
come to Auburn.
Bowden played at West Virginia from 1972 to 1976 and
recieved a B.S. degree in physical
education there. He started at
wide receiver his last two seasons
and played on the West Virginia
team that went 9-3 and defeated
N.C. State, 13-10, in the 1975
Peach Bowl. His father coached
him at West Virginia for three
seasons before moving on to

Gaines

Florida State.
Bowden coached at his alma
mater as a graduate assistant and
part-time coach for eight months
before going to Florida Sta*~
His wife, Linda, is rrom
Morgantown, W. Va.
"We're proud to add a young
man of Tommy Bowden's caliber
to " the Auburn staff," said
Barfield. "He comes from an
excellent football background and
will contribute a great deal to our
program.

end of the rainbow for these


athletes who have trained for sc
long and so hard for something
that isn't goine to'hanpen.
I still support the president's
decision, not that I am strongly in
favor of it, but because he is my
president and yours. I feel sorry
for the athletes such as James
Walker and Stanley Floyd as well
as the world, for it will be cheatec
from seeing the rich talent tha'
American athletes possess.

IN THE
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ife was simple in
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time passed, man
founa the need to
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ickickit

Barfield adds Bowden to staff


as offensive backfield coach
Auburn head football coach
Doug Barf ield has added former
East Carolina assistant Tommy
Bowden to his coaching staff,
according to an announcement
from the Auburn Athletic Department.
Bowden, 26, will coach Auburn's running backs. He replaces Dave Beck, who resigned
earlier this spring to enter private
business.
Bowden was secondary coach
at East Carolina prior to his
appointment at Auburn. He spent
two years, 1978 and 1979, at
1
Florida State University as a
part-time coach working with the

There will be no Sugar Ray


Leonards emerging from the 1980

games as they did in 1976. There


isn't a pot of gold waiting at tb<

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From page B-1


Glance captured the gold medal
as a member of the United States
' 4 x 100-meter relay team. In the
Olympic 100-meter dash final,
Glance was fourth.
Glance was chosen as the first
Auburn and SEC Athlete of the
Year.
Seven other schools have
named their 1980 Athlete of the
Year. Alabama named Steadman
Shealy, starting quarterback for
the Tide's national collegiate
champion football team, and Kentucky selected All-American
basketball guard Kyle Macy. LSU
picked All-American swimmer
Ricky Meador, and Georgia chose
sprinter Mel Lattany.
Mississippi's

Athlete

Year is John Stroud, the SEC's


leading scorer this year, and
Mississippi State named the conference's top rebounder, Rickey
Brown. Vanderbilt selected
catcher Scotti Madison, the
homerun and hitting leader for
the 1980 baseball champions.
The year after Glance won the
1976 SEC award, Larry Seivers,
representing the Tennessee football, was the top choice. Basketball standouts Jack Givens of
Kentucky and Reginald King of
Alabama won the next two
awards.
The banquet will be at the
Lexington Hyatt-Regency, and
will be hosted by the University of
Kentucky and WLEX-TV of Lexof the ington.

Young Tae Kwon Do


Karate School
119 South Ninth St., Opelika

Founded by Sae Soo Youing , Seventh


deqree Black Belt Korean instructor with
25 years of experience and founder of
karate schools in Columbus (2), Macon
and Albany, Georiga

classes for beginner and advanced students begin


Monday, June 2nd
freedemonstration and dance 6:00 p.m., Sunday, June 1st
at the Opelika Holiday Inn
discount rate for students
transportation from Auburn available, depending on number
of students
f o r more information, call Jim at 749-8862 aftei
3:00 p.m.

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High school coach no longer laughing

Dunaway proves he can run in college


By Kevin O'Keefe
Plainsman Sportswriter

physical breakdown that fall because of overtraining during that


summer and had dismal crosscountry and indoor track seasons.
He redshirted outdoors with a
severe knee injury.

During his junior year in high


school, Jim Dunaway said he
would improve his two-mile time
from 13:30 to 10:00 and qualify for
the state meet as a senior. His
coach laughed. During his senior
year, Dunaway's
guidance
counselor told him he wasn't
college material.

freshman year I had no confidence. I found training is not all


that important but that running is
mostly mental.
"I didn't want to look back and
say 'If.* I realized I had been,

Griffin (Ga.) High School track


coach Johnny Goodrum has long
since stopped his chuckling.
Dunaway made the state championship his senior year, finishing eighth in 9:48, and has been
improving ever since.
Althea Smith of the Griffin High
School guidance department is
proud too. Dunaway, an Auburn
senior who won two 5,000 meter
races for the track team this
spring and placed fifth at the SEC
Championships, is a three-time
dean's list student. He will now
hang up his spikes to begin four
years at medical school.

"Auburn has become my


home," he says. "I'll miss all the
people who had patience with me.
I was fortunate enough to meet
people on both the athletic and
academic side of school."
"I was closer with the guys on
the teams than any group I'll
probably ever be. Even though
running is a chore, it's enjoyable
with the classy bunch of guys we
have.
"I learned a lot from the guys
on the team," Dunaway said.
"My success is due largely to
them. I think what I'll miss the
most is the fun we had running
together."

"Jim came in and asked to


come out for the team," said
Auburn track coach Mel Rosen.
"We told him 'Anyone can come
out.' We never felt he would make
a contribution to the team."
Rosen has since
called
Dunaway the most improved distance runner he has coached
during his 25 years at Auburn.
After his first competition as an
Auburn runner, an invitational
that faD in Stone Mountain, Ga.,
Dunaway returned his meal
money to Tiger coach Jerry
Smith. He felt he had not run his
best by finishing far back in the
race.
Although he never placed in a
SEC championship in crosscountry or track, Dunaway
gradually improved through his
freshman and sophomore years.

RUNAWAY DUNAWAY
.Auburn senior heading to med school
His time away from running
have him a chance to start
concentrating on his academics,
as he changed his major from
pre-engineerlng to history and
chemistry and started thinking
about medical school. His GPA
has gone from 2.0 his freshman
year to 3.8 this school year.
"The people in the history
department were a big inspiration to m e , " said Dunaway. "The
professors made the courses
challenging and for once I got to
think for myself.
"My attitude about running
improved a lot," he recalled. "My

His progress was hampered in


his third of what was to become
five years here. He suffered a

Track
From page B-1

The first six places in each


event score, with points awarded
10-8-6-4-2-1.

contingent as we've taken,"


Rosen said.
Rosen hopes to score at least 24
points, and expects a good performance from Blackburn, Floyd
and the relay team. He also said
that Miller, running in his first
I NCAA's, could be a surprise.
Auburn scored 30 points last
year to finish fourth and Rosen
picks UTEP as the team to beat,
with Alabama finishing as high as
third.
Absfon and Blackburn are the
only seniors of the group.

The Tigers also signed a high


jumper Sunday, in an effort to
bolster Auburn's field events, an
area which hurt Auburn in the
SEC meet. Mike Lang of Linedale, Texas has jumped
7
feet, and was the Texas state
champion the past two years. The
Tigers other signee, pole vaulter
David Spivy, won the National
Junior College Championship.

running for four years, and I


might as well start working hard
to accomplish something."
His fourth year here, 1978,
Dunaway skipped cross-country
to concentrate on a 19-hour course ,
load, but continued to run. When
he returned to Auburn after!
Christmas, his new running philosophy payed off big.
Dunaway became the school's
number two three-miler indoors,
and placed sixth at the SEC
championships. Outdoors, he ran
the fourth best 5,000 meter time in
Auburn history, 14:17.3 and was
seventh in the event at the SEC's.
After the race Rosen offered
Dunaway a scholarship for his
final year here.
"Earning a scholarship was
real satisfying," said Dunaway.
"To get a scholarship on such a
studly team, one of the top five in
the nation, is quite a feeling."
" J i m , " said Rosen, "worked
hard to make progress on a track
team loaded with good distance
runners. At first he was not
making trips and not scoring, but
he never missed practice and
never quit. That's quite a compliment to him thay he stayed- with
it.

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Coach Rosen sees those credentials improving after college.


"I think Jim could become a
fine marathoner if he wanted to,"
Rosen said. "With his dedication,
I think we may be reading about
him in a few years."
"For the next few years,"
clarified Dunaway," I won't have
the time to put in more than five
miles a day. When you're talking

med school (he hasn't decidec


which one yet) you're talking
going to classes from 8 to 12 and 3
to 5. I want to be able to stay ui
late and study and not worn
about making 6 a'clock practice.
But I do plan on being connected
with track after school."
"I really have to do well in med
school if I want to make it,"
Dunaway said. "I wanted a
career where I could feel like
could be challenged, and I want to
enjoy the atmosphere of being a
doctor and being my own boss. I'd
like to set up practice in a small to
medium size Southern town."
"Wherever I'll be, I'll always
support Auburn athletics, "i
Dunaway promises." It has
given me much more than I'll
ever be able to give it."

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Jim also has good memories of


a changing University athletic
program.
"Students interest in the minor
sports," said Dunaway, "has increased since I've been here. The

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"I'd have to say yes, he's the


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Pi 1r% ft ft fti Pi lr% ^ M i

A78X13

city has also made a definite


commitment to more than football and basketball. People like
Harvey
(Glance),
James
(Walker), Willie (Smith), Tom
(Graves) and Bob (Hicks) have
helped the image of track at
Auburn. My credentials may not
be great, but those guys have
boosted the stock in m e . "

Dunaway will be taking the


graduation stand next Thursday,
and admits he will miss Auburn.

Dunaway, whose high school


didn't have a cross-country team,
joined the Auburn squad in 1976 as
a freshman walk-on. His fouryear goal was to place in the top
six in a SEC championship and he
said if it wasn't for that goal he
would have taken his guidance
counselor's advice.

MOUNTING
FREE!

I've ever had at Auburn," Roser.


noted. "He came from running
9:50 (2 mile) in high school to
hitting 9:25 with four (miles) to go
(in the 10,000 meters). He proves
that hard work will bring some
success."
As a senior, Dunaway missed
cross country again, this time
with hepatitis, but recovered before track season.
His two wins outdoors, one in a
five-way home meet and the other
at a tri-meet in Athens, Ga., were
his first two ever. However, he
considered his last performance,
the fifth place SEC finish, his
most satisfying one as an Auburn
runner.
"It was a good race because I
achieved what I had gone out to
do, and that was to place fifth,"
Dunaway said. "The home crowd
was certainly an inspiration."

887-7051
200 College St., Auburn

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^MMMMH

I H

ITT

Tiger Scoreboard

ll:,.r*L>. Hay I'll. TO

Diggin' for Dollar$ 153


Saturday, May 31

FINAL STANDTHT.5 OF SOUT11FASTI RN CONFERENCE TEAMS


( S c h o o l Ki-ur o r l 7 9 - 8 0 )

SEC Cms
W-L

ret.
1.000
.833
.667
.667
.500
.500
.500
.333
.000
.000

1.Alabama
2.Georgia
3.Auburn
J . LSI!
S.Tannenaee
S.Kentucky
;.01e Hiss
B.Hiss.State
.Vanderbllt
J.Flotlda

A l l Cms
W-L-T
1.Kentucky
2. LSU
3.Alabama
3.Tennessee
5.01e Hiss
6.Miss.St a t e
6.Vanderbllt
6.0erogla
9.Auburn
10.Florida

11-0-0
6-5-0
8^3-0
6-5-0
7-4-0
5-6-0
4-7-0
3-8-0
1-10-0
0-10-1

SFC GmH
U-L
Pet.

W-L

.833
.778
.667
.667
.500
.389
.389
.389
.278
.111

29-6
26-6
18-12
16-11
17-13
13-14
13-13
14-13
10-18
7-21

15-3
14-4
12-6
12-6
9-9
7-11
7-11
7-11
5-13
2-16

(SFC Meet held nt


Athens M.ir. 6-8)

(SEC Meet held at


Lexington Feb.29-Har.1)

462
1.Florida
459
2.Auburn
325
3.Tennessee
307
4.Alabama
131
S.Georgia
112
6.LSU
60
7.Kentucky
37
S.Vanderbllt
(Ole Hiss and H.St.
did not compete)

1. Auburn
81'i
2,Kentucky
76
3.LSU
.
39S
4.Tennessee
39
S.Ceorgla
38>l
(Alabama, Florida,
Ole Miss, M.St, and
Vandy did not compete)

(SEC Meet held at


Tuacaloosa Nov. 3)
1.Auburn
2.Kentucky
3.Florida
4.Tennessee
5.Alabama
6.Georgia
7.LSI)
S.NlsB.State
9.Vanderbilt
10.Ole Hlaa

PEDRO'S

INDOOR TRACK

CROSS-COUNTRY *

DASKITIIAU. E-C

FOOTBALL *

85
89
121
156
162
185
283
289

(SEC Meet held at


Baton F.euge Feb. 29-Har.l)

(SEC Meet held at


Auburn Hay 16-18)

' 125
1.Auburn
118
2.LSU
102
3.Tennessee
411!
4.Alabama
39>i
5.Florida
29
6.Kentucky
23
7.Georgia
18
8.Miss.State
0
9.Ole Hiss
(Vandy did not compete)

1. Alabama
2. Auburn
3.Tennessee
4.1. SI!
5.Ceorgla
6.Florida
7. Kentucky
8.Misa.State
9.Ole Hlsa
9.Vanderbilt

120
114
87
83
67
64
59
26
0
0

Come In & Register 1


(MO & $ 20 Bills In Sand Pile)

1979-80 SEC Composite Intrqconference Record


(SEC Toumey held at
Oxford Hay 15-17)

(SEC Tourney held at


Augusta May 15-17)
1.Tennessee
2.Auburn
3.Florida
A.Georgia
S.Alabama
6.LSU
7.Kentucky
8.Miss.State
9.Ole Hlaa
lO.Vanderbllt

891
892
895
.899
912
923
940
944
984

I Bowl Came Scores:


I NCAA Tournament:

C NIT Tournament:

26
22
19
13
10

1.Tennessee
2.Ceorgla
3.LSU
4. Auburn
S.Alabama
6.Florida
7.Kentucky

e.Vanderbllt
9.Ole Kiss
10.Hiss.State

EAST
Florida
Vgn-Jerbllt
Georgia
Kentucky
Tennessee
WEST
Auburn
Ole Hiss
Miss.State
LSI)
Alabama

BASEBALL S
SEC Only
W-L
Pet.
.667
16-8
.591
13-9
.474
9-10
.421
8-11
.300
6-14
1S-8
9-9
10-11
8-9
8-13

.652
.500
.476
.471
.381

All Gamea
W-L-T
Pet.
.714
40-16
.639
34-19-1
.728
33-12-1
.543
25-21
.523
23-21
27-24
24-22
31-19
23-19
18-28

.529
.522
.620
.548
.391

SUGAR - Alabama 24, Arkansas 9; TANGERINE LSI) 34, Wake Forest 10; BLUEBONNET - Tennessee 22, Purdue 27.
LSU 98, Alcorn St. 88; LSU 68, Missouri 63; LSU 66, Louisville 86; Kentucky 97, Flo.State 78; Kentucky 54, Duke 55; Tennessee 80, Furoan 68;
Tenncsaee 75, Maryland 86.
Alabama 53, Penn State 49; Alabama 62, Hurray St. 70; Ole Hlaa 76, Crambling 74; Ole Hlas 56, Minnesota 58.

