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Clint Eastwood and Burt Reynolds have a new film. For an interview turn to Page 8. TV Contracts Columnist Tom Shales takes a look at television contracts and how they work. See Page 9. "James Ponder and (freshman guard) Michael Charles have been playing very well,"Bartow said. "And they willhave to help us down the stretch." Corbin connected on 11 of 15 shots and again finished with 25 points at the only DePaul player indouble figures. He pulled down 10 rebounds as well. For UAB,Jerome Mincy followed Mit-chell with15 points and 10 rebounds while James Ponder added 12 points and a lot of hard-nosed defense. The Blazers' Sun Belt schedule begins Thursday night at 7:35 against the Jacksonville Dolphins, who took the league-favorite Virginia Commonwealth into overtime last weekend before losing by two. "Ifwe can line up and beat people here, we'll have a good year," he said. "We'll find a way to win a few on the road." "We had a home court advantage tonight. Idon't know if we could beat a team like this with only four or five thou-sand people in the arena," he noted. "Our crowd was just great tonight." There was also one Blue Demon who was great that night, a certain 6'8" battler named Tyrone Corbin. It's Slam Time! ««•*«..•*. Blazer center Archie Johnson slams home two In a recent game at tht Birmingham-Jefferson Civic Center. "UABmade us start our offense 35 feet from the basket," said DePaul head coach Joey Meyer. "They out-fought us in the first half. Igive Coach Bartow alot of credit for motivating his team." The Blazers were more than fortunate the first half. They were dominating. UAB used aggressive defences to com-pliment a powerful fastbreak to take a 34-17 halftime lead. "This team has accomplished something no other UAB team has ever done. We beat DePaul. " The Blue Demons came withinseven on three occassions but could come no closer as UABcompleted 20 of 25 foul shots for a season high .800 percent. "We tried everything to stop Steve Mit-chell," said first year coch Meyer, who took over DePaul's helm replacing his father, Ray Meyer. Mitchell's ballhandling skills were also greatly needed as DePaul went to a full-court press much of the second half which threatened to erase UAB's lead. The leader both evenings was guard Steve Mitchell. After having a 20-point-night last time out, the 6'1" Ail-American candidate followed withan eye-opening performance in front of national television: 18 points, eight rebounds, six assists and five steals while guarding DePaul frontcourt stand-out Kenny Patterson. Depaul shot .250 percent from the field the firstperiod toUAB's .500. The Blazers have now put two strong games back-to-back as UAB trounced previously unbeaten Wisconsin-Parkside 89-65 Thurs-day night. Bartow points to the attendance as the Influential factor. "It'sa grand victory because we beat a ranked team that has beaten us six years ina row,"Bartow said. "We were very for-tunate." Neil Adams Sports Editor Gene Bartowsummed up Saturday night in a veryshort and sweet way, "This team has accomplished something no other UAB team has done. We beat DePaul." Infront of a near-record crowd of 17,222, the Blazers manhandled number id-ranked DePaul to notch the first UAB win against the Blue Demons. Blazers defeat DePaul in thriller before 17,222 "Allthe news that fits" "Tyrone Corbin has been an All American every time we'veplayed him," Bartow said of the Demon who burned the Blazers for 25 points in last year's 98-63 blowout. "IfIwas to get up a NBA team, I'dpick himfirst," added Bartow. "Ifwe can line up and beat people here (Birmingham), we'll have a good year, " Bartow said. "We'llfind a way to win a few on the road. " Blazer Basketball The Blazer's had an unusual December but have come back with a strong showing so far in 1985. Turn to the Sports Section on Page 14. Thursby Ex-Blazer Jay Thursby Is now at Auburn where he hopes to make a contribution to Tlfler Basketball on the Plains. Turn to Pag« 20. INSIDE The best and worst of the' enter-tainment Industry is explored inPeo-ple & Places. See Page 6. Films &Music of 84 Clint &Burt $1.99 YOU HUNGRY! AREN'T Whopper, Fries, &Medium Drink of your choice .for only $1.99! m This offer expires October 9, 1984 and is on- fl 1 ly good at the 6th Ave., S. Burger King. fVBRB I 4 f%^\ Limitone coupon per customer per visit. |%1IH# 5 jfc1 Nosuh«tit'-' (c; p!*-a»" Not good with any | *\u25a0•^*^ other offer. One special offer per coupon. BHVH^B BJBS HHBSBHI UABvs. VCU 8 p.m. Free t-shirte &buttons JANUARY 26 Downhome Party 5:30-7 p.m. South Meeting Room CivicCenter Free admission, food &prizes JANUARY 21 UABNight at the Comedy Club 8-10 p.m. Students free withan I.D. JANUARY22 UAB vs. UNCC Tipoffat7:35p.m Uptown Party 10 p.m.-l a.m. Featuring: "Heart to Heart" Free admission Ifthat's not enough, the committee is currently working on a special Homecoming Concert that should happen January 24 or 25. It willprobably be free for students. There willalso be a series of Noon Hour Concerts in the University Center MainLobby. To date, the Stallion's Filliesare scheduled to do a fashion show, a magician willperform, University Center willget a spotlight and much more. There willalso be a special art show in the Center featuring student artwork. Anystudent group recognized by the University is eligible tocompete in the Annual Spirit Competition. Drop by Room 132, University Center to register. The Outdoor Gub has two ski trips planned this quarter. The first willbe to Boone, N.C. on January 31 - February 3. Cost is$100 for students and $125 fornon-students. The second is to Gatlinburg, Tenn. on February 8-10. Cost is $80 for students and $100 for non-students. Space is limited on both trips, so don't wait toregister. Drop by Room 132, University Center. Well, there's some of the things scheduled for the Winter Quarter. To keep yourself up-to-date on what's happening around campus, read the Kaioidoscope, watch the bulletin boards or give me a call and itIcan't answer your question, I'lltry and steer you to someone who can. It's going to be a great quarter, so take advantage and get involved! Editor's note: Jim Williams Is coordinator of student ac-tivities at UAB. HOMECOMING '85 will include a week of exciting pro-grams and events for every Interest. Here's a quick rundown of the schedule: UABaliohat one of the best film series programs in the Southeast. It's free for students. Films are shown in the University Center Auditorium. Welcome to the Winter Quarter IFor those of you reading my literary efforts for the first time, allow me to briefly describe what you'll findInthis column. Iam one member of the team that programs most of the student activities at UAB. This paper has graciously given me this space every week to talk about some of the student life options on our campus. From time to tune,Iwillalso spotlight various student organizations. Ifyou would like to see something appear in this space, please call me at 9844224 or dropbyRoom 132, UniversityCenter. Now, enough of that, let's see what's happening. On January 18, many international campus groups will sponsor a day long celebration of the Lunar New Year. Numerous countries willbe exhibiting how they "ringin the New Year." It willbe capped off with a party that evening. Watch the bulletin boards for further details or call 934-8224. on campus during the month Activities abound Around Campus with :-.:::-:-,:,:-.: \u25a0:\u25a0:\u25a0:\u25a0\u25a0:.\u25a0 /.\. J//77 WHHamS KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 BURGE KING Pizza Dough niuc iunui v I LiMircoocirvEfivareas , ppcc uenmu or ' delivery only ; dine inonly FREE MEDIUMOH , «t OFF12" or*2OFF15" «2 OFF12" Of*9OFF16" LARGE PIZZA | Regular or Deep Pan Pizza IReguHr or Oo«p Pan Pizza \•u25a0UV ANTMfOUMCWUWMPIZZA I Nol.IMIMtim«M<couxm I Ma .**•««.,«~r o««. TWDULAHPRCf ANOQtIOW | | IXfIHP H I)I-11-»'. OflOUAlOdUISKAlUIIJMl^^ ) .'' ..„'\u25a0', | ,, - i iiiiiii.. iiMKliir in nlNF INONLY I ' fqfp upniiiunn delivery only J dine inonly i *oS»Bniir5* ' '1 OFF 12" or »2 OFF 15' »2 OFF 12" or»3OFF 15" LAHQEPIZZA | R,0U|ar„rj^ppan Pizza Regular orDmdPan Pizza OriOUALOMLfMVM.UIPMI J IKWMii'U-ll-B'- | iXM*L»01- ll-l* t.XI'Ifl'H Ol-U-N'i ' | I'aWifam1*-!M»—fWliaMWfli nilargii l iiiniiir * i * vmimiimmm tMm*u»Cmm\mmuin»i , The best pizza in town, Honest! Save withMr. Gatti's News Briefs Program to EXPLORE UAB Kinko's to visit campus Explore UABis a program which willhelp student* become familiar with ser-vices and programs offered by the University. This program can be especially helpful tonew students whoare not familiar with the campus. Explore UABis sponsored by the Peer Counselors and willbe held Jan. 8 and 10 from 12:45 —3 p.m. inRooms AandBof the Great HallinUniversity Center. Explore UABwillinclude such informative topics as time management, study skills,developing a winningframe ofmind, findinga place tolive,how toapply for financial aid and who, what and when at UAB. The program offers a refreshing break from daily schedules and also the opportunity to meet other students and find out what's happening oncampus. For additional Information telephone 934-4324. Hie Watford, campus representative of Kinko's Copies, is visiting University departments this week explaining Professor Publishing System to professors who may need to use the service this winter. Professor Publishing is a service available through Kinko's for copying class reading and other materials for use in the classroom. Interested professors can contact Watford at Kinko's University Store at 323-1389. Aerobics begins Jan. 15 The UABIntramural Sports Program willprovide free aerobics sessions during Winter Term 1965. The sessions are free to any UAB student presenting a current validated I.D. Two classes willbe offered each Tuesday and Thursday from5:30-6:30 p.m., and from 6:30-7:30 p.m., inthe University Center Great Hall,Meeting RoomD,beginn-ing January 15th. Because space is limited,interested students should pre-register at the Officeof Intramural Sports, 132 University Center from January 