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Ill- Frosh Cards

tempered invade trounce

chimps campus lllini
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The Stanford Daily

Volume 174, Number 1 News 497-4632 Stanford, California Ads 497-2554 Monday, September 25, 1978

Search law DeLeeuw memorial set;

signed by
murder suspect arraigned
By KURT COBB nection with deLeeuw in the past. living now or what he has been doing
By KURT COBB Senior staff writer DeLeeuw had been Streleski's since the time he left the job. Rela-
Senior staff writer A memorial service for Karel de- course adviser about 10 years ago, tives, including Streleski's ex-wife,
Gov. Jerry Brown signed into law Leeuw, a professor of mathematics but there had been no connection have not seen him for some time
Saturday a bill that will outlaw police here who was murdered last month between the two since Streleski either, according to the Times.
searches of newsrooms in California. while working in his University of- finished his course work in the mid- Rarely around
The measure, AB 512, is a response fice, will be held at 4 p.m. Oct. 6 in '6os. Streleski began working on his Berg said Streleski was rarely
to the decision of the U.S. Supreme Dinkelspiel Auditorium. dissertation in the early 70s under a around th? department and did not
Court in May of this year in the case Theodore Streleski, a part-time different adviser. associate with the other graduate
involving a 1971 search of the offices graduate student here, will be tried Streleski, 42, lived on 46th Avenue students.
of The Stanford Daily by Palo Alto for murder in the case which is in San Francisco until about 1975. His Streleski also had worked previ-
police. In the ruling, the justices re- scheduled to begin on Nov. 29. current residence is unknown, and ously as a mathematics instructor, at
fused to extend the meaning of the DeLeeuw was discovered dead in his only given address is a post office San Francisco State, according to the
Fourth Amendment to include a pro- his office in the late afternoon of box in San Francisco. Streleski's pub- Sari lose Mercury.
hibition of searches of parties not in- Aug. 18, by a janitor making cleaning lic defender acknowledged that he The Palo Alto Times recently car-
volved in a crime and said that free- rounds. Early the next morning, knew the graduate student's address ried a story about conversations
dom of the press would not be cur- Streleski turned himself in to Santa but would not divulge it. Streleski had with Phoebe Sease, an
tailed by the possibility of unan- Clara County Sheriff's deputies. According to the Palo Alto Times, employee at The Brewing Pot, a cof-
nounced searches of newsrooms. At that time Streleski told de- Streleski was employed until last feehouse in Palo Alto. According to
The justices did leave room for puties, "I am concerned about an in- April at an electronics firm in Hay- that story, Streleski c?me to see
legislative remedies for such dividual on the Stanford campus who ward. No one there knew where he is (Please turn to page 8)
searches at both the state and federal is seriously injured or dead. I want
level. The California bill will prohibit his relatives to know or be notified. I
newsroom searches, but allows law hit him over the head with a hammer.
enforcement agencies to subpoena It's in the bag over there near the
unpublished film, documents and door. There's some blood on it. It's
other materials. The validity of sub- in a plastic bag. There is also a roll of
poenas can, however, be challenged Scotch tape which I used to place a
in court and authorities can be sign on his doorway entrance."
forced to specify clearly what infor- Only statement
mation is being sought and to de- This has been Streleski's only
monstrate its relevance to a criminal statement to authorities, according
investigation. Daily photo by Dave Bockian to Sheriff's Sgt. Gary Meeker.
Brown said, "ASupreme Court de- An examination of deLeeuw's
cision in effect opened the door to
police searches. Now that door is Field Day draws freshman crowd body revealed that his skull had been
crushed by repeated blows with a
closed by other branches of govern- blunt instrument. A small sign writ-
ment." The first annual freshman Field Day, a new addition to Orientation Week, ten on a 3-by-5 card which read "No
Brown also said the measure will drew over 1500 people yesterday afternoon to the deGuerre pool complex
vicinity to participate in a wide range of activities, including a human office hours today. Family
counter "the chilling effect" on con- pyramid. Soccer, swimming, frisbees, the Band in the pool, or any other Emergency" had been attached to
fidential sources that unannounced deLeeuw's office door with tape, ac- Photo courtesy University News Service
sport you could imagine marked the busy day.
(Please turn to page 8) cording to Meeker. Deputies disco- Dr. Karel deLeeuw
vered a small sledgehammer, a roll of
At Board of Trustees meeting tape and some 3-by-5 cards in the bag
Streleski brought with him to the
sheriff's office.
Search warrant used
Controversial land deal approved Tests are still being conducted to
determine whether blood and hair
on the hammer match those of the
on Streleski's lawyer
6000-acre continuous corridor of victim and whether the tape in the
By MIKE CHARLSON which could be developed," Massy
open space spanning the area from bag matches that which was used to By KURT COBB Court case involving a 1971 search of
Senior staff writer said.
Saratoga Gap to Page Mill Road and put up the sign found on deLeeuw's Senior staff writer the offices of The Stanford Daily by
The Board of Trustees have given 'Maximum development'
door, according to Meeker. The Santa Clara District Attorney's police. In both cases the search was
final approval to a controversial plan He said the laynes assessment as- Foothill Park.
A motive for the killing has yet toOffice used a search warrant last initiated against a third party not in-
to sell 694 acres of land, paving the sumed the "maximum development Remain undeveloped be established. Dean of Humanities week to obtain material from the of- volved in the crime and in both cases
way for a closing on the deal this possible" under Palo Alto zoning Massy said, however, that Morell and Sciences Halsey Royden, fice of the county's public defender certain special considerations were
week. regulations and restrictions. requested that the land remain un- Streleski's current dissertation ad- in the case of Theodore Streleski, the involved, including freedom of the
At its September 12 meeting, the The laynes appraisal was done developed, and that the sale will
without University or MPROSD ap- viser, said he noticed nothing un- man who is charged with the murder press and the attorney-client
board approved plans to sell the so- honor his wishes. In addition, the usual about the graduate student of Stanford Mathematics Prof. Karel privilege.
called Black Mountain Ranch land to proval. sale retains the land for University during their last meeting. Royden
Aine was not available for com-
deLeeuw. Seigal said he will challenge the
the Mid-Peninsula Regional Open educational use.
ment on the board action. Massy said said he had noticed that Streleski felt Some of the materials that the validity of the search in court, asking
Space District (MPROSD) for "a little unhappy about some per- Santa Clara County Public Defen- that the evidence obtained be sup-
$475,000, or about $684 per acre. The the University has notified him of the "Given the restrictions involved in
board action, has heard nothing the sale," Massy said, "I stand by my ceived unfair treatment" from the der's Office had gathered in prepara- pressed and requesting that all mate-
board approved the plan despite mathematics department in the past. tion for Streleski's defense were rials seized be returned to his pos-
charges that the University was sel- from him, and plans to close the sale statement of last February that the
this week. sale price is fair and reasonable." However, he called the murder seized during the third party search, session.
ling the land for below market price "completely inexplicable." according to Howard Seigal, chief as- Spokesmen for the District Attor-
and giving MPROSD a "sweetheart The property is located along Page In other trustee action, the board
Mill Road near Foothill Park and approved a $2.1 million plan to com- Slight connection sistant public defender. ney's Office could not be reached for
forms a link between two parcels al- plete the third floor of the Sherman Paul Berg, vice-chairman of the Questions raised by this search of comment.
The terms of the sale are substan-
ready owned by the MPROSD. When Fairchild Science Building at the mathematics department, explained a non-suspect are similar to those Seigal said that as far as he knows
tially the same as those approved by that Streleski had only a slight con- raised in the recent U.S. Supreme (Please turn to page 8)
the board at its meeting last February connected, the land will form a Medical Center.
14, according to Vice President for
Businessand Finance William Massy.
But Massy said the deed will be
altered to make explicit agreements
that the land will not be developed
and that the University will retain the
Miller resigns as provost, joins GSB
right to use the land for educational By MIKE CHARLSON chetti, vice provost for budget ment facility in Pacific Grove and budget cutting itself, but felt it
purposes. Senior staff writer and planning, the model tells ad- the chemistry and German de- most significant that Miller "pul-
Underselling land William Miller, the soft-spoken ministrators the likely outcome of partments. led it (the budget cutting) off with
In May, University alumnus and vice president arid provost of the a course of action given a set of Miller announced the phase- a minimum of disruption and hard
Palo Alto attorney Harry Aine University for the past eight years, assumptions and allows for out of the undergraduate ar- feelings," a "substantial achieve-
charged that the University was un- resigned last week to accept a "trade-off experimentation." chitecture program and came ment."
derselling the land by somesl.6 mill- Graduate School of Business pro- Heavily involved under fire from students for a
Miller said, "The biggest job
ion. An independent appraisal au- fessorship. Miller was also heavily involved substantial budget reduction for
thorized by Aine valued the land at was rebuilding faculty confidence
Miller, in his role as second- in the $300 million Campaign for the overseas study program. and morale and keeping the prog-
about $3000 per acre. ranking academic officer here, Stanford, which ended success- New challenge
Aine had charged in March that the has been widely acclaimed for ram quality high."
fully last April. Miller served as the "I really enjoyed what I was do-
University was giving MPROSD a re-establishing a balanced operat- head liaison with foundations and ing, but. . . I'm the type who feels
ing budget at the University while Praised by students
"sweetheart deal." Aine said he had corporations during the five-year I need new challenges every once
ordered the appraisal himself after Miller was praised by students,
maintaining a high level of faculty drive, the largest of its kind ever in a while," Miller said. "And this
however, when he reversed a pro-
he learned that details of the sale had morale and program quality. completed. new position has lots of new chal-
been reached without an appraisal of Miller has accepted an ap- fessor's decision in a grade dis-
As one of his chief respon- lenges." William Miller
the land. pointment as first recipient of the sibilities, Miller worked closely Miller drew praise from Presi- pute with a student.
History Prof. Peter Stansky,
At that time Aine said he wrote the newly established Herbert with faculty on the Commission of dent Richard Lyman, who called tant to the President Jean Fetter
University a letter urging an appraisal Hoover Professorship in Public former chairman of the Faculty
the Professoriate at Stanford mak- Miller's work as provost "simply said no specific decisions about
and heard nothing. He said he then and Private Management at the Senate, said although some of the committee have been made
ing decisions on faculty appoint- extraordinary." Miller's decisions weren't popular
wrote another letter offering to pay GSB. He said he will divide his ments, promotions and appor- During Miller's years as pro- yet. She said an announcement
for the appraisal and heard nothing. time equally with the Computer with the entire faculty, relations about the search is likely within "a
tionment. vost, he was responsible for im-
Finally he said he went ahead with with the provost were "excel-
Science Department where he has Pinpointing library costs as one plementing the Budget Adjust- week or so."
the appraisal on his own. The report held a full professorship since lent." Stansky said Miller was al- Rosenzweig said, "Odds would
of two spiraling costs in the ment Program and the Budget
from independent appraiser Edward 1965. ways "clear and open to questions favor an internal candidate" as a
operating budget, Miller recom- Equilibrium Program, a successful from the faculty." He charac-
laynes placed theValue of the land at The Hoover professorship was mended and now heads a task $10 million belt-tightening prog- replacement because there would
$2.08 million. ' endowed with a $1 million be- terized Miller as "firm, but be more continuity, and that per-
force studying long-term trends in ram completed last year, which
Massy said that price might be ac- reasonable."
quest from the estate of Flora library services. brought the University's operat- son would have the confidence of
curate if the land could be de- Hewlett, a trustee from 1975 until He is noted for decisions to ing budget into balance. Lyman will personally head the the faculty.
veloped. "Land which must be held her death last year. strengthen Hopkins Marine Sta- Vice President for Public Affairs search committee to find a re- Miller's resignation is effective
forever as undeveloped, however, is According to Raymond Bac- tion, which is a biology depart- Robert Rosenzweig lauded the placement for Miller, but Assis- Jan. 1, 1979.
not worth nearly as much as land
2 The Stanford Daily Monday, September 25, 1978

What happened here during the summer session

By JOHN NIELSEN the contract discussion bad Gerald Ford formally dedicated Schattle claims that Elsen's Lyman said that those at the
Senior Staff Writer begun. the Herbert Hoover Federal public comments about the conference "discussed a lot of
It was a newsworthy summer The agreement averted a Memorial Building in a cere- sculptures libeled him and options, and came to agree-
at the University. possible repetition of a mony on the steps of Hoover prevented him from selling the ment on none/' and that he
The Bakke decision received CRONA-led strike four years Tower. The five-story building, pieces. personally "doesn't see a way
largely positive responses from ago, when the6lB-bed hospital which houses offices, the arc- Elsen allegedly wrote a letter out that shows a great deal of
the administration here re- ... reduced its patient load from hives and special collections of to KGO-TV newsman Jerry Jen- promise."
sults of the alumni-trustee more than 500 to a low of 72. the Hoover Institution Press, is sen, in which he claimed that He spoke out most strongly
elections showed the lowest the latest addition to the In- Schattle and another man were against the South African mig-
turnout ever . . . University Burglary stitution, founded by Hoover "trying to con unsuspecting ratory labor policy, which re-
President Richard Lyman re- in 1919. businessmen into buying four quires that black African males
turned from a 12-day trip to ratedrops As president, Ford has reputedly unique Rodin be transported from theirtribal
South Africa and said that his July 11
The Department of signed legislation three years sculptures" which were actu- homelands to urban work
"opinion has not greatly Public Safety reported that ago designating the memorial ally "outright fakes." camps.
changed about what we can "aggressive patrolling" and a and approving federal funding "Urban blacks are the rock
and should do" in that coun- "heavy crime prevention prog- for the new building. It is the on which the government
try. . . ram" have kept the University nation's sole memorial to Lyman reviews keeps stumbling," said Lyman.
Former President Gerald burglary rate law. Thefts from Hoover. trip "They have become so integ-
Ford, Oregon Sen. Mark Hat- University structures and fa- Oregon Senator and Stan- rated into the South African
August 10 Back from a 12-day
field, former California Gov. culty houses have leveled off ford alumnus Mark Hatfield, economy they cannot be ex-