* NCAA Championships: SWIMMING - Florida 3rd, Auburn 5th; WRESTLING - Kentucky 10th; CROSSCOUNTRY - Auburn 5th; INDOOR TRACK - Tennessee 3rd, Auburn 8th,

School

1
Football Basketball i1Wrestling
Pes PtsjPos
Tts ! Pas
Pts

TENNESSEE

t-5th

7>l

4 th

AUBURN

t-3rd 0 9 t h

*0

1st

LSU

t-3rd 1h 2nd

3rd
5th

5!t-3rd

10th

3rd

8 1st

10 1 s t

10

2nd

1st

10 4th

7 2nd

54

8 | 6th

7th

4th

7 3rd

8 6th

53S

6 ' 5th

6th

7th

4 2nd

9 4th

50

4th

9th

2nd

9 5th

6 5th

47>i

9 ' 7th

Sth

6th

5 7th

4 7th

44

j1st

10

4th

5th

6 6th

5 3rd

384

No Team

3rd

9th

2 9th

2 9th

25

10th

1 8th

3 10th

234

8th

3 10th

1 Sth

20

9 t-6th

10 t-3rd

7H

KENTUCKY

t-5th

FLORIDA

t-9th 111 10th

No Team

OLE MISS

t-5th

No Team

VANDERBILT

t - 9 t h Uj t - 6 t h

No Team

MISS.STATE

8th

No Team

3 t-6th

Total
Points

3rd

2nd

5 5th

Coif
Track
Tennis
Pos P t s P o s
P t s Pos
Pts

10 \ 2nd

1st

10

Baseball
Pos
Pts

Pts

ALABAMA

5 1st

: Swimming
Pos

GEORCIA

* Points disallowed

% Vanderbllt won the SEC tournament after losing to Auburn 3-2, by beating Florida 11-7, Ole
Hiss 21-0, Auburn 16-3, and Auburn 13-0.

No Team
2nd

1st

10

No Team

5th

8th

in sports for which a school is on NCAA probation, by conference

56<i

%*..

"SUMMER IN THE ROCKIES"

rule.

Icemen land Bengtson as new coach


The Auburn University Hockey
Club ended its first year of
existence with the naming of a
new coach. Ed Bengtson, who is
retiring from coaching Auburn's
gymnastic team, will replace
player / c o a c h Emory Stapleton
who will not be returning to the
squad next year.
The Hockey Club finished the
1980 season with four wins and
two losses. Auburn's team scored
40 goals during the course of the
three month season and had 30
goals scored against it.
The icemen will be returning all
but one man, Stapleton, on the 16
member team. Included among

Glass
From page B~ 1
would hurt Auburn's sports program, and that would be tragic.
Auburn's programs have improved tremendously during the
past four years. It would be
difficult to justify any regression,
for any reason.
Admittedly, I am expecting the
worst. But the worst appears to be
a strong possibility.
It's hard to tell thus far, but this
is a farewell column. Of sorts.
I associate Auburn with class,
most of it anyway. Some people or
events had more class than
others, however.
Many of the classes are taught
by the athletic department's
coaches, who could take pay cuts.
That, however, is only a possibility; but if they do get lowered,
some defections could be possible. Other schools want them, and
a higher salary would be enough
drawing power to leave. Every
school wants quality coaches, and
Auburn's are.
Harvey Glance is class. He is
the most influential athlete
Auburn has had in recent years.
Glance
represents
Auburn

Auburn's top performers retur- goal , 35 saves, 7 goals against


ning will be center Remi Johnson for a 3.50 average and one win.
The Hockey Club will also be
who scored a team leading 11
goals with six assists for 17 points acquiring three men from the
during the season. Leftwing Jon University of Alabama at HuntsPendleton scored seven goals ville next season. UAH was the
with six assists also to score 13 1980 Southern Collegiate Hockey
points, and Stapleton scored two Association's champion. Three of
goals, made 10 assists and accu- the players coming here were
starters there.
mulated 12 points at leftwing.
Recapping the War Eagle's 1980
Tim Szendel was Auburn's top
goalie. In five games Szendel had season, Auburn won the season
165 shots on goal with 142 saves opener with 5-0 romp over the
and 23 goals against for a 4.60 University of Alabama at the
Civic Center in
average. Szendel played in one Jefferson
shot out with three wins and two Birmingham on March 21.
loses. Andrew Taylor played two
Auburn was thrown for a 9-0
games at goalie with 42 shots on loss in the next game on April 16
against Delta Airlines at the Solar
Ice Rink, Auburn's home rink, at
Shenandoah, Ga. But the team
bounced back 12 days later to beat
the
Birmingham
Amateur
Hockey Association All-Stars 8-2
in another home game.
Auburn lost again in Georgia on
throughout the world. He receives May 4 to Tennessee by a score of
standing ovations in every 12-5. According to Stapleton,
country he visits. There is no way Tennessee is,along with Auburn
to estimate the influence he has and Vanderbilt,one of the early
had on the school and its track favorites to win the League
program. I do not doubt I will Championship next season.
ever meet or have the pleasure of
watching another athlete in his
class.

Did you know? You can improve the sound of your


current stereo system without
spending a penny!

The best event I witnessed was


the 1979 SEC championship won
by Auburn's track team, breaking
Tennessee's long reign. It had
talent and it had guts.
The 1978 Auburn-Georgia 22-22
game has to be the second best
sporting event I've seen. That
was a class effort.

Little things like moving your


turntable away from the
speakers or removing the dust
cover during play can eliminateairbom feedback. The results can sometimes be
dramatic.

There are more, too many to


mention here, but to the class of
the Auburn coaches and athletes
that help make my profession fun,
thanks.

Repositioning your speakers


can sometimes help. Placing
1 them on stands or pulling
them out from the wall can
| often give you a more open,
balanced sound.

1980 AUBURN S C H E D U L E
T e x a s Christian University

Away

Sept. 20

Duke

Home

Sept. 27

Tennessee

Home

Oct. 4

Richmond

Home

Oct. 11

L.S.U.

Away

Oct. 18

Georgia

Home

Oct. 25

Miss. State

Away

Nov. 1

Florida

Away

Nov. 8

Southern Miss.

Home

Nov. 15

Georgia

Home

Nov. 29

Alabama

Away

The Auburn team won the last


two games to finish out the
season. On May 10 the Solar Ice
Rink was the scene of a 14-2 win
against the Atlanta Hockey Ciub,
and Auburn beat the BAHA AllStars 8-5 at the Oxmore Ice Lodge
in Birmingham on May 15 to close
out the season.

Employment opportunities for college students in


ROCKY MOUNTAIN NATIONAL PARK, COLORADO
from late June to mid-late September,
in the areas of
HOUSEKEEPING
DESK CLERKS
FOOD SERVICE
RETAIL SALES
Housing furnished plus salary.
For more information, write or call:
ROCKY MOUNTAIN PARK COMPANY
4155 E. Jewell, Suite 603
Denver, Colorado 80222
(303) 757-0871
An Equal Opportunity Employer

SOUND
ADVICE

Mark Clement has a lot of class.


He is an athlete who knows and
understands his role in life and his
role on the football field. He also
understands people. He is a model
of what an athlete should be.

Sept. 13

Hle^uiinulTOisnMi,

1
1 For more information on ways
to improve your sound visit
the Soundtrack.

THE
SOUNDTRACK
AUBURN DEPOT
821-7700

HOLIDAY MOBILE ESTATES


ON YOUR MARK Convenient to campus
and shopping areas
GET SET 'Reasonable rates on mobile
homes and lots

GO To HOLIDAY MOBILE ESTATES


for super mobile home living
Located just offf Opelika Highway,
directly behind Carmine's Pizza
Johnston St. Auburn, Al 36830 (205) 821-1837

WHEN YOU COME BACK FOR CLASSES .


THERE'LL BE SOMETHING NEW TO SEE
When you get back to Auburn after spring or
summer break, one of your old Mends won't
be the same. There'll be a new name for you
to remember and a whole new look from top
to bottom. So who's making the big change?
SOLOMON'S is becoming P.J. Hannon's!
P.J. Hannon's will be run by the same
great folks who've been running Solomon's
since 1976. You'll still be able to get your
favorite deli meats, cheeses, and breads for
those great sandwiches and your favorite
beverages, too.
WeVe changed our name and the booths
may be new, but you'll sit down with the
same great taste weVe always had.
Come on in and see us when you get back
to campus. Feast your eyes on our fantastic
new decor while you treat yourself to a taste
feast from our menu of delicious deli delicacies.
Well be a dilly of a deli when you get back
. . . P.J. Hannon's.

518 West Magnolia


Serving Auburn as Solomon's since 1976

JLL

ine Auburn nainsman

Thursday, ea*y*, iwr

n-<t

Thirteen women complete athletic eligibility


Thirteen women represent the
first class of athletes to complete
their eligibility in the Auburn
women's athletic program since
its formation as a full time
operation in 1976. The following
are profiles of each athlete's
collegiate career.
Shawn Corrigan-Asmuth of
Jacksonville, Fla. is the finest
swimmer to ever perform for
Auburn to this point in time. She
holds six individual records and
has been declared an AilAmerican in 12 events at the
AIAW National Championships.
Corrigan-Asmuth was selected as
the 1979 Athlete of the Year and
was twice named both the Top
Performer and Most Valuable
swimmer.
She captained the 1980 team to
12th place in the nation and
served on Auburn's Student
Athletic Advisory Board (SAAB)
as well as being a finalist for the
"Whit" Lee Memorial Award
which goes to the female studentathlete who best exemplifies
leadership, sportsmanship, campus activities and athletic ability
in the state of Alabama.
Laura Branyon of Anniston,
Ala. has been a four-year starter
in tennis and over that span of
time the team has compiled a
record of 66-42 with one state tine
and three second-place finishes.
She has been voted Most I m '
proved in her sport and this
season, while playing at the No. 5
singles position, Branyon recorded a 12-9 record. In doubles
competition, Branyon teamed
with Mitzi Minor to post a 10-5
mark.
Jaci Chambers of Montgomery.
Ala. was a versatile athlete in the
women's program during her
Auburn career. She has been
voted Most Improved in Softball
and played both basketball and
volleyball as well in her four
seasons of eligibility.
Chambers helped the 1980 softball team to a record-setting 25-7
season while batting .341 and
driving in 18 runs. Chambers also
has served her team as a SAAB1
board representative.
Leda Hoffman.of St. Petersburg, Fla. has been a two-ye K
softball performer and this season batted .375 and drove in 15
runs for the region's third best
team. Hoffman saw action in 26 of
32 games and was respected as
one of the squad's leaders. During
her Auburn career, Hoffman also
served in the capacity of student
trainer.
Beverly Kearney of Tampa,
Fla. has recently been named the
1980 Female Athlete of the Year.
She has also been chosen the Top
Performer twice and the Most
Valuable once in her sport over
the last two years. Kearney has
ran a 38.3 for the 300 meters
(indoors) while setting one of the
three indoor marks.

records and placed third in the


region on three occasions.
She has served on the SAAB
board and was an integral part oi
the overall team success. In 1980,
Martin was named the first recipient of the Mortar Board
Scholarship Award for excellent
academic achievement.
Ru?f. Mackley of Thurmont,
Md. was a member of the school
record-setting 800 yard outdoor
relay team which set a new mark
of 1:41.43. She aslso r a n on the
2-mile indoor relay squad which
set an Auburn women's record of
9:49.21.
During her career in track,.
Mackley also participated on the
2-mile team which raced to a
state outdoor invitational title in
1980 with a time or 9:30.01.
Mackley also won the 1980 state
indoor 600 meter dash title with a
fun of 1:42.0, a s well a s placing
second in the 800 meters in both
the regionals and state competition. Mackley also served her
team as a SAAB board representative.

Mitzi Minor of Phem*. oily, Aia.


closed out an excellent 1980 season with a 23-9 singles record for
the AU women netters. She
helped lead the squad to a second
place state finish and a fifth-place
spot in the region. Minor had
another 20-plus win season in
1977-78, when she posted a 22-8
mark and in 1980 was the only
Lady Tiger to compete on an
individual basis at the regionals.
Very active in the SAAB board,
Minor capped off her career by
recently being named the 1980
Scholar-Athlete of the Year with a
GPA of 3.2 based on the last five
quarters (3.8 overall).
Cathy Newton of Montgomery,
Ala. was one of the foundations Of
a very successful track program
at Auburn. She leaves competition as the owner of the school's 60
yard indoor dash mark of 8.1 a s
well as being a member of the 880
outdoor relay team which set a
school record of 1:41.43.
Newton won the 1978 Athlete of
the Year Award for her performances in which she was respon-

in the AIAW" National Cross the most dependable double;


Country championships on two players on the team since 197'
and one of the highlights of he:
occasions.
Ann Ranta of Lake Worth, Fla. career was being chosen a finalis
has been Auburn's most consis- In the 1980 balloting for thi
tent golfer for the last two years. "Whit" Lee Memorial Award
She has won both the Most Valu- Sutherland has served a s tht
able and Top Performer awards 1979-80 SAAB board president.
in her sport and has qualified two
consecutive years for the AIAW
She also won the 1980 Domino National T o u r n a m e n t .
JoAnn Umphrey of Dothan
Classic 400 hurdle title with a 64.5,
Ala. had her finest tennis seasoi
and placed first In the 100 hurdles
Ranta usually averages in the in 1979-80, putting together fivi
against Alabama at 15.05 and mid-70's, and in 1980 her low straight wins a t the beginning o
second in the 400 hurdles at 65.6 in round was a 74. R a n t a h a s let her the season to help spark Auburi
that s a m e meet. Newton has also squad on 14 different occasions in to a 5-1 fall mark. Umphret
served the SAAB board as a past tournament play over the last two ended the season a t 12-14, bu
President and re$>*esentative.
played extremely well in the SEC
years.
Championships, w h e r e sh
Becky
Sutherland
of
Sarasota,
" Kim Petersen of Fort Monbattled out of the loser's bracke
moth, N.J. h a s enjoyed an out- Fla. was a four-year tennis parti- to capture the consolation title a
cipant
at
either
the
4,
5
or
6
standing career in both track and
No. 6 singles.
cross country. She was named the singles positions. She was one of
Top Performer in both of those
^ ^ M M V M t t M C U I l M t M t t '
sports in 1976 and 1977, while in
1978 Petersen was selected as the
Most Valuable Performer in
cross country.

sible for five new outdoor marks


and a pair of indoor records.
Newton had an excellent 1980 seas
sonas a hurdler with wins indogrs
at the State Invitational (8.9),
Montgomery Invitational (8.4),
LSU Invitational (8.3) a n d
Auburn Invitational (8.1) over the
60 yard distance.

Captain D's

A USTFF
All-American,
Petersen is the school recordholder in both the 800 and 1500
meters and has Qualified and ran

CHICKEN
Auburn's number one doubles
Cliff Harper, SEC associate Wetlich, the wife of the Ole Miss
team of Derek Tarr and Bud Cox
commissioner emeritus and Ala- basketball coach.
The treatment revived him be- was defeated in the first round of
bama Sports Hall of Famer, died
in West Palm Beach, Fla. Mon- fore the city's emergency unit the NCAA Tennis Championships
day of a heart attack. He was 66. arrived. Harper died at the Good at Athens, Ga. Robert Vant'.Hof
Harper collapsed Monday night Samaritan Hospital two hours and Doug Adlef of USC defeated
them 6-3, 7-6.
during an SEC dinner. He wasafter the attack.
given emergency first aid by Sam
Lee Hayley, Doug Barfield and
Tennesse's number one doubles
Bailey, associate-athletic director their wives followed the emerteam of Mel Purcell and Rodney
at Alabama, and Mrs. Bobgency unit to the hospital...
Harmon won the championship
with a 1-6 (5-3), 7-6 (5-4) victory
against Tony:' Giammalva and
John Benson of Trinity. Vant' Hof
won the singles championsliip...

22=

DC

>2 fish fillets a generous


portion of boneless chicken fillets %
\ sweet n' sour sauce french fries \
j
2 hush puppies coleslaw
I

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ixx:

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'ai od'Nciparmq Captain 0 s

starts June 2 &

3CC

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ar

ar

2 T

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Pine Haven Apartments


Now Renting For Fall
DOUBLESTROUBLES
f
...Tarr (left) and Cox lost In the first round of the NCAA's.