7-10. Registration is on a first-come, first-serve basis. Call 934-8224 for additional information. Travel abroad seminar set Do you want to study overseas but youdon't know how togo about it?Here's your chance to findout: on Wednesday, January 16 at 2:30 p.m., a Study Abroad Infor-mation Session willbe held in Room 133 of the University Center. Kathryn Eckstam, UAB's Foreign Student Advisor, willbe there toinform you about study abroad opportunities and how to go about participating ina program. Inaddition, information about the newly-created Study AbroadResource Center in Room 318 UniversityCenter and inquireabout overseas opportunities. Ifyou would like to study abroad next fall term, you need to be planning your adventure now. English for internationals Department, whohas experience workingwithInternational Studenta onalllevels. Claweibegin onThursday, Jan. 3,but ifyou have not yetregistered, youcan add the course up until January 10. The course willbe offered again in the Spring. If you need additional information, you can contact Mr. Terney at 9424299 or 9M-8677. for no credit bypeople who donot with to enroll as students. During the Winter quarter, the class meets on Mondays and Thursdays from 10:25 a.m. to12:30 p.m.inroom 233 ofthe Humanities Building.Anextra study ses-sion isheld each week on Wednesday from 1-5p.m. in the same room. Attendance for the Wednesday study sessions is free for students enrolled inthe class, but they are not required to attend. The course willbe taught byMr.Stephen Terney, an instructor in the English you should consider taking. English 096, English as a Second Language, is a course for people whose native language is not English. Itis designed toimprove the English speaking, listening, reading and writingskillsof the non-native speaker and tohelp the student succeed inhis other courses, such as English 101. The course earns the student three hours of elective credit but can also be taken Are your grades not as good as they should be because your English is not as good as itshould be? Have you stillnot passed your required English courses? Or do you just need to improve your English? Ifyou answered "yes"to any of the questions above, then English 096 is a course KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARYft,19M COUPONS VALIDATVALLEYAVE 933-2 ANDMEDICALCENTER 328 VALLEYAVE.^*^ 945-1334 »»'« Associate Editor: Dorothy Adrian Kaleidoscope Established in 1967 X Editor: Alex Bell Columnists: Dr. BUI ftanal Jim Williams John Splnk Ronnfr Q0«r Tom ShalBs AlMoQuIn A, Whitney Brown TutcaloOM Corr«»pond«nt» University of Alabama: Paw Flack and Paula Payne EuropMn Corratpondtnt UnHrarslty of Paris: Tommy Johnston Assistant Photo Editor Tao-LI Hau PnotoQrspn#n Brtnt H. Morgan Photo Editor Trlaha Powell on campus. Perhaps an individual or a group would donate a tree so that by the time Christmas '85 comes around University Center and the UABcampus won't look so boring. The holiday season has passed and is just a memory now but many people have already started to plan for the 1985 holiday season. Looking around the UAB campus this past December, one couldn't help but notice the absence of holiday decorations. The campus seemed dreary and dull and desperately needed something to liven and brighten up the spirits of everyone who passed by the campus. Asolution wouldbe a Christmas tree to be planted on the lawn of University Center that faces the Medical Center. The location would afford a view ofthe tree from any spot A Christmas Tree Recently a popular topic ofconversation around UABand Birm-ingham has been centered around the possibility that the Univer-sity might go into the football business. While those that are pushing for a team undoudtedly mean well,their reasoning seems to be strictly emotional and unfortunately is very superficial. Buildinga reputable footballprogram wouldcost the University an enormous amount of money. A $9 million figure has been thrown around recently among certain media types in Birm-ingham that know as much about football as they do the inner workings of a Russian nuclear submarine. It would probably cost much more than that and where would the money come from? Another raise intuition ala the building fund? With the popularity of Alabama and Auburn football, it's doubt-fulthat UABcould fillone-quarter ofLegion Field. UABis home to one of the best basketball teams in the country and employs Gene Bartow who is known for his expertise in athletic ad-ministration as well as his on-the-court genius. Lets support the basketball team first and foremost. Afootball team for UABmight become reality ina few years but not now. After the University purchases a few much-needed computers, builds a new theatre and parking deck, raises faculty salaries, eliminates the student building fee, lowers book prices and has the funds to hiresomeone besides George Thourogood and The Destoryers for homecoming, then, and only then, should foot-ball even be dreamed about. Blazer Football out of the year-old University Center. The contractors toldUAB officials the problems would be cor-rected "by the first of the year." Well, the first of the year has been here and is gone and the doors stilldon't work properly. Looking at the situation objectively, itappears that the Univer-sity has been duped by some irresponsible, shabby contractors that probably were not qualified to do the job in the first place. Maybe those withinthe University that hired these "contractors" have learned a lesson. Acouple of month ago the Kaleidoscope published an editorial concerning the condition and quality of the doors leading intoand The Doors, Part 2 The UABBookstore is here to serve the students, right? At the beginning ofeach new quarter longlines are a familiar sight inthe bookstore and itcan be a murderous hell to have to stand inone for 45 minutes just to spend $150 on four books that aren't really that interesting anyway. The bookstore should therefore expand it's hours to include Saturday afternoons and possibly Sunday afternoons for the first couple of weekends of the quarter. This wouldhelp to correct the long-line problem and make iteasier for those that work to but their books. The Bookstore Editorials role in stalemating the legislation in Congress for the part three yean, leav-ing Alabamians on the brink of having 20,000 acres ofour last Wilderness lands needlessly sacrificed to commerical loggers. It's certainly fair to ask why Alabama is being forced to give up our publicly-owned wildareas while every other southern state surrounding us successfully enacted major new Wilderness designations during 1984 - a total of 858,000 acres. The temporary protection that has shielded the Slpsey expansion area from logging willexpire in1965. Timeis running out for the Sipsey, and whether the area issaved orislost to our people forever rests in the hands of Senators HowellHeflin and Jeremiah Denton. Very truly yours, John N.Randolph Birmingham Audubon Society Letters There has never been any reason to expect that the people of Alabama would get a fair shake from these federal bureaucrat*. The Forest Ser-viceopposed thecreation of the original Sipsey Wilderness and did everything it could to defeat the tiny littleCheaha Wilderness protecting the Odum Scout Trail inthe Talladega Mountain*.Most recently, its opposition toMr.Flippo's Sipsey enlargement has played a major Through meetings with the head of the U.S. Forest Service in Alabama, conservationists have learned that the government plans to cut about 20,000 acres out of Congressman Ronnie Flip-po's proposed Slpsey Wilderness expan-sion and release itfor commercial logg-ing operations. Formal announcement of the plan is scheduled for March, and unless Congress at last takes action to protect the area, logging could begin before the end of IMS. Dear Sin: Printer: Cook Publications Circulation/Distribution CaMn Payne Adv.rtl.lng Manager: MwfMMTruss Business Manager: Jo Farrla Contributing Editor. Scott Cnln Cartoonltt/llluatrator Randy Morton Faculty AdvlMn Dr. Byron St. Dlzler Nathvlll*Correspondent: Qlenn Feldman Cincinnati Correspondent Dr. John A Maloof III Memphis CorrMpofldwtt: Dr. Jim Klllc New YwfcConwpoiMtont: Loll Carllile Assistant Sports Editor Angtla Towr ArttDulgn Editor: Carol$ Poppltton Sporti Editor Ar#0 AdifTis Contributing Editor Backy Anthony KALEIDOSCOPE. TUESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1985 Views On... Ethiopia and Hungry Children Honorabl* Mention— Tanya's sister Teal Roberts for her beach scenes inHard-bodln. Beat Aetraaa Inan Advantura— Tanya Roberts InSheens, Queen of the Jungle. Tanya proved that women can lift weights and have great legs. Honorable Mention— Harrison Ford, Indiana Jones and the Temple ofDoom, and Roy Scheider for his performance inMGM's exciting film,2010. Baat AotorIn an Advantura— Michael Douglas inRomancing the Stone. Baa! Aotraaa In a Drama— Rachel Ward in Against AllOdds. Honorable Mtntlon— MerylStreep for FillingInLove, Bait Actor In•Drama— TomHulce inAmadeus. Honorable Mention— Falling in Love's Robert De Niro. Honorable Mention— Sigourny Weaver in Qhoatbusiers Bttt Actress In a Com«dy— Daryl Hannah was fun as the mermaid inSplash. Honorablt Mention— TomHanks for Splash, Best AotorIn\u25a0 Comedy— BillMurray inQhostbusfn and Eddie MurphyinB»wrly hiiis Cop have to tie on this one. Bell People &Places u Ai — by Alex Editor Entertainment favorites from the past year listed Honorabi* Mention— Afour-way tiebetween Randy Newman at the FtoxyInLos Angeles, Josie Cotton In Santa Monica, California, Heart on the beach infront of 40,000 plus at Destln and The Go-Go's on the campus of the University of Alabama. The Go-Go's were the featured group at the Tide's Homecoming. Best Concert (Nationally)- With all of the media attention, the stage and the talent of Michael, the Jackaon's opening night inKansas City can't be overlooked. It's close, but the Jacksons win. Honorable Mention— Loverboy BMt Concert (Locally)— Bruce Springsteen Best Local Group- Nocontest... The Extras. Allof the other local outfits need toin-vest inlessons. Bast