Ronald Reagan, and former after dropping 46 percent from who introduced the Hoover trip to South Africa, President truded while to give them full
Richard Lyman told an alumni
Secretary of the Treasury Wil- the rate two years ago. Memorial bill in Congress, also political rights means turning
liam Simon met on the steps of symposium that "my opinion
Captain William spoke in appreciation of has not greatly changed about
over the country to a black
Hoover Tower for the dedica- Wullschleger, head of the field Hoover's life and accomplish- what we can and should do" majority."
tion of the Herbert Hoover operations division, reported ments. The audience of over Lyman visited Pretoria,
Federal Memorial Building . . . that the burglary rate here was 1000 included former Califor-
regarding the role of the Un-
Johannesburg (including a trip
ited States in that country.
the Stanford Hospital averted a 0 illy photo by Erik Hill running even with that of the nia Gov. Ronald Reagan, to Soweto), the Transkei, King
strike by registered nurses with President Richard Lyman discusses his impressions c 1 2 South Africa Lyman had attended a multi-
previous summer, down con- former Secretary of the Treas- Williams Town and Capetown.
a new two-year contract. after from a 12-day to the troubled c< untry. racial, multinational confer-
. .
returning trip siderably from the 1975-76 rate. ury William Simon and Shirley ence on the future of South Af- He concluded that while "sup-
Events sure to influence the In contrast, sharp increases Temple Black. erficially" there appeared to be
course of campus affairs occur- sion ordering a University of said the distinction drawn bet- in the burglary rate have occur- rica, co-sponsored by the
"a large number of people liv-
red with regularity, and long- California Medical School to ween quota systt ms and other World Peace Foundation of
red in nearby communities ing a free life if there is a
standing issues took new admit Allan Bakke on the methods of takin race into ac- such as Los Altos, Palo Alto, Los Hospital accredited Boston and the South African

South African that feels en-

shapes and directions. What grounds that he had been a vic- count should en< ure that Stan- July 31 The Stanford Hospi- Institute of International Af-
Gatos and Campbell.

tirely free, I didn't meet him."
follows is an overview of what tim of discrimination. Al- ford's policies will be mini- tal received full two-year ac-
happened while you were though Stanford, along with mally affected. Election turnout creditation from the Joint
gone. Columbia, Harvard, and the Black Media Ir stitute Direc-
University of Pennsylvania, tor William Strcud said that prompts review Committee on Accreditation of
Medical Center had filed an amicus curiae brief while many p< rsons were July 14

A steady decline in
Hospitals (JCAH), indicating
that significant progress had
denied funds supporting the U.C. Davis "shocked" by the decision, it the number of returned ballots been made towards the correc-
The California Sup-
Medical School admissions apparently "leaves the door for the alumni-trustee election tion of deficiencies cited in
June 30

program, the decision abolish- open for affirmative action." prompted the Stanford Alumni
reme Court refused to review a previous JCAH reports.
ing quota systems prompted Association Executive Commit- The decision, which fol-
lower court decision which fewer
loud disagreements than Nurses OK contract tee (AEC) to plan a formal re- lowed three consecutive one-
had held it unconstitutional for
many had expected. July 7 view of the election process. year accreditations, was based
the state to pay the University Law Prof. Gerald Cunther Registered nurses at

Since 1970, alumni have

for expanding its enrollment. the Stanford Hoipital reached on a survey conducted by
said that "Bakke had won been elected every two years members of the JCAH, the
final agreement on a two-year

That move cost the University

but so have most minority ad- to serve a four-year term on the California Department of
$448,000 in state funds. contract with hospital adminis-
missions programs in use in trators. Board of Trustees. Ballots are Health, and the California
In 1973 Stanford agreed to America's colleges and mailed to all Stanford
increase its Medical School en- The nurses, represented by Medical Association.
graduate schools." CRONA (Committee for Rec- graduates.
rollment in return for more
Of the 110,995 ballots mailed
state funds. However, during Dean of Admissions Fred ognition of Nur; ing Achieve-
in last May's election, only
Libel suit
the 1975-76 school year the Hargadon noted that "while ments), settled on a contract
state controller's office de- ruling out quotas, which Stan- providing for a seven percent 16,859 were returned. filed
ford has not used, it apparently wage increase fo the first year Alumni Association Director
cided the payments were il-
William Stone reported that

A53.75 million libel

legal and refused to continue allows us to continue to take and an adjustment suit was filed against Art His-
the funding. The Court of Ap- the background of students of equal size in 1980. the AEC and the trustees were
"in complete agreement as to
tory Prof. Albert Elsen, one of
peals agreed with the control- into consideration in our at- CRONA members who had the world's leading experts on
ler's decision. tempts to bring together a stu- announced their intention to the value of a review" involving
French sculptor Auguste Ro-
dent body," Hargadon added go on strike if ; n agreement "a long, serious look at the din.
that Stanford's enrollment of was not reached by July 2 had whole process."
The suit, filed in Santa Clara
Officials respond to blacks, Chicanos, and native been dissatisif ?d with the County superior court by
Bakke decision Americans at the under- handling of nego iations by the Hoover Memorial George Schattle of Menlo Park,
graduate level reached a re- Hospital. Specif c complaints concerns four sculptures
June 30
Most campus ad- cord high last year. include a lack of discussion of dedicated owned by Schattle, which
Daily photo by Tom OiCorcie
Former Gov. Ronald Reagan and former President Gerald Ford (I. tc
ministrators reacted optimisti- Maria Baeza, assistant to the salaries and reti ement prog- July 21

One former presi- Elsen determined were defi- r. were both on hand for the dedication of the new Herbert Hoovei
cally to a Supreme Court deci- president for Chicano affairs, rams until nearlya month after dent paid tribute to another as nitely not by Rodin. Federal Memorial Building here.

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Monday, September 25, 1978 The Stanford Daily 3

Ill-tempered chimpanzees replaced

Study to understand human behavior continues
By EMILY SACHAR These new monks will be here. housed at Stanford. They had ordered closed by the Tanza- were dashed when one of the losing the personalities that
Noisy chimps. Quiet subjects for the same kind of "But we did find some excit- been removed from natural nian government. Only Dr. six adult females delivered a have made the research fun,"
chimps. Friendly chimps. Shy research on social behavior ing facts that may lead to an surroundings." Goodall was allowed to re- stillborn baby this year and Coe said.
chimps. Chimps as varied in and development that has understanding of human be- According to Dr. Seymour main. another suffered pregnancy Also, the macaque is a more
their personalities as human been underway with the havior and its evolutionary pat- Levine, director of the Stanford "Once we lost the natural complications. The chimp distant relative to man than is
beings. Chimps that are, in chimps. Researchers will be terns," Coe continued. facility, students working here field as a backdrop for our population never expanded at the chimpanzee. As a result,
fact, quite similar to human be- looking at childrearing trends, "Just as an example, we formed hypotheses about studies, we lost at least half of the necessary rate, Coe said. drawing comparisons between
ings which is why for four

sexual attitudes and social pat- found that chimp indepen- chimps' actions and their rela- the project," Coe said. Rhesus monks won't present monks and humans may be
years, humans here have terns of the new monkeys, just dence from the mother is due tionships to human behavior. Still more problems these problems, researchers even more difficult.
studied chimps to learn more as they did with the chimpan- to positive reassuring behavior Theories were then tested in The concept for the research hope. They are small, seldom But, researchers plan to con-
about people. zees. from the mother, not from re- Tanzania. changed dramatically after the exceeding two pounds each. tinue mainly the same kind of
But a combination of cir- Tracing human roots jection. We also learned that African peril incident, according to Levine. They can produce four babies work that been underway
cumstances from politics in Af- As conceived, the program display behavior, where the But, three years ago, un- Work continued, but many dif- in the time a chimp bears a for the | .1 few years. The four
rica to practical difficulties was to trace roots for human adult male chimp charges pleasant events occurred at the ficulties with the chimps single infant. people hi,inning the primate
working with the chimps has behavior in the actions and at- other animals, hair erect, is a African station. In May 1975, further complicated the situa- Departing sorrov> faiclity will still take check
forced the only program of its titudes of the chimps. method for communicating rebel troops from neighboring tion. But, even if the monks will sheets and pens in hand, exa-
kind to shut its doors. The "We weren't looking for certain dominant social pat- Zaire made their way into "Handling a 150 pound be easier to work with, resear- mining mother and child,
Stanford Outdoor Primate some miracle discovery, like terns within ihe chimp group." Coodall's field research station chimp is difficult. Some are chers appear glum over losing drawing blood samples and
Facility will be housed with 40 the cure for cancer would be," Two-lab concept and carried off the Stanford quite strong and temperamen- the chimps. checking social interaction

animals of a newbreed, Rhesus said Christopher Coe, field di- To do the research which led students and researcher work- tal. Drawing the necessary "We're losing the intelli- continuing the search to find
macaque monkeys. rector of the primate facility to these insights, two lab sta- ing there. The hostages were blood for hormone tests was gence of the chimp and we're the roots of human behavior.
tions were established. Pri- held for more than two months sometimes next to impossi-
mate specialist Jane Coodall while the rebels demanded ble," Coe said.
worked at Gombe National $460,000 ransom, arms, am- "Also, the individual differ-
Park in Tanzania while a group munition and the release of ences between chimps made
of researchers here manned their comrades from Tanzanian our work very difficult. Draw-
the Stanford facility. jails. On July 25, 1975, the last ing generalizations on the
Researchers in Tanzania of the captives was released for species as a whole can be quite
examined chimps "in their a settlement, the terms of hard, when you're working
natural environment and which have never been re- with only 15 chimps," Coe
habitat," according to Coe. leased. said.
"Then we were able to make Following the episode, the Hopes that the chimp popu-
comparisons with the chimps African research facility was lation would expand rapidly

Daily photos by Laurie Bennett

Our ancestors protect their young, just as we humans do. Mother
chimps play with the infants, hold them and transport them around Chimps use ladders like the one at right to climb to napping boxes atop the cage. Tires and other toys are Love the one you're with, says an old Beatles tune. This male chimp
the primate facility. scattered throughout the enclosure. Chimps are also free to roam about on dry land. agrees, resting to hug himself before continuing the day's activities.

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Monday, September 25, 1978
4 The Stanford Daily

Editor's perspective
Welcome back home
Welcome back home to Stanford! something printed is inaccurate. In-
To the 3000 of you who are new to tentional mistakes will obviously be
campus, enjoy your new experience avoided, but please remember, the
in earnest. Daily is a student newspaper. We are
All of us on the Daily staff are hop- continuously training new people,
ing to bring you an exciting and in- and like any student newspaper, we
vigorating newspaper this academic do have a high staff turnover.
year, and we hope you can help us in Please forgive us for the few mis-
this endeavor. takes we are inevitably going to make,
By keeping us informed of campus and the Daily will make every attempt
events, or by actually joining our staff, to correct inaccuracies that warrant
the Daily will become a better product clarification.
for the whole Stanford community. The Daily is not an advocacy news-
During this week, the Daily has paper, and never expect us to be. The
scheduled seven open houses to be Daily will approach the stage of advo-
used as a vehicle of meeting potential cacy only in articles dealing with obvi-
new staff members. However, ous wrongdoing.
everyone is welcome to attend to However, advocacy will always be
learn more about the inside opera- allowed on this page, the opinions
tions of the Daily. Staff editors Mike section of your morning Daily. I Michael Economides
Charlson and John Nielsen are hoping strongly encourage everyone in the
all freshmen and transfers make a
special point of attending. More in-
formation about these open houses
Stanford community to contribute to
this section.
One* closing comment. We at the
Foreign students face problems
can be found on page 5. Daily are always here to help you. Each year a large number of new foreign foreign students are either in engineering try's technological establishment have to
Please make use of this opportunity. students descends upon virtually every or in the sciences. In a large number of be .jken into account. This is one item in
The staff is hard working, young and countries, to be an engineer is probably which many foreign students fail. Drawn
The only way the Daily will be a great college and university in the U.S. Apart
bright and is very willing to always be newspaper is by you keeping us in- from the obvious and necessary adjust- the most prestigious and financially re- many times by reputation, they will try
of service to you. They will answer all ments and the "cultural shock," the warding job. Many view the U.S., with very hard to enter one of the prestigious
formed. Give us a call at 497-4632 or its highly advanced scientific enterprise, universities in the U.S. However, many
Daily policy questions you might foreign student has a priori certain
stop by at any of our seven open peculiarities that distinguish him/her from as the Mecca of their ambitions. department "ratings" are based on things
have. We believe our policy to be
houses this week. Our door is always the rest of the student body. This article The foreign student who succeeds in the such as publications and number of Ph.D.
reasonable, well-thought out, and open to you, the Stanford community. will attempt to deal with some of them. In almost "impossible," normally comes and M.S. produced. These same depart-
when asked, we will be happy to ex- this effort a certain amoung of generaliza- here unprepared. The characteristics of ments may also be quite indifferent not
plain it to you. Craig Dennis tion is unavoidable. The author begs the the American academic system ellude only to a foreign student's future pros-
Never be afraid to call us to task if Editor forgiveness of his reader both on this as- him. He is, more importantly, alien to his pects but also to the American realities.
pect and also on the fact that many of the future profession. Few foreign students The fact that an engineering department at

Submit opinions, cartoons thoughts that follow are prima face true;
yet they are frequently ignored.
Foreign students in general have a much
embark on a U.S. academic career with
any clear cut objectives. They know only
that they generally want to be engineers.
Stanford is rated "number one" in the
country it does not make it a good place
for a foreign student to attend. It may very
The Daily welcomes opinions, letters, nists do not have to be students, but they more limited scope of study and career What sort of an engineer they do not well be one of the worst.
and cartoons on topics of interest to the objectives; and rightly so. To understand know. Their background does not provide Foreign students should weigh all fac-
do need to be good writers. We're espe- tors before accepting a project for
Stanford community. Materials submit- cially interested in hearing from people this, one must examine their background. enough information.
Most of them come from societies where In the 1940s and '50s when the U.S. was graduate work (if he is given the choice). If
ted for publication must be double- who want to write on relevant political
in the midst of a technological boom and they are unsuccessful they have the option
spaced and typed on a 57 character line. and social issues, including representi- to attend college is an accomplishment of
major proportions; to do so in the U.S. when the "brain drain" was a very real to transfer to another department or
We reserve the right to edit for brevity, tives of such groups as graduate stu- another university. The law allows such
constitutes an even rarer feat. Therefore phenomenon, a majority of foreign stu-
clarity and style. Bring or send contribu- dents, women and minorities. foreign students in this country are either dents stayed here upon graduation. That transfers after the completion of a term in
tions to Opinions, The Stanford Daily, demand has, of course, tapered off, and the institution that appears on their visa.
Persons wishing to become regular very wealthy or very bright. They are rep-
Storke Publications Building, Stanford, resentatives of a much more select group although some foreign graduates still re- The thrust of this article was to make
Ca. 94305. columnists should submit one sample main, it is becoming more difficult to do clear some points that may not be too ob-
than the average American student.
Additionally the Daily is interested in column by Friday, October 6. Columns The term "developing countries," one so. In some fields it is virtually impossible vious to a newly arrived foreign stvdent.
publishing regular bi-weekly columns. submitted by persons not chosen to be that encompasses almost every country since there is an oversupply of American The purpose is to optimize the student's
We are looking for interesting and regular columnists may be printed as outside Europeand North America, means graduates. This fact cannot be ignored by stay in the U.S. and to help avoid future
thought-provoking columns, which rep- guest contributions. Columnists are not exactly that. These countries require a foreign students. "Labor certificates" are disappointments.
resent a variety of viewpoints. Colum- compensated. large number of technocrats. It is not then rapidly becoming an item of the past. (Michael Economides is a Ph.D. student in
surprising that almost 90 percent of The conditions and needs of their coun- Petroleum Engineering.)