Auburn's most spacious apartments in a quiet,


secure setting for graduate, married and upper class students, featuring:
1 & 2 bedroom, furn. & unfurn. apartments
Most spacious rooms in Auburn
Auburn's largest pool
Only 1 mile to campus
Efficient "Rheem" heating and cooling
Nice grounds with plenty of trees
Parking at rear of apartments.
Secure setting at end of N. Ross St.
(dead end) and fenced on three sidesLaudromat & Tennis Court
Dishwasher, disposal, tile bath, full carpet
and tele-cable (paid for).
Resident manager (couple) on premises
Loud noise and parties controlled to provide
a quiet setting for serious students .
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J
I
|

Florida State has won the


Southern Regional of the NCAA
baseball playoffs and will advance to the. College World Series
at Omaha, Neb. Other teams that
have clinched a spot in the series
. are Clemson, Hawaii, California,
' St. John's, Miami, Michigan and
Arizona.

The senior star owns two outdoor records and has qualified for
the AIAW Nationals in both years
of her athletic eligibility at
Auburn. This season, Kearney
qualified in the 100,200 and 400
meter dashes and placed second
in the 200 meters a t the Martin
Luther King Games held in
Philadelphia.
Ann Martin of Panama City,
Fla. was one of Auburn's leaders
and team boosters on a consistently fine gymnastics squad.
During the years in which she
specialized on the bars and beam
for the Lady Tigers, the team
posted excellent regular-season

With this coupon, buy any giant, large or medium size ORIGINAL T H I N
C R U S T PIZZA and get your next smaller size ORIGINAL
"fS^
<
THIN C R U S T PIZZA ,with equal number of ingredients, F R E E .
$*S.
Valid
thru
5, with
1980guest check.
Present
this June
coupon
TW[
Not valid with any other offer.
*^i*
<% 3 >% #% I I

Rates:

H
I

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1725 Opelika Rd.

1 BR furn. $200 (unfurn. $190)


2 BR furn $240 (unfurn 220)
* $40 additional if 4 people

See at 650 N. Ross St., Auburn,


from 10-1 and 3-6.
Manager's Apt. c-1. 821-3828.
I

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Intramural track results

Recreation
TheAuburn Plainsman

Thursday, May 29,

IOSO

B-7

1100 Yard
Schrey
Coleman
Neill
Parrish
110 Hurdles
Lampton
R. Smith
McCann
Flood "
200 yard
Schrey
Coleman
Neill
Sexton
400 yard
Cook
Bowers
Vinyard
Sexton
800 yard
Patterson
Carter
McMullen
Rae
800 relay
C
AG
DC
Mile Bun
Cook
Carter
McMullen
Burton
High Jump
Saul
Vrzal
Johnston
Brooks
Shot Put
Johnston
Matthews
PKT
Baker
Long J u m p
Sellers
Cleveland
Burbach
Jordan

O
MC
DO
SAE

11.5
11.6
11.7
1W

C
AG
TKE
SPE

14.4
15.5
15.2
14.6

23.6
23.7
24.2
22.2

MC
DC
KA

53.2
53.7
55.1

V
AG
FH
KA

50.8

I
MC
DC
SPE

2:07.5
2:02.5
2:05.6
2:07.0
1:38.8
1:39.4
1:89.9

V
MC
DC
SPE

4:14-6
4:12.6
4:16.1
4:27.0

ATO
BTP
A
AB

5'10"
5'10"
6'2*'
5'6"

A
MC
PKT
OTS

41'8"
SS'9y2"
45'6"
48 , 1"

L
AG
TKE
PGD

21'4"
20'3yt"
19'S"
20*7&"

Save a nickel
with every
shower <jk

Track meet
The Intramural Track Meet was held last week at
21. Sigma

Photography. Stan Hicks

Phi Epsilon were the champions in


League A, Delta Chi in League B, Division C in the
Dorm League, and, for the second year in a row,
Agape won in the Independent league.

the Wilbur Hutseli tract. The events were divided


into large and small fraternity divisions, independent division, and dorm divisions. The preliminaries
were held on May 19 and 20, with the finals on May

We now have a showerhead


specially designed l o 7
use less than half
the water a regular
showerhead uses without
compromising on comfort. And it will pay
for itself in a matter
of weeks because less
w3ter, and less ener
gy used to heat water
will be consumed.
In fact, it would
not be unreason
able to expect a
family of four
to save 30
thousand
gallons o f '
water and
StOOper
I year
i Think aboui it

T e a m Results
League A
SPE
KA
LCA
SAE
KS
ATO
PGD
OTS
Dorms
C
RP
A
L
O
V
I

45
28
85%.
17
11
9

Vi
6
32
26
24
17
15
13
10
7

League B
DC
TKE
FH
DSP
PKT
AGP
DTD
BTP

Independents
AGAPE
MC
Army
St. M i c h e a l s
M a r a n t h a House

48
30
19
18
16

51
27
26
19
11
8

SIGN UP NOW
S.C.U.B.A. Classes starting
June 23rd
1) All Scuba equipment furnished
including wetsuit
2) Textbook furnished
3) Six weeks 2 nights a week
4) NAUI, PADI, YMLA certification
5) 2 FREE rentals once certified
6) 25% discount on rentals
after that
7) 5 open water dives

Try the
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for thirty
days and if
you are not
completely
sjtisfied.re
turn it for a
full refund-no
questions asked.
on-otf control,
solid brass, chrome
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8) Advanced classes
TRIPS (Panama City, Bahamas,
Jamaica, etc)

Taking Deposits Now

Adventure Sports

To ord.f send $ 12. with twmt, address, .nd zip to.

Saver9ystems

212 North Gay Auburn 887-8005

P.O. Box 2232*Aubum. A L 36830

Softball playoffs

MAKE A FAST GETAWAY


IF YOU HAVE Alt
OFF-CAMPUS M 0 N E

Independent Slow pitch Playoffs


69'ers
3.
Kountry Kowhands
7
Dorm Softball Playoffs
O
RP

10
12

Fraternity Slow Pitch Playoffs


SAE
23
PKT
3
Fraternity Fast Pitch Playoffs
PDT
5
KS
16
Independent Fast Pitch Playoffs
Knockers
9
Athlete's Feet
6

BUYING
lD-SnVM*-SC*AP
'M TCHtZ-DIAMONDt

BUYING GOLD
JEWELRY
Anything
22K.

marked

Class

chains,

10K,

rings,

bracelets,

14K,

18K, or

wedding
watches,

bands,
charms,

bars, dental gold. Condition in unimportant!

ALSO GOLD & SILVER COINS


BUYING STERLING
SILVER
We're paying t o p i r i c e s for a n y t h i n g
marked (.925 or .999). Jewelry, knives,
(orks, spoons, t r o p h i e s , etc. C o n d i t i o n
is u n i m p o r t a n t . Stop p o l i s h i n g and start
c o l l e c t i n g c a s h lor any type

sterling

silver!

$ $ PAYING CASH $ $

Hill's Jewelry
111 E. Magnolia Ave.
Auburn, Al.
887-3921

If you live off campus and have a telephone in your name,


you may be able to save on your final telephone bill.
Special Bell Phone Booths will be set up on campus
Haley Center Concourse and on the patio behind the
Foy Student Union Buildingso you can make
arrangements to disconnect your off-campus phone.
Just tell us when you'll be leavingfor the summer anc
we'll tell you how you may be able to save on your
final telephone bill.
Stop by one of the special Bell Phone Booths from
May 15 through May 30. This way, when you re
ready to make a fast exit from Auburn, your phone
won't hold you up.

Entertainment

B-8

Thursday, May 29, 1980

The Auburn Plainsman

Birmingham

troupe

visiting

Joint dance concert


Ted Colquett
Plainsman Staffwriter
The Auburn Dance Theatre and
the Birmingham Creative Dance
Company will be in concert May
30 and May 31 in the Telfair Peet
Theatre with performances choreographed by members of the
Auburn faculty and the Birmingham company.
Margaret Devaney, a former
Auburn faculty member now
with the Mountain Jazz Theatre of
the University of West Virginia,
will also appear in the 8 p.m.
concerts.
The Birmingham company,
Alabama's only modern dance
troupe, was invited to perform as
a guest artist by Phyllis Penney,
coordinator of the Auburn group.
The Atlanta Journal called the
Birmingham company " a creatively energetic group," and the
Birmingham News labelled the
company's show "stunning."
The dance company will
perform "My Mother, Myself,"
with music composed by George

Gershwin, the comic tragedy


"Peg's Journey," a Mexican folk
tale entitled "La Llorna" and
"Kinetic Essence" set to the
music of Albinoni,
The Auburn Dance Theatre has
been preparing for this concert
since the first week of the quarter. The theatre was created
three years ago and give its first
performance in 1978.
The theatre is choreographed
by members of the Auburn faculty and has performed six concerts
since 1978. The concerts on Friday and Saturday night will last
under two hours.
Due to funding cutbacks caused
by the current economic situation, Penney said that the upcoming concerts may be the last that
the dance theatre can present
"for a while."
The dance theatre will perform
a variety of dances ranging from
modern ballet to technical dance.
"There will be something for
everybody," Penney said as she
emphasized that all forms of
dance will be performed.

Sondi Feldmaier choreographed a modern ballet entitled


"Rainbow Reflections" which
features an original music score
by Dr. Larry Barker, a professor
in the speech communication department.
Other dances to be featured will
include Heather Millar's choreography of "From the Center"
which features the technical
dancers of the Auburn group and
Dawn Butler's choreography of
"Cool Aid."
Penney's dance composition
class will perform "Contents,"
and the dance theatre will perform her choreography of "Pres e r v a t i o n . " Penney will be
leaving the dance theatre at the
end of the quarter to begin work
on her dissertation.
Tickets for the performances
will be available from 1 to 4 p.m.
in room 2047 of Memorial Coliseum. The cost of the tickets is $12
for students, $2.50 for faculty and
$3.25 for the general public and
will be on sale May 29 and May 30.

Area Entertainment
ATLANTA
Genesis is set for a June 1 show in the Fox
Theatre. Tickets are on sale at Atlanta Tic-XPress locations.,
Nazareth and Blackfoot are scheduled to apear at
the Omni on June 13.

AUBURN DANCE THEATRE PREPARES


.Mary Sprafka rehearses for upcoming concert

A Kool Jazz Festival is set for June 27 and 28 in


Atlanta Stadium. Featured on the first night will
be The Brothers Johnson, Rufus and Chaka Khan,
Sister Sledge, B.B. King, Bobby "Blue" Bland and
the Gap Band. The second night will feature
Dionne Warwick, Chic, Kool and the Gang,
Peaches and Herb and Ray, Goodman and Brown.
Tickets are $8.50, $10.50 and $12.50. They may be
obtained by mail order by sending a check or
money order (include $1 postage and handling) to
Kool Jazz Festivals, National Ticket Dept., 3380
Erie Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio, 45208. Include a self
addressed stamped envelope.

Roy Scheider brings emotion,


expertise to 'All That Jazz'
. "To be on the wire is life, the
rest is waiting."
This is the opening as well as
one of the themes of the semiauto biographical movie "All That
Jazz," co-written and directed by
Bob Fosse. It is the story of a man
ivhose life is his work and whose
work is his life. It is the story of
how he becomes trapped in that
life. .
The first impression of this
excellent film is the vitality of the
, movie itself and especially of the
I star Joe Gideon, played mar| velously by Roy Scheider. The
working, the smoking, the
boozing, the partying, the sex
L never seems to stop, even when
Gideon finds himself in the hospital for heart trouble. But there
is much more below that vivacious skin.
Gideon, we realize early in the
film, is a workaholic as well as a
l staunch believer in grabbing the
1
gusto while you can. Going hand
l in hand with this lifestyle however is a constant flirtation with
death.
But death in this film is not just
a concept, an end to life. It is
embodied in a white clad beauty
who appears in Joe's dreams and
visions and helps us learn more
about his character.
Gideon has lived his entire life
for self-satisfaction and personal

gain. His marriage ended in


divorce because of his cheating.
He drinks heavily, takes speed
and "sleeps with a great many
women." Apparently he thinks
life is just a short happy trip and
he wants to get all of it he can.
And yet, beneath that lies a
person very sensitive to other's
needs and wishes. He is deeply in
love with his girlfriend Katie,
played a d m i r a b l y by Ann
Reinking. He is joyful when near
his daughter, Michelle, and he is
aware of and sorry for the poor
treatment he gave his ex-wife.

gives a wonderful portrayal of


how we can all get caught up in all
that work, all that glitter, all that
pain, all that love, all that crazy
rhythm and mostly all that jazz.
-Burt Lauderdale
Lauderdale is a Plainsman
film critic

BIRMINGHAM
Locust Fork is scheduled to appear at the
Brothers Music Hall on June 11-14.

Joe Perry Project will have a concert on June 17


at the Brothers Music Hall.
Revolver is set for the Brothers Music Hall from
June 18-21.
Rossington-Collins (Lynyrd Skynyrd survivors)
will appear at the Boutwell Auditorium on June 22
at 8 p.m.
The Commodores are scheduled for 8 p.m.
concerts at the Coliseum from June 27-29.
Alice Cooper will be on stage at the Boutwell
Auditorium on June 28 at 8 p.m.
OTHER
Merle Haggard will be appearing at the Georgia
Mountain Center in Gainesville on May 29. Tickets
are $7.50 and $8.50 for the show which will be
opened by Billy "Crash" Craddock.
The Atlanta Rhythm Section will play the Augusta
concert of its Georgia mini tour at the Augusta
Civic Auditorium on May 30. Tickets are $7 in
advance and $8 at the door.