Heavy Matal Group- Van Halen Comtback Group— The Go-Go's didn't do anything in1963 but returned in 1984 witha great album, "TalkShow," and a concert tour. Itremains to be seen ifJane Weidlins departure willhurt the group. She did most of the writing. Bast Soundtrack - "Footloose." Moat Ridiculous Artlst(a)— A tie between Boy George and Wham! Best Female Artist— Tina Turner reestablished herself as the queen ofrock with a fantastic comeback album containing several Top-10 singles. Bast Mai*Artist-This is a tough one. John Cougar, DavidBowie,Michael Jackson and Lionel Richie allhad great years, but my vote goes to the piano man, Billy Joel. Besides enjoying a great tourhe released a Top-5 album and continued show his consistantcy ANDhe married super-model Christie Brinkly.What a year he had. Best Group- Again, the answer has tobe Bruce Springsteen and theE Street Band Best angle- Atie between Springsteen's "Dancing Inthe Dark" and "Borninthe U.S.A." Best Album- Without a doubt Bruce Springsteen's "Born in the U.S.A." 1984 was a year filledwithmany memorable moments in the world of entertain-ment. Prom the Jackson "Victory Tour" to Bill Murray's hilarity In "Ghostbusters," we were courted by filmmakers, musicians and an Incredible number of assorted publicity campaigns designed to lure our interest and money. Amidst the controversy and hype several films, actors, concerts and tunes cap-tured attention and herewith are noted as some of myfavorites and a few not-so-favorites of 1964. Music Arts & Entertainment KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY8. 1985 But Sc«n» of All—The converted ambulance driven bythe "Ghostbiuterr" Won! Scenes— When the young girlin Rad Dawn gazes lovingly at her "friend" and demands, "Jed, giveme a grenade;" Lori Singer daring a truck to hit her in FootiooMt; The drillscene inBrian DePalma's BodyDouble; Every scene inFlratbom Helen Shaver puttingher dress back on inBeat Defense; Police Academy's riotscene ; AllofMr.T's scenes in D.c. Cab; Arnold Swartznegger's fight forlifeas a robot in Tamlnator; Mr. Spock's resurrection in Star Trek III, in Search of Spook, (As thought they wouldn't if we findhim);the horses painted black and white to resemble zebras inSheena, Queen of the Jungle; Dan AkyroydinIndiana Jonaa and tha Tampla of Doom; (For fiveminutes everyone inthe theatre kept wondering ifthat was really Akyroydup there); Seeing Randall "Tex" Cobb actually attempt to act; Ernie Hudson as the fourth "Ghostbuster." Worst Soene of All-Seeing Kate Capshaw instead of Karen AlleninIndiana Jonas and tha Tampla of Doom. BMtAdventure— Indiana Jonn and (ft* Umplt ofDoom WU exciting, sort of like an aerobic movie itmade you tired just watching it,but itwas worth it. HonoribltMention— Once again we have a tie. At the beginning of the year we had ftomtncing th* stont and to finish the year ataman was released. Both are well worth viewing. Honorable Mention- Flung in Lov with Meryl Streep and Robert De Nlro depicted twocommuters whofallinlove even though both are married. Afantastic lovestory on film. BMtDrama— Amadtui was a wonderful look at the Austrian composer Wolfgang Amadeui Mozart- Superb acting by the man with the infectious laugh, TomHulce (AnlmiHoustj. Best Comedy— Athree-way tie between Splash, Qhoatbuatara and Bavarly mils Cop. Allwere special and funny in their own way. Honorabl*Mention— Red Dawn. Films Moat Enjoyable Sc«n«t- Eddie Murphy's as "Ramone" inBivrlyHllla Cop; Bill Murray stating in Qhoatbuifn; "We came, we saw and we kicked itsass;" Dayrl Hannah as she announced toTomHanks her purchase of a fountain inSplash; the life raft scene in Indiana Jones; Michael Douglas and Katheleen Turner smoking marijuana in Romancing the stone; Jeff Bridges leaving Earth and saying good-bye to Karen Allen in Starman; John Lithgow's spacewalk inMGM's space-thriller 2010; the last scene in Failing inLow; Steve Martininbed witha dog in The Lonely Guy; Rachel Ward's tan inAgainst AllOdd*;Everyones tan inHardbpdltt; the opening of Footiooaa with allof the tapping shoes; Helen Shaver removing her dress inBest Dttenae; the Ford Pinto blowing-up in Top Secret; Tanya Roberts legs in Snena, Queen of the Jungle; Tom Hulce's smile and laugh in Amadeus. Beit Director— Ron Howard for Splash Honorable Mtntlon— Since Pia Zadora didn't release a filmin1964, 1won't list an honorable mention for this category. Wont Filmof1984— Without a doubt Red Dawn was and is one ofthe worst filmsof the eighties. Made for idiots, about idiots, by idiots. Basically Bach celebration continues through January are necessary for the open-call auditions. John Haywood, Opryland's entertain-ment manager, offers these suggestions to those auditioning. "When you audition, it is very important that you're relaxed. Do the material you feel you do well,material you are comfortable with.Mostimportant-ly, do what you do best and do itfirst." According toHaywood,Opryland is look-ing for performers proficient in virtually all styles of American music, with ver-satility being the key factor. Both non-country and country entertainers are be-ing sought. Conducting the auditions will be the park's entertainment director, manager, choreographer, show director and musical director. Singers should be prepared to perform two numbers, one ballad and one more upbeat song. A piano accompanist is part Bright Day." Eight of the chorales from Bach's "Lit-tle Organ Book" willbe on the January 20 program. At the console of the Southside's organ at 2:30 will be Edward Artls, minister of music at Sixth Avenue Baptist Church. Settings of other great Lutheran hymns and the Prelude and Fugue in C Minor willalso be on his program. The January 27th "18Great" recital will be performed by H.E. Tibbs, who is Preludet and Fugues. On January 13, Linda Walker Pointer, organist at St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, will concentrate on Chorales — Lutheran hymns. Eleven of them come from his "Orgelbuchlein," variations on the Chorale "Christ, You Who Art the earlier version. The January 6th concert will have Patricia Fitzaimmoiu at the console. Her program willInclude two settings of the choale "Come Now, Savior of the Nations," variation! on a Christmas hymn, the Concerto inDMinor, and two former at work. The series is called "18Great" after the group of chorales (hymns) that Bach rewrote late Inhis life.Each concert will open with one of these, paired with an and they are free. The Holtkamp organ there is particular-ly good for the playing of Bach's music, and itiilocated where you can tee the per-willbe at Southside Baptist Church. On Sunday afternoons at 2:80 between January « and May20, 18 organist* will present carefully devised one-hour con-certs covering the complete Bach reper-toire. They are sponsored bythe American Guild of Organists and the host church, ment,Johann Sebastian Bach. ' During the 300th anniversary year ofhis birth, Birmingham willhave a gigantic "Basically Bach" celebration of some to concerts, Eighteen of the most important We intheUABcommunity have aunique opportunity the next few months — to be able to hear all of the organ music of the greatest of all composers for that lnstru- Opryland sets auditions at UAB's Bell Theatre Arts & Entertainment OPRYLAND AUDmONS 1985! Here's where talent meets opportunity! Ifyou've got it,wehave a place foryou at Opryland, the onlyshowpark anywhere dedicated to the performance and enjoy-ment of American music. We're looking forover 350 dynamic, young entertainers withstage presence, professional experience, and that extra sparkle that tells us you're one ofthe best. We'llbe auditioning singers, dancers, musicians, and conductors. We're also ac-cepting resumes for technical positions and stage managers. Check below for specific information. Noappointment is necessary, and piano accompanist willbe provided. Dancers should be prepared to perform their ownroutine. Good luck! BIRMINGHAM,ALABAMA Tuesday. January 8,1985 12:00-5:00 p.m. University of Alabama BellTheatre lor further information on this au(1>tlon/^0IMMfV.VM1ll or our other 28 auditions, tall between [^Jj|fJUBlAAl| 2802 Opryla"ndDr!"Steh vilte,TN [C5a3^^i^l^»J 37214. 615-889-6600,ext. 4343. NwUaHHVwUuCfTTIiNwWmieauU >» of the audition team, and singers should bringmusic in the proper key. Dancers will be asked to perform a routine of no more than one minute. A record palyer and a cassette tape player willbe available at the open-call auditions. Instrumentalists willbe asked to sight read, and woodwindplayers must be profi-cient doublers. Conductor/pianists must submit a resume and references, and a piano audition will be required. State managers and technicians should bring resume. Stage managers willbe interviewed at the auditions, while technicians' resumes willbe forwarded to Opryiand's technical director. "Performers who we hire are some of the best in the nation, and versatility is a Opryland is part of Opryland USA Inc., an entertainment facility that alto con-tains the Opryland Hotel, the Grand Ole Opry and The Nashville Network, a na-tional cable television network. THESE AUDITIONS ARE NOT FOR THE GRAND OLE OPRY. key factor. Inmany cases, weneed lingers whocan dance and dancers whocan sing. Andwe certainly look forboth country and non-country performers," said Bob Whit-taker, Opryland's entertainment director. Performers who are cast are placed in one of two companies. The first company begins performances on March 30 when the park opens for spring weekend opera-tion. The second company Joins the first for the park's season of daily operation in summer. Performers drawn from both groups work during the fall weekend season. NASHVILLE - Representatives from Opryland, the Nashville theme park that highlights live musical productions, will make an audition stop inBirmingham on January 8 during their 29-city tour. The coast-to-coast audition tour stretches from Los Angeles to Fasten and continues through January. Opryland will hire approximately 3S0 singers, dancers, dance captains, conduc-tor/ pianist, musicians, stage managers • and technicians for shows