David Sartoris G. Robert Hamrdla

Proposition 5 unjustified A guideline for freshmen

reading about the history mu nicate well with others of
In recent weeks, the media has been which non-smokers have toward smokers. with a deep concern for preventive What every freshman
all ages, in all lands, and in
filled with advertisements condemning Modern medicine has long made public medicine, I find it impossible to support should know: of this place and con-
every language, by the spo-
Proposition 5, and justifiably so. This the evidence that smoking is a predispos- Proposition 5. It simply does nothing to That the most precious templating what the Stan-
commodity here is time. We fords have wrought and ken or written word, pre-
proposal to ban smoking in public places ing factor in the development of lung and help decrease the incidence of smoking in sumes a system in which
unless separate areas are provided for throat cancer, emphysema, and other re- America; if passed, few individuals are worry though not how it stacks up with their
both parties acknowledge a

smokers and non-smokers is a clear viola- spiratory ailments. Few smokers would at- likely to kick the habit. The money which enough about not wast- vision.
common, proper place-

tempt to deny these facts, and most would this proposal hopes to utilize for NO ing water and gas and elec- That there are many ways
tion of equal rights. Furthermore, it ment of words and a mutu-
probably quit immediately if such action SMOKING signs and remodeling of public tricity. Howaboutourtime? to express individuality, not
threatens to divert more taxpayer dollars ally understood meaning.
away from useful services and into what were not so difficult. Hence, the chronic places could be used to far greater advan- That Wilbur Hall never all of which are inexorably
smoker ought to be looked upon as an tage. For example, most smokers get has been a military barracks flamboyant. That Stanford has its own
would ultimately prove to be an absurd peculiar laws of nature:
individual with a handicap; that is, we started during the peer pressure years or a prison. That the things most
and wasteful endeavor. people lose most easily at Everyone in your dorm
should sympathize with rather than os- when they do not realize its hazards; sev- That professors and TA's
Supporters of Proposition 5 maintain tracize he or she who finds it necessary to eral pack-years and coughs later, they are and administrators and Stanford is the ability to will be done with finals be-
that smoking is hazardous to bystanders as light up habitually. Proposition 5 does no- forced to struggle against an ingrained Trustees and advisors are laugh at themselves. fore you are.
well as those who indulge in the habit thing but create animosity between habit. A better approach would be to fund just like freshmen; they That the Daily really All the classes you want
themselves. They argue that while smok- people who do not happen to share the anti-smoking campaigns aimed at young have strengths and weak- should be read before being are taught at the same hour.
ing is an individual freedom, it ought not same vice. people in school, so as to insure fewer nesses and likes and dislikes adapted to other more The more midterms you
be allowed in public areas where it Mention should also be made of the adult smokers in the future. and good days and bad mundane uses. have, the more likely they
threatens the right of others to breathe chaos which would result from the re- In closing, must agree that it is some- days. That they are worth That to cast others, will be given in the same
clean air. If one accepts this reasoning, quirement tha private enterprises create times annoyingI to find oneself on a bus or knowing, and above all that whether individuals or week. (Newton's Corollary:
then driving motor vehicles should also be separate areas for smokers and non- in a restaurant seated near an individual it takes effort to do that. groups, in unwarranted im- if you have more than three
banned. Here is an activity which, like smokers. For a shopowner to do this vol- who happens to be smoking excessively. That his or her life will be ages is dehumanizing. midterms, they will all be
smoking, is indulged in by a fraction of the untarily in order to satisfy his non-smoking However, this alone should not be the richer for: That a couple of old given on Monday after a
population and is clearly hazardous to the clientele is one thing; to make such action grounds to hold a grudge against the per- taking a few minutes once platitudes are particularly long weekend.)
health of society as a whole. The extent to mandatory is quite another. Here is a sec- son. As a society, we must strive to over- a month to visit an unfamil- appropirate on the Farm: Everyone has more smarts
which cigarette, cigar and and pipe smoke ond aspect of Proposition 5 which look small differences in our mannerisms iar building or a place on You only get out of it what than you.
contribute to our overall air pollution threatens the rights of individual citizens, rather than emphasize them to the point of campus (how many people you put into it. You are your (C. Robert Hamrdla is assis-
problem is bound to be infinitesimal. in this case the opportunity to establish creating animosity. graduate from here without own worst enemy. tant to the president for trus-
In addition, Proposition 5 is a clear re- and operate a business to one's liking. (David Sartoris is a third year medical stu- ever seeing SLAC?) That the ability to com- tee affairs.)
flection of the inappropriate attitude Despite the fact that I am a non-smoker dent.)

Herb Borock
The Stanford Daily
Craig Dennis
Robert A Feren
Business Manager Rent relief means tax equity for all renters
Managing Editor Bill Burger
Advertising Manager John Zaro During July a group of Palo Alto citi- have said nothing. Some landlords ings. (2) capital improvements; and (3) hard-
News Editors Sara Lessley, till Liscom zens used the initiative process to qual- have even announced large rent in- Each tenant's montly rent for 1979 will
Features Editor Emily Sachar ship. In all three cases, landlords will be
Opinions Editors Monika Guttman, Matt Mettler ify a rent relief ordinance for the creases since the passage of Proposi- be approximately 10 percent less than required to provide tenants with justify-
Sports Editors Bruce Anderson, Emilie Deutsch
Entertainment Editors Barbie Fields, Ron Lillejord
November 7 ballot. tion 13. Nevertheless, tenants suffer the June, 1978 rent for the same apart- ing documents and receipts.
Assistant Entertainment Editor lulie Knier The proposed ordinance, Measure H the same service cutbacks, and may ment or house, because each tenant To show hardship, landlords must
Staff Editors Mike Charlson, |ohn Nielsen on the Palo Alto ballot, would give each eventually pay the same high alternate will receive his or her pro-rated share of show that they are not making a
Copy Editors Brad Brockbank, Lee Tien, Karen Wada
Photography Editors Laurie Bennett, Dave Bockian tenant his or her pro-rated share of the taxes, as other residents. the landlord's property tax savings. reasonable rate of return, including net
Sports Photography Editor lames Higa landlord's property tax savings from For this reason, Citizens for Rent Re- Although the landlord is responsible income, tax benefits and property ap-
Circulation Manager Stacy S. Azama
Production Manager Heidi Roiien Proposition 13, which was enacted dur- lief designed an ordinance to pass on for calculating the rebate, he or she will preciation.
ing the June 6 election in California. While most property owners will
The Stanford Daily is an independent student newspaper owned and published by The
Stanford Daily Publishing Corporation Main office: Storke Student Publications Build- Stanford students who live in Palo comply with the ordinance, Measure H
ing, Stanford, CA 94305 Alto can effect the results of the elec- does authorize tenants to go to court
Telephone: Editorial (415) 497-4632: Business (415) 497-2554
tion if they remember to register to vote and/or to withhold a portion of their
Nothing on the opinions page necessarily represents a position of the entire Daily staff,
or of the Leland Stanford lunior University. at their current address by October 9. rent without threat of eviction. In addi-
The Daily's editorial board is composed of si* editors and three at-large members Prepaid post card registration forms are tion, property owners refusing to
elected by the staff. Editorials represent the opinion of a majority ofthose editorial board
members voting on each topic. available at any Post Office and at the cooperate with the ordinance will be
Letters, columns, and cartoons represent only the views of their authors. The Daily City Clerk's office on the seventh floor committing a misdemeanor.
regrets that It can not guaranteethe return of any article submitted. All submitted articles
of thePalo Alto Civic Center, 250 Hamil- To avoid the establishment of a new
are sub|ect to editing.
Subscription rates: in the United States, Canada, and Mexico, $21 per year or $8 per ton Avenue. administrative bureaucracy, the courts
quarter. Send check or money order in advance to: The Stanford Dally, Storke Student Why Rent Relief? will be responsible for enforcing the
Publications Building, Stanford, CA 94305.
Published Monday through Friday during the academic year, with the exceptions of Over the past several years, rents in ordinance.
dead week, when one issue is published, and finals week, when no issues are published. Palo Alto have climbed dramatically. An Tax Equity For Renters
Special sports issues are published for home football games, and for certain home
basketball and tennis matches. Published Tuesdays and Fridays during the eight-week important component of that increase Homeowners are receiving the be-
summer quarter. Entered as second class matterat the Post Office of Palo Alto under the has been higher property taxes. Land- nefits of Proposition 13 tax reductions.
act of March 3, 1879.
Typesetting and production by the ASSU Typesetting Shop, Storke Student Publica- lords use rents to pay their property Tax equity requires that renters receive
tions Building, Stanford, CA. taxes. the Proposition 13 tax savings to tenants be required to disclose rent and tax in- the same benefits, because their rents
Printed by Nowels Publications, 640 Roble Ave,, MenlO Park, CA.
The passage of Proposition 13 has for 1979. formation to all tenants, so that the ten- are used to pay landlords' property
greatly reduced the landlords' property How Large Will Reductions Be? ants can verify the landlord's calcula- taxes.
Night editor: Craig Dennis
This issue's staff
tax obligations, but only a few landlords Beginning January 1979, for 12 tions. Measure H means tax equity for
Wire editor: Mike Charlson have promised to pass on the full sav- months, tenantswill pay reduced rents, Can Rents Be Increased? renters. Vote FOR Measure H.
Photo lab. Laurie Bennett ings. assuming that the renters' relief ordi- During the 12 months of reductions, (Herb Borock is campaign manager of
Many owners have said that they may nance is passed in November and that landlords may raise rents for three Palo Alto Citizens forRent Relief and is a
pass on some savings, and many more the courts uphold Jarvis-Gann tax sav- reasons: (1) increased operating costs; Stanford alumnus.)
Monday, September 25, 1978 The Stanford Daily 5

You know where to turn for the news...

Help the Daily bring it to you!
Each of us has a special reason for making work for the Daily. There is something So what can you do? Obviously, the answer
Stanford his or her home for four years. For uniquely rewarding about working with other istojoin usand persevere. Bringyourideasas
some, it is the hope of becoming "a member people in a collective enterprise, especially towhatyou'd like to see in the Daily. Hereare
of the family of educated men and women," one which is published five days a week. The the opportunities for doing so:
as one eastern school puts it. For others, it is lure of the Daily as a place to hang out in your
Monday, Sept. 25, 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.
the promise of financial success. Still others spare time is contageous.
Tuesday, Sept. 26, 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.
choose Stanford because "Dad (or Mom) Finally, for those who commit a little time to
Wednesday, Sept. 27, 1 p.m.
went here," or because it's near the romance the Daily and are willing to learn some of the
Thursday, Sept. 28, 2 p.m.
and verve of San Francisco. tricks of the trade, becoming an editor will
Friday, Sept. 29, 3 p.m.
Students who join the staff of the Stanford mean helping to make decisions for the The Stanford Daily is located in the Storke
Daily also have a variety of reasons and independent Stanford Daily Publishing Publications Building across from theTerman
ambitions. A school newspaper may be the Corporation, an organization whose annual Engineering Building pond.
most familiar-looking place on campus for a budget exceeds $300,000.
freshman who worked on his high school In addition, as a former editor put it,
paper. For those interested in journalism or working for the Daily can give a student "a
writing as a career, the Daily is, as a professor feeling that he knows what's happening here
in the Communications Department has said, and (that he) can influence events." As much
"the most realistic communications lab as students and staff may criticize the Daily,
around." Daily alumni have gone on to work they listen.
with such newsgathering organizations as
The Wall Street Journal, the Los Angeles
Times, The Washington Post, The Boston
Globe, the St. Louis Post-Dispatch and
various wire services, to name just a few.
After a few days on the staff, the friendship
and cameraderie of Storke Publications
Building can become important reasons to
6 The Stanford Daily Monday, September 25, 1978

Not considered 'remedial'

Learning Assistance Center teaches skills

By BOB RUDY magazine article that called LAC "a remedial program skills as an example to emphasize the advantages of
The stereotypical Stanford student is a bright and for the bright," Walker said she believes the word LAC courses. "Rather than teaching writing in con-
intelligent student. But according to Carrie Walker of "remedial" is a misnomer. junction with a literature course,'' he said, "we ad-
the Learning Assistance Center (LAC), that "typical" "Students here are not attracted to something dress skills very specifically and talk about those skills
student is not necessarily an efficient one. which is considered remedial." so they can be used in any number of courses later
"An awful lot of students," Walker said, "come Approximately 1000 students took LAC courses last on."
here having been so good in high school that they year, according to Walker. She reported that In addition to their classes, LAC offers free indi-
never learned or needed to learn to budget their time freshmen represented a substantial portion of that vidual or small group academic tutoring for under-
or study effectively." total. About 10 percent were graduate students. graduate courses. The tutors are undergraduates
One of the goals of LAC is to help solve that prob- The most popular class on the LAC list, Walker said, who are enrolled in the Center's "Tutoring Dailv photo by Nancy Ray
lem. The center, created in 1972, offers accredited was "Rapid Reading Improvement." Most students in Techniques and Practicum" course, LAC also pro-
this course doubled their reading speed. Another Despite the maps and instructions placed on campus to help guide
courses in five areas of study; writing, learning skills, vides free consultations with trained peer counselors lost students, it's no wonder people get confused when the University
tutoring, reading improvement afid peer counseling. class with high enrollment was the "Effective Learn- about a variety of academic skills. posts directional signs like this one found near the history depart-
LAC's primary goal is to make people more effec- ing Skills" course which covers such topics as time Registration for LAC courses will take place Mon- ment.
tive learners, Walker said. management, note taking, research and writing day and Tuesday in Maples Pavilion. Students want-
The center is "not just for students with academic techniques, and memory and concentration. ing further information can contact the Center's of-
trouble," she added. Responding to a 1975 Time Patrick Von Bargen, a LAC instructor, used writing fice in Meyer Undergraduate Library.