Still he tries to suppress these


feelings by passing it all off as
"bullshit." His problem as described later in the movie is that
"he got to where he didn't know
where the bullshit ended and the
reality began." By the time he
realized what a blessing life was
and how much it meant to him, it
was too late.
"All That Jazz" is an excellent
film that was the only strong
competition for "Kramer vs.
Kramer" for the major honors at
this year's Academy Awards. It is
unfortunate for Roy Scheider that
this film had to come along in the
year acknowledged as the year of
Dustin Hoffman.
Scheider's performance is inspired as well as inspiring. He

ran

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Album Reviews

GROWING UP IN PUBLIC
Lou Reed
Dear MGM,
What would have happened if
Mel Brooks' tap-dancing monster
in "Young Frankenstein" had
continued to perform on broadway instead of breaking loose?
Would the freak appeal have
lasted or would the performer
have fallen on hard times?
I have come up with a brilliant
idea for screenplay that would
answer these questions. It's
entitled "Old Frankensteinor
the Lou Reed Story."
The scripts begins when mad
genius Andy Warhol creates a
weird band to peform with his
slide shows.
The musicians, who include a
vampirish female singer named
Nico, a mad electric fiddler
named John Cale and a lead
singer named Lou Reed, become
a group called The Velvet
Underground.
The band's music, which one
critic describes as resulting from
a secret marriage between Bob
Dylan and the Marquis the Sade,
fascinates their audiences.
Particularly fascinating of the
macabre group is Reed, who
sings about everything from
heroin addiction to bondage with
a delivery that is incredibly ugly,
but strangely fascinating.
The effect of the discordant
music merging with the eeriness
of the lyrics produces an effect
like watching a python eat a
rabbit. Something says turn

away, but you find yourself


s t a r i n g e n r a p t u r e d by the
ugliness.
But then the '60s end and soon
so does the Velvet Underground.
But not Lou Reed. He decides to
overcome the few obstacles
standing between himself and
superstardom as a solo performer. Regretably for Reed these few
obstacles are the fact that he can
not play guitar and that his voice
is hypnotic but not on tune.
But Reed does have one thingstyle. The Warhol c r e a t e d
monster continues to be successful by singing about the decadence of Berlin, or the decadence
of Coney Island or just the decadence of Lou Reed.
Occassionally Reed will avoid
singing about decadence and try
to be avant garde. Normally
when he does this his fans start
asking embarrassing questions.
"Hey can this guy really sing?
Hey is he using all his fingers
when he plays that guitar? Did
"Heavy Metal Monster" really
have any deep symbolic meaning
for you, Herb?"
Sensing lighted torches about
him, Reed would normally rediscover decadence.
Then in 1979 Reed incorporates
Jazz and a guitarist named Nils
Lofgrin to produce an
avant
garde
record THE BELLS,
which critics finally say is good.
He follows the recora up witn a
new release called GROWING UP
IN PUBLIC.
This record is incredibly avant
garde.
It even contains lyrics like
"You said you liked me for my
mind. Well I really love your
behind, get up and boogy, get up
and dance, get up and boogie. . ."
Critics respond to the album en
masse by asking: Hey, are you
sure this guy can sing? Why is he
playing a guitar with an ax? and
exactly how musically out of
touch would I look if I admit I
don't like these lyrics?
Despite some good reviews
which GROWING UP IN PUBLIC
receives, Reed joins Shaun
Cassidy in hosting an NBC car-

toon show called ' 'Beauty and the


Beast" meet the Kiddy terrors.
Reed later committs suicide when
he is replaced by Wolfeman Jack
and Bobby Picket.
If you are interested in making
a movie from this script, Lou said
he would be happy to star as
himself. He is running out of
sellable decadence.
Sincerely,
Rick Harmon

BIOrCUVE
STEPHASE CRVPPELLI JOE PASS
XI ELS HEWING OUSTED PEDERSI
TrVOU GARDENS. COPEMMGE.YDE \.H\R

PABLO LIVE
TrVOLI GARDENS,
This disc was taped live at the
Tivoli Gardens Concert Hall in
Copenhagen, Denmark, on July 6,
1979. On it, three of the best jazz
musicians of this century combine their talents to produce
outstanding versions of such
classics as "It's Only a Paper
Moon," "I'll Remember April"
and "I Can't Get Started."
Niels Henning Orsted Pedersen
is young enough to be Joe P a s s '
son (and Stephane Grappelli's
grandson), yet his acoustic bass
blends perfectly with P a s s ' guitar

Sellers wild and wacky


In 'The Pink Panther' |I

There are few characters in the


world of entertainment that are
widely recognized, as well as
loved, and also have the uncanny
ability to make a person laugh,
regularly and incessantly. Bugs
Bunny is one such character.
Another is Inspector Clouseau as
played by Peter Sellers.
Clouseau is a member of the
Paris police force. He is a very
dignified man, a bit pompous,
overconfident, terrifically inept
and unfortunately very accident
prone. As a character he was
formed some sixteen years ago in
a joint effort of actor Sellers and
director Blake Edwards in the
first of a series of Clouseau films,
"The Pink Panther."
On its own merit "The Pink
Panther" would have trouble
being remembered by movie
fans. There are a number of
weaknesses and it relies too
heavily, as all the films in the
Panther series do, on the talents
of Sellers. But as the film that
spawned the lovable and laughable Inspector, "Panther" is well
worth remembering as well as
appreciating.
In this movie a very sophisticated and suave thief played by
David Niven, has stolen a priceless diamond from a Eurasian
Princess. That jewel is of course
the Pink Panther, famous in
legend as well as Saturday morning cartoons. This pilfering has
international repercussion and

brings onto the scene the indominitable Inspector Clouseau.


Little does Clouseau realize
however, that the thief's accomplice, as well as his lover, is none
other than Mrs. Clouseau.
it
makes for still another twist in
the Clouseau potpouri.
What follows is essentially a lot
of monkey business and foolishness. There are car chases,
gorilla costumes, slapstick lines
and pitfalls and some sidesplitting humor, all a la Clouseau.
The film gets a little silly at times
and the plot is essentially not
there but it does make for some
good clean shallow fun, all
matched to the catching Pink
Panther theme music of Henry
Mancini.
Blake Edwards, who directed
this film, has also worked with
Sellers on a number of other
films. They have become quite a
successful comedy team and
some of their other hits include
"The Party," "A Shot in the
Dark " and "The Return of the
Pink Panther."
"The Pink Panther" will play
Thursday
through
Sunday
evenings in Langdon Hall. Shows
will be at 7p.m. and 9:15 p.m. and
an Auburn ID is required for
admission.

and Grappelli's violinwhich


gives some indication of the
reason for his popularity in the
recording studio.
He's probably been in on as
many sessions the Tony Pasto
Orchestra in the mid-40s, toured
and recorded with George
Shearing in the '50s, and worked
with Les McCann, "Groove"
Holmes, and others in the '60s. He
recorded his first album as a
leader in 1962, and was chosen
"Down Beat's" New Star of 1963.

swinging solo in the middle of this


one.
Next up is the Ira Gershwin/
Vernon Duke classic "I Can't Get
Started," taken at a very mellow
pace a very nice interpretation
sans lyrics, but with these three
playing, who needs words?
Closing the disc is yet another
classic, "I Get a Kick Out of
You," by none other than Cole
Porter. The feeling must be
mutual by this time between the

Grappelli first hit the big time


in the 1920's with partner Django
Rheinhart in Le Hot Club in Paris,
and has been touring and recording fairly constantly since.
Side one opens with Pass'
guitar, joined shortly by
Pedersen's bass, then Grappelli's
violin on "It's Only a Paper
Moon," the Billy R o s e / E . Y .
Harburg / Harold Arlen number
which gets things off to a swinging start.

trio and the audience. Grappelli


starts it off with a little improvisation, the other join in as the
audience indicates its approval of
the selection, and the trio starts
cooking.
Incidentally, this is one of the
few albums recorded these days
with absolutely no percussion
(excluding that provided by the
audience). You shouldn't miss it.
Lloyd Townsend

WeartHfe
on

"Time After Time," the


Sammy Cahn / Julie Styne composition, provides instant contrast by slowing things down and
giving Grappelli a chance to let
his instrument sing a beautiful
tune. The tempo picks up again
through "Let's Fall In Love" and
"Crazy Rhythm," then the trio
picks a peaceful, reflective mood
for their interpretation of Irving
Berlin's "How Deep is the
Ocean."
Side two opens with the classic
"I'll Remember April," by Don
Raye, Gene de Paul and Pat
Johnston. The trio improvises
with the chord structure before
getting into a spirited rendition of
the tune itself. Pedersen has a

GOOD LUCK
ON EXAMS
BASKIN-ROBBINS
ICE CREAM STORE

College St.
MON-SAT 11:00-11:00 pm
SUN 1:00-11:00 pm

887-9223

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ULLAGE

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ti

PLAINSMAN CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS 1


^

TheAuburn Plainsman

Thursday, May
May 29,
29, 1980
IPSO
Thursday,

\
SummerFall Rentals. We have
Rent or sale, mobile homes for
a good selection of one and two
summer or fall. Twd bedrooms,
bedroom, furnished and unsome two bath, central air and
furnished apartments. We also
heat, furnished or unfurnished,
have one
and
two
room
wire Rd., small qufet park,
e f f i c i e n c i e s . C o n t a c t Evans
749*1360
Realty. 821-7098.
_________ J u l : . - - - - - - .
_.
&.
. . ' . : Cheap .'two bedroom1 apt. for
Rent students 12x65 mobile, "sublease. Call 887-5495 and^eave
home. Two bedroom opposite
message for Sam Vann or call
ends, bath and a half, gas, heat,
821-7454.
AC, large wooded lot. Only 10
\
.
minute drive from campus. $165
Mobile homes for rent, summer
monthly. Call 887-8340.
q t r . , air c o n d i t i o n e d , $100
.

monthly. Campus Trailer Court


Students! Mobile home available
887-7432 or 821-2592.
now and for rent summer quarter.,
_
_
.
Excellent condition. Wire Road
M a | e roommate needed summer
area. Call 821-1335, 821-3302 or
quarter. Duplex on Gentry Dr.
887-7774.
$10Q a month Includes washer
.__-_
and d
r
C a n 821-5725 after 5
Two bedroom, all electric with
p m
washing machine. Special spring
______
_
and summer quarter rates. Swann
Roommate needed fall quarter.
CaM
Ilo'i^L Courtcollect
Live with 5 friendly girls in large 6
j 353-8063 day, 353-4111 night.
bedroom house, one block from
-.

_
campus. $66 per mo. Sue
Lot 74 large two bedroom mobile
821-1951.
home, has new furniture. Located
__
,

only minutes from campus. $160


Spacious apartment available for
per month. Call now, Alan Davis, ; subleasing summer quarter, fully
821-0747.
furnished at $175 per month. It is
_____
^
Diplomat
Apartments.
If
Lot 110 Wood-sided mobile home
interested, call 821-7532.
has two bedrooms with; extra
~_
room for study. Convenient to
Trailer for rent. 12x60, two bedcampus, $170 per month. Call
room, 1V_ bath, study, washer,
Alan Davis, 821-0747.
dryer, air, utility house. Husband
and wife, no pets. 745-5452.
Lot 45 Two bedroom mobile
home on large wooded lot. BedStudents, trailers for rent. Ridgerooms are spacious. Close to
wood Villagesmr. qtr. cheap.
campus. Only $160 per month.
A-C, furnished and carpeted. Lot
Call Alan Davis, 821-0747.
rent, water, telecable
and
garbage pickup furnished. Pool,
Male; roommate needed: two
tennis court, laundromat and
bedroom, furnished duplex aparta t m o s p h e r e . $130 to $150
ment with air. One block from
monthly. 2 & 3 br. Rates apply to
campus.
$78-month.
Call
summer quarter only. Call
821-9439.
821-3804 after 5 p.m. and
821-2298 days.
Duplex, central AC, 2 br, 3 bath,
furnished.
Sublease
summer
Mobile homes for rent reduced
$195 per month. Call 821-5042.
rates summer quarter 2 bedroom
_-____A_-^._________

__________--_-.__ :

Air-cond. duplex for sublease


summer quarter. Two bedroom,
f u r n i s h e d , $150 a
mqnth.
821-0900.
Enjoy
summer
quarter
at
Stonegate MHP. Two bedroom,
two bath mobile homes, central
air, total electric, furnished,
swimming
pool
and
tennis
' courts. Summer quarter only
$325. 821-2685.
Nicest house on the block,
summer quarter, semi-furnished,
pets OK, garage, clothes dryer
and washer, quiet street close to
campus.
Call 1821-1087
or
821-3348. $200 month.
Apt. for sublease summer. Five
minute walk from campus, pool,
laundry, free cable TV. Call Carol
at 821-1812.
Need
female
roommate
for
summer. Pay Vz rent, Vz utilities.
College View Apts. Pool, laundry,
free cable, cal Carol, 821-1812.
Two story furnished apartment
with pool, summer quarter, close
to campus. Call 821-9973.
One block from campus. Male
roommate needed to share house
for
summer.
$45
month.
887-5315.
Sublet
apartment
summer
quarter, roomy, pool, central air,
king or regular beds convenient
to campus, rent negotiable,
887-7960. Keep trying.
Sublease one bedroom apt.
summer quarter. Unfurnished,
full e l e c , kit-swim pool and
tennis courts. $140-month. Available June 2, 10G Woodbend.
749-9747, Ms. Durant after 6 p.m.
749-5484
For rent Goodwin apt. Fully
furnished. Pool, laundry, Vz
block
from
campus
behind
MacDonalds. 826-3839.
I Female roommate needed for
summer quarter, fall option, $68
month plus utilities. One block
from campus. Call 887-9876.
House sublease summer quarter.
I Three bedrooms, two baths, large
brick patio, furnished, kitchen
appliances. Price negotiable. Call
821-0760.
Female
roommate
needed
! summer quarter. $40 a month,
i half utilities, two bedroom apt.
| close to campus. 887-3712.
Hyatt House one bedroom for
rent this summer. Furnished
kitchen, pool, great neighbors
821-9978.
Needed 1 br. unfurnished apt.
w / pets, fall quarter, reasonably
priced, 821-0477.
i

12x60, central air. $125 per


month. Campus Trailer Court.
887-7432, 821-2592.
Wanted one or two males to share
5 bedroom, two bath house for
summer.
Four people total.
Includes full use of kitchen, living
room, dining room, side porch,
four blocks from campus. Air
conditioned.
418
N.
Gay
821-5567, call nights.

FEMALE ROOMMATE
NEEDED 3 bedroom fully furnished apt. with 2 girls.
Summer Qtr. Only $212 for
summer qtr. plus utilities.
Call Patty 826-6925
'
For rent beginning fall quarter.
Large two-bedroom, fully furnished mobile home. New carpet
in LR and BR. Air conditioned.
Large corner lot. 154 Gentilly
Park.
$160-month.
Call
821-7411.
For rent beginning Sept. 1. One
room efficiency cottage$110
per month. One bedroom duplex
apartment$160 per month. Two
bedroom house$225 per month.
Twelve month lease required.
887-3605.
For rent beginning June. Large
three bedroom, two bath house
with fireplace and patio. Large
yard$325 per month. Also three
bedroom, one bath house within
walking distance of campus
$295 per month. Summer tenants
have first
choice
for
fall.
887-3605.
Female roommate
needed at
Cabana Apts. Summer only. Two
bedroom, furnished, pool. Call
887-5894. ~
Traller for sublease, summer and
fall, option to renew, furnished,
two large bedrooms, one bath,
central heat and air, close to
campus. Call 887-9027.
Male roommate needed summer.
393 Ridgewood Village, 821-0186.
Female
roommate
wanted
summer quarter only. Share large
3 bedroom,, 2 bath, furnished
house one block from campus.
Call 821-4343 (plus $75 1 / 3
utilities.)
Must sublease 2 bedroom apt.,
fully furnished, AC, terms negotiable for summer quarter.
826-3503.
Female roommate needed for fall
quarter LeMans Apt. One bedroom, furnished, cable, air, pool.
$110 a month plus elec. Call Mary
Anne, 887-5766.
Apt. for sublease summer qtr.
Furnished, cent, air, cable TV,
k i t c h e n , garbage, d i s p o s a l .
Reasonable rate. Call 821-0764.

B.10

J-

E-

v ?

V r^

Rent

Sale

Misc

-r...-. k . ^ , - , ( , n i c h o H -oiiTwo bedroom furnished trailer,


D.AI^..,^^ \/;iio c m m *!.
R dgewood v i a . Summer qtr
with option to lease fall quarter.
$95-mo Call Greg 821-5272.
> i
Roommate needed; 1 block from

For rent. Wa k to classes. Large


. .
_ . . . A O _.?_
one bedroom furnished, AC, attic
.
. .. . ,
.
' .. ' .
a
Available
June
op
ion for
a "l L" N
o
te
Quie
Pf $16TLease and deposit required.
^f"^8.24' _
_

Mobile home 12x61, two bedrooms, two baths, washer-dryer,


$5500. Call 821-5673.

The Rakes, "Rock and Roll


Madness." Call 821-6729 or
887-9427.
The Invaders. Rock and Roll for
hire. New wave phenomenon.
Call Mark 821-2867.

campus. Fully furnished, pool

"Z'~~l, J

_~~ ~_L

I have a three bedroom mobile


home for sale at Mount Vernon
Village. Ideally suited for two
students. Use third bedroom for
study or storage. Call today. This
home is priced to sale. 821-0747.

summer. T6I. 821-1443.

p . . ^

For sublease, house with central


air. Holds five comfortably, one
hi^^i, *rr-, 00-...* D_,-.t n_--t
block from campus. Rent nego-

a ^ 0 0 ffiP^
____J_ii_. :_^____i__ . . . l " - . ^ "
Female roommate wanted to
.
n a r l o i l , o h a d e d trailer in

Motorcycle 1978 Honda CB125S.