staged in the park, at industrial shows and conventions and for performances on the General Jackson, a multimillion-dollar showboat that willbe inoperation at Opryland USA by mid-June. The UAB auditions willbe on Tuesday, Jan. 8, from noon-5 p.m. in the Bell theatre. These willbe the only auditions in the Birmingham area. No appointments organist at Southside Baptist and coor-dinator of the "18 Great' series. Us pro-gram willinclude several settings of three great hymns: "Jesus Christ Our Savior," "From Heaven Above to Earth ICome" and "Aloneto God on HighBe Honor." Dr. Tlbba willalso playBach's TrioSonata in D Minor, two fantasias and the Prelude and Pedal Fugue. Other Alabama organists later in the series willbe Norman Johnson, Stephen Knight, Scott Withrow, James Dorroh, idabelle Gay, Quentin Lane, Warren Hut-ton, Joseph Schreiber, Sarah Heaslett. Sue Continued on pao* 21 ImMi Films Series offers variety in 1985 1:00, 7:00, 9:30 7:00, 9:30 3:00, 5:30, 8:00 8:00 1:00, 7:00, 9:30 7:00, 9:30 3:00, 5:30, 8:00 8:00 1:00, 7:00, 9:30 7:00, 9:30 \u25a0iiwi n-nn Sophisticated, slapstick, sentimental — they all apply. UAB's Film Series features a wide variety of recent releases, ranging from "Purple Rain" to "Bachelor Par-ty" to "Revenge of the Nerds" to "Fiddler on the Roof." Movies willbe shown Sunday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday nights in the UAB University Center Auditorium, University Blvd. and 14th Street South. Fri-day features are at 1p.m., 7 p.m. and 9:30 p.m.;Saturday shows are at 7 and 9:30 p.m.; Sunday features are at 3, 5:30 and 8 p.m.; and Wednesday movies are shown at 8 p.m. (Some exceptions occur —check your schedule. ) Ad-mission is free toUABstudents withvalidIDs; $2 for all others. Call 934-8225 for information. Followingis the schedule for the 1985 Winter Series JANUARY Fri 4 Streets ofFire Sat 5 Streets of Fire 00,9:30 Sun 6 AWedding Wed 9 Diva Fri 11 Purple Rain 00,7:00,9:30 Sat 12 Purple Rain Sun 13 The Buddy HollyStory 00,5:30,8:00 Wed 16 Champions Fri 18 Oxford Blues 00,7:00,9:30 Sat 19 Oxford Blues Sun 20 ADOcalvrae Now . . 3:00. 8:00 BYJAY &ELLIOTTKRAVETZ International Pho*n News Unlike the colorful characters they willbe playing inthe soon-to-be released Warner Brothers film "City Heat," the only rivalry between Clint Eastwood and Burt Reynolds has been inthe popularity polls, where each has repeatedly been rated in the top box-office draw. "Burt andIhave discussed doinga picture together ona couple of occasions," Eastwood said of his long-time friend Reynolds during an interview on tl set of "City Heat." "It took the proper combination of cements, in-cludingboth a good script and a timewe could set aside to make the picture happen." The talk became a reality when the two superstars join-ed forces for the first time in the forthcoming "City Heat," an action-mystery spotlighting Eastwood as a hard-boiled Kansas City cop and Reynolds as a fast-talking private eye. "Ithink ClintandIare much more alike than people imagine," Reynolds explained. "He has a tough, silent image, but he's also one of the funniest people Iknow. He has a terrific sense ofhumor." "On the other hand, Ihope I'm a few degrees more serious than people perceive me to be," he added. Despite their differing public personalities, the two ac-tors share "iany career parallels. Both struggled during the earlyyears oftheir careers. Each had to deal withim-perceptive studio management assessments of their potential. Likewise, both were involved with assembly line pro-ductions. Eastwood's early movies include titles like "Revenge OfThe Creature," "LadyGodiva" and "Taran-tula," while Reynolds biography lists "Operation CIA," "Shark" an' "Navajo Joe." Both actors gained initial prominence In period TV westerns. Eastwood played Rowdy Yates in "Rawhide" from 1959 until 1966. Reynolds was briefly the pilot in "Riverboat," then blacksmith Quint Asper on "Gunsmoke" from 1962 until1965. They were both signed toacting contracts at Universal Studios, Eastwood a few years before Reynolds. But neither impressed the studio brass and their options were not picked up. team in new film Clint &Burt KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 Arts & Entertainment ings ings 1:00, 77 3:00, 5 7 7 5 3:00, 5 1:00, 77 3:00, 5 00, 9:30 3:00 30, 8:00 30, 8:00 8:00 00, 9:30 00, 9:30 30, 8:00 8:00 00, 9:30 00, 9:30 30, 8:00 8:00 00, 9:30 00, 9:30 00, 9:30 3:00 30, 8:00 8:00 Body Heat Kingof Hearts MARCH AllofMe AllofMe The Postman Always Ri Twice (1946) The Postman AlwaysRi Twice (1961) Voyage en Douce Top Secret Top Secret Body and Soul Brimstone and Treacle Bachelor Party Bachelor Party The Lost Weekend MyDinner withAndre ADay at the Races ANight at the Opera ADayat the Races ANight at the Opera Wed Fri Fri Sat Sat Sun Wed 8:00 1:00, 7:00 9:30 7:00 9:30 3:00, 00 The Missionary The Point 00,7:00 Peter-No-Tail The Point Peter-No-Tail Fiddleron the Roof 8:Juliette of the Spirits 8:00 FEBRUARY Revenge ofthe Nerds 1:00, 7:00, 9:30 Polyester 12:00 MIDNIGHT Revenge of the Nerds 7:00, 9:30 Polyester 12:00 MIDNIGHT Rope 3:00, 5:30, 8:00 Black and White inColor 8:00 Teachers 1:00, 7:00, 9:30 Teachers 7:00, 9:30 TimeBandits 3:00, 5:30, 8:00 Joy of Bach 8:00 InSearch ofBach 9:00 Irreconcilable Differences 1:00, 7:00, 9:30 Irreconcilable Differences 7:00, 9:30 WildBunch 3:00, 8:00 Enter the Dragon 5:30, 10:19 The Passenger 8:00 Sixteen Candles 1:00, 7:00, 9:30 LiquidSky 12:00 MIDNIGHT Sixteen Candles 7:00, 9:30 LiquidSky 12:00 MIDNIGHT ANmoviaa ara ihown in tfwUnhwraHy Cantor Auditorium (Unhwnrty Blvd.J>140i Blraal 80.) urfaaa otfwnriMnoMd. Adntfaakn toFREE tor 1MBMudtnt* wHh a vtNd I.O.; Adwl—Ion la $2.00 tormolhani. For m«*intormaHoo, ca« »34-a22S. Fundad byUABMudantadMty faaa. UJ >- >i SUNDAY, JANUARY13 £S £ 3:00/5:30/8:00 P.M. ™ The legendary Buddy Holly is QW back. The rock 'n' roll pioneer's ISM lifeis traced from his debut per- Bn (/) formance, whichresulted inariot, tohis untimely death. Aninspired <J performance byGary Busey cre- Q ates a well-rendered portrait. S (Gary Busey, DonStroud, Charles C Mr M.Smith; directed bySteve Rash; 3 H PG -13:1978:113minutes ) :l A (JAB Students! T~"7"lrRFF vFF SK|py ! ' :| mmlAMMm WT.. \. xy v if JL^K/\ AwHf slurp' 1 A '''^#/'" "\ and did the same thing at the American University In Washington He Joined the Washington Post as a writerInthe Style section In 1972, we named chief television critic In July 1977 end ap-pointed TVEditor In Junm fo70 frontary. Shin gnw upInElgin. UllnolB, watching TVfrom Chicago on, 14-inch RCA mahogany conaola. Hanever recovered. Aaeditor ofhit high school newspaper, ha appointed himself movie critic Now both these pre-baby-boom babies willget to sleep late. "In the end, it was just physically impossible," Siskel said late last week. "We sura tried.Itwas not easy to say no to such a complimentary offer. It's very hard to say, 'That's it,tdon't thinkIcan do it,'but the fact is, we didn't think we could." Editor* Note. Tom Shift willInterpret whet's on th, air-program, what commercial* and personalities say to their audience and what they aay about their audience. Ha auto w»report on what goes on behind the air-Inexecutive suites ofmajor net- works and In tha nooka and cranles of regulatory Washington Shales also Is a master ofsatire andparody oftha laateat IrtTVef-any time he'd like to see one." do the one-minute, joke-off-tbe-titiereviews." That the negotiations bore no fruit has left some bitter feeling at CBS News. Throughout, CBS bent over backward to meet Ephraim's demands for the team, in-cluding a non-exclusivity clause that would have allowed Siskel and Ebert to appear at willonother networks. On Christmas night, they were scheduled to appear on the ABC "Nightline" show to talk about Christmas scenes from Hollywood movies. Ebert was apprised of what Siskel had said. The fun of writing about these two is telling them what they said about each other. "Letme think," said Ebert, pondering his response. "Well, when itcomes to have anything on me. Iwould also add this: He can visitmyPulitzer Prize be "more in contrast to the other morning reviewers who WASHINGTON —Intelevision, you are what your agent can get for you. When Phyllis George said goodbye on "NFL Today," she paused to congradulate Brent Musberger on the great deal he'd struck with CBS. She didn't have to say, "Go get 'em, Brent" because he'd already gotten 'em. Now comes the strange case of Gene Siskel and Roger Ebert, stars of the deservedly popular syndicated movie review series, "At the Movies." For months they negotiated with"The CBS MorningNews" which wanted them fora weekly slot on the show and was willingtopay ton of money to get them. They allbanged out a deal and then, once itwas done, the pair chose toturnitdown. After all that, they decided they were too busy to take on another gig. They are busy boys. In addition to their syndicated show, Siskel reviews movies for the Chicago Tribune, Ebert for the Sun-Times. Both also appear on local TVsta-tion newscasts each week. Ebert is also on the radio, teaches a film course, and is busily promoting his new book "AKiss is Stilla Kiss." A buck Is still, a buck, but the team turned down a rumored $220,000 a year to add the "MorningNews" to their schedules. They won't comment on the figure, and neither will their agent, Don Ephraim, who says the reason they won't do the "MorningNews" is that "they are so busy, they have such a crunch, that there just isn't time." "Ephraim told you the truth," say Ebert (the fat one) from Chicago, where he and Siskel have been tapping a few "At the Movies" shows to stockpile through September, a slow movie month when both take vaca-tions. The irony is that both critics fought with Tribune Entertainment Co., which syndicates and produces "At the Movies," for the right to appear on CBS. This was what held up negotiations for weeks. "Tribune wasn't going togiveus permission, so we got mad," says Ebert. "Then when we got permission, we were immature." Both men realized they were overex-tended as itis and couldn't take on the "MorningNews." During the longnegotiating