Italian Made CHAINS '
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was hopeless.
The Department of Music at Stanford
RINGS offers over 100 concerts JSC
They said every year from
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I 1978-79 I
1 2 Acting Program.... I
courses in preparatory skills for the actor,
scene study, Shakespearean acting
| .courses in audition techniques, voice and |
. speech, and stage movement.
Drama and Theater Arts....
| . . courses in dramatic literature, theater |
j history and theatrical styles.

! . .courses in set, costume and lighting design 12

courses in technical production and design |
graphics. '

1 2 Production Opportunities !

| . . .acting, scenery construction, costumes, |

lighting, and sound.
| No prior experience necessary. Training in process I
AUDITIONS for Autumn Quarter production
| ..
.open to the entire Stanford community j
Shakespeare's lighthearted comedy
| Monday, September 25 j
1 Tuesday, September 26
I Wednesday, September 27 |
i 7:30 p.m. Little Theater (in Memorial Hall) k

j For more information about Drama OPEN HOUSE |

Department activities, come to our Tuesday, September 26
" "

3:00 in Little Theater

Monday, September 23, 1* i The Stanford Daily

First day on The Farm

frosh's new home

Photos by Dave Bockian

and James Higa

The Stanford Daily Monday, September 25, 1978

DeLeeuw service set

(Continued from front page)
Sease at the coffeehouse at about
tified in the case.
Streleski, originally from Illinois,
was a graduate of the University of
Frontlash sponsors voter-reg drive
9:30 p.m. Aug. 18, after the murder
By MONIKA GUTTMAN later this week. Two volunteers will cover each ford your home for a period of time," he said.
had occurred. Chicago and earned his M.S. degree dorm in an effort to reach those who missed the "You can even change registration again after the
The week before the murder from Stanford in 1962. He is currently
Voter registration tables will be set up in
being held on $350,000 bail. Maples Pavilion and in White Plaza today and Maples and White Plaza registration. election."
Streleski had met Sease in a pizza Concern students
tomorrow as part of an intense registration drive Past efforts at registering students here have
parlor near the coffeehouse. At that DeLeeuw had taught at all levels, by the non-partisan national organization been carried out by the League of Women Vot- "But when you live some place for eight
time he explained he was frustrated directing dissertation research as ers, but the campaigns were never as aggressive months out of the year, then a lot of the mea-
because he had been unable to well as establishing a program to sures of the ballot affect you," he said. Miethke
"In the early part of a campaign, when you as Miethke said he plans this one to be.
satisfy his advisers with his doctoral
help students with special learning have to register, no one knows about it," said "Frontlash is trying to get participation from cited Proposition 5 the smoking initiative, and
dissertation. He also complained

that graduate students often did not

problems in mathematics. Eric Miethke, county coordinator for the youth/ the 18-to-24-year-olds, who are chronically un- Proposition 6 the homosexual teaching initia-

voter registration group. represented," Miethke said. tive, as examples of measures which directly
receive credit for the work they did. DeLeeuw was a graduate of the "Campaigns start cooking around the middle concern students.
Frontlash has established a goal of 2000 newly
Sergeant Meeker said statements University of Chicago and received
of October, and by then it's too late," for the registered members of the Stanford community "The 26th Amendment gave the vote to 18-to-
concerning the motive for the killing his doctorate from Princeton. He Oct. 9 registration deadline, he said. "We're try- before the Oct. 9 registration deadline. -24-year-olds, and this was supposed to 'swing the
were "speculative" and that the dis- taught at Dartmouth and Wisconsin vote' of the nation," said Rappaport. "But youth
ing to offset this." The Frontlash drive is supported by many dif-
trict attorney was proceeding with before coming here in 1957.
"Polls show that most students, if they are re- ferent political campaigns, from gubernatorial turnout was surprisingly low."
the case based on the physical evi- DeLeeuw is survived by his wife,
gistered, tend to be more aware and to vote," candidates to national and state congressional Rappaport said she thought the feeling of
dence available. Sease has not tes- Sita, and three children.
said Janet Rappaport, another student involved candidates. The ASSU also has backed and en- many people that one individual vote doesn't
have much influence is a very real concern.
Warrant used on lawyer
in the Frontlash program. "It only takes two mi- dorsed the effort.
nutes to fill out the registration card," she added. According to Miethke, registering to vote in "But if all of a sudden 100,000 people don't
Door-to-door this community in no way commits a voter to vote because they feel they don't count, then
Frontlash has also organized the first ever permanent California voter status. that's a big block," she said. "If your vote doesn't
(Continued from front page) receipt for a small sledgehammer, door-to-door registration drive here to be held "Registration only means you consider Stan- count, then whose vote are they counting?"
this is the first time the district attor- photographs from Streleski's apart-
ney of this county has had a search ment and other materials which he

DeLeeuw eighth campus murder

warrant served against the county's refused to detail. Seigal added that
own public defender, although it is none of the articles identified above
not the first time a defense lawyer's
office has been searched by police.
Under California law Seigal is re-
quired to remain silent for 10 days
by name were found.
Seigal said that searches such as
this one endanger "the right of the
defense lawyer to move in and gather
Senior staff writer
discovered. She apparently had been hitchhiking home
from campus when abducted.
concerning the contents of the af- defensive evidence." He said the ac- Since 1933 there have been eight murders here includ- The other murder cases are:
fadavit used to obtain the search war- tions he will take to invalidate the ing the most recent killing of Mathematics Prof. Karel

On May 30, 1933 Arlene Lamson was found beaten Music auditions
rant. However, he did list some of search may "break new ground" leg- deLeeuw. to death in the bathtub of her campus cottage.
That number is about even with the national average Talented singers and instrumen-
the articles named in the warrant it- ally because "(this area) of the law is

On Feb. 25, 1958 Deena Bonn, 17, of Palo Alto was

talists are invited to audition today
self. They included bloody clothes, a simply not clear." for a community of this size, according to Detective fatally shot on the Stanford campus. Her youthful slayer
and tomorrow for membership in
Chuck Gillingham of the Santa Clara County Sheriff's surrendered.

Search law signed

one of several campus music groups,
Office. On Dec. 20, 1969 Dr. Leslie Kulhanek died of three
including a spot in the "Incompara-

Of the eight killings, four have yet to be solved. Those bullet wounds in the chest after he was shot at the
ble" (.eland Stanford junior Univer-
four cases, which all occurred in 1973 and 1974, are still Stanford Medical Center. The gunman surrendered.
sity Marching Band.
(Continued from front page)
open. The murder cases "never stop being worked on/' Cillingham said that he and his office still follow up Auditions for other groups includ-
step," the letter said. said Gillingham, who is assigned to the case involving
Similar legislation has been intro- leads they are in the cases. Although some paral- ing the Jazz Ensemble, Wind Ensem-
searches could create. the 1974 slaying of Arlis Perry, 19, the wife of an under-
The current editor of The Daily, duced in the U.S. House of Rep- lels have been drawn between the four slayings here and ble, Brass Choir, symphony and
graduate here in Memorial Church. the so-called Zebra murders that have taken place in the
Craig Dennis, said in a letter to resentatives, and its Committee on chamber orchestra, Chamber music,
Brown, "(W)e feel your action par- Government Operations has issued a The other unsolved cases are as follows: Bay Area, no firm connection has been found, said Cil- Renaissance Wind Band and Percus-
tially vindicates our efforts to pro- report that favors some type of legis-

The body of Leslie Perlov, 21, who had graduated lingham. sion Ensemble also will be held early
hibit future surprise searches, such lation to limit third party searches, from the University in 1972 was found strangled near Although no suspects have been found in the cases, this week.
as the one that occurred in our of- including newsroom searches. Foothill Expressway on Feb. 16, 1973. this does not necessarily mean that the murders were of Vocalists are invited to audition tor
It appears that this is the first state On Sept. 11, 1973, David Levine, a 20-year-old the so-called "stranger" type, in which the victim and the church chorus, chorale and
fices in 1971.

"Since the U.S. Supreme Court law that specifically outlaws searches physics undergraduate, was found stabbed to death in the assailant have no connection, Cillingham explained. choirs, as well as the Glee Club.
failed to uphold our belief that third of newspapers and television and back of Meyer Undergraduate Library. Sometimes murderers confess many years after the act, For more information contact
On March 25, 1974, janet Taylor was found strang- or connections and motives come to light only after a Marcia Tanner at the Music Depart-
party searches are unconstitutional, radio stations. The bill will go into

statutory law was the next logical effect )an. 1. led about a mile from the spot where Perlov's body was long investigation. ment.

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Fighting Illini kayoed by Stanford punch
Cards' miserly defense, potent attack knock fight out of Illini
By BRUCE ANDERSON necessary. After that he the end zone standing up. and look like I'm blocking. Stanford went into a three tight
Champaign-Urbana, ill.

steadied up and played as he In the second quarter Dils Then I come out late

rather end offense and Francis

Like a diesel tractor with a had in the Oklahoma game and dissected the lllini defense, deceptively. It worked the way squirted through left tackle,
22-man harrow, the Stanford the UCLA game of last year." completing nine of 10 passes it was supposed to and I just stretching across the goal line
Cardinals plowed the Fighting Dils completed 24 of 30 pas- for 113 yards. Mixing passes to had to get through one man to to give Stanford a 21-3 halftime
lllini under the Midwestern ses on the afternoon for 240 tight end Mitch Pleis and wide get to the end zone. lead.
flatland 35-10 Saturday before yards, including 17 of 20 for 160 receiver Gordon Banks with With less than four minutes The Cards, ranked 15th in
43,143 people at Memorial yards in the first half. runs by Nelson and Francis, left in the second period, the the nation in scoring going into
Stadium. Befuddled by penalties in Dils moved the Cards to the ll- Cards took over on their 12 and the game, wasted no time get-
The Cardinals disked the ll- the early going, Stanford grab- lini 14 early in the quarter. He Dils went to work again. Mov- ting on the scoreboard in the
lini Astroturf for 439 yards, led bed a 7-3 advantages with 15 then found tight end Pat Bowe ing to the lllini 38 where the second half. After sophomore
by the laser-straight passing of seconds remaining in the first open at the five-yard line on Cards faced fourth-and-one, linebacker Milt McColl reco-
Steve Dils and the rushing his- quarter. The Cards began their the left side, and the 6-foot-7 Dils called time out and talked vered his fourth fumble of the
trionics of Darrin Nelson. The first scoring drive on the lllini junior bulled his way to his first to Walsh. He came to the line, season
this one on the Il-
stingy Stanford defense 26 after Card linebacker Terry Stanford touchdown. faked a give to the right, then linois 23

Dils needed just

yielded only 141 yards total of- Rennaker recovered an errant "The touchdown came on a bootlegged around left end for five plays to direct the Cards to
fense, much of that coming in punt snap to Finzer. Six plays new play we just put in this five yards and the first down. paydirt, sending Francis over
the fourth quarter against Card later, Nelson took a pitch from week a sprint right Y sneak,"

Sideline passes to Francis right guard form one yard out.
reserves. Dils and followed a block by Bowe said. "The whole offense and Nelson moved the ball to Walsh rested much of the
The lllini band used an fullback Phil Francis to reach sprints right while I dive inside the eight. With first and goal, (Please turn to page 13)
l-formation to march down

Footballers split first contests

Zuppke Field during its pre-
game show and had better suc-
cess with it than its blue-and-
orange gridiron counterpart
did during 60 minutes of foot-
Illinois gained 434 yards in its
Late rally scares Sooners SJS succumbs to onslaught
37-24 loss to the Cards last sea- By EMILIE DEUTSCH By BRUCE ANDERSON
son, but faced a shored-up de- Oklahoma came to Stanford for the season opener Sept. 9 Boring.
fense Saturday. with 8000 fans and a No. 2 national ranking. They left with a In a word, Stanford's 38-9 victory over hapless San Jose State
"Defensively, I think we're a 35-29 victory, but only after the Cards put on a brilliant offen- was boring. It may have been the least well played 29-point
much better team than a year
sive exhibition and almost upset the Sooners with eight sec- victory in Stanford annals.
ago," said Stanford coach Bill onds remaining in the game. ABC-TV televised the game regionally for the benefit of
Daily photo by Rob Ericson
Walsh, now 2-1 on the season. Stanford fullback Phil Francis is hit by an Oklahoma defender in the
Steve Dils, the latest in a long line of outstanding Stanford West Coast insomniacs. For the benefit of the 42,500 fans who Cards' 35-29 defeat on September 9. Also pursuing Francis is defen-
"We have different personnel
quarterbacks, led the nation in passing at the close of the first showed up to watch the soporific contest, the mid-September sive end Greg Sellmyer (39). Francis rushed 12 times for 62 yards in
with a freshman nose guard game with 32 completions on 48 attempts for 299 yards. If Dils sun was strong enough to provide some last-minute summer
(Doug Rogers) starting as well the Oklahoma game.
had completed his 48th pass, the Cards would have had a color.
as three sophomore linebac-
victory, but an interception in the end zone on the last play of The one redeeming quality of the game was the play of the
the game saved the Sooners from a loss. Stanford defense. It played well. It had to. The Stanford of-
"A year ago we had to ask Second section
Since that drizzly Saturday, neither team has looked back. fense suddenlybecame the Cards' greatest defensive liability.
men back who had graduated Oklahoma pulverized West Virginia 52-10 and Rice University With third and three from the Stanford 20 in the first quarter,
to play on our defensive line. 66-7. Stanford executed San Jose State 38-9 and Illinois 35-10. Cardinal quarterback Steve Dils fired a swing pass to fullback

This year we have a group with Although Walsh often cites his team's inexperience, the Phil Francis on the right flat. Spartan cornerback Steve Hines
more athletic ability. It makes Cards played like veterans against the wishbone attack that stepped in front of Francis to grab the pass and continued
us a better football team." characterizes OU. running untouched into the Stanford end zone.
The lllini, held scoreless in "Some of our players had never played in a game for us It was the first of five turnovers for the Cards. The Spartans,
their previous two games this before," Walsh said. "I think they played with poise through-
season and limited to one
however, in a pique of one-upmanship, or in this case, five-
out the game and executed quite well for inexperienced upmanship, made a hell-bent effort to break the PCAA tur-
touchdown in their last five

people." nover record with 10
five fumbles and five interceptions. It
outings, erased the zero from The majority of that superior execution came in the second was a 22-man greased pig catching contest with no winner.
their side of the scoreboard half of the game as the teams left the field at halftime with With the Cards down 6-0 after San Jose muffed the PAT,
with a 47-yard Dave Finzer field Darrin Nelson returned a 52-yard line drive punt for 74 yards
Oklahoma in command 28-10, scoring two touchdowns in
goal early in the first period. each of the first two quarters. The first play of the game before being hauled down by Cully Williamson on the San
The three points not- foreshadowed a possible rout as Stanford's Gordon Banks
withstanding, Stanford held Jose 7-yard line. Two plays later Dils found tight end Mitch
fumbled the opening kickoff. Jerry Saunders, an OU Pleis on the right side of the end zone.