Very good condition. $425. Excellent gas mileage, 80-90 MPG. Call
821-7604.

Wanted to buy, old gold. Class


rings, wedding bands,diamonds
and scrap gold. Highest price
paid. Hill's Jewelry, Auburn 8873921.

q(rfft,

7*Ii,^"

Q|enn

Qne

liable. Call 821-4869 evenings.

I z ^ f t,t *?.'J^iJr%Sln

Subie7s7aprfTr7u"mmer located
one block off campus. Furnished,
central air, cable TV, pool.
821-3575. Ask for Whit.
i - i - . * . _ . _ _ * . . w-i - . , . - . - n
npvTtn
t o ? r
a Z n
ccampus.
a m S s Call
Call 887-6079.
887 6079

Swann s for summer qtr, option


f
I ^ l ^ S S l J f f
1 * ' " S i
JS'ni^,
' P
^ r w V
__
__
~ ^ J ^ roommate" wanted.
Located in apt. in large house on
S
Glenn
ab Ut 4 h U S 6 S d 0 W n

f"
rom
Ga <
2 bed_ o o m S i s*t u d y iburnished,
kitchen> bathroom.

iT-,1""'_.-__''-tjy^i'.1.hi'
1-,
^ * $ S S S
fufnishS

Cost $250-summer quarter, incl.


utilities. Call Le,gh. 826^6182.

n - L f
Z n
P
p w ali ?

R o o m m a t e needed
starting
summer quarter to share large
two story apartment. Have your
own room for $85 per month plus
Vz utilities. Call 887-7778.

M S l
reasonable

S
-

Ca

"

Sublease summer Walker Apartments Vz block from campus,


central air, upstairs, downstairs,
fully furnished with full kitchen
and w a l k - i n
closet.
$120monthly. 821-2730.
Furnished 2 bedroom house
starting summer quarter. $500summer, $600-other quarter. $25.
less quarter unfurnished. Lease,
deposit. 887-5598.
Two male roommates- needed to
share 4-bedroom house summer
quarter.
$69-month,
airconditioned, furnished. B o n u s free Hungry Hunter Courtesy
Card. 887-6445.

Summer home furnished 3-br


duplex, nice home, nice neighborhood. Across street from city
pool. $240 month. 443 Dumas.
821-3561.
Need a place to live in summer.
Contact Syed, 826-6317.
Fall option if you sublease
summer. One bedroom, furnished duplex, pets OK. $150month. 821-6358.

PREGNANT
NEED HELP

Summer
rent
14x60
trailer,
excellent contition. Located at
Stonegate, fully furnished. Also
washer-dryer,
AC.1
Water,
garbage and cable free. $150month total. Call Jerome at
887-5643.
Sublease summer, fall option.
Two BR, 1 bath apartment. Close
to campus. Only $100 month.
Call 821-8279 after 5 p.m.
Furnished one bedroom basement apt. Heat, water, AC,
outside entrance, off street parking, 5 blocks from campus. No
pets. Married student couple or
male graduate sutdent. Call
887-3734.

All Choices 9-9

Toll Free 1-800-438-8039


Female roommate wanted summer quarter to share large 4
bedroom, 2 bath house. Private
room, access to pool, located on
Cox Street. $50 a month plus V*
utilities. Call 821-0788.
Needed 2-br apt. w-roommate
and pets. Fall quarter, reasonably
priced. 821-0477.
For rent sublease apartment,
furnished, pool, good location.
$53.75 each for 2 people. Hyatt
House. Contact 826-3060 before
Monday.

Need subleaser: summer quarter,


Goodwin Apt. Pool, close to
campus, will negotiate price. Call
Chip 821-4120.

Need female roommate to share


2-bedrm duplex apt. beginning
fall. Rent $80 plus V_ utilities.
821-3094.

Apt. for sublease! Real close to


campus, pool, air conditioner,
firm foundation, nice doorknobs.
Will negotiate price. Call Tommy
821-5889.

Rooms for rent 4-bedroom house.


Rooms are $65-month plus 1/t
utilities. Kitchen, air, and 2
blocks f r o m c a m p u s .
Call
821-3403 after 5 p.m..

Rent free month of June. Male


roommate needed for summer.
Woodland Hills Apts. Call now.
821-8895.

Stereo
\ .

For rent one bedroom apt., pool,


clubhouse, tennis court, dishwasher, completely furnished.
$150.
Goodwin Apt. behind McDonalds
for summer sublease, one bedroom, AC, pool. Call 887-9621.
10x55
mobile
home$120
monthly, 12x60 mobile home
$165 monthly. Large wooded lots
3 miles from campus. Call Jimmy
821-0061 or 749-2809.
Need to sublease apt. or find
roommates (female). Two bedroom, two baths, cable TV
connection, pool. For summer
and possibly fall also. Call
887-7912.
Roommate needed for summer, 2
bedroom, 5 minutes
from
campus, prime location. $80
monthly
plus
Vz u t i l i t i e s .
821-2538.
Great opportunity to share lovely
home summer. Private bedroom,
Vz block from campus. $135 plus
1 / 3 utilities. 887-8477.
House for rent summer qtr. Close
to campus, 4 bedrooms (Tichenor
Ave). Furnished, 2 baths, large
kitchen (2 refrigerators, ' gas
stove), $175-mth. Call 826-3817.

STEREO SALE
SONY PS-X30 Direct Drive
Tumtable-Semi Automatic
Reg. 280.00
Demo $159.00
Grafyx SP10 Speakers-10"
2way Reg. 250.00 Wood.
Reg. 210.00 Vinyl..
....Demo 159.00 each
...Demo 139.00 Each.
Yamaha A-1 Integrated Amp
Reg. 700.00....
Used only 350.00

10x55 furnished mobile home,


tied down, air cond. elec. heat, 2
bdrm, 1 bath (remodeled), new
carpet, 1 mile off campus. Call
after4 p.m. 821-1800 or821-0937.
$2800.
For sale 1968 Camaro. Best offer.
Call 821-6980.
For sale 12x601975 mobile home.
Two bedrooms, 1 bath, carpeting,
furnished,
central
heat,
air
conditioned. Call after 7 p.m.
821-4043.
For saleFender bass guitar and
Gibson Thor bass amplifier.
Good condition, $400.
Call
826-3732.
For sale: mobile home Gegory
1969 furnished 12x40. Good condition, 2 bedroom, heat & air,
located Mt. Vernon Village, 2
miles from campus. $2800 firm.
Available in June. Ph. 205347-2348 or 821-9853.
Engagement, w e d d i n g r i n g s .
More than 1 / 3 carat emerald-cut
stone in white gold setting
821-2710.
For sale 9x12 rug with set of
matching twin bedspreads and
curtains. Very good condition
and very good price. Perfect for
dorm! Call 826-6195.
For sale: 19x32 refrigerator. Good
condition. Call nights 826-5034.

Experienced typing with IBM


Correcting Selectric typewriter.
Any lettering style available. Very
reasonable rates. Call 821-4845.
Experienced typisf will type dissertations, theses, term papers,
etc. Call 821-1842 after 5:30 p.m.
weekdays, anytime on weekends.
Rider wanted or ride needed.
Cocoa, Florida or mideast coast
area end of Spring quarter. Call
826-5274 day
or
821-4749
evenings. Ask for Sheryl.
Help! Need home for loveable
puppy! Can't keep in my apartment. Call 821-2296 ask for
Ladye.
_____
__,
Spring quarter Typing needs ???
Call Ms. Darby 821-8256.
Want to buy good quality used
Trumpet. 887-8456.
Theses edited and / or typed.
Reasonable rates. Call Isaac at
887-5657 between 1 and 5 p.m.
for more information.
Need ride to D.C. area anytime
after 12 p.m. Thurs. June 5th.
Will share gas expenses. Please
call 826-6358.
Want to Buy
small compact
refrigerator. Dorm room size.
821-2190.
m
____
___.*_____
"\

Wheels

For sale: Mobile Home, 12x50, 2


bedroom, 2AC. Swann's Tr. Prk.,
Lot 103. $3300 Call 821-2538.

1980 Honda CM-200T. Great gas


mileage. Perfect condition. Best
offer. Call 887-9708.

For Sale: IBM Selectric Typewriter. 1V_ years old. Excellent


condition. Call 257-3438 (Wire
Rd.)

A-H Sprite, new paint, top, XAS's


radio, excellent condition. 40
MPG, $1350 or will take another
sports car in partial trade.
749-1360.

Forsale Mobile Home (8x40) Good


condition; furnished; all electric; window air. Must see to
appreciate. $2500 or best offer.
Call 821-3458, after5 p.m. ask for
Fred.
Slide rule for
Accounting
Students. Quickly answers most
debit-credit problems, simplifies
end of chapter work and makes
practice sets a breeze. Contains
c o m p r e h e n s i v e glossary and
detailed financial statements.
Easy T available by mail. Send
$3.50 to Chris-Carl Publishing
Company, P.O. Box 4151, Springfield, MO 65804.
Make your Shirley Temple fantasy
come true! Buy my size 7% tap
shoes for half price. Call Jill
826-5485.
Boxer Pups;
AKC, excellent
bloodline, flashy markings. Male
$125; Females $100. 821-0913
evenings and weekends.
Mobile home Ridgewood, large
lot; 3 bdr.; 1V_ bath; furnished
washer-dryer. Super condition!
$4500. Call 821-9946.
12x52, 2 bedroom mobile home.
Excellent condition. Furnished
AC. Ridgewood 821-3077.

Would like to buy Porshesand


Mercedes SLs. Any year. Call
Linday, office 404-322-1415, residence 404-323-6685, Columbus,
Ga.
For sale; One green Peugot
Moped, immaculate condition,
only 175 miles, must sell immediatley, $65 or best offer. Call
anytime. Don Fox 821-1803.
For sale 1973 Suzuki T500. Asking $695; 821-4561. See at
Willie's Customs.
1974 Yamaha DT-175, Street-trail.
Good gas mileage, no parking
hassles. $395, call Skip at
821-5567, Nites.

Jobs
Help wanted: Needed part-time
help, Desk Clerk, Heart of Auburn
Motel. See Manager.
35mm Photographers: Excellent
opportunity to do party pictures
and other photographic work in
Auburn, on a part-time basis. No
experience necessary. Must have
own car and 35mm camera. Call
821-9196 today for more information.

SONY STR-V2 Stereo Receiver


25 watts RMS per channel
Reg. 270.00
Now 167.00

Why pay rent? 10x57 trailer for


sale. Three bedrooms; furnished; appliances. $2900. Call
887-5794.

AKAI At-2200 A M / FM Tuner


Reg. 160.00
Now 99.00

Beagle puppies! The only love


money can buy. Registered;
field-champion stock. Adorable,
and ready for a good home. $55.
821-7665 (Keep trying; they're
worth it!)

Why just work for someone this


summer when you could be
starting your own business! For
information call 821-1126, after 6
p.m.

Long-haired domestic tortoise


shell kitten is 4 months old and
is a well-mannered 4th generation
house-cat.
$35.00
call
749-8054 between 2-7 p.m. only.

Teachers Wanted: West and


other states. Placements since
1946.
Southwest
Teachers
Agency
P.O.
Box
4337
Albuquerque NM 87196

Misc

Now hiring cleanup help for


summer, beginning the end of
Spring quarter. Apply Evans
Realty Inc.

All Demos have full warranty


Used Models have 30 days

821-7700

For sale:sony reciever with built


in turntable. Real walnut cabinet
$100 or highest offer. CalhDrew
For rent summer quarter. Nice .
821-8442after8p.m. or887-8997.
apartment, furnished, Vz block
from campus. Has kitchen, large
For sale: Magnavox Receiver and
living room, dining room, one
turntable.
Eight track tape player.
bedroom and two baths. $120 per
Cheap-needs a little work $45.
month. Call 821-6876.
Call Denise 887-8997 or 821-8442.
Sublease summer quarter. One
bedroom Apt. with living rm\ and
kitchen, 1 block from campus.
$125-mo. 821-4561.

For sale 197312x65 mobile home.


Two bedroom, furnished, A-C,
central heat. $4500. 887-3654.

Typing services. Call Mrs. Darby


at 821-8256 and leave message.

Receiver, Sansul 881, 80 Watts


per channel, must sell before first
of month. Will negotiate. Call
Vicki 821-2383.

Foreign car repair: get your car


repaired, rebuilt or restored for
summer. Any Job from blowing
up tires to engine rebuilding.
749-1360.
'

Bass Player wanted for well


established group. Ph. 821-7922.

Classified Ads
Continued on A-11

The Auburn Plainsman

Thursday, May 29, 1980

C-2

Funderburk takes reins from Philpott


By Steve Parish
Plainsman Staffwriter
The story that attracted the
most attention this year was
the ending of the 15-year term
of Harry M. Philpott as
Auburn's president and the
search to find his successor.
Philpott announced, his retirement on Sept. 7. He said he
had felt no pressure in making
his decision and admitted that
the thought had been in his
mind for some time.
The outgoing president made
it clear he would not play a role
in choosing bis successor. "I
could give you a list of candidates," Philpott said. " I could
give you the names of every
dean, department head and
faculty member at Auburn
University and go beyond that,
perhaps, but I think that it's
highly improper for a president who is going out to have
any role in the selection of bis
successor."
As Philpott faded into the
background, the search itself
began to capture the attention
of the state media as well as
the criticism of Auburn faculty
and students.
Less than three weeks after
Philpott's announcement, Gov.
Fob James, chairman of the
board of trustees, appointed a
search committee headed by
former state Sen. Robert
H a r r i s . T r u s t e e s Morris I
Savage, Ralph "Shug" Jordan,
Rep. William Nichols and
Michael McCartney rounded,
out the committee.
But James had not appointed
a faculty member or student to
the c o m m i t t e e , and both
groups immediately expressed
outrage.
The concern of the two
groups led to the establishment
of a student and faculty committee that was charged to act
in an advisory capacity for the
duration of the search. Cooper
King, c h a i r m a n of
the
University Senate, was chairman of the faculty committee,
while SGA President Ron
Taylor headed the student
committee.
From that point, the job of
the search committee was to
collect resumes on potential
presidents. Harris said he was
impressed with the number of
names sent in by Auburn
faculty and alumni.
The collection process ended
officially Dec. 1. Over the
C h r i s t m a s holiday period,
Taylor and the faculty committee got a chance to have a look
at the 18 resumes considered
most promising.
The right to view the
resumes was one for which the
two groups had been fighting
for several months; it provided
an encouraging sign that student and faculty voices would
be heard.
Events began to pick up p a c e
with the beginning of Winter

quarter. The Associated Press


reported what it had "learned"
to be the five finalists, but its
report proved false.
The five finalists, however,
became public with their visits
on campus in the last two
weeks of January.
Hanly
Funderburk,
chancellor
of
Auburn
University at Montgomery;

It was found out later,


though, that a vote taken at the
meeting had produced a 7-5
majority for Sample over
Rainer. Bob Harris said later
that going into the meeting, he
had felt that vote would be
final.
But Harris said later that
J a m e s asked for more time to
interview the prime candi-

The first, circulated by the


A m e r i c a n Association of
University Professors, the
most outspoken group of
faculty during the search, said,
"A shroud of secrecy has prevented the faculty and student
body as a whole from either
having the opportunity to
understand how the process
was working or to have a
"meaningful role."
The other petition, issued by
Dr. Crystal Kelly, called for the
immediate halt of the search.
It criticized "the appearance
of clandestine and undemocratic procedures employed by the
Search Committee.'.'
The governor, however, still
did not convene the board. His
press secretary insisted he was
simply too busy with the
Legislature in session to call a
meeting. Finally, on March 8, a
meeting was convened in
Montgomery. The t r u s t e e s
spent the morning Interviewing Rainer, Funderburk and
Sample, and they came to a
public meeting ready to get
their job finished.
But the job was not to be
terminated. A 6-6 vote between
Sample and
Funderburk
showed the board to be in a
deadlock.
One trustee, after that meeting, questioned what had
happened to Rainer as a
| nominee. "The only thing that
I surprised me about the meeting was that Rainer was not
nominated," said Savage.