period, rumors floated out ofCBS that the "MorningNews" current movie critic,Pat Collins, was infuriated about the proposed encroachment on her turf,but Siskel and Ebert say they are aware of no objections filedbyher. "Ididn't hear anything at allabout Pat Collins," says Ebert. Siskel and Ebert weren't going to do actual reviews on the show, anyway, Just what Siskel calls "Sunday-article debates rather than individual film review debates, " discussions of movie trends and the like,chats that would —————-— Television contracts by Tom Shales remajn Bj Bu$ine$$ On the Air Arts & Entertainment UNIVEMITY Full Sandwich Menu Available — Eat-In or Carry Watch for The BEES! (C)UM,Rolling Stone Uagailn: Diat. by Los Angelos Vmea Syndicate. VALOTTE, Julian Unnon, Atlantic." ByJames H«nk« 1W» ifhardty the Undo!debut record you'd expect from John Lemon's 21-year-old son. to,towtoliaBfytaifltar,and thenMtccbw bear MmeiwMli^ output during themioVSevento, his weakest period. But those twofactors just add tothe overallproblem: Juttan has not created any realidentity forhimself here. Hieproduction (by PHIRamone, who's be*known forHsvrork withHDyJod) and playing (bya host ofveteran out just about every last bitofJulian's pereonality-almost anyone could be singing these songs. And,since the lyrics aresimilarlyundtataguished, one wonders where, ifanywhere, the young Lennon willbe able to go from here. starring Rosalind Russell. Martin and Blahe are members of the National Songwriter's Hall of Fame and received aft Academy Award nomination for "Pass That Peace Pipe." ' When the 13-year colloboration finally ended, Martin went oil to work as vocal director for the Broadway hit "Sugar" with Mickey Rooney, Ann Miller,Carol Channing and Robert Morse. He also work-ed with Noel Coward in the London Pro-duction of "HighSpirits." "The Bird Seed and the Blockbuster" choreographer, Reby Howells, has had an equallydistinguished career, having work-ed with dance greats George Ballanchine, Bob Fosse and Michael Bennett. Her television credits include: "FiftyYears of Life"withBob Hope, "Wonderful Worldof Entertainment" with Rosalind Russell, "The Sid Caesar Shoe" and "The Sammy Davis Show." Ms. HowelU also appeared regularly on the "EdSullivan Show." Tickets for "The Bird Seed and the Blockbuster" are 18.50 amd can be reserv-ed by calling the Town &Gown box office at 934-3480. "Venezia" for VicDamone in "Athena," and Gloria DeHaven's provocative "An Occasional Man" in "The Girl Rush," Town & Gown features writers Martin & Blane Martin and Blane first joined forces in 1941, when they wrote "Buckle Down Win-socki," "Ev'ry Tiihe," "The Three B's" and "That's HowILove the Blues" for the bouncy musical comedy "Best Foot For-ward," starring June Allyson and Nancy Walker. InHollywood, they added "WishI May," sung by Gloria DeHaven and Ms. Allison,to the score of the movie version which starred Lucille Ball. Their next Hollywood venture produced the tuneless "Have Yourself a Merry Lit-tle Christinas," "The Trolley Song" and "The Boy Next Door" for Judy Garland, star ofMGM's ever-popular "Meet Me in St.Louis." "Pass That Peace Pipe" forthe June Allyson-Peter Lawford collegiate romp, "Good News," followed, along with "Love," whichLena Home used to ignitea star-studded "Ziegfield Follies," If you hummed along with "Have Yourself a Merry LittleChristinas" over the holidays, you may nothave known that the Yuletide standard was written byBir-mingham nativeHugh Martinand partner Ralph Blane. "The Bird Seed and the Blockbuster," a musical honoring the Broadway/Hollywood composers, willbe premiered Jan. 28-Feb. 6 at UABTown & Gown Theatre. Choreographer is Reby Howells. Arts & Entertainment I"••<• JJ I ° 2 n 79 M \u25a0 \u25a0 Bowl W-* /*\ | z'/*\ f JGb'S Where Friends Meet Open Monday Thru Saturday Out 1102 -10th Street, South 251-0512 Jeb's Deli Draft Specials Tuesday and Thursday Other Specials During Week Tlieidea forthe book came toha- whileon a campus lecture tour for "The Preppie "Alotofschools that aren't happy withwhatI wrote are assailingmyresearch technkjies and condemning the book,"Hn*ach admits. "ButI have not been cHstavited, uninvitedorcondemn-ed tothe point where they don'twantmeback." started a national tour ofschools to promote it. Even the schools dismissing her workas slop py and abysmal are invitingher back, an-ticipating an updated edition in1965. Birnbach, for example, last weekhandily charmed an audience atIndiana University of Pennsylvania, which she'd condemned inher book as home ofthe ugliest male students in America.* storms of higher education. While college officials fromCalifornia to Florida are attacking "The CollegeBook"as a "sloppy,inaccuratepi«)eofvrork,"andcaIBi«it "frivolousand silly,"the author this month The results are reviews of186 schools' pro grams, emiomments and student populations, interspersed withcharts, graphs, quizzes and essays designed tohelp students weather the in50 states for the book. bach is resolutely cheerful and outspoken. Bimbach has been onthe rood fcrmuch of the past four years, firstpromoting her 1961 best-seller, "ThePreppie Handbook," then resear-ching and promoting "The College Book," reteas ed this September. Inthe last three years, she has runan ex-hatating gauntlet, exploringnearly 300 campuses fighting is winning. Butwhile thispromotional tour forher new book, "TheCollege Book," is taking a toll,Bim-by Susan Skorupa DENVER—Snugly ensconced inan elegant downtown Denver hotelroom, LisaBirnbach, road-weary and fidgety, devours equal doses of iceWue throat lozenges and Vantage cigarettes. Hernew permhas failed,and the coldshe's Preppie Handbook author promotes new book VKK.UB A6IP ".«•!. t»u« Oil AKMCCATMN HAS •IMIHTMC W4M.P KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1965 Book." But the book won't repeat the runaway bestseller success of "ThePreppie Handbook,' Bimbach believes. "It'snot possible. It's much different audience." about their schools. Birnbach hopes her campus lecture tour, winchbegan at her almamater, BrownUniversi-ty, willhelp her judge the effects rf'TTie College bureaucracy, and Cal Tech, wont hygiene. Besides visaing each campus, Hmbach waded through 5000nine-page student questionaires. Some withtyped addenda ofstudents' opinions TheUniversity <*Wyoming's "Wriest campis Ul?)6VBtlGY) BWBIuflfliviriliiTiflUJyits topfttnKinfl in the "most serious drinkers" and "best party school" categories. Other notable accolades went to Boston University, most promiscuous; OralRoberts University, least promiscuotB; Ohio State, worst thoroughness of her research and her credibility." "Iwasn't there totrash the school," Bimbadi asserts. "Iwas there tofindout what was good about itarid what itfelt like." While the UniversityofHawaiihas the best beach, italso offers the worst food. attended school. A Franklin arid Marshall University spokesman says "The factual errors are just ap-palling, bad enough tocall into question the slandering!." Florida State University officials claimBim bath's FTSU reviewlistedinaccurate SATscores, mispeUed aresidence hallname and named a "famous murder" as anahm when he had never Her claim that the IowaState Campus is fraught wiflisameneBB" and "filledwithstudents wholook alike"drewhowls ofprotest fromISU administrators whoconclude the book is "pro-bably filledwithinaccuracies and possibly book. But there are tome serious points." "Ev«ytt*«tataTmorvalueBta»dUferert," she right "Montyto thebiggest factorintheBves ofAmerican college students rightnow.Inthe seventies, whenIattended college, a great Job was toworkatPBS InBoston. Now,a great Job is simplysomething that pays 124,000 upon graduation." Buta certain amount of direction isgood. Hn*ach concedes. "It'sbetter than nodrecoon, whichis whatalotofus has inthe sixties and seventies." College inPennsylvania, refused her request. Hrnbach's criticsdata the wasn't onany cam-pus longenough to writecredible reviews. Others are angered by her pronouncements. 'Ithink thebook tiptoes a finelinebetween 'being informativeand amusing," she contends. 'it'sa fun book and should be read as a fun book sinceIwas going to campuses anyway." Birnbech applied formally toevay school on Iwrlist,approaching each through officialchan-nds andrequertng time toconduct her raeoreh. Onlyone school, Washington and Jefferson Handbook." "Iwrotean article for 'RoilingStone' about the mood on campuses inthe IWOb,"she explains. "Itseamed Hkeanatural move fcrmetowrite the KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 whohas exhibited not onlya perceptive in-sight into the mindof man, but also has in-tensively set the pace for a rebirth of American radio broadcast." Terkel's documentary "Born to Live" won East- West Prize at the Prix-Italia Competition. His NET series, "The Great American Dream Machine" was cited as one of the most thought-provoking and original television series of the 1970's. Terkel's "Gathering of Survivors," radio documentary, won the 1971 Major Armstrong Award for the best educational program in FM radio. He has recently published a new book, The Good War: AnOral History of World War II. A reception willfollow Terkel's presen-tation. Terkel's appearance at UAB is sponsored by the UABLecture Series. Studs Terkel to speak at UC auditorium Jan. 17 Harriet P. Dustan.M.D., and Thomas N. a delegation from the Chinese heart James M.D., of UAB's division of car- center, which is under the direction of the \u25a0\u25a0 liovascular disease, have been appointed Chinese Academy ofMedical Sciences, has to the American Advisory Committee for visitedUAB. the Institute of Cardiology and Fu-Wai Na- There are tentative plans for the com tional Heart Hospital inBeijing, China. mittee to visit Fu-Wai National Heart The appointments of the twoUABphysi- Hosptial late next year, cians and 14 other leading cardiologists in The appointments, which were announc- The People's Republic of China is cat- the United States formalizes an existing ching up tothe rest ofthe worldinmedical arrangement for the transfer of medical knowledge with the help of two eminent knowledge to China. Drs. Dustan