the struggling lllini to minus six freshman, recovered and after only 1:26, the Sooners had
yards total offense in the first Early in the second quarter the Cards moved to the San Jose
seven points on the board. The Sooners had their share of 5 before Dils was thrown for a six-yard loss attempting to pass,
quarter and just 47 yards in the
first half.
turnovers too, though, losing four of their eight fumbles and
having one pass pirated.
giving Stanford fourth-and-goal from the 11. Ken Naber came
in to kick a field goal but Dils took the snap, sprung to his feet
The ignomony of relinguish- A 70-yard bomb from Oklahoma quarterback Thomas Lott to and slung a pass to running back Jim Brown. The ever-present
ing the first points to the lllini split end Steve Rhodes gave the Sooners their second TD. The Mr. Hines pirated the pass and raced 70 yards before Naber
belonged to the Stanford of- Cardinal outlook midway through the first quarter was almost
fense. On the game's second
stopped him from scoring his second touchdown. Hines was a
as bleak as the weather endured by 66,000 fans, Stanford's unanimous pressbox choice as the San Jose State offensive
play from scrimmage, Dils shot largest home-opening crowd ever. player of the game.
a pass through the out- It was hardly an endurance test, however, as Stanford came
Monday, September 25, 1978
San Jose stalled and had to settle for a 39-yard field goal.
stretched hands of Nelson into back into the game with a seven-yard pass from Dils to split Stanford took the ensuing Spartan kickoff and drove 68 yards
the waiting hands of Illinois de-
end Ken Margerum and a 42-yard field goal by Card kicker Ken in 10 plays with Dils finding Nelson completely alone in the
fensive back Derwin Tucker Naber, making the score 14-10. middle of the end zone with a 4-yard TD toss.

who hit the artificial surface But the Sooners, who rushed for 375 yards on 67 carries, Continuing with the inept motif of the afternoon, Naber,

ball intact at the Stanford 27.

shredded the Stanford defense for two more TDs before the who missed only three PATs all last season, missed the first of
It was Dils' eighth interception half. three errant PATs. Walsh absolved Naber of responsibility
of the season. Lott, Oklahoma's top rusher on last year's Orange Bowl after the contest, however, saying that the kicking mistakes
"I thought Dils played a real team gained 81 yards on 12 carries. He also completed 5 of 12 resulted from poor snaps and placements.
poised game," Walsh said, passes for 121 yards. The magnanimous Spartans, outdoing themselves to be
"other than his first pass,
which was forced and un- (Please turn to page 13) (Please turn to page 13)

Poloists retain No. 1 form

By BRAD BROCKBANK battled the Cards to a 2-2 tie at opponents. We played a very turning from last year's team.
Despite the absence of of- the end of the period. The lackadaisical game, especially The seventh starting position
fensive standout Robby Ar- Cards, however, came out of on defense. We have a very will be filled by freshman, Jody
nold, the Stanford water polo their trance in the second quar- good defense, but we didn't Campbell, whom Dettamanti
team established itself as the ter and erupted for five goals show it out there today." regards as "the best hole-man
No. 1 team in the nation by de- while holding the Spartans Looking towards the Pac-10 prospect Stanford has had
feating all challengers in the scoreless. season, which the Cards open since (Rick) Massimino in the
UC-lrvine tournament over the "Our counterattack worked Thursday against Arizona at late '605."
Sept. 15-17 weekend. well against them," Cardinal deCuerre, Stanford may be Sharing the hole duties with
Saturday, the Cards followed coach Dante Dettamanti said, fielding one of the most talent- Campbell will be senior Dave
up their Irvine success with a "but human nature being what laden teams in Cardinal his- Egan. All-America sophomore
14-6 thrashing of San lose State it is, you have a tendency to tory. Should Arnold play, he )ohn Gansel will once again de-
at deCuerre pool. play down to the level of your would be one of six starters re- fend the Cardinal goal.
Arnold, the team's second
leading scorer last year, is
awaiting a decision on scholar-
ship funds and did not play in
either the tournament or the
San lose State game.
In Irvine, Stanford won five
games and lost none, chalking
up victories against UCLA, Cal
Poly-Pomona, California, USC
and UC-lrvine.
The Cards breezed through
their first two games, drowning
the Bruins 8-1 and defeating
Pomona 10-2. Against rival Cal,
the Cards see-sawed with the
lead and were tied 5-5 with 30
seconds left in the game. Then,
two of Stanford's newest arri-
vals won it for the Cards as
freshman Alan Mouchawar
scored off a pass from
classmate Chris Kelsey to net a
6-5 Stanford victory.
After Cal, the Cards defeated
USC by an identical 6-5 score,
then avenged their 1977 NCAA
semifinal defeat by edging the
Irvine Anteaters, 10-8.
Senior Tom Angelo, the
team's top scorer last year,
played in four of the five tour-
nament games and scored 10
goals to pace the Cardinal at-
tack. Other top Stanford scor-
ers included Doug Burke with
seven goals, Kelsey with six
and junior Randy Kalbus with
Against the Spartans Satur-
day, Burke led a balanced Car-
Daily photo by Rob Ericson dinal offense with four goals
Chuck Evans, No. 89, displays his exuberance after the Cards recovered a fumble against Ok- and an assist. Dally photo by James Higa
lahoma in the season opener. Robby Chapman, wearing No. 47, watches anxiously as the tangle Stanford played a very Stanford senior |ack Lorenz rises out of the water at deGuerre pool to block a pass in the Cardinals' 14-6
opens up to reveal Stanford in possession. OU went on to win 35-29, but not before the Cardinals slow-paced first quarter and an victory over the Spartans Saturday. Stanford remained undefeated and retained its No. 1 national
made a show of talent uncharacteristic of the young, inexperienced team they were made out to inspired San lose State team ranking. The Cards host the Northern-California Invitational tournament this weekend.
The Stanford Daily Monday, September 25, 1978

Stanford athletes excel

By BRUCE ANDERSON Arnold's Stanford team-
seaboard fairwa 's, capturing
ren to win three straight dou-
Whether churning through mates Chris Kelsey, Jody the District of Columbia and bles titles, before losing con-
the water in Berlin or hitting Campbell, Randy Kalbus and Maryland stat i women's secutive finals to Card team-
groundstrokes in Burlingame, Vince Vanelli played for the championships. Doug Clarke mate Mitchell and '78 Stanford
Stanford athletes gave good U.S. Junior National team advanced throjgh several grad Bill Maze. Jim Hodges,
account of themselves this which toured Europe in June. rounds of the I .S. Amateur. John Rast and Lloyd Bourne all
summer. He also succeeded to the played the Missouri Valley cir-
The international experience
Capping summer perfor- should be a major strengthen- round of 32 in I he California cuit, with Bourne winning one
mances by Stanford athletes ing factor on this year's Stan- state amateur cl ampionships MV tournament this summer.
were the gold-medal victories ford team. at Cypress Poinj and Pebble Sophomore Greg Hing
of freshman Linda Jezek and Beach Golf Courses along with teamed with classmate Kathy
senior Mike Bruner at the While the poloists were Steve Schrodei and David Jordan to win the mixed dou-
World Aquatic Games in West Games. bles title at the national
treading foreign waters, three amateur claycourt competi-
Berlin. Stanford baseball players were Tenn s
Jezek established herself as The tennis te;m, however, tion. Freshman Tim Mayotte
hitting singles overseas. Senior won the national junior
the top women's backstroker Larry Reynolds played for a was by far the nost prolific
in the world by capturing the Stanford repres ;ntation this claycourt title while Scott Bon-
U.S. delegation which toured
gold in the 100- and 200-meter summerin terms )f honors and derhant captured the national
Japan. Junior Paul Zuvella and junior doubles titles on both
backstroke in Berlin, winning senior Mike Codiroli both had titles won. Natior al titles alone
the 200 in world-record time. successful seasons playing fill nearly a page clay and hardcourts. John
The 18-year-old freshman Corse played on the Junior
semi-pro ball in Alaska before Barb and Kath" Jordan's pa-
from Santa Clara added a third rents in King of Prussia, Pa., Davis Cup team this summer.
being selected to a team which
gold with a backstroke leg in represented the United States must be hard-p essed to ac- From Olympic training to in-
the 400-medley relay. Prior to in a 10-team international commodate all ihe hardware ternational competition, Car-
Germany, Jezek had set Ameri- dinal athletes have undoub-
tournament in Italy. the sisters have b ought home.
can records while winning the Soccer Barb won the national 21 and tedly matured with their sum-
two backstroke races at the A number of other Stanford under singles titl? and the na- mer experiences. With their re- Daily photo by Erik Hill
AAU championships in Texas. turn to intercollegiate compet-
athletes worked out with na- tional 21 hardcou rt crown. She
ition, Stanford should reap the Barbara Jordan (above) and Larry Reynolds (below) were two athletes that took advantage of the summer
Bruner retained his crown as tional and regional teams also won a tourn jment on the months to participate in their sports year round. Jordan won several tennis crowns in national competi-
benefits from their summers at
the top 200-butterfly swimmer which never left the country. Missouri Valley summer cir- tions and Reynolds was a member of the U.S. team that traveled in Japan. Several other Cardinals faced
in the world when he fell just Ted cuit. Her most irr pressive feat, play.
Freshman striker domestic and international opposition in their athletic endeavors. From those returning to the Farm,
short of his own world record Rafalovich worked out at the however, was tcking Martina Stanford should reap the benefits of their experiences.
while winning the gold in Ber-
lin. Bruner, the '76 Olympic 200
fly champ, was coming off a
Olympic training center in Navritolova to the third set at
Squaw Valley with the national Wimbledon before losing that
under-19 soccer team. Card last set, 6-4. Navrjtlova won the
No booze! Daily photo by James Higa

disappointing year of col- teammate midfielder Dan women's championship at Yes folks, the rumors are
legiate swimming. McNevin, the Cards leading Wimbledon. fact: In the same vein as taking
Waterpolo scorer in 1977, was also at the Kathy won three titles at the Anita Bryant away from orange
Senior Robby Arnold, in Olympic center working out national amatejr claycourt juice, O.J. Simpson out of the
Germany since early last with the national men's team. championships singles,

airport or the raisins out of

winter, was also a big splash in Basketball doubles and mi ced doubles. your morning, the vast
Berlin pools. The second- Freshmen cagers Jean Ruark She also won he national bureaucratic voice form above
leading scorer on Stanford's and Angie Paccione both high junior hardcourt :itle in Burlin- has handed down an edict
water polo team last season, school All-Americans last year, game. prohibiting cans, bottles, large
Arnold spent the last eight played in the National Sports Freshman Alycia Moulton vacuum containers and cool-
months playing for the West Festival during the last week of finished fifth in the national ers, and (OH NO!!!) alcoholic
Berlin Water Polo Club. July. Ruark played on theSouth junior tournamet t, behind the beverages inside Stanford
squad, Paccione played for the likes of such won len players as Stadium. So leave your case of
East team. ' Tracy Austin and Pam Shriver. Coors at home and buy a hip
A Putttc Service ol Ths Newsijapef VjVL
A The Adveflistnq Council
Golf On the men'! side of the flask

or face the unthinkable

On the country club circuit, court, Peter Ren lert and Matt atrocity of sitting through a
Stanford golfers and tennis Mitchell played he American sweltering Stanford game en-
players went on a tear. Senior Express circu t. Rennert tirely sober.
Sally Voss devoured Eastern teamed with Tex is' Kevin Cur- Have a real good time.

Time. - .

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ACROSS 56 Word in 7 Foul-weather 32 Conduits
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25 52 Ninety-degree
woman's 6 Personal 30 Declined
record angle
27 Tasty melon
31 Govt, security
A RODERT ALTMAN FILM 32 Of the cheek
S3 Parseghian
"A WEDDING' 34 Clumsy fellow
35 Chairperson's

34 Hue between
green and blue
"Pippin" and
40 Where
lGjpwmnr.unmnci sucks th
-n-j Napoleon died
42 Used a Rob

'.uiiMJim* STARTS m.mmum*


43 Salt Lake City


44 Escarpment
45 Catchword

'.lii.' 48 Headlined
51 Relax
53 Prefix with
tape or type
. .
i . _J 54 Author Hunter

55 The Four
Monday, September 25, 1978 The Stanford Daily 11


\w3gc j


Daily photo by James Higa

Senior Carol Meihaus lunges for a dig during the Cardinals' three-set victory over UC-lrvine last Tuesday
at Maples. Stanford defeated the Anteaters in its home season opener.