REPLACEMENT HARD TO FIND


President Philpott reti red after 15 years.
James Martin, interim president of the University of
Arkansas; Ernest Smerdon,
vice chancellor for academic
affairs at the University of
Texas; Steven Sample, vice
president for academic affairs
at the University of Ne braska;
and Rex Rainer, head of the
State Highway Department, all
came to Auburn to be interviewed by the faculty and
student committees as well as
the deans of Auburn's 11
schools.
On Jan. 31, the student committee mailed out a letter to all
12 trustees detailing its recommendations for the president.
Their favorites were Martin 1
and Sample, but Martin was
given a slight edge.
The Plainsman learned later
that the faculty committee
(which had been expanded
during the interviews to
include members from all the
schools) had chosen Sample as
a wide favorite. On the negative rating scale of the "supercommittee," Rex Rainer was
the leader.
Feb. 2 saw the trustees meeting behind closed doors in
Montgomery. All the public
knew after that meeting was
that Gov. Fob James had said
the board needed more time
and said a final vote would
probably come within 10 days.

dates, and the board agreed.


Four trustees then flew out to
Lincoln, Neb. to interview
Sample.
Although one trustee, Morris
Savage, said later he had in his
notes the scheduling of a meeting by James for Feb. 10 at 9
a.m., no such meeting came
about. No meeting was called
for several weeks, and the
natives began to grow restless.
Two faculty petitions criticizing the search were circulated. '

At last
Dr. Funderburk accepted
the challenge with a handshake and started to work
the next morning.

ff*y

Weeks
passed
without
another vote being taken. The
trustees met on March 17 but
only took up "normal" orders
of business. James was absent
from the meeting.
The vote stood deadlocked
until trustee Charles Smith
made a move. A man who had
been considered a supporter of
Funderburk, Smith had voted
for Sample on March 8.
In a letter to James, Smith
said he wanted to change his
vote to Funderburk, "to break
the deadlock." He explained
later In an interview that his
vote for Sample had been a

protest vote a g a i n s t th<


"politics that had been going
on" during the search. "I fel
the governor's participation
it was not right, and I switche<
to Dr. S a m p l e , "
Smitl
explained.
The trustees convened Apri
7 for what seemed would be
mere formality, but Harris di(
not give up his support fo
Sample without a fight.
Trying to slow the inevitable
Harris nominated both. fqrmei
Gov. George Wallace and for
gotten man Rex Rainerfor th<
job. Smith told Harris tha
Wallace had already said h<
did not want the job; James
told Harris he had a letter fron
Rainer requesting that hi
name be withdrawn from con
sideration. .
James asked Harris if he ha<
any more nominations
make.
"I suspect you've got more o
those letters up there," Harri
responded.
A f t e r H a r r i s ' fillbuste
moved, the board heard th
nomination for Funderbur
from Henry Steagall. The fins
vote was 10-1; Harris was th
lone dissenting vote, am
Wayne Teague, state superir;
tendent of schools, was absent
Harris, though, had some
final words to say. As the othei
trustees lavished their praisi
on the new president, Harri:
said, "For Bob Harris, we hav<
not done that which is best foi
Auburn University."
It was over. Harris had lost
and a nebulous group o
Funderburk supporters haj
won.
The words of Ron Taylo
probably summed up best thi
feeling of people at Aubunj
"From the very start of th<
search, the selection commit
tee said that whatever decisioi
was reached, not everyon.
would be happy," Taylor said
But now " w e ' v e got
presidentwe've got to ge
behind him. He faces a toug*
enough job as it is. If peoph
have questions about the pre
cedure, they shouldn't ge
down on Dr. Funderburk."

C-3

Thursday, May 29,1980

TheAubum Plainsman

Legislative allotment prompts


hiring freeze, internal shifts
By John Mangels
Assistant News Editor
New Auburn President Dr.
Hanly Funderburk began his
administrative duties with a
hard-driving theme of efficiency and $61.6 million in
state appropriations.
The Alabama Legislature
passed a $1.37 billion education
budget in the final hours of the
last day of its regular legislative session. That May 19
decision netted Auburn an increase of 11 percent over the
state appropriation last year,
but $15.7 million less than the
$77.3 million originally requested by the University.
The budget version approved
by the Legislature was one
favored primarily by House
leadership. A Senate version
and a revised budget submitted by Gov. Fob James
were both rejected by the
House. J a m e s ' version would
have held $20 million of the

budget in conditional status,


with the release of funds dependent upon the growth of the
educational trust fund. Had
J a m e s ' version been approved,
Auburn's portion of the conditional fund would have been
$6 million, the second largest
holding in the state.
The favored House version
was sent to a conference committee on May 8, and survived
a last minute attempt to kill the
bill through filibuster in the
House. Controversy came not
over monetary amounts but
over the working of a pay raise
for primary and secondary
school lunch workers. Had the
appropriation bill been vetoed
by either chamber of the Legislature or James, a special
session would have been
necessary for approval of
' funds, a common occurence for
the p a s t s e v e r a l y e a r s .
Funderburk immediately
initiated plans for the usage of
the state funds, promising a
cost of living increase and

merit raises for faculty and


staff. The former AVM Chancellor began a budget analysis
program designed to "seek
greater efficiency and budget
stability."
Funderburk also placed a
freeze on the filling of vacant
faculty positions, purchases
and major expenditures, proposed internal shifts of money,
people and responsibilities
from lower to higher producing
schools, and spearheaded a
drive
to
balance
the
U n i v e r s i t y ' s budget. The
balance, achieved through a
reduction of e x p e n d i t u r e
levels, would eliminate the
need to dip into an emergency
reserve fund or take the deficit
from state funds.
Funderburk said the state
appropriation would generate
about $8.5 million in "new"
dollars for all segments of the
University, but that it would
take about two or three budget
cycles to get the University at
its correct funding level.

Stadium, dorms, Hargis Hall to be ready for Fall


By Anne Harvey
News Editor
The Auburn Tigers will be
playing their first home game
in the newly renovated JordanHare Stadium Saturday, Sept.
20,
1980 a g a i n s t
Duke
University if construction proceeds as planned. The $7.4
million project will add 10,982
seats, raising the capacity to
72,243.
The new addition will have
three levels. The lower level
will be the club level containing 662 seats and an area
behind the seats will have five
additional concession stands.

complex which will be controlled by the University.


There are "sfinhree-story
apartment complexes.
Each two-bedroom furnished
apartment will house four
students. The complexes are
equipped for the handicapped
with elevators between three
sets of apartments.
The $5.4 million construction
project will houae male and
female s t u d e n t s . L a u n d r y
facilities, a vending area, a
post office and a multi-purpose

area are also included in the


plans.
The apartments, which will
include kitchen facilities, will
have carpeted bedrooms, but
the other rooms will have tile
floors.
Utilities, cable television and
telephone are included in the
$280 rent for the quarter.
Although Auburn is making
great strides in modern construction on campus, the
University is also managing to
keep the traditional feeling of

Auburn by r e s t o r i n g two
historical buildings.
The 93-year-old Hargis Hall
music building is being converted into office space. It
should be restored by July 16.
The building burned on
Dec. 22, 1978 tyhile undergoing restoration, but construction began again this
year. The project will cost
about $569,000.
The old music building was
named Hargis Hall to honor
Dr. Estes Hargis, a 1917

The level above that will be


for the press and will contain
two VIP lounges, one press
lounge, t h r e e
concession
stands, radio rooms and television rooms. There will also
be viewing rooms for the
Auburn coaching staff. The
upper deck will have 9,090
seats and two concession
stands.
The
renovation
also
includes lighting for Auburn's
first night games.
University officials expect
alumni to contribute $2,000
each for the stadium. An additional $125,000 is expected to be
raised through regular athletic
contributions.
Student fees are expected to
help pay for the expansion if
athletic revenues run short.
Construction should also be
completed this fall on a 138unit, on-campus apartment

AS ANOTHER YEAR OF FOOTBALL DRAWS NEAR


Construction continues on the $5.4 million stadium expansion.

Alabama
Polytechnic
graduate. Mrs. Hargis donated
$100,000 to the renovation.
The building was built in 1887
and was used by the chemistry
department until 1929. In 1930,
it was remodeled,for the School
of Architecture and Applied
Arts. In 1951, the building was
again remodeled for the music
department. It was most
recently used for art classes
until it was vacated.
~The industrial
design
department is planning to
move into Smith Hall when
renovation is completed at the
end of Summer quarter. The
department will be moving
from the basement of Biggin
Hall, where it currently shares
classroom and studio space
with the a r t department.
The entire renovation costs
will be approximately $160,000.
The renovation
includes
rewiring, repairing the roof
and other general repairs.
Smith Hall has two floors
with a large foyer that will
probably be used for student
exhibits. The downstairs
studios have large front
windows which will admit a
great deal of natural light and
will save on electrical lighting.
There will be a woodworking, m e t a l working and
plastics room, with offices for
faculty m e m b e r s . Studio
offices for graduate students
will be on the upper floor.
There will also be an enlarged
darkroom and a jury room,
where student projects will be
judged by faculty members
and other studen'

The Auburn Plainsman

Thursday, May 28, 1980

C-4

?"

Pictorial Year in Review


James Brooks (L) and Joe
Cribbs (R) teamed up to lead
the nation in most yards gained
rushing by two runners hi the
same backfield. (Top Left)...

On the sidelines, Aubie, in his


first year as mascot, managed
to capture the hearts of Auburn
fans with his zany outfits and
dance routines. (Bottom left)

This summer registered students for the first time will be


allowed to vote in an election
that won't be hld during: a
quarter break( Bottom right)
While some students showed
interest in local affairs others
expressed their concern about
the hostages being held in Iran.
(Top
right)
I

Photography: Mark Almond

Thursday, May 2, 1980

The Auburn Plainsman

..During Spring
After a 7-month search for a new
AU president, Trustee Bob Harris
proved to be the lone dissenting
vote in the 10-1 decision hi favor of
Hanly Funderbur>. (Top left)
As the doors of Auburn Hall
began to close, construction continued on a 138-unit on-campus
apartment complex to be ready fall
'for male and female students.
Center)
In the Spring new housing was
also contemplated by the victims of
an Opelika tornado which tore
through the community leaving
, destruction and homeless in its
wake. (Bottom)

Spring also brought CBS Sports


to AU to cover the World's
strongest men in competition in
which several world records were
broken. (Upper right)

hotography:
Mark Almond ^
-

._.

. !_;

..I

.r..i

HH

The Auburn Plainsman

Thursday, May 29, 1980

C-6

Students continue to fight City Hall


By Tim Hunt
Assistant News Editor
Conflicts between Auburn
students and local legislators
were more intense this year
than in recent years. One main
factor involved with the
increased tension was the
amount of legislation passed
by the nine member council
that influenced the life style of
Auburn students.
It began last summer with
the passage of a local bike
Ordinance which prohibited the
riding or parking of bicycles on
sidewalks in the downtown
area. Auburn students were
frustrated when fines were
issued before they were
upposed to be. Not only
tudents, but also downtown
erchants got involved in
rotesting the City Council's
kction.
Throughout the year, the
animal control ordinance was
a subject of great debate as
tudents as well as local
esidents voiced concern over
the treatment of stray dogs in
the community. The council
was placed in a "no win"

COUNCIL VS. STUDENTS


Bike ordinance was only the beginning.

situation when faced with one


group of citizens insisting on
s t r i c t e r enforcement while
another group continued to
complain that the ordinance
was too strict for dog owners to
follow.
Then, in February, despite a
compromise effort by the SGA,
the City Council passed a controversial "roadblock ordinance" prohibiting the solicitation of funds for charitable or
other purposes in the right of
way of any public street.
Some 80 students participated in a debate in council
chambers calling for a compromise, rather than completely doing away with a
charitable function that has
raised thousands of dollars for
organizations in the past. The
compromise effort failed and
student organizations have
turned to other means of
raising money for charity.
Not all of the local legislation
met opposition from Auburn
students, however. In January,
the City Council voted 6-2 to
re-zone the Glendean Shopping
Center as an area permitting a
state package liquor store to

Variety of lectures broaden students


By Dana Kerbs
Plainsman Staff writer
The University Program
Council's Horizons lecture
series brought the views and
ideas of journalists, statesmen
and entertainment figures to
more than 10,000 students this
year, prompting them to think,
question and
on
many
occasions, laugh.
W a t e r g a t e r e p o r t e r Carl
Bernstein spoke on Nov. 12,

Daniel Schorr, former CBS


correspondent and three time
Emmy
award
winner,
recounted how he faced the
the House Ethics Committee
and refused to reveal his
sources on a supressed
congressional report concerning FBI and CIA scandals.
Schorr, who will be the anchorman for Ted Turner's cable
news station, also spoke on the
future and impact of cable
television.

operates a corporation to fight


white-collar crime.
Horizons provided the Model
United Nations with its keynote
speaker in February. Sir Ivor
Richard,
former
British
ambassador to the United
Nations, spoke to delegates and
students about the effectiveness of the United Nations. The
burly Welshman, a 10 - year
veteran of Parliament, talked
about his work with Daniel

locate there. With the move of


the state store from Opelika to
Auburn, students now make a
more convenient trip to
Glendean instead of fighting
the rush hour traffic on Opelika
Highway.
Student lobby groups fought
throughout the year for more
student input in local government. The voting date for
Auburn city elections has
always been the second week
in August, a^ time when the
University was not in session
and many faculty members
and students were away on
break.
The Alabama Legislature
recently
moved
up
all
municipal elections so they
would not conflict with state
primary elections. The new
voting date will be July 8,
which falls during the middle
of Summer quarter when an
estimated 8,000 students will be.
registered for classes.
The new voting date should
increase student participation
in the local legislative process
and give them a more
representative voice in Auburn
government.

horizons

television series Palmerstown that is heard by over 100


U.S.A.
million people throughout the
Horizons kicked off Spring world each day. Switching
quarter with Jerry Paris, pro- from Bugs Bunny to Porky the
"ducer of Happy Days. Paris Pig to Sylvester the Cat, Blanc
had the crowd roaring with a had students begging for more
gag reel from his show and a 10 and received a standing ova.
minute routine on his less than tion.
enjoyable experience on a local
Horizons ended its series
commuter flight.
with Richard IJeeves, syndicated columnist and national
Professor Klngsfield, alias editor of "Esquire" magazine.
John Houseman, appeared at In his p r o g r a m , entitled
^Auburn in April and treated "Carter, Kennedy, Reagan.

Carl Bernstein

Frank Abagnale

* * ~

Alex Haley
telling an audience of 1,500 that
his and Bob Woodward's coverage of the break-in and scandal
that rocked the nation was the
"most basic kind of police
reDortine.",
The co-author or "All the
President's Men" reviewed his
role in unraveling the cover-up
and
the
methods
(the
Woodstein team) used to bring
the story to the public.