and cardiologists at UAB. James visited China in1978 and since then, UABresearchers to Research and Training Center and is pro-fessor of medicine in the Department of Medicine,University of Alabama School of Medicine at UAB. Dr. James, who joinedUAB in1968, is the Mary Gertrude Waters Professor of Cardiology and is a Distinguished Pro-fessor of the University. work inBeijing, China People's Republic of China. Dr. Dustan has been at UAB since 1977. She is director of the Cardiovascular ed Dec. 1, willlast five years, by which time the leaders of the People's Republic ofChina expect to have established an in-ternational reputation at the institution in Beijing,formerly called Peking. Committee members willvisit the in-stitution to advise, teach and otherwise help to strengthen academic exchanges between centers in this country and inthe I NEW! SPECIALOtMNfHOfFfcR j J BIG TOPPER i *2.50OFF j » | ANYIS"PANPIZZA S I lomnn 6#ldfi I O«T*»OITIOIi»4.TM»»NCPJt*v I ; Mtrlw*. I I I UMTONC COUPON mnZZA I UMffCMC COUPON PtHPIZZA I I OPFEft 0000 THRU JAN14, 1064 ! OPPfR 0000 THW JAN14,1M4. I ffffff^jtgUjumjiugijniljK^anasAWMIW I QooitttM AnnMfhMiLMMMAAIttMltr " KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 Campus News I l.umt one per iuslomer PIV I --^^^ ji*d^Chicken Sandwich, !Medium Drink ft \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0CUP COUPON* \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0|>aasaa|i»»« Metal sculpture exhibit set for Jan. 13 — Feb. 8 An exhibition of metal sculptures by An assistant professor of art and of Janice Kluge willbe on viewJan. 13-Feb. 8 education at UAB, Kluge works with at theUAB VisualArts Gallery, 903 13th St. precious and semi-precious metals and South. An opening reception is scheduled often incorporates found objects such as for Jan. 13, 4-6 p.m. Gallery hours are nails, branches and wire into her 12:30-6 p.m., Monday-Friday, and 2-fl p.m sculptures. Sundays. Call 934-4941 for more informa- Studs Terkel became famous by talking and listening toothers. On the radio show he hosts at Chicago's radio station WFMT and inhis three major books, Division street: America, Hard Times and Working, Terkel has woven an oral history of the 20th Century. Terkel willcontinue his commentary on America at UAB when he speaks at the University Center auditorium at 8 p.m. January 17. Entitled "The Extraor-dinariness of Ordinary People," his presentation will deal with the hopes, dreams, disappointments and aspirations of ordinary Americans. The only broadcaster to receive the Clarance Darrow Commemorative Award, Terkel was honored by Who's Who as "the Midwest's best radio entertainer, Nell Adams .Sports Editor Alllooked wellfor the then thirteenth-ranked UABBlazers coming home from an impressive Great Alaskan Shootout championship beading into the holiday season. But December didnot prove to be overly gracious to Gene Bartow's seventh team of Blazers. Upon returning from Alaska, UAB watched several games slip away in the final seconds: a Blazer turnover with 11 seconds remaining tolose toAuburn 59-61, Cincinnati's game-winning 49-fOOt desperation snot earning the Bearcats a 6M7 victory, and against George Mason University, UAB saw their own despera-tion jumper blocked at the buzzer to lose 60*1. The Blazers know what heart-breakers are. Sandwiched between defeats were wins over Rhodes College (95-72), South Carolina State (7846), East Tennesse State (72-57), Mississippi State (S5-63), Austin Peay (SMS), and Citadel (7944). The 1984-85 Blazers have »hown that they can play withanybody by out rebounding most every opponent, including number two ranked Duke Univenity; but one shortcoming keeps UAB from pulling away from the letter teams early inthe game —free throw shooting. \u25a0Foul shots have bean the difference be-tween comfortable leads and close losses. the Blazers had been favored inall of the defeats but one -the M-76 loss toDuke; the first three losses were by*totaloffive points. The Blazers are shooting .585 percent from the lirte, which is easily the lowest in the Sun Belt Conference. But the Blazers have not been without their bright spots. Steve Mitchell, the All-American can-didate Junior guard, is averaging 21.1 points a game which ranks third inthe Sun Belt. The Memphis native also ranks se-cond inassist* at 4.6 per game and is fifth insteals at 1.8. Behind Mitchell is junior Jerome Mincy, woo is becoming the Blazers' most consis-tant big tnan since Chris Giles three seasons ago. Mincyhas helped Mitchell by scoring well from the low-post area and is hauling inalmost 10 rebounds per game. Outside of the players just mentioned, UABis a team fullof streak performers. From Anthony Gordon to Tracy Foster, Barlow has not had consistent perfor-mances the team needs as the conference race opens up January 10 against Jackson-ville. Never before has the Sun Belt looked as strong. Of last year's AllSun Belt squad, five return each bringing much talent and ex-perience. Virginia ' Commonwealth's Calvin Ducan, Charlie Bradley of Soutn Florida and South Alabama's Terry Ca Hedge have allbeen honored as Sun Belt Player-of-the-Year before and aU willline up against the Blazers withina month. As Bartow claimed during the preseason, this squad could be his most talented at UABand with the challenging conference schedule the Blazers face, they need tobe. Photoa by N»li Adams ha a » # im &a gia P%%_/ A /\A f Blazers mark good and bad December moments KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 PHS - Major Mali 934-8746/7215 AndInst year alone, over 70,000 students participated. Some were interested inthe leadership and management training. Others enrolled on full-tuitionscholarships. And the financial assistance- up to $1,000 a year during the last two years ofROTC -attracted stillothers. But allofthem had one thing incommon: the desire tobegin their future as Armyofficers Why don t you do the same.' You'll arndunte to a position of real responsibility Exercise leadership and manngement skills. Builda wcuh! future tor yourself. Andenjoy the inel, adventure anil prestige nl Iviin:.1 second lieuten am intoday's Army. fl B ArmyROTC. It's as much ofa tradition as the jobit trains you for Fnul our hou-^H^^L' <<^HM to enroll today 1^^ For more mtor-H mation, contact the fl J ArmyROTC Pro- \u25a0 \u25a0 lessor ofMilitary Science on your campus. J^aS^ "'"nc ArmyReserve Officers' Training Corps j IROTC)is more than n \u25a0Rf'^-^K college program It's n j*K (rndition. './\u25a0CrfJI Hfc. For 163 years, jMSfiHK;, ROTC has Km M HS: training people to fti don job thiiis iilso \u25a0t n1 1Milnuni 11ii- Wk* johofan Army . officer \u25a0P In ISI4. HF* Cnp^tnin Alden Jfp P.irtrkl^r iiformer sunerintendeni :u West Point, started what we know today as ArmyROTC. He feltour country needed more "citi:en sol-diers." So he established the first private schixil to offer military instruction. It didn't take longfor his idea to spread. By the turn ofthe century, 105 colleges and universities across the country were offering militaryinstruction on their campuses. Today, withArmyROTC available at over 1,400 colleges and universities, the program is stronger than ever. be^^Kbe. ONEOF THEOLDEST MAYS TOBECOME ANARMYOFFICER IS STILLONE OFTHE BEST. Fou But when habit is stripped away, what is left of "I"? Because they not only See the unex-pected; they become unexpected. They become nonhabitual. Real Change — non-relative, un-p— redictable and unexpectable change is possible only for a very few men and women. For such Change does not naturally occur in one ordered Life Span. It is an individual growth spurt beyond the limits imposed by Life. It is movement beyond LifeSpeed. It is a blood-driven urge for untimely, un-ordered growth. And it is possible.lt is a biological im-perative for those who love the unac-countable and unexpectable more than they love this habit They call themselves. imension Atlanta, GA 30306 Be ond LifeSi Afree series of public meetings may be of-fered in February, 1985, dependent upon approplate interest. If you fellmoved to in-vestigate further, briefly respond by writing: 1350 East Rock Springs Rd., N.E., No.1 ccd Shipp and Louallen also were among the club's draft choices in1984, but did not sign contracts. Norwood, injured in the third game of the year in1984 against PitUburg on a field goal try, was the club's leading scorer in 1983. In fact, his 109 points is yet a team record. He is best remembered for his USFL record five field goals in 1983 against NewJersey. spent most of 1964 training camp. "Charles got caught up in the numbers game, really," said Gates. "He possesses the skills to possibly compete or at least beat out some of the backs wehave. He has some talent." Thomas was on the Stallions' territorial draft list of 1964, but did not sign with the club. Instead he signed with Seattle of the National Football League, with whom he Saying that he enjoys "a challenge and this one is definately one of the biggest of my life," ex-Alabama tight end Jay Grogan is among 13 free agents to sign a 1985 contract with the Birmingham Stallions of the United States Football League. This was announced by Bob Gates, Director of Player Personnel for the local USFL franchise. Other free agents coming to terms with the Stallions, Gates said are linebacker Jimmy Hunter ofIndiana University;run-ning baok Charles Thomas of Auburn University; strong safety Fletcher Louallen of Livingston State University; quarterback TommyRozantz of William& And according to Gates, "wealso have reacqulred offensive tackle-long snapper Russ Mitchell, who played college ball at the University of Mississippi. The 6-foot 5-inch, 265 pound Mitchell was waived by the Stallions late last season and claimed by the Tampa BayBandits. He was recent-lyreleased bythe Bandits and re-signed by Atthe same time, the club also announc-ed the re-signing of placement specialist Scott Norwood, who missed most of the 1984 season due to knee surgery. Mary; lineacker Malcolm Carson of the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga; running back Tony Anderson of Temple