Card spikers win opener IVwfgy |fie pIH pil^nl #


of the season, said Fred Sturm, women's vol-

leyball coach.
The tournament was run with double elimina-
"Aggressive serving and excellent middle of- tion and Stanford progressed from their initial
fense" provided a win for the Cardinal volleybal- group of four to the final rounds of competition
lers Tuesday against UC-lrvine in the first match Saturday. To accomplish that the Cards defeated
the San Jose State junior varsity in two games,
15-5,15-7. They dropped the next set to Cal 15-9,
OLI weSs=
r i" ring
] Natural ISLI
The women have participated in two tourna-
ments in addition to>the Irvine match and Sturm,
13-15,13-15 in a close game that was riddled with

in his debut season as head coach for the Stan- The Cards were up 7-1 in the second game

ford team, is optimistic. after beating Cal in the first, 15-9. Up 13-11, the

J= L
"We're progressing at the rate which I ex-
Cards yielded their lead as the Bears scored 4
pected," said Sturm. "We're working primarily straight points to take the match.

on offense because in volleyball losing is a mat- In the next set the Cards jumped to another
ter of beating yourself. Winning means not sur-
rendering any points."
Sturm cited the setting and outside spiking
early lead, 6-0. The tenacious Bears crawled
back to within one point at 13-12. Cal then
stymied the Cardinal offense while reeling off
Your Choice
VEA. " "

positions as the strengths of the team. Stanford three straight points to win the set and the
has "four of the finest setters in Northern match.
California and three seniors playing outside
spiker who provide a great deal of leadership," Sturm said that the tendency to give up
/uVEWRE S'/i"xl4" RULED P '' 1
Sturm said.
To test those strengths so far this year, Stan-
"streaks of points is the primary weakness in the
Cardinal game. "We should improve," Sturm
said. "Using our own time schedule, we should
STENO aTi!!;

,nu envelopes \

39?y=J 49 [jjg|W|^K?j

ford has entered two tournaments UC Davis
be playing our best near the finals, but it's a

on Sept. 16 and the San lose State Invitational

tough progression.
Friday and Saturday. During the first round of the second day of
In Davis Sturm split the team in two and the
competition at San lose, Stanford beat Cal
Cards monopolized thewinningbrackets taking State-North ridge in three games, then lost to Cal

first and second, with an 11-1 record for the day. State-Long Beach 3-15, 15-7, 12-15. The Cards
The San lose tournament was more challenging
went on to the loser's bracket where they took
for Stanford and the Cards finished fourth be-
hind University of the Pacific, San lose State and
on the San Jose State junior varsity for the sec-
ond time repeating the win by beating them in Reinforced
... (;

~v Livewlre, 3 Subject BEST BET ENVELOPES

c 2 88
two games. University of the Pacific was the next NOTEBOOK Le 9 al Sl2e Envelopes, Box ol 50
The San lose Invitational was "more like an
endurance contest," said Sturm. "We played 13
matches in two days, but we accomplished our
contender, managing to put the Cards out of the
tournament with a three-game victory. Stanford
n 1 rhree sections with
acetate tab dividers

Regular Size Envelopes. Box ol 100

finished fourth overall.

objective" to play together as a team and get

"tuned-up for the league" which opens against Sturm had praise for the nine returners on the
San lose State Oct. 5 at Stanford. squad saying they're playing as good now as at "

The San lose Tournament featured what the end of last season. "We've taken off this year
Sturm considers the top four teams in the where we left off last year," he said.
Northern California Conference of which Stan- Sturm noted Chris Anderson, who switched
ford is a member. Sturm said University of the from setter to spiker, Shawn Floover and Liz

Pacific, San lose, and Cal should offer Stanford Hughes as having excellent games. '
the stiffest competition, and those predictions More aggressive serving and excellent middle
LIQUID PAPER C* B '^, B " Sturdy Nylon
came true in the pre-season with the results of offense should propel the team into contention
CORRECTION calcolator k -mw day pack
B7 C III fP B 49?r11
the tourney. for the AIAW title.

JJJSonniM 0|

cable locks
Padlock with 2 keys, #16539

Combination Lock, #16670
i ili kV
j It; // .


Combination Lock, #16440
Storage Hooks jilt- Jill :
ff [' jIJ


Ann *#
JLB. I I Jy f'/
Spoke Reflectors I



U EACH ~1l
~66 '
EACH , y

Wv' LJ/

ffe S ?W_ BLANKtI


2 S 1
Daily photo by-James Higa

if yi99
|an Linden, No. 25 on the Cardinal volleyball team, reaches for a spike against UC-lrvine in the first -
match of the season. Stanford went on to win the opener in three games. The Cards enter the 1978 season
with a 22-win, 8-loss record from last year, nine returners and a new head coach, Fred Sturm.

All you need to know about football tix

-X/ re -
"T g
6 99 V for
Books of student tickets for
the remaining four Stanford
games: Tulane, Sept. 30;
Washington, Oct. 14; Oregon
Individual Big Came tickets
will be sold for $4.50. Rooter
Your Choice
S _

football games will be on sale State, Oct. 28, and USC, Nov. tickets for the UCLA game in -T
1-PINT, 6
4. Books cost $8 each.

during registration, today and Los Angeles Oct. 7 are also av-

The only guarantee for stu-

tomorrow. The ticket booth ailable for $4.25. PAPER TOWEL HOLDER, #2361-25 \X I
__ - -

will be open from 8:30 a.m. dent tickets to the USC- SINK STRAINER. #5017-25 "H" M V\ I
Students are allowed to buy UK &J1
II YOUR | u9
SCRUBBER (3-PK I. #8161-25 NX
Stanford game is to purchase

until 4:30 p.m. both days. Stu- one season book, one Cal tic- .MEASURING SCOOP SET, '

dents who have completed re- the season book. If any indi-

gistration and have the regis- vidual game tickets remain,
ket and one UCLA ticket for MEASURING SPOON SET #8316 25 [A, I p[|]
each student identification. . SPATULA SET #8334 25 \
trar's stamp affixed to their
student body identification will
be able to purchase student
they will go on sale Oct. 16 at
the Athletic Department. Indi-
vidual tickets will cost $2.50
The Big Came against Cal is
sold out to the general public.
xlSvl *


tickets. each and will be limited to one The only remaining tickets will
per student. Students with an be held for the student sale and
The discounted season tic- indentification card validated must be purchased at registra-
ket boolys will include a ticket "married" may purchase tv*o tion. (The Big Came is in Ber-
for the remaining home tickets. keley this year.)
Monday, September 25, 1978
12 The Stanford Daily

Women's sign-ups Watson wins Busch

begin this week Napa, Calif. (AP)
graduate Tom

the course where he
second consecutive money-
winning title. He has won
$1,182,391 since joining the
Several women's varsity should attend as many prac- launched his professional golf tour by playing in Napa's 1971
teams are holding tryouts this tices as possible. The final try- career seven years ago, shot tournament.
week. Tryouts are open to any out will be held Oct. 2 at 2:30 into the lead with an eagle on Barry Jaeckel, winner of the
female athlete interested in p.m. For more information the fifth hole yesterday and Tallahassee Open earlier this
participating. contact coach Jackie Walker, coasted to his fifth tournament year, finished third at 275. Bob
room 349, across from Encina title of the year with a final- Zender, Bob Gilder, Orville
Gym. She can be reached at round 67 in Napa's $200,000 Moody and D.A. Weibring tied
There will be a meeting for
her office, 497-3075, or at tour event. for fourth at 276.
anyone interested in trying out
for the women's basketball home, 968-0242. The 29-year-old Watson led
Cross country Watson, who won $310,000
team tomorrow at 4 p.m. be- by six strokes after posting his on the tour last year, already
For all women seriously in- fifth birdie of the day at the
hind the Athletic Department has put together the best two
terested in intercollegiate 15th hole, took his second
building by the volleyball cross country competition, consecutive financial seasons
courts. bogey at the 16th and parred by a golfer. With a good finish
there will be a brief organiza- the final two holes in finishing
Gymnastics tional meeting tomorrow at in next weekend's $300,000
with a 72-hole total of 18-
Practices for gymnastics try- 7:15 p.m. in the first-floor con- World Series of Golf in Akron,
under-par 270, three strokes Ohio, he would break johnny
outs will be held today, tomor- ference room of the Depart- ahead of Ed Sneed, who closed
row, Thursday and Friday of ment of Athletics. For further Miller's PGA single-season
with a 70. money-winning record of
this week at 2:15 p.m. in Encina information contact coach Watson was under 70 on all Daily photo by James Higa
Gym. Anyone interested Laurel Treon, 497-4527. $353,021.
four rounds at the 6870-yard, sets to pass the soccer ball downfield in Saturday's 1 -0 victory against
par-72 Silverado Country Club. Miller is going through hard
Junior fullback Greg Delgado (24)
the University of Portland Tixbirs. A Portland defender looks on. The soccer teams next match is

NFL results
His 270 total was one over the times now and his troubles Tuesday, when the Cards host the UC-Davis Aggies at 2 p.m.
tournament record set by 1971 were compounded yesterday

Buffalo 24, Baltimore 17

Pittsburgh 15, Cleveland 9, OT
winner Billy Caspar.
Watson received a $40,000
first-place check, increasing
when he disqualified himself
from the tournament on his
home course. The former tour
Soccer team nips Portland
Philadelphia 17, Miami 3 his 1978 tour earnings to star has won just $17,440 this
$343,429, virtually clinching a year. Freshman Jack McGannon, a with a comeback 4-3 victory enough crossing up front. Our
New Orleans 20, Cincinnati 18 substitute late in the game, over UOP and a 3-1 pasting of strikers are running straight
Washington 23, New York Jets 3 drove home the only goal of Oregon. down the field."
Los Angeles 10, Houston 6 the contest with less than six The defense picked up its
Denver 23, Kansas City 17, OT minutes left to lift the Stanford Despite the early season first shutout of the season.
Seattle 28, Detroit 16 soccer team to a 1-0 victory successes of the Cards a Whitewash notwithstanding,

marked contrast to last year

Tampa Bay 14, Atlanta 9 Tuesday over Portland Saturday at Harry Lodge said the "defensive
Maloney Field. when Stanford won only one of marking was shabby at times."
Green Bay 24, San Diego 3 SOCCER UC-Davis at Stanford, 2 p.m., Harry Maloney Field
its first eight games

Lodge said that although he

Dallas 21, St. Louis 12 Results coach Nelson Lodge said the
The goal, 84 minutes, 20 sec- felt the team had it all together
New York Giants 27, San Francisco 10

( S at u r d ay
team still has a lot of work to during the Oregon match,
New England 21, Oakland 14 FOOTBALL Stanford 35, Illinois 10 onds into the game, gave the

WATER POLO Stanford 14, San Jose State 6

Cards their third win not in-

Saturday's sultry weather
Tonight's game SOCCER Stanford 1, Portland 0

cluding their 2-1 triumph over "Our counter-attack move- drained both teams and limited
WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL Stanford third in the San Jose State Invitational.

ment is too predictable," performance.

the alumni of the season,
Minnesota at Chicago

keeping alive a string begun Lodge said. "We don't have "i felt we were better than
Portland with 15 minutes left in
the contest," Lodge said. "I
Ii i just saw the films today and it
looked like we were really
pressing with 15 minutes left
and they were beginning to fal-

JI Send for our free catalog j ter."


Welcome Freshmen ofclassic college fashions I

Lodge said the Portland goal
keeper kept the visitors in the
game. Three Stanford shots
bounced off the goal bars,
Kepler's is a bookstore for both students and scholars. It is one of the
most complete paperback bookstores in the country.
At Stanford you will not only be expected to read, you will be
J for women arid men. [ another factor which kept the
game low-scoring.
Stanford's conditioning
superiority at the end of the
game may have resulted partly
required to read. Kepler's is available to help you find the books you from the five extra practice
days the University gave the
need when you need them. And Kepler's is available to help you soccer team this autumn.
Lodge said the early practice
discover the challenges and joys of reading. and freshman striker Ted
Rafalovich are key factors in
Browsing at Kepler's is an indoor sport and a recreation. Come the reversal of early-season
fortunes for the Cardinals.
weekly for an afternoon or evening, and come with friends. Rafalovich, a high school
All-American last year in

Kepler's Books & Magazines Saratoga, has four goals this

season counting his goals in
the alumni game.
#7 825 El Camino Real Menlo Park
- -

Tomorrow the Cards host

UC-Davis at 2 p.m. The nation-
#2 Village Corner (in the inner court)

ally ranked San Jose State Spar-

El Camino & San Antonia Los Altos -

tans invade Harry Maloney

free parking open 7 days & eves. Field Friday and Stanislaus
State plays here Saturday at 10
a.m. before the Tulane-

j |"
Stanford football game.

Humphrey Bogart
Mary Astor
Peter Lorre
All the traditional looks you like. Everything from
casual crewnecks to soft dresses, trim blazers to skirts in
to sporty slacks.
I Send for a free subscription to our catalog today. Call
(617) 749-7830 or write The Talbots, Dept. JK, Hingham,
Mass. 02043. And if you're in the area, stop by one of
I our stores. We have six in Massachusetts and four in
Connecticut. MALTESE
| Tonight 8 PM
State Zip I $1.00 Cubberley

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Monday, September 25, 1978 The Stanford Daily 13

Cards throw KO punch Sooners take a thriller

(Continued from page 9)
(Continued from page 9) ionship basketball team last The Cards, on the other hand, netted only 102 yards rushing,
first unit for the remainder of year, looked likeacentergoing
but stayed within range of victory until the last play.
the quarter and when the above the rim to snag a re- Ahead 35-20 with less than a minute remaining, Oklahoma
Cards got the ball back later, bound as he hauled down his
coach Barry Switzer had punter Uwe von Schamann down the
they could not punch it over on second TD of the afternoon. ball in the end zone rather than risk a blocked punt which
three tries from inside the lllini might lead to a Stanford TD.
two. Illinois scored its first
touchdown of the season after With 41 seconds left, von Schamann punted the ball to
On Stanford's first posses-
a roughing the passer call ne- Banks on a free kick. Nearly the goat because of his opening
sion of the fourth quarter, the kickoff miscue, Banks returned the kick 56 yards to the Sooner
Cards seem to stall at their own gated an interception by Stan-
ford 29. Three plays later Dils found Margerum open in the left side
21, when the lllini got an in- cornerback Larry
Reynolds. With renewed life, of the end zone and with 13 seconds left the Cards were only
credible two consecutive
freshman tailback Mark Kis- six down.
roughing the kicker penalties. Naber laced a perfect squibbler on the onside kick and Larry
Dils then found wide receiver muke took a pitch around left
end and traveled 13 yards for Harris recovered the ball for Stanford on the Oklahoma 36.
Ken Margerum on a slant for 29 With eight seconds left, Dils had but one pass to get the Cards
the score.
yards. Nelson, who piled up in the end zone. He launched one to Margerum, but Ok-
123 yards on 20 carries, sped An hour and a half before the lahoma defensive back Darrol Ray nabbed it in the end zone to
around left end for 18 yards. game an antique red fire truck secure the Sooner victory as time expired.
Four plays later quarterback from the "Sun Belt Protection Switzer's gamble, giving the Cards the safety, had nearly
Turk Schonert lobbed a one- District" had rumbled into the backfired on the Oklahoma mentor. The Sooners left Palo Alto
yard pass to Bowe to put Stan- parking lot, prompting a park- glad to have two years to prepare for their next encounter with
ford on top 35-3. ing attendant to explain: "It's the Cards.
"The second touchdown in case Illinois gets hot today." The Cards left the game with their heads up, but disap-
came on the same play Mitch The hoses remained coiled, pointed nonetheless.
Pleis scored on a couple of the pumps untouched, as Stan- Daily photo by James Higa Fullback Phil Francis caught nine passes for 53 yards and ran
weeks ago," Bowe said. ford doused the fires of BigTen Stanford's LaMott Atkins, No. 41, follows the path being carved through the San Jose State defense on his the ball 12 times for 62 yards. Defensively, free safety Robby
Bowe, who played for the football for the second straight first collegiate carry with the pigskin. The Cards devoured the Spartans 38-9 in their second pre-season Chapman led the Cards with 13 tackles. But when all the
Zetes' 'A' intramural champ- season. contest. numbers were added up, the sum still showed the Cards one
play short of the Sooners.
Stanford 35, Illinois 10 Pac-10 Standings
Dils shines in easy win
Stanford 71477 35

Brown 8 15 1.9 0 Conference Overall

Illinois 3 0 0 7 10 Oils 6 8 1.3 0
Schonert (Continued from page 9)
2 0 0.0 0 W L T

Finzer 47 FG Banks 1 0 00 0 WLT even more charitable than the host Cardinals, threw a pass to
use 1 0 0 3 0 0
Stanford Nelson 4 run (Naber kick) Illinois 0 Stanford cornerback Rick Parker which gave the Cards the ball
0 3 0

Washington St. 1 0
Stanford Bowe 14 pass from Dils(Naber kick) Dismuke 9 56 6.2 1 1 0 0 2 1 0 on the San )ose 36. Seven plays later Dils pitched to Nelson
Stanford Francis 8 run (Naber kick)

Strader 9 38 4.2 0 1 0 0 2 1 0 who took the ball around left and across the goal line to give
Stanford Francis 1 run (Naber kick)

Powell 7 26 3.7 0 Stanford 0 0 0 2 the Cards a 20-9 halftime advantage.