January brought a reformed


con-man and master forger to
c a m p u s . F r a n k Abagnale
spoke to a record crowd of
17,500 relating how ho posed as
an airline pilot, doctor, lawyer,
college professor, FBI agent
and more. Abagnale, who
served in prison for his crimes
and personally paid back all
the money he stole, now

Moynihan, Andrew Young and


Henry Kissinger.
Alex Haley relived the saga
of "Roots" on Feb. 24, sharing
with his audience that he
started his career as a writer
by composing love letters for
fellow shipmates in the Navy.
Haley, who received a Pulitzer
Prize for this novel, also previewed his critically acclaimed

students to a touch of creative


genius. The co-producer of
Orson Wells' "War of the;
Worlds" broadcast, Houseman
told the audience that he never
dreamed the reaction to the
radio show would be so intense.
Mel Blanc, the. voice of
Loony Tunes and Merry
Melodies cartoons, delighted a
capacity crowd with the voice

and all those other wild and|


crazy guys," Reeves said a,
Carter-Reagan standoff, with i
possible third candidate in|
John Anderson, would be
hardfought campaign.
Admitting that his talk hadl
been shortened somewhat byl
the dropping off of many of i
wild and crazy guys, Reeves'!
understated sense of humorl
kept the audience entertained.

Sports

The Auburn Plainsman

Thursday, May 29, 1980

Gaines breaks record


By Kevin O'Keefe
Plainsman Staffwriter

WORLD RECORD HONORED


Richard Quick (L), Rowdy Gaines (C) and Hanly Funderburk.

Each sport has MVP,


top performers of year

By Ed Moore
Sports Editor
. With apologies to the real
experts, the coaches, my picks
for
the
Most
Valuable
Performer of each sport:
FOOTBALL: Is there a
b e t t e r all-purpose football
player than Joe Cribbs? Not at
Auburn. The senior tailback,
blocking back, pass catcher
and kick returner did everything asked of him to win
football games.
An unselfish team player
who possesses great natural
ability, Cribbs is Auburn's alltime leading rusher with 3,368
yards. Cribbs was the second
pick of the Buffalo Bills, the
29th player chosen overall in
the recent pro draft.
BASKETBALL: Give him
the ball when the game is on
the line; expect his best when it
is not. Rich Valavicious gave it
his all when it did not matter,
taking a charge during a blowout to Ole Miss. But to athletes
like him, it always matters.

It was inevitable.
He stood crouched on the
platform, as confident as an
eagle ready to swoop down on
his prey. And from the instant
he left his perch, his mind was
entirely on the pursuit of his
target. __
Moments later, Ambrose
"Rowdy" Gaines IV succeeded
in breaking the swimming
world's previous best 200meter freestyle time, racing 1:
49.16 and establishing himself
as the earth's finest freestyler.
The global mark was recorded by the Auburn junior on
April 11 at the AAU Indoor
Swimming Championships in
Austin, Texas. It clipped .67
seconds off the previous world
best, set by Soviet Sergie
Kopliakov.
Earlier in the 1980 season,
Gaines plowed to American
records in the 100-meter, 100yard, and 200-yard freestyle
events.
Rowdy, who began his
swimming career four years
ago for the Blue Devils of
Winter Haven (Fla.) High
School, recalled his 200-meter
conquest.
"When I turned at the 100
(meters, 52.7 split), people
were going crazy," he said. "I
was so tired then, but I poured
it on. It was the first time I
could hear the crowd during a
race."
Gaines hit the finish totaljy
exhausted. It took him almost

15 seconds to remove his goggles and see his time on the


Texas Swim Center's clock.
After shaking his head in disbelief, he raised a triumphant
fist.
"I thought the scoreboard
was wrong." he said. "Either
that or we had to swim the race
over. There just had to be some
catch. But when the crowd
went crazy, so did I."
The new world-record holder
pulled himself from lane six of
the eight-lane tank and was
greeted with a big hug from
Auburn swim coach Richard
Quick. In seconds, Gaines was
mobbed by teammates, fans,
reporters, and photographers.
"It's a tremendous thrill,"
said Quick, "to have the privilege of coaching someone who
has done what no one in the
history of the world has done
before. My feelings are indescribable."
Gaines changed his usual
strategy for the performance.
"I always go for the win," he
said, ' 'but I just thought about
it and decided I was going to go
for time. I had 'world record'
on my mind."
Gaines cruised to his 100yard and 200-yard U.S. marks
at the NCAA' held two weeks
earlier in Cambridge, Mass.
"I was better prepared, both
physically and mentally, at
NCAA's," he said. I came to
Austin to relax and have fun.
But you can't help but get
psyched up just from being
there. I seemed to gather
momentum as the meet went
on."

For Gaines, 21, this summer


could have brought him worldwide attention, as m a n y
swimming competitors,
coaches and fans had predicted
that he would win as many as
five gold medals at the 1980
Moscow Olympics.
The boycott action by
President Carter and the
States Olympic Committee
(USOC) p r e v e n t s t h a t of.,
course, but Gaines accepts the
decisions.
"I don't think there was
many athletes who didn't expect the USOC's decision,"
Gaines said. "I expected it and
I will support the president
although I don't agree with
him."
Unless the Olympics are
postponed for one year, Gaines
will quit competitive swimming at the NCAA's next
March in the same 50-meter
pool he set his world mark in.
Earlier this month, Gaines
was commended for his contribution to the University by
Auburn P r e s i d e n t
Hanly
Funderburk.The new chief administrator awarded Rowdy a
plaque, framed with a feather
from the school's mascot, War

Eagle rv.

It was a symbolic gesture


extended to a student who had
SWIMMING: World record
showed the true War Eagle
holder in the 200 meter freespirit, gliding to a performance
style, Rowdy Gaines is in a
unmatched by any Auburn
class by himself. Gaines set the
athlete, and soaring to the
record at the AAU championtop of the swimming world in
ships with a 1:49.16. He also set
the process.
the American record in the 100meter, 100-yard, and 200-yard
freestyle at the NCAA championships.
BASEBALL: Steve Renfroe
is a winner. His hustling
leadership carried a young
team into the SEC playoffs
where, never a quitter, he had
three doubles in the final 13-0
loss. Renfroe played designated hitter most of the season
because of an arm injury. He
was named to the SEC AllWestern division team.
WRESTLING: Does this guy
ever lose? On a team loaded
with talent, Jamie Milkovich
still stands out. as Mr. Automatic in the win column
TENNIS: He has a lot of
ability, but his attitude is the
most important aspect of his
worth to the team. Bud Cox
quietly leads. He was named to
the All-SEC team for 1980.
INDOOR TRACK: The mile
relay team of Steve Strother,
Brian Burns, Joe Toles and"
Stanley Floyd was thrown together to preserve Auburn's
Southeastern Conference Player of the year conference history. The 5-foot-11 -inch running
championship, and the foursome did everything asked of it JoeCribbs (20) averaged 122.2 yards per game back will continue his career with the Buffalo'
and more as it defeated last season en route to a career total of 3,368 Bills of the NFL.
yards, an Auburn record, and third best in
See MVP page C-9

Running on

IheAuburn Plainsman

Cross country first


as Muska promised

Thursday, May 29,1980

By Ed Moore
Sports Editor
Mike Muska keeps his
promises. Ask anyone. Particularly
Auburn
Athletic
Director Lee Hayley.
Three years ago, when he
was hired by Auburn as head
cross country coach, Muska
promised Hayley he would win
the
SEC
cross country
championship.
Three years later, on Nov. 3,
1979, he did. It was not close.
Auburn broke Tennessee's 15
year lock on the SEC championship, winning easily with
23 points. Kentucky finished
second with 80 points.
Muska
set
out to
recruit the finest distance
runners in the nation three
years ago, and with the addition of some fine coaching he
produced the team he wanted.
Auburn had four of the top
six finishers at the SEC's and

Old and new

the team went on to finish fifth


in the nation. For his efforts,
Muska was named the cross
country coach of the year by
his peers
After the race, the confident
coach said, "The race went
just as we planned. We held our
position through the first two
miles, then we made our move.
The race was over and everybody knew it."
Just as he planned, just as he
promised.
Tom Graves won his second
consecutive championship,
with Chris Fox in second. John
Tuttle finished fifth, Kenny
Clark sixth, Kevin- O'Keefe
ninth, Chase Van Valkenburg
16th and Bob Hicks 20th. All
except Clark will be back next
year.
Muska said that he hoped to
develop a great cross country
tradition at Auburn. It appears
he already has.

HlmMM>y: Mart Almond

Rich Valavicious (42) ended his collegiate t rank Poindexter (33, right) took-over as leader
career because of an injury, and freshman and top scorer for the Tigers.

Nine of 10 teams have excellent


year overall, three titles won
By Gary Watson
Plainsman Sportswriter
While probation of the football and basketball teams cast
a shadow over Auburn athletics, the overall year was one
of the brightest ever for
Auburn sports.
Three Southeastern Conference championships were
brought home to the Loveliest
Village by 1979-1980 athletic
teams.
The Auburn cross country
team held a fifth place national
ranking at the end of the
season. This year's version
proved to be the class of the
conference winning one of
Auburn's titles.
The indoor track team again
proved to be the league's top
""team winning its fourth consecutive championship at Baton
Rouge. The future looks exceptionally bright for the team
which finished eighth at the
NCAA's and it may be the SEC
team to beat for the next
several years.
Alabama halted Auburn's
chance to claim all three track
titles this year. It would have
been the first time since
Tennessee in 1969 to do so. The
^ T i d e defeated Auburn by only
six points for the outdoor
championship.

Swimming, one of the Tiger's season slump cost the golfers


strong suits for several years any hope for a NCAA invitawas no exception this time. tion.
Auburn finished second to
Florida in the SEC, and fifth at
The tennis team finished
the NCAA's. At one time fourth this year, its best finish
during the season the Gators ever. A fast start by the team
and Tigers were ranked N o . 1 winning its first 14 matches,
and No. 2 in the country. turned heads in its direction
Three points separated the two about a possible NCAA berth.
schools at the conference meet. These hopes faded though, as
Wrestling, a sport dominated the Tigers finished 18-3, with
by Auburn just a few years losses to the three regional
back, was another of Auburn's teams that received NCAA
championship teams in 1979- bids, Tennessee, Georgia and
1980. The Tiger matmen were Miami.
at one time ranked 10th nationThe baseball team finished
ally.
an amazing second in the
The basketball team suf- conference. With little exfered through another dis- pected of this year's team, the
appointing season. The Tigers Tigers played team ball and
could do no better than a ninth surprised everyone.
place finish in the conference.
It was within one game of
A team with promise turned
out to be worse than was winning the SEC playoffs and
going to the NCAA regionals.
expected.
Although on probation, the
With the probation prefootball team was one of the venting the Auburn football
most exciting to ever play on and basketball teams from
the grass of Jordan-Hare winning any points toward the
Stadium. With a pair of the All-Sports Trophy, the high
fttortt Almond
country's best running backs finishes of the other sports
leading the way, the Tiger's enabled the Tigers to finish
fought their way to a third only two and one half points
place tie in the conference and from the top. Next year's
Jamie Miikovich (top) led the Tiger wrestlers to the SEC
a final 16th AP ranking.
athletic teams have big shoes championship and capped an excellent season with an individual
The Tiger golf team finished to fill following this exceptional SEC title. Chris Gardner pulled at three matches for Auburn with
*,( wins In the heavyweight class. ,,
second in the SEC. A mid- sports season.

Wrestling wins

C-9

Thursday, May 9,1980

The Auburn Plainsman

Baseball team scraps to second place


By Becky Hopf
Assistant Sports Editor
When Auburn head baseball
coach Paul Nix said at the end
of last season after a 21-21
campaign, "I guarantee you,

last season's. Starters were


injured at every position on the
field last season except at
centerfield and on the pitcher's
mound both years. Senior third
baseman Steve Montgomery
was the only Auburn player to

Second baseman J.B. Brown,


another all-conference player,
ended his senior year of eligibility and signed a contract
with the Chicago Cubs leaving
second
base
open.
In all, disregarding the pitch-

FINALE
Steve Renfroe led Auburn to the SEC playoffs
we're coming back out of the play in all 42 games last year. ing positions, there were eight
alleys," he wasn't kidding.
This season Auburn con- positions that were left open on
This season Nix led his team to fronted a n o t h e r a p p a r e n t the field. Nix had to send six or
a 25-22 regular season record shortcoming around the field. seven new faces to start in
and a second place finish in the Gone were the playing days at different spots on the field.
Although the rookies never
S o u t h e a s t e r n C o n f e r e n c e . Plainsman Park for former
Auburn was also a candidate All-SEC first baseman Dom had one player who stood out
for a possible NCAA playoff Fucci. Shortstop Pat Keedy, from the rest, the team
bid.
who had one more year of managed to pull several key
But the situation on this eligibility left, was drafted and wins. Auburn captured the
year's Tiger baseball team signed with the California Western Division title of the
conference with a 5-3 win over
was not much different from Angels.
Alabama May 5. Auburn had a
15-8 record in the conference at
the end of the regular season.
The story of the Tigers this
season was come-from-behindwinning. Auburn came from
behind to win all three games
of the series with Alabama. In
the SEC, Auburn won 15 of 23

DOING WHAT HAS TO BE DONE


Pitching by M<wl< Shiflett and plays like this kept Auburn In contention.

games by three runs or less,


and eight of ten of these games
were won by one run or less.
The Tigers won two of these
games in extra innings against
defending SEC champion
Mississippi State. Auburn won
11 of 12 of the conference
games played at home.
Freshman rightfielder
Johnny Tutt led the team in
batting with a .326 average in
38 games and 144 times at bat.
Tutt also led the team in
scoring with 30 runs, and he led
the team in hits with 47,
including five triples, four
doubles and one homerun. The
freshman from Rome, Ga.
missed nine games early in the
season with a pulled hamstring.
Three-position player Darryl
Wilks batted .294 for the
Tigers. Wilks powered 45 hits
in 47 games. The freshman
from PhenixCity,Ala was used
as a pitcher, first baseman and
a center fielder. Wilks was
stationed in center field after
the first game when starter
Robert Sorrell pulled a hamstring. Wilks was one of only
two Tigers who played in all 47
games.
Dan Weingarten was third in
hitting with a .290 average
including 27 RBI's, 10 doubles,
three home runs and three
triples. The senior first baseman
replaced
former
All-American Dom F u c c i .
Weingarten played in all 47
games, and scored 24 runs.
Senior designated hitter
Steve Renfroe was sidelined
from playing leftfield all
season after his second
shoulder operation in two
years during the off-season.
Renfroe led the team in three
offensive categories after the
regular season with 157 times
at bat, seven homeruns and 32
RBI's. The Lilburn, Ga. native
was second in doubles with 10
and in stolen bases with 11.
Righthander Phil Constan
led the Auburn pitching staff
with a 4-0 record and a 1.61
earned run average. The

freshman from Opelika's first


three wins all came against
SEC opponents.
Constan
started three games, pitched in
16, and gave up 40 hits in 44
2V3.
*
J u n i o r lefthander Mark
Shiflett led the staff in four
categories at the end of the
r e g u l a r season with 25
appearances on the mound,
five saves (a career high) and
43 strikeouts. Shiflett was
second in innings pitched with
69 1 / 3 and third in ERA with
2.73.
The junior from Homewood,
Ala. was Auburn's top reliever
in 1980 with 21 of his 25
appearances coming out of the
bullpen.
The 1980 season also landed
the 500th win for head baseball
coach Paul Nix. Nix won his
500th game in the first game of
the SEC playoffs with a 3-2 win
over Vanderbilt. In 24 years as
head baseball coach at Auburn
and a t Troy State, Nix
compiled a 501-309 record.
Nix coachea at Troy state,
his alma mater, where he
began his seven year reign in
1955 and compiled a 77-37
record. He came to Auburn in
1963 and has been here for 18
seasons. He has never had a
losing season in 24 years as
head coach.