University; wide receiver Stan Baker of Olivet College; wide receiver Brian Bymers of Black Hills State College; defensive back Ken Stokes of Jacksonville State University; free safety Greg Shipp of Southern Illinois University; offensive lineman Tony Vitale of Central Michigan University, and, offensive lineman Mike Yancey of Northeast Missouri State University. "Iam sure we willbe signing other free agents, but at this time we are still in negotiations," said Gates. Each team in the USFL may open training camp with 95 players. TheStallions, whoagain will(rain inBir-mingham, open camp on Monday, Jan. 21. The season begins Feb. 24 when they play the New Jersey Generals at Legion Field. "Irealize that the Stallions have four ex-perienced tight ends ahead of me," said Grogan. "Irealize itwillbe an uphill fight, butIam game for it."The veterans on the roster include Darryl Mason, Robin Earl, Jay Repko and Jim Brown. "Jay has been working out diligently trying to get himself inshape and ready to compete for a Job," said Gates. "Andhe could be in contention for the Job." Alabama is one of the Stallions' territorial schools, but he was not on the club's pro-tected listlast season. Stallions sign ex-Alabama tight end Jay Grogan Announcing Central Bank's Newest 24-Hour fellerMachine* HandyBank® islocated in the University Center on theUAB •Campus. With yourHandyBank card youcan make deposits, • withdrawals and transfer money fromone account to another. Our 32 HandyBanks allover the state are ready to serve you 24 • hours a day, seven days a week. There are 15 other HandyBank machines inthe Birmingham area. Andthat's perfect ifyou have classes allday and night and can't get to the bank during normal banking hours. IF YOUDONT HAVEA HANDYBANKCARD YOU'RE SPINNING YOUR WHEELS. KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 ? CENTRALBANK OF THESOUTH ExptrM 1/19/85 OPEN MONDAY- SATURDAY 11:00 a.m. - 9:00 p.m. 1154 11th Ave. S. 262-2300 News from universities around the nation NUMBER OF DOCTORATES AWARDEDRISES Colleges awarded 31,190 Ph.Ds In1963, a tinyincrease over the 1S83 crop. Almost 20 percent of the students who earned doctorates were foreign students, the National Research Council's annual doctoral survey has found. Two weeks ago, a federal court ordered historically-black Tennessee State to become 80 percent white, but the Justice Department says It'llappeal because it's opposed to racial quotas. The case began as a Johnson administration effort todesegregate state schools in1988. ADMINISTRATIONTRIES TOOVERTURNQUOTAS AT TENNESSEE STATE COLLEGE WOMENFINDITHARD TOBREAKUP Women think they get more depressed than men when a college romance disintegrates, even if they're the ones who broke Itup, a survey of 380 campus women contends. Wellesley Prof. Dr.Robin Akert's survey suggests men's heartbreaks aren't as deep or prolonged as women's. Allan-American student* from MIT,Tufts and Harvard have asked NBC to apologize for a tcene Ina recent "Night Rider" episode inwhich two Chinese bad guys are called "overgrown beansprouts" and "egg rollbrothers." NBCreplied Itwas sorry itoffended the students, but did not agree to drop the scene from subsequent reruns. ASIAN-AMERICANSTUDENT ASKNBCFOR ANAPOLOGY Duke tennis team number Chaim Arloeoroff already had played organized \u25a0port! inhiinative Israel before transferring to Duke in 1981. TheNCAAMidhe could paly onlyone more year inthe U.S. because ofnilprior experience. ArloMroffsued, but last week a federal court ruled the NCAA wasn't a govern-mental body —despite having state schools as members —and so couldn't be sued for violatingsomeone's civilrights. ATHLETECAN'TSUE NCAA FOR BARRINGHIMFROM COLLEGE SPORTS Cam us News Notes KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 HVEGOODMASONS on T?M££ FOR MORE INFORMATION,CALL 1030 20th St. So. 323-1389 1.Your supplementary materials become readily available. 2. There* no cost or Inconvenience to you or your department. 3. it*economical, effective and convenient for your students. 4.We guarantee fast service. 5. we offer expertise In copyright matters. Special Studies offers five language courses Sign language may not be the official language of any country but there are more than 14 millionhearing impaired in this country alone. And,If you haven't planned that Euro-pean dream vacation yet, UAB can help you there, too. History Professor Daniel Lesnick, Ph.D., is asking anyone who wants to tour Italy in September to give him a call at W4-M34. The cost of the language courses Is $55, except |60 for the advanced Spanish course. Classes meet weekly for seven weeks. The conversational sign language course is $45 and lasts nine weeks. To register for these and any other winter Special Studies classes, call 934-3870 or stop by the office at 917 nth St. South. Ifyou're taking a vacation on the Conti-nent this summer and you really want to get all the value you can out of the ex-perience, take advantage ofbeginning and advanced language course* that willtoon begin itUAB. UAB Special Studies often evening classes Inconversational Italian,Spanish, French, Russian and even sign language between Jan. 8and Feb. 30, wellintime for even the earliest of vacationers. The Italian, Spanish and Russian language courses are to be taught by natives of those countries. The French course willemphasize the skills that are needed to help with the potential pitfalls ofan out-of-country vaca-tion -customs, hotels, money changing, casinos, shopping and getting directions. Information on Soviet culture and socie-tywillbe included Inthe Russian language course. Sub Station Sandwich Shop $1.00 off any k sandwich of % your choice! KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1965 Licensed 06-GVN Spedolst We Care. Birmingham Uc Uiomens a Mcdkol * 9£ Ulorried About T Being Pregnant? Thmby'ihad a tough couple of yean, but ht't never woriwd harder. There* of the year willfurdy be the mmt,a familiar one oflacrifice and dedtcatloa Buthe clo«pronto a "fatfive year-next teaaon tothoae whobelieve. Who laidAuburn couldn't replace BarUey? WithMa excellent lUlto,court pretence, plus leadartip and mahrtty, Jay vMtanMiexactly thoeeinpwtontB needed fora lUcceHful year. The name ifThunby.Thiitime remember it. Then and only then wouldhe allow himself a brief respite. ttme fara fewwinks,or toanother Mureactivity-beltingout vtsctast rtfsbyliiinelf,ortradbig cool licksand olntotwi hookg withlocal guttarheroes. Then it wasdbner time: veggies, more J^oei,(yhandlemnieat^aiidflber.R^th«riewta«»offlQ»Ty 8ton0, more calisthenics, "out,"home and bed. TheW'isasinichapairtoftheThurtbymysaqueasthenst of theregimen, even the juices. It's always easy toidentify the luOdng figureinhis Levtoat allthe favoritenightspots. Often he'll be wearing cowboy boots that provide extra leverage to the alre«^ considerable stature. Why? "Because withthese I'ma seventoter." Jay ventures outseven nightsaweek, often witha small group oftntimates, but always tobattle, —thecrowds, the hype, the babes. Latelyhe hat begun to wear dark Ray-Bans In pi*Bc.OBUnsibh'ltotoavokl mob scenes, but some have accused himto catering to the fantasies of bit groupies. Whenhe's not out,youcan findThursby travelling allover the SoumeastuiisrlngBIlOOCE concerts toses hto chiefidoLIn add tion,he has time tor comniunl^ groups. This summer his &on-3 team at the Stada VaOey YMCAlostacontroversial lasNecond ftiial,butwilioithim.Hsws»"onnieFTorktabeaches,soakingt|) rays and feeling admittingly guilty." VoUeybaU was likea tonic to Thursby, a drink to a thirs-ty num. It was something to channel hit considerable talents into, something to keep him going, to keep his hopes for basketball alive, and at the same time to preserve his Ulent- physically and mentally. AtUAB,he was the main man on the nationally tanked team. Thetwo seasons ended in a tournament birth, and another MVP honor for Thursby. But itwasn't enough. He knew itdeep down, probably all along. He would have to return once more to the wooden floors and prove himself yet again. What Thursby sought was inner peace and outer hap-piness away from a media blitzodurban school likeUAB. Naturallyhe then opted for the peace and rmtic tranqulll-tyofAuburn, not tomention the all-too-welcomed obscurt-ty behind Bo Jackson and Charles Barkley. AHlunnMrlmgyoucould (tadhimtraining.He was training likea man possessed, because he was. Givelliursbya goal to strivefor andit'sallover. The routine was virtuallythe same for HulIjluIIjLmmumj iLniiiluifLuu *- *- iiililgsiiliiuli in ** \u25a0 * - UWJwyj^mMmiyiiMMMimIPUUIJUWWIiBWyilDB.MOnBy he awoke early -JulcMand fruiU-tbtn,painting train cabooMt; down toGreen ValleyCountry dub fcr tough aations rfwaterbaske^airitocavotwimottTer aitflgiges inthe sun. Herehe wouldnnoaflyImpbisname nntgoasip cokmns, but he wouldalso \u25a0ppaaae the maambydgnmg autographs to the water flo^crf)urtcr-h^«v4^thefrmoe«kwi«fonaflec umately.AftwinortrayiaiidFMtiiieB.itwouldbeontomeet *w^oo^RkiisrdFWdmMfcrgnjeflh«s«ticrfw^ta,la^, stadkris andab work.I>^wnbyTTiunby'sperservtraice motto, "Anhonest sweat has no odor," somehow he would survive. finds a home at Auburn Sirica tbOMheydays though, the ex-Berry star has had Mishare of ups and down*. Hit career hat been down-right tumultuous you could My; filled with peaks and valleys, and not much flat turf Inbetween. Butlatelyhe's hit yet another peak. Yea, landed a brand new "schoUy" (that's scholarship), compliment* of Sonny Smith. He can't enter the prime time right away though. Toobad for us he's not eligible.Notan academic case, no,nothing like that. But to uncover the reason, we have to go back, retrace our steps and explore Jay's checkered roundball put. After the stellar prep school day*, the Thunby-man headed north, toFurman in south Carolina. There as a freshman, be thrived withthe team, butmoreimportantly for Jay, be blended with the enviroment too; school, peers, coaches, karma.His highlightcame when scoringa three-point play on a double-pump Jumper, under and over James Worthy, then of North Carolina. But after that so promising inaugural season, the first