Bowe 1 pass from Schonert (Naber McCullough 19 14 0.7 0 California 0 0 0 2 The two teams doubled their efforts in the second half and
kick) Weber 4 11 2.7 0 Arizona State 0 10 2 10 managed 10 turnovers between them. The Cardinal offense,
Illinois Dismuke 13 run (Finzer kick) Washington 0 10 12 0 however, contained Hines in the second half as the offense
Team 1 -29 -29.0 0
Oregon State 0 10 0 2 shut out the Spartans.
Passi 0 1 0 0 3 0
TEAM STATISTICS stan(ord | pc ypS TD Oregon When the crowd awoke from its stupor as the Band took the
" track for its postgame show, the new scoreboard told them
12 28
Dils 30 24 240 1 Saturday's results Stanford had won, 38-9.
First downs Schonert 2 1 11 Washington State 51, Arizona State 26
Rushing attempts 49 52 It's a good thing the scoreboard had stayed awake to record
|||jnois Stanford 35, Illinois 10
Net yards rushing 116 198 McCullough 0 California 24, UOP 6 the final tally for gridiron posterity. Not everyone else man-
14 3 25
Net yards passing 25 241 Indiana 14, Washington 7 aged to keep their eyes open.
passes attempted 14 32 Receiving Kansas 28, UCLA 24
passes completed 3 25 Stanford NO YDS TD LG Oregon State 13, Tennessee 13
kelson 6 42 0 13 Texas Christian 14, Oregon 10
intercepted 0 1
Total offense 141 439 Francis 4 35 0 13 Texas Tech 41, Arizona 26
[JMargerum USC 24. Alabama 14 BIRTH A TO
average per play
3 43
0 29
This week's games
Penalties/yards 6/60 7/104
5 J? S 14
lowa at Arizona ARE FOREVER. f|| 1 THE UNBORN
Punts/average 7/38.0 4/25.3 '
? m 'th
71 24
Texas-El Paso at Arizona State
California at West Virginia
Mulroy 1 16 0 16 Washington at Oregon State
Rushing Brown 0
14 4 Michigan State at USC (Friday night)
20 123 6.2

19 0 9
Tulane at Stanford
Minnesota at UCLA
Francis 10 35 3.5 2
Sherrod Washington State at Army
0 19 0 9
Mordell 5 17 3.4 Weber 17 0 7


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Everyone loves the Guarneri String Quartet. So

H<^ much that their three performances at Stanford

in November are almost sold out.
There are only 100 tickets left for the
November 17 and 19 concerts. More tickets
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But don't wait. Get your tickets NOW!
$3.50 each at Tresidder Ticket Office
14 The Stanford Daily Monday, September 25, l'i7H

Classroom Assignments FRESHMAN SEMINARS Friedman MT 12 50 2 05 cqo9o 4 units New 177 Feminism What ARe We Fighting For''
Classroom Assignments Graduate Courses Bancroft 730 10 pm dr Will Meet MUL ib 144
003 A Social Justice Religious Perspectives Course

Once Around 202 Pencavei WW 1 15 3 05 GSB 83 i and West Davis r 2 15 3 45 51P STATISTICS

210 Johnson TTh 1 15 3 05 GSB 83 Changed to W 2 15-3 45 218 Jl7 Stochastic Processes MMtel MWF 2 15 UNDERGRAD SPECIAL PROGRAM
03 <A Mysticism and Poetry Namphy TTh 11- ESMB 67 Should Bead ESMB B-67 10 Understanding the Fine Art Photographic Im
242 Boskin Mw 3 15-5 05 GSB 45
age Beard Hedgpeth M 3 15 605 380U

The Quad
246 MaCurdy MW9 1I GSB 33 I.' 05 pk. tut Jf al ESMB 870 Cancelled SWOPSI
178 Sec 1 Contemporary Women s Poetry and

willbe offered Winter Spring New Course

249 Muth Politics A Feminist Analysis FischDacn dhr
TTh 1 15-3 05 GSB 33 030 7A T Me Value of Self Knowledge Matthies T Meeting Thurs Sept 28 3 15-4 30 58A Jewish Biblical Interrelation Carluri fh
265 McKinnon TTh 9 11 GSB 79 30- 9 30 plus F 1 15-2:05 U Lib 145 Cancel- Orpan
led win be offered Winter Spring 3 30-5 30 ESMB B-70 New Course
272 Amemiya MW 11-1 FRI 106 195 Public Policy Issues in Education How to 007 Geology of the Grand Canyon dhr
280 Starren TTh 1 15-3 05 GSB 53 GENETICS Decide'', Fein W 7 30-9 45 pm ESMB 111 Will Meet Th 7 10 pm ESMB B 71)
203 Hart MW 11 1 GSB 74 130 Human Genetics Cavalh-Sforza MTWTh New Course
2 15 300 Cancelled 168 Advanced Sppech Theory and Practice.
Today ning. 530 and 630 p m Intermediate 730 AA 207 Digital Control I (Enroll in Engineering 287 Kurz MW 1 15 3 05 GSB 45 170 Solar Software Abramson, Smyser W
GEOLOGY 4 15-6:15 U Lib 143 New Course Richter dhr Will Meet T 7 10 pm 380 U
Art Exhibition Today through this Friday ai p m and Advanced 830 p m 207) Powell TTh McC 127 will meet 11-12 15
4 TTh
Optical Microscopy Staff TTh 11 plus lab 151 Bioethics and the Nuclear Age FaulKner M 024 Intelligent Speculations Options and Other
Tresidder Front Patio 11 am-4 p m Sinclair Chaparral New staffers meeting 9pm this ph 104
253 Early Education Programs Staff W lOprr 1 V4 05 ESMB 867 Instructor changed 7-8 pm T 7-9 pm U Lib 147 Organ Meeting Beasts Heck and Williams M 7 30-10 pm

Galleries art print exhibition and sale of fine Wednesday in Chappie office in Storke Build AFRICAN &
eS7A New Course Thurs Sept 28 7 U Lib 145 plus sect U Lib 144 Now Meets in 62L
art reproductions Monet Rosseau Re ,nq 205 A Grad Seminar Issues in Black Studies 301 Colloquium on the Historiography of Amen GERMAN STUDIES 110 Contemporary Marxism Cahn, Seldon 112 035 Detective Novel Shepherd W 7 10 pm First
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Sponsored by Tresidder Program Board
can Education i Same as History 301 Tyack 'iTTran> ation of Toxtsm the Social Sciences. 7 10 pm 62N New Course Meet Oct 4 6?N Now meets in 61H
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T"h 10 12 e35 Time Changed to 9-11 Lieder Organ Meeting Wed Sept 27 12
Asian American New Student Orientation 2nd floor Women s Clubhouse next to Old sions Malonga Casquelourd MW 7 8 30 p m I'M
415 Seminar in Educational P ychology Cron
Committee Barbecue at 430p m in Old Union 61A 1-3 units newcourse bach M 10 12 e578 Cancelled HISTORY

Union Courtyard dance at 9 p m in Coffee House

Free film program this Thurs 26A Black Theatre. Performing Arts Cochran "1 I J' h > (irdd C Post War America
4938 Practicum in Consulting on Methodoiogica

Clubhouse Open to all Asian American frosh day at 8p m featuring The Evolution of MW 2 15-4 05 m205 3 5 units Problem-, n Educational Research Oikr ind
transfers and first year graduates Abstract Film Design ANTHROPOLOGY
Sitgreaves Th 11-1 and Dy arrangement e53 New Course
Credit Evaluation Undergraduateswho have Czech Students interested in the study of the 001 Social and Cultural Anthropology G Collier 190 A c I ppics

Now meets in eC2 - to in Late Traditional

taken work elsewhere may petition to have Czech language will meet this Friday at noon & A Wolf MTWThF 1 15420-040 now meets
350 A Psychological Studies in Education - <v H, t. v Kat M 2 15 4 05 600T

The Quad policy


in Linguistics Bidg 100 For information call

the credit evaluated during th 6 first four in Braun Aud TTh 4 15 6 05 eS7A Will meet T only Now Meets in LHH .'4l
weeks of this quarter Forms are available in Vera Henzl at 497-4284 or 493-5595 APPLIED PHYSICS
the Credit Evaluation office room 208 Old Economics Department Honors Program 370 Astrophysics Seminar x Ray and EUV As 378 X Sociology of Development and Education v
1 OraciE'lutC i >qu rli'' iriography of Ameri-
Fuenzalidadhur Will meet MT4 15 n n' atior < its Education 301)

Union Freshman and new autumn transfers There will be a meeting of all prospective in tronomy Stern dhr Changed from 3to 2
Room Fr-423 (fourth floor Enema West) at 3 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING -

Th wi-11. ; jhrejt- Time Changed

need not petition units 392P 02 units Microlithography Pease TTh 11 to 9-11
Flying Club - Sign up for fall activities White pm this Friday 320 Special Topics in Solid State Physics
McC 127 New Course nmar Biomedical Innova-
: ! ui ">

Plaza airplane display until 530 p m or call

941-8818 for information
Fulbright Information Meeting This Thurs
day at 7 30 p m at the International Center ART
Bienenstock dhr Cancelled
438 A Specu Topics in Solid 5: late Phys !:n Hon* and Public Policy b Bernstein mw
1b 4 05 5 un ! New Cou'se See Instruc
Once Around The Quad announcements
roll in Applied Physics 320 A) dhr Cancelled
French Placement Test 215405 p m in
Building 260 Room 269 Same time Wed
Application deadline is Oct 13
Hillel Bagel Brunch Jewish students and fa
218 Colloquium on Art in 18th Century European
Culture. Miller M 2 15 405 arlo3 new 392dhr
C Langranyian Plasma Dynamic s Crawford
tor for Meeting Place
lOsAHisfo", laiibins and Marxisms Man
for events which are free and open to the
public are run as a public service by the
Will Meet TTh 1 15230 ERL 209
nesday culty get together Sunday Oct 1 11am to 1 course

397 8 Seminar in Microwave Elei tronn ' Wi :>e offered for 5 units Autumn 1058
Overseas Studies Student-, going overseas p m m Old Union Courtyard BIOCHEMISTRY wiii be offered for 5 units Winter
Chodorow MW 4 15505 ERL 209 units
Plant and Pottery Fair - This Wednesday to
Daily. Announcements may be placed at the

winter quarter, please come by the overseas 213 Arrangement and Expression of Genes in New Coii-se PROGRAM IN HUMAN BIOLOGY
studies office to leave us your autumn quarter Friday, Oct 6 11 am-4 p m at Tresidder Eukariotic Chromosomes Hogness dhur 1 i Human t .onetu Cavalh MTWTh 2 15 300
mailing address
Pottery Class. Becpnning Sign up meeting
FrontPatio sponsored by Tresidder Program
Cancelled 326 A Electt md lon Dynarr > Chod a
MWF 115 ski 93 Now Meets .n Ter 156 Cancelled Daily office, on Lomita Mall across from the
Terman Engineering Center. Deadlines for
430 Electron SpectnjM >py --emmar Lirmau r n INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING
this Thursday at 7 p m in Wilbur Hall Base Ram s Head Performance for ASSU Orienta 261 Neurophysiology and Sleep. Glenn dhr New .'it is Tt >ry ifid Management
3 15-5 05 McC 134 Will Meet T only
tion this Friday at 7p m at Tresidder Want to Course i
announcements are two business days be-
ment Two classes are planned for Tuesday - Tl r * s, -MB B 0 7 Now Meets in

and Thursday evenings Questions Call help 7 Call Howie at 321 3210 CIVIL ENGINEERING
207 Digital Control I Powell TTh 11 '.' 15ph 104
Wayne at 941 5713
Sadng Association - Organizational meeting
Rhodes Marshal Information Meeting
Wednesday at 7 30 p m in the International
This 266 Engineering Hydrology Linsley Franz MWF
9 plus lab W 2 15-4 05 550D. now meets in
'Kin Thr Practice of Modern
fore publication at I p.m. No exceptions to
this Wednesday at 5 p m In Tresidder room
Center Application deadline for rewards is
Oct 5
Ter 102
221 Probalisfic Analysis Howard TTh 11 t 15
134 en. . i JOB) W Cancelled
deadlines can be made. An individual an-
268 Now Meets m M
Self-Defense Club First meeting this Wed
nesday in Enema Gym 6 7 30 p m
Rosh Hashanah Services. Conservative
Sunday Oct 1 7pm Dmkelsptel andMon-
249 01-03 units Topics in Programming Sys
tems. Dahl TTh 11-12 15 61F New Course FRENCH ITALIAN
* engtf md N 1
tiucture Sherby TTh
nouncement must be submitted for each
The Autumn T<me Schedules Enii ju ter
day the announcement is to run. lime

Sequoia Informational meetingfor Stanford s Iiy Oct 2 10 15am, Cubberley Au- COMMUNICATION v) ,k193 V. Meet 8 15 Tei Aud