MVP
From page C-7
defending national mile relay
championLSUby two-tenths of
a second to clinch a seven point
victory for Auburn at the
SEC'S.
OUTDOOR TRACK: Stanley
Floyd is a world class sprinter.
He is also the new SEC 100
meter champion, and consistently won throughout the
dominating the sprints. His
points this season were sorely
needed after graduation losses
last year. He ran a 10.07 100
last Saturday, the third fastest
collegiate time ever.
CROSS COUNTRY: Another
standout in his first year at
Auburn, Chris Fox brought the
depth and points Auburn
needed to finish fifth in the
nation and first in the SEC. A
great athlete with the desire to"
work hard.
GOLF: You know a team has
talent when it is disappointed
with a second place SEC finish.
Bill Bergin, Auburn's best
scorer at the SEC tournament,
was the most consistent.
AUBURN ATHLETE OF THE
YEAR: Rowdy Gaines. He's
the best in the world.
COACH OF THE YEAR:
Cross country coach Mike
Muska, who in three y e a r s .
built a national power and got
his first SEC championship
this year.

The Auburn Plainsman

Thursday, May 29, 1980

CIO

Athletes against the Olympic boycott


potential boycott came as a
"big shock."
Glance, who said he heard
the
first reports at a news
Rosen said he would not
favor a decision to boycott the conference in Los Angeles,
Games as a national response sharply criticized the governto Soviet intervention in ment's stance.
"It seems that any political
Afghanistan. But he added that
conflict that occurs in an
Olympic year has a tendency
to be carried over to the
Games. The Soviet situation is
p r i m a r i l y r e l a t e d to the
political scene. I think the
government should keep it
there."
Glance said the athletes he
competed against in 1976 were
not concerned with the world
political situation.
"There was no communication gap between the athletes.
Everyone knew there was no
room for politics."
Glance, who will also be
competing for a spot in the
100-meter dash at the Olympic
Trials, stated that he saw no
reason to boycott the Games.
"A boycott would accomplish absolutely nothing. The
USSR will hold the Games
whether we come or not."
In sharp contrast, Auburn
miler Tom Graves said he had
no initial reaction to the news
of he prospective boycott.
Graves, also a threat in the
two-mile, said, "It didn't really
bother me. I don't think they'll
follow through with it."
Openly critical of governmental action, Graves said,
"Boycotts are stupid. A U.S.
withdrawal would be worthless. Other countries would
follow precedent and in the
next Games other countries
will withdraw because of
political differences."
Surprisingly, Graves said he
Photography: Marti Almond
would
favor a boycott if the
GOLD MEDAL?
majority voted to withdraw.
Stanley Floyd had a shot at the Olympics
"I'd go along with it. I'm not
gave the Soviets an ultimatum, he does understand Carter's going to make a big deal if
pull out of the invaded country, reasoning.
Carter makes the boycott
or the U.S. would not partici"I can see where the absence mandatory. But I don't think
pate in the Games. The follow- of the U.S. team in Moscow Olympics should in any way be
ing story appeared in the would be a strong bargaining involved with politics."
Plainsman Jan. 17, when the point," Rosen said in contrast.
Assistant track coach Mike
withdrawal was still only a
"There would be no real Muska said C a r t e r ' s anpossibility. The final decision sense in having the Games. A nouncement, backed unoffiaffected
about 12 Auburn U.S. boycott would probably cially by NATO, came as a
athletes and former athletes.
lead other countries into with- "big surprise."
drawing. This would deal a big
Muska, when contacted ,
By Steve Beaird
blow to the Soviets financially, commented, "I believe a U.S.
Plainsman Sportswriter
but it might also endanger the withdrawal would threaten the
Games in the long run."
entire existence of the Olympic
A potential United States
Saudi Arabia has already Games."
team boycott of the 1980 announced that it will not
Muska firmly rejected the
Summer Olympic Games in participate in the Games idea of any government interMoscow, though still under because of Soviet military vention,
saying,
"The
duscussion, has met with action.
President should deal with the
mixed reaction from Auburn
The decision by the Saudi Soviets on the political front. A
Olympic athletes and their Olympic Committee was an- grain embargo and economic
swimming and track coaches. nounced Jan. 6, two days after sanctions would be more
Head track coach Mel Rosen Carter's speech to the nation.
influential than boycotting a
said that he felt it was
Rosen suggested that the prestigious event such as the
unfortunate the Games had 1980 Games be held in another Olympics."
been tossed into the political country outside the Soviet
Head swimming
coach
arena once again by officials Union, a proposal that is Richard Quick refused to
outside the I n t e r n a t i o n a l reportedly being considered by comment on the situation until
Olympic Committee.
the I n t e r n a t i o n a l Olympic it has been resolved one way or
"I would be very disap- Committee.
the other.
pointed if the U.S. team pulls
Harvey Glance, a goldBilly Forrester, a standout
out of the Games this year," medal winner on the 4 x 100 freestyle and relay swimmer,
Rosen said. "I have always relay team at the 1976 Games said that he did not take
firmly believed that politics in Montreal, said news of the Carter's statement seriously at

..Editor's note: 1980 will be


remembered as the year that
the United States used sports as
a political weapon, cancelling
its. entrant into the Olympic
Games at Moscow, to protest
the Soviet Union's invasion of
Afghanistan. President Carter,

and athletics should never get


mixed in together."

'

first, but now feels that a


boycott would be " v e r y
devastating.
"I think it would be a big
mistake for the U.S. government to pull its non-funded,
amateur program out of the
Olympic Games," Forrester
said. " I t would probably
achieve what Carter wants
politically, but it will only hurt
the athletes."
Forrester, however, was the
only athlete contacted that said
he did not believe a pull-out by
the U.S. t e a m would have an
adverse effect on the future of
the Games.
"I didn't see any devastating
effects produced in 1976 when
the African nations pulled out
of the Games."
Forrester, who will be trying
to qualify for five different
spots at the Olympic Trials in
Eugene, Ore., gave an overall
view that was expressed by
many of the athletes contacted.
"Every athlete has been
training for at least four years
for the Olympics. For many,
particularly those who don't
have a professional career
ahead, it's a one-shot deal. The
Games are the pinnacle of all
amateur sports, the athletes
deserve a chance to compete."
Rowdy Gaines, Auburn freestyle specialist in the 50, 100
and 200 meters, said the

current situation shows en


in the country's leadership
"What the governmen
really saying is we won'1
our athletic team com
because as a government,
cannot settle our polil
differences outside, wl
leaves the athletes with 1
choice in the matter," Ga
said.
Asked if he would favc
boycott, Gaines replied,
meant protecting the athl
from our nation and o
countries, I would favo
boycott. There's no sens*
sending athletes to
Olympics if there is
guarantee of their safety w
competing or a possibilit;
their not returning at all."
Nearly all athletes
coaches contacted said
had heard rumors of the
possibly moving to a neu
country outside the So
Union.
Many agreed that a dec!
to move the site would be n
beneficial overall thar
United States withdrawal.
A list of athletes, incluc
sprinters James Walker,
meter intermediate hurd
Willie Smith, 400-meter ds
and swimmer David MCCE
butterfly, 100, 200, 400-met
could not be reached for c

meat.

AGAINST BOYCOTT
Mel Rosen's athletes were disappointed

Entertainment

Thursday, May 29,1980

The Auburn Plainsman

C-ll

Diverse sounds, styles


tune AU musical year
By John G. Farish
Entertainment Editor

IffcSjfa Bra
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Though the quantity of


musical events at Auburn over
the past year was not as great
' as in recent years, there was
enough quality and diversity in
the events to make the year
memorable.
From the sounds of New
Orleans Jazz to the strains of
, southern rock to the classical
offerings of the Birmingham
Symphony, there was quite
an array of talent.
The Atlanta Rhythm Section
and the Pat Travers Band
opened the musical year with
conflicting brands of rock *n'
WSJfl
roll. Travers opened the show
with his hard rocking, blues
show and more than adequately "warmed-up" the audience
for the southern rock show of
ARS.
The Rhythm Section, openi-^^sfl^HHl ing its show with the traditional "Gone With the Wind"
sH
theme, kept the Auburn
audience on its feet throughout
Che show and two encores.
Country music was the bill
when Barbara Mandrell, the
Statler Brothers and Grandpa
Jones came to Auburn
sponsored by the Alabama
J Country Music Association.
The show, conceived by
Mandrell, was put on to benefit
the Alabama Sheriff's Boys
Ranch.

^^^Hi

Karla Bonoff finished off


Fall quarter's musical offerings, with her southern
California rock show. Though
Bonoff was criticized as almost
devoid of any stage presence,
she more than adequately
entertained
the ' Auburn
audience with her brand of
music.
Auburn students
were
pleasantly surprised on return
from winter holidays to find
that the Eagles had been
booked for Memorial Coliseum
that quarter.
The Eagles lived up to everyone's
expectations
and
probably a little bit more.
Beginning with the classic
"Hotel California" and playing
through the groups list of hits,
the Eagles gave what many
consider to be the best concert
in quite a while at Auburn.
The Preservation Hall Jazz
Band gave a bit different, but
nonetheless, outstanding performance of jazz offerings,
later in the quarter.
The band, formed in New
Orleans and composed of some
of the city's oldest and finest
jazz musicians, more than
pleased the Auburn crowd with
its tunes and especially its
classic legendary rendition of
"When the Saints Go Marching
In."
Spring quarter brought the
rock group Heart to Auburn for
a show in April. Ann and Nancy

ROCK'N'ROLL ON THE PLAINS


' Heart, The Eagles and Atlanta Rhythm Section topped the bill for 79-80.

Wilson of Heart gave the small


but enthusiastic crowd a show
that those in attendance will
not soon forget.
The sisters Wilson played
some of their older hits but
featured songs off of their new
album BEBE LE STRANGE.
Spring quarter also brought
the classical sounds of the
Birmingham Symphony to
Memorial Coliseum. The
Auburn date was a part of the
yearly tour the Symphony
gives as the official State Symphony of Alabama.
Blackfoot finished off the
concert year with an impressive brand of southern rock
'n' roll that has made the live
Blackfoot show somewhat
legendary. The band featured
hits from their STRIKES
album but also gave the
audience two musical previews
of their upcoming album.
"Diversity" and "quality"
would be the best words to sum
up the past year in music
entertainment at AU.
Even though there wasn't a
large number of musical shows
available to Auburn audiences
the past year, there was something to satisfy most any
musical taste. Who knows,
maybe next year we'll get the
Dylan show that cancelled last
year.

lbe Auburn Plainsman

Thursday, May 29, 1980

C-12

Theatre Upstairs expands AU drama

TOGA PARTY
The Romans invaded Telfair Peet.

By Nancy McKee
Plainsman Staff writer
With this years rising inflation students have had to find
a l t e r n a t i v e s to expensive
entertainment. Although many
students enjoyed the free
movies offered on weekends
others looked forward to the
live productions of the AU
theater department.
More plays were produced
by the theatre department
this year than any* other because of the opening of the
Theatre Upstairs, a large
classroom on the second floor
of the Telfair Peet Theatre
which was turned into an 80
seat studio. On the main stage
there were the usual two plays
produced each Fall and Spring
quarter with the musical running Winter quarter.
"Private Lives," a comedy
by Noel Coward, was the first
mainstage production of Fall
quarter. The play dealt with a
man and woman's broken
romance which comes to flame
again during the honeymoon
with their respective new
mates. Dr. Cleveland Harrison
directed the cast to a successful run and good reviews.

"A Doll's- House," a drama


by Henrik Ibsen, was directed
by theatre department head
Vincent Angotti. It was the
second production of Fall
quarter. "Doll's House" suffered from stilted acting and
various technical problems,
but enjoyed full houses and
some critical success just the
same.
The inaugural show of the
Theatre Upstairs was "The

More plays were produced this


year than any other because of
the new 80-seat Theater Upstairs.
Killing of Sister George," a
dark comedy produced entirely by theatre majors and
directed by Becky Calk, a
theatre student. The play, written by Frank Marcus, was
about two women and the
deterioration of their love'
relationship when one experienced the loss of her job. The

Students picket local showing of 'Brian


Enzor's efforts had a line of
sign-carrying protestors outside the Village Tiger Theatre
Many movies came to Auburn' on each night the movie was
this year. Some of them, like shown.
"Kramer vs. Kramer" and
Rat Riley's Bible study class
"All That Jazz" were con- also took measures against the
sidered by critics to be very movie. They organized a picket
good.
"of the theatre, independent of
But the movie that seemed to E n z o r ' s efforts, and sent
garner the most attention from letters to the theatre expresAuburn students was con- sing disdain of the movie.
Donnie Stone of Village and
sidered by most movie critics
to be a "very average" movie Tiger theatres claimed that
the issue surrounding "Life of
at best.
Brian" was the First Ammend- . T h a t movie was "Life of ment.
Brian."
"They're trying to tell us the
The controversy surrounding movie is sacrilegious, which it
the scheduling and the showing is, but you can't tell people
of the movie was enough to they can't see something just
catch the attention of numer- because it is sacrilegious,"
ous local religious groups who said Stone.
in turn raised enough protest
The "Life of Brian" controso that other groups became versy also came to light in the
involved.
" L e t t e r s " pages of The
The movie, created by Monty Plainsman.
One writer said he would be
Python, was supposedly based
as a parody on the life of Jesus in line for the movie no matter
Christ, but was described by a who tried "to convince (him)
movie trade magazine as "not to turn away."
Another writer cited the film
(kidding) around with religious traditions." The maga- as an "insult" to all Christians
zine adds that it also * 'kicks and said he had no plans to see
them (religious traditions) and the film.
Scott Thurstonand Tim Hunt
then jumps up and down on
who
reviewed the film for The
them for good measure."
Plainsman
wrote
that
Steve Enzor, a licensed and "Brian" was not a parody of
ordained Baptist minister who the life of Christ or of the Bible.
organized one of the protests
The two reviewers said the
against the movie said, "we film, though not "rivaling the
-vdidn't apply for the protest works of Shakespeare, cerpermit With the intention to tainly made much'to do about
keep the movie from showing." nothing."

production was a success both


critically and with the audi^
ences, selling out several performances.
"A Funny, Thing Happened
on the Way to the Forum," a
small but well-known show,
was the Winter q u a r t e r
musical. The show was.set in
ancient Rome, and the action
was fast andbawdy. The cast of
17 students, lead by guest
director Neal F e n t e r of

By. John Farish


Entertainment Editor

Creede, Colo, received much


critical acclaim.
The second production in the
Theatre 'Upstairs was a double
bill of "Adaptations" by Elaine
May and "The Lover" by
Harold- Pinter, two one-act
plays directed by Johhny
Thigpen and Gary Brame, both
t h e a t r e m a j o r s . Talented
acting was the basis for a
successful night of theatre
which was well received by
Auburn audiences.
Spring quarter opened with
"A Flea in Her E a r , " a French
farce by Georges Feydeaux,
which featured a huge cast and
an intricate plot involving a
jealous Spaniard, bored wives
and a hotel of ill repute. The
play was directed by guest
artist Norman Gevanthor and
was well received, critically.
Auburn audiences HoTind the
plot intrigues hilariBus and the
show en joyed large audbences.
"And Miss Readon Drinks A
L i t t l e , " written by
Paul
Zindel, was the spring Theatre
Upstairs production, and one of
the most successful productions of the year. The play
concerned three sisters and
their reactions to the mother's
death and the mental breakdown of the youngest sister.

$&$*

MOVIE PICKETED
Brian's life not suitable for Auburn.

The play was directed by Dr.


Ralph Miller, theatre faculty
professor. The show sold out
several nights of its run and
received excellent reviews,
calling the show "an emotional
rollercoaster."
The final production of the
quarter was "The Shadow
Box," a recent Broadway
drama written by Michael.
Cristofer. The show was about
terminal cancer patients and
the etiects their illness had on
their families. Directed by
Marilyn Powel,
a theatre'
faculty member, the show was
a suitable wrapup for an unusual, successful season,
, although
some
audience
.Members objected to the
Vstrong language.