big hitch came. Anew coach, withnew rules, and a new role for Jay that be just couldn't accept. So, dUslllusione-dand a littlehomesick, Jay did the only thing be knew to do.Hepicked up, packed up,and headed home, back tohis Athome itwas UABand the always developing Blazers. He got aloof with Bartow fine, but somehow he Just couldn't seem to fitin. Something wasn't right and Jay couldn't deceive himself about it.So, despite his status as unofficial sixthmail, he left the program, and turned his attention to volleyball,a new sport and a new scholly. ByGlenn Ftldman NaahvHt* Comtpondtnt Whatever happened to ? OK,you fillinthe blank. Could be anybody right? Well, (or thl» time at least, it's theltate basketball legend of a few year* back -Jay Thunby. Who? Surely you remember Mm; big guy, about 67", nice looking too, and good witha ba»ketb«U- real good. Youhaven't forgotten him so quickly? Fame is fleeting, as theyMy.WeU, good newt nevertheless. He's alive and doing Very wellIn the small town of Auburn, Alabama, located in the southeastern portion of the state. For those of you who have never beard of him before (obviously not basketball affldonados) ,Jay was a peren-nial standout at Berry HighSchool, where he dominated prep basketball from 1978-1881. There he was all-state twice, and received the onlyathletic award that he truly cherishes: Most Dedicated Athlete. But itwas coping with the tremendous fan and media pressure* at such a fender age that was admittingly dif-ficult for the young Thufsby. "Itwas a joke:"Some, who have followed Us career since then, argue that allof the early ink and press have been permantly scarring to the troubled superstar. They dte this early media blitz as perhaps the cause of Jay's continuing phobias of the press and Ms adoring legions of fans, -both of whose constant fascination can at times be more than a littlesmothering.. But more about that later. Ex-Blazer Thursby 20 Sports \ V Free Pregnancy Testing Daily (No appointment necessary) For AnsWjjp Ancl^ ActioifOn \ • AbortiortVf *"** • #Q| • Birth CoMfcl I Venereal Mease A 4 Call. .. AllCalls Strictly Co 1001 17th St. So., B'hanf/AL Hours: 8 -6 Mon. - Fit;8 - 2 Sat. STUDYSAYS COLORS CANIMPROVE GRADES Saying they wanted to avoid the legal costs of the campus Dally Revllf$ First Amendment suit,LSUadministrators last week lifted their month-old ban onabor-tion ads in the student paper. Painting classrooms yellows and blues and replacing flourescent lighting with full-spectrum lights helped improve grades and even IQtest scores, says a study byProf. Harry Wohlfarth of the University of Alberta inCanada. NEW PRES. DECIDES NOT TOCHARGE NEW MEXICOFOR CONSULTING Rutgers Prof. Tom Farer, who became head of University ofNewMexico on January 1, sent the regents a $2750 "consulting" billfor the five and a half days Farer has spent touring the campus so far. Farer says Interim-President John Perovich agreed tothe consulting fee before the visit,but,after protest from regents whosay they never approved a consulting fee, has agreed to drop the charge. EDUCATIONSECRETARY TERREL BELLIS THE FIRST TO LEAVEIN2ND TERM Bell,a former commissioner of higher education inUtah who assumed leader-ship ofthe US Department of Education in1960 withthe intent to dismantle it,has quit to become a University ofUtah professor, a department source says. First rumor about Bell's successor: controversial, conservative Boston Univer-sity President John Silber. COLLEGES WILLNEED AHALFMILLIONNEW PROFS INNEXT25 YEARS Stanford President Donald Kennedy, no relation tothe politicalfamily says the school should not support a student's effort toput ahistorical marker inthe cottage inwhichJohn F. Kennedy stayed whileauditing business courses at Stanford dur-ing the faU of 1940. Donald Kennedy said it would be "inappropriate" to take "institutional credit for such a brief period in (JFK's) distinguished life." But student David Lampert worries Stanford "isturning into Stanford-Reagan University," and that the plaque would "reaffirm bipartisanship." STANFORD WANTS TOSAY NAYTO JFK Claremont Prof. Howard Bowen's two-year study of faculty demand and age concludes colleges willhave to start a "hiringsurge" inthe mid-nineties toreplace retiring and dying teachers inthe next quarter century. "We willbe founding our institutions anew," Bowen toldeducation researchers at a San Francisco meeting. The cheerleaders and another spirit group, The Golden Girls, are angry about weekly weigh-ins, The Pitt News reports. Ifthey weigh too much, they can't cheer at that week's game. They say it's unfair because male cheerleaders have no weight limits. "They say that's howa guy can liftus," one told the paper. "But they don't stop a guy fromcheering ifhe can't lift." SOUTHERN ILLINOIS' FAMOUS HALLOWEEN PARTY RESTS LEADS TO 228 AR-Citing an "embarrassing lack of student interest," the California college's trustees have decided to junk the student government. Texas and Georgia brieflydissolved their student governments in1980, but only by a student vote. Both schools have installed new governments. PITTCHEERLEADERS SAY WEIGHT RULES ARE UNFAIR RIVERSIDE CITY COLLEGE DISSOLVES ITS STUDENT GOVERNMENT DUKEHALTSCHRISTIAN GROUP'S HALFTIMESHOW In the wake of Bishop Desmond Tutu's Nobel Peace Prize, and the ongoing Washington, D.C. protests of the Reagan administration's support for South Africa's segregationists policies, Yale, Texas, and Illinois trustees are weighing moves to sell stock incompanies that do business withSouth Africa. Yale last week said itwould no longer invest inthree firmsthat were not comply-ing with the Sullivan Principles, alist of 14 civilrighto,the companies promised to fMD6Ct> University of Texas system of governors and Illinois' trustees spent last week listening to student and faculty delegates asking them to divest. A Texas legislator also introduced a billthat would force allstate agencies, in-eluding colleges, to sell their shares Infirms withSouth African operations. AndMichigan State faculty group might soon ask MSU officials toremove the name of major contributor Magaret McGoff froma campus stage because of hus-band John McGoff's alleged attempts to buy U.S. newpapers for the South African Government. CAMPUS SOUTH AFRICAUPROAR HEIGHTENS CampUS NeWS NOteS' News from universities around the nation KAIPinO^POPF TIIFSDAY JANUARY ft 1flfiS WE'LLMYYOU SHAPE THIS So j|fft your hiidyin \u25a0.li.ijV(TVKli> mi'Mtu<\i mi-ii I',(iitaccount) ErtmllinArmyROTC 1 1ir tnuri'information, conuct v*mrPrufrmir iH Milit.irvStipnt-r bialRouSmbf lly(HJ I'' (U' \u25a0" 'CAM two vran .itiiiUryc led. you can spend «x week*at our ArmyROWBanif Camp th*MJnimcr anJ triim ,ip|n.ixirii,nclv $fO0 AtulifyiHiquaWy. V»Ht cancnt(.'rrheROTC2- Yr.ir l'n>t:i.ui) fins t.illand H-ii'lvrIII)(i11i1,000 a V-\u25a0 ii Bui inrbin niyiiff huppem onktuuuikk >n Jmv lint when yim n*ceivta .U] ulltiI'l \u25a0\u25a0 i\u25a0 (iilii ,|. r Carbondale police arrested 228 intrying to enforce new drinkingrules during the traditional outdoor student party. NOTES FROM ALLOVER: While on a dig near Fort Riley,Kansas State ar- cheology students found a human fetus preserved in a bottle for more than 100 years. LSULIFTSBANONABORTION ADSINCAMPUS PUBLICATIONS Duke rescheduled Athletes inAction's halftime show at itsNovember 14 home basketball opener to after the game because the basketball crowd came "for a dif-ferent purpose" than AIA's"proselytising objectives," Academic Council Chair-man Arie Lewin says. AIAathletes normally spend halftime addressing crowds about religious ex-periences. AtAmSouth, Convenience &Service AreOur Jt\MSOUTH At AmSouth, convenience and service are our major concerns. And at UAB, we're right on campus to serve you at two convenient locations— our branch office at the corner of University Boulevard and 19th Street, and William Teller at the UABStudent Center. We even have a Southside office at 600 21st Street, South. Plus, we offer a fullrange of the most innovative banking services available withknowledgeable, experienced professionals to service your account. AmSouth— We're keeping in touch with your needs. Major Subjects. leave and go somewhere else to train. "Welikebeing here for the benefit of our fans, too. Last year we had good crowds at most of the workout*and the people teem-ed toappreciate us holdingcamp here. We hope the fans will come out again this trainingcamp." Happy with the arrangements of a year ago, the Stallions have again elected to stay home for their 1985 training camp period. The local United States Football League- team, Southern Division Cham-pions in 1964 after going 15-5, willworkout daily at LegionField. Camp opens Monday, Jan. 21. The League willbegin its third season of play sometime in February, but the schedule has not yet been released. This was Jointly announced Saturday by Team President Jerry Sklar and Head Coach Rollie Dotsch. "Our facilities at LegionField are so ex-cellent, we felt it would, be in the best in-terest of our team to again train here," Sklar said. 'Our facilities have been called among the very best in professional foot-ball and we think it would be foolish to The club willmake the Regis Innits of-ficial headquarters, Dotsch said. The players willstay there during the entire training camp period. "Our people are pleased with the ser-vices that the Regis Innoffers," the coach said, "and we have enjoyed a good work-ingrelationship withMr.Harry Black (the series Intramurals announce The World Series of Recreational Games is sponsored byUABIntramural Sports in conjunction withthe Association of College Unions — International. All interested students should contact UAB Intramural Sports at 034-8224 for further information. January 16th at 5:30 p.m. Campus Championi willparticipate in the Regional VITournament to be held January 31 -February in Gainesville, Fl. Regional champions inbowlingand pocket billiards willalto be invited to participate innational championships. January 1641. "The tournament is one of several hun-dred being held at colleges and univer-sities around the nation," said Intramural Director