Examination Schedule is ncorrect The De

literary magazine at 8 p m in the upstairs of ditorium 101 Film Aesthetics (Same as Modern Thought PHILOSOPHY
the Storke Building New staffers welcome Rosh Hashanah Services. Liberal Sunday
Oct 1. 7pm and Monday Oct 2. 10 am
and Literature 220) Breitrose MWF 10 plus
evening screenings will meet in Kresge
partment of French and Italian will no longer
administer end quarter examination aider Cancelled
Schedule changes will be run only when re-
ASSU Recycling Residence voluntter cooi both in Maples Pavilion ECONOMICS the Group Language designation Rather, the
normal Examination Schedule will be foi
in 'I i. mentary r- T h-. .ry, Staff W 4 15 Can ceived as official changes from the regis-
Rosh Hashanah Services. Orthodox Sun 197 Empirical Studies in Marxist Economics
dinators needed 15 minutesper week Also
hiring staff for fall quarter Nine openings day Oct 1 6pm Monday Oct 2. 9a m Gurley Organ Meeting Wed Sept 27 only
M 4 <n Berkeley and Locke Urmson trar's office. No announcements advertising
and 630 p m and Tuesday Oct 3.9 am all W'H Meet M 4 05 92E
$3 25 per hour 8 12 hours a week Applica 3 15 5 05 170-20
course offerings can be run. No announce-

Hons for jobs available in ASSU office Must in Clubhouse Auditorium 180 Mathematics for Ecnomics Miyazaki POLITICAL SCIENCfc
1821 Toward a Comfortable 'jtyie Cu-ry TTh
Tresidder Recreation Center Volleyball av Modern Dip-
ment of any kind can be accepted over the
be returned hy Friday Sept 29 For inform,! MTWThF fr 106 Instructor changed to M J P

plus dhr 10 21G New Course

tion call 497 0915 or 497 4331 ailable daily between 10 am and 9pm Magi II t , m.i; i w-J 1 n 05 Cancelled
1C 15 Basic Writing Yarbcmugh MW 11 4;?0 SLAVIC LANGUA JiES LITERATURE
Aurora Meeting for all current and past mem Time Schedule Changes 195 Law and Economics. Block organ meeting 048 New Course : ' ihlu ii omvii Bitii j'aphy /alowski
bers Tuesday. 730 pm Room 101 Polya AERONAUTICS & ASTRONAUTICS Thurs Sept 28 only. 7-8 p m GSB-49 1C 16 Basic Writing. Johnstone MW 1 1 . 0B T' 1 jRm45 - i en Lib Should Read

215 Empirical Investigations in the Economics of

Hall, lordan Quad AA 132 Optical Methods in Engineering Set New Course Hni 405 Green Lib
BaNroom Dancing Begins Tuesday Oct 3in ence First meeting T Oct 3 2 45, Terman Development Yotopoulos (Same as Food IB 3 Sense (and Nonsense) Staff MWF 62N SOCIOLOGY
Women s Clubhouse in Old Union Begin- 101 Research 224) TTh 10-12 Fr423 New Course Instructor Chanqed to Moore 1491 aw and Social Science (Sameas Law 311). f~

flflpi is counting
on you.
,; H Hf vX
J J relaxing
<" r <


(j 326-8896 Visit
the board walk N

W&mmSSm El Camino
vL W .J S
Menlo Park
4940 El Camino N
Los Aitos fj


/ Ask about our

/ Student Discounts

/ and
Watch tor our
Demonstrations on Campus

476 University Ave.

Palo Alto, ( a.
Its* \ a
Bjjff vy'
1 g *y'
&imus!s* - '-
r m

lff&- JB ->Jsi s^^B3J

' "
' ' : $$M?&*' r->y ? *&&"

' jtiKStsSnua^**

Now comes MillerJSrife. 9 Stage Technicians

For The Lively Arts at Stanford

Ushers receive admission to Lively Arts
events in exchange for services before
our performances.

Stage Technicians will receive $4 per

hour for services. Previous experience is

For information, come immediately to the

Office of Public Events, Press Courtyard. Santa
Teresa Street across from Bowman Alumni
Association. Telephone 497-2551.
1978 Miller Brewing Co . Milwaukee, Wis
Monday, Seplembei 2", Ili7i1 l i7i The Stanford Daily
First days as freshmen:
'hectic, thrilling, a relief'
By SUE LESJAK 'i .'ft rid of their kids. Parents In addition to their intelli-
Slowly the cars rolled ir i Ids are all ready to be on gence is the frosh naivite, ac-
Vegas, Rolls v\
buses from the airport,
their own. he son or daughter cording to Evered.
"Freshmen are unique in
ipproat hing adulthood
license plates let you that they're untainted by
they were not in from Palo Mto
| 1 'nt is having prob-
mtending with another academics and are ready to try
to catch the football inn .adult personality," Robinson anything whatsoever, whether
Rather they had come t added. social or academic."
tances as far as Virginia, Wyon tr< ish are overwhelmed "In fact, freshmen paint
ing, Texas and New Voik to r hei' it not by the size of things brighter colors than
load their precious . and Degrees, then by they really are. They are overly Though they're not blaring their bugles from the balconies of UGLY, Daily photo by Lex PassaM!
many boxes and suit' l.ii k )f-Lake-Lagunita." impressed by some things, like the Leland Stanford Junior University Marching Band still entertains the throngs below, this time in the Stanford bookstore.

curious sizes and unk ; sin h a big mixture of by the wisdom of the resident
contents, and somev.
derneath all of that, a nt St
i in av,"
explained one staff, for instance," Robinson
It's exciting to be said.
\ PEANUTS by Charles M. Schulz
ford freshman. m home but on the But, in being naive,
The usual confusio pre nid I'm sort of scared. freshmen also come off to
vailed as students moved 1 hi me now and there's no others as "understandably

Thursday. Amid the shuttle ot ii 'lling me what to do." simple, not complex in their
boxes and the greetir n ' freshmen, Stanford thinking."
roommates was the inevitable in more thrilling than "the "They talk happy, hear
parting of freshmen and le nborhood diner on a happy, look happy," one up-
parents. Some goodbye Saturday night." perclassman said, "but they'll
tearful, the young students
I I- new what was coming all wake up soon enough, and be-
looking a little sh.iky tl
t I in ope with it. No big come part of the rest of Stan-
found the way alon* back tr

I've had big changes be- ford. Like most Stanford stu-
new room or more otit i

fore, one woman said. dents, the frosh are still mostly
got lost along th( wa\ Il'is e." s entering class, human."
Other partings npf mi. o-.f, savors parties and
most joyous, each party tin . <a I gatherings, even if
than a little relieved to I)" ml
of the other, despite gotten again.
are forgotten and for-
New Daily
lial love. Freshman Sally ' most Stanford students,

typical parting tiff > i are impressed by the

Cartoonist J.MOIST AND COMPANY By Chris Juricich
Billy. She wouldn't er of their fellow stu-
again until hristnu (

roommate squabbles p nrst few moments I The Daily is happy to

wouldn't fulminate for at le.i i elf why I got in. bring to its readers a
another week. S.ilK s p in first come you ex-
thought with relief of th ieet all supermen and
new cartoon strip cal-
quiet that would reign at influences your first im- led J. Moist and Com-
home. pressions. When you talk to pany. Its originator is
Sally was not a little 11 h wever, you don't Chris Juricich, a resi-

when her father drove their i' past record. So you dent of Menlo Park.
Chevy out of sight just bet< i .is people. At least
The strip will be run
her new roommate pullet .
share that in common.
in a Maserati. But once classes start and daily and is an exclu-
"Although there wei s iir first scores hack, sive of The Stanford
worried parents, most I'll be more intimi- Daily. We hope you
surprisingly at least tl; said one frosh.
enjoy J. Moist and
ically adjusted t< tlx-: mfoid ertainly can be a
Company and we in-

leaving home," Rob Ro : perienc e for many

resident tellow at I . in freshmen. They've all vite your response to
Court West, said. tops Duncan Evered, this new feature.
"In a sense the parents w.tiit iii" assistant, said.

The Stanford Daily

Stanford Student rate

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16 The Stanford Daily Monday, September 25, 1978

Associated Press News Summary

10,000 people may have fled the country idur- reed Saturday. jeopardized by the crush of legislative busi- Windsor Locks could be released if the dis-
Assad vetoes peace plan ing the violence. Theodore Kheel, adviser to the 8500 ness as the target adjournment date of Oct. pute is settled.
Damascus, Syria

Secretary of State Cyrus The nationwide rebellion was members of other unions idled by the strike 14 approached. The Bridgeport strike is one of several af-
Vance completed his five-day Middle East spearheaded by the Sandinista National Lib- called by 1550 pressmen, tried to induce fecting nearly 500,000 students in seven
tour yesterday by meeting with Syrian Presi-
dent Hafez Assad and flew home without
eration Front, a group named after a Nicara- both sides Monday to reach an accord that
would get the New York Times, Daily News
Bakke to start med school states.
guan rebel of the 19305. The group was Meanwhile, walkouts by teachers in
gaining the Arab support he sought for the and New York Post back in publication. Davis Allan Bakke, whose name has be- Washington's two largest districts
formed by a Cuban-trained Marxist, Carlos

come a symbol of the conflict over equal

Camp David peace accords. Fonseca Amador, who was killed by Somoza The pressmen struck Aug. 9, months after and Tacoma
are entering their fourth
Speaking privately, U.S. officials said most newspaper contracts expired here opportunity for minorities, starts classes at week.
troops in a mountain battle about two years the University of California Medical School
Vance had hoped only to persuade Assad to ago. March 30, following a unilateral change of Dayton, Ohio, teachers and non-certified
soften his opposition to the Camp David ag- work rules by the publishers. The changes today, five years after he first applied for school employees have refused to obey a
reements so other Arab governments might admission.
Busing plan continues in L.A. were aimed at pressroom "overstaffing and
Bakke, a 38-year-old white engineer, is
back-to-work order despite threats of fines.
find it easier to accept them. But senior Sy- featherbedding" that the publishers said They began their protest on Sept. 6.
rian sources said Assad told Vance it was Los Angeles White students are attend-

were destroying their ability to compete being admitted to the medical school at The 37,000-pupil system there is one of
impossible for Syria to change its position. ing Los Angeles public schools in slightly with suburban papers. Davis under the U.S. Supreme Court order
five districts in Ohio still affected by strikes.
In Jerusalem, meanwhile, the Israeli higher numbers since the start of an integra- in June that struck down the school's prefe-
School officials in Cleveland said classes
Cabinet approved the Camp David accords, tion program this fall, but opponents of Senate slates gas bill vote rential admissions program for minorities.
The court ruled on a 5-4 vote that the prog-
for that city's 100,000 pupils would be closed
which are to be submitted to Parliament for court-ordered busing say white attendance Washington Senate leaders are confi- again today because of financial problems.
ratification later this week. will fall far short of school officials' expecta-

ram, which reserved 16 places in each class

dent a natural gas pricing compromise can of 100 for low-income minority group mem-
In Kuwait, the daily Al-Qabas newspaper
reported that Assad and Yasser Arafat,
The busing of 62,000 fourth-through- win passage this week, and they are trying to bers, violated Bakke's constitutional rights. Bostock dies after shooting
make sure nothing gets in the way of the But the court also ruled on a separate 5-4
chairman of the Palestine Liberation Organi- eighth graders in the nation's second-largest expected victory for President )immy Car-
Gary, Ind. California Angels outfielder

zation, plan to go to Saudi Arabia to brief school district began peacefully Sept. 12 as vote that race could be taken into account to Lyman Bostock, one of major league
ter's energy plan. maintain diversity in admissions.
Saudi leaders on last week's anti-Camp part of an integration plan that emerged baseball's highest-paid players, died yester-
David summit in Damascus. after court cases spanning 15 years. During a rare Saturday morning session, That portion of the ruling was hailed by day of a shotgun blast fired into a car in
At first the buses carried only a few white Senate Majority Leader Robert Byrd resorted many civil-rights groups as the preservation which he was riding with the wife of the man
to parliamentary maneuvering to avert a of affirmative action programs.
Somoza quashes uprising youngsters across the 711-square-mile
school district, from the predominantly threat of delaying tactics against the natural
arrested for the shooting, police said.
Bostock, 27, who was visiting relatives in
Managua, Nicaragua

President Anas- white San Fernando Valley to inner-city gas bill by supporters of a proposed dead- Teacher strike plague U.S. Gary, died about three hours after he was
tasio Somoza used troops, tanks and minority schools. Since then attendance by line extension for the Equal Rights Amend shot late Saturday night while riding in a car
warplanes to quell the latest and bloodiest ment. An end to the teachers' strike in
white students has increased daily, but the with his uncle and at least two other per-
uprising against his rule, but the fight tooust district's own figures released last week in- Byrd's action put the ERA extension bill in Bridgeport, Conn., where more than 260 in- sons.
him appears far from over. a position to be brought up at any time, structors have been jailed and classes dis-
dicate thousands are staying at home or are One of the passengers was identified by
Somoza said he unleashed his military illegally enrolled in neighborhood schools. although no firm date was set, and cleared rupted for 19 days, appeared possible yes- police as Barbara Smith, 26, whose husband,
forces on Esteli and three other major cities the way for a final Senate vote Wednesday terday as agreement was reached on binding Leonard, 31, was arrested in the shooting.
on a natural gas bill. arbitration during a long weekend bargain-
to save the nation from communism, which
he claims is being imported by Cuban-
Paper strike talks to resume The compromise bill would permit steady ing session.
trained Sandinista guerrillas. New York

Negotiationsaimed at ending increases in the price of newly discovered The city's school board and the city Today's weather
One Red Cross spokesman estimated 2000 a pressmen's strike that has closed New gas until 1985 when price controls would be council still have to approve a binding Mostly fair through tomorrow. Coastal fog
people may have died in Esteli alone, al- York's three major newspapers for 46 days lifted. proposal by State Labor Commissioner Peter or low clouds nights and morning spreading
though firm figures have been impossible to move to Washington today. The House-passed ERA extension legisla- Reilly to end the strike. inland tomorrow morning. Lows in the mid
obtain. Red Cross spokesmen estimate Kenneth Moffett, a federal mediator, re- tion would give ERA backers until 1982 to Reilly said Bridgeport public schools 50s to mid 60s. Warm days with highs near 90
more than 1000 died in earlier fighting in quested that the talks be moved and the secure approval of the required 38 state could reopen this morning, and the striking today and in the lower 80s tomorrow. Wes-
Leon, Chinandenga and Masaya, and that publishers, after first rejecting the idea, ag- legislatures. The extension was being teachers jailed at a National Guard facility in terly winds 10 to 20 mph tomorrow.

y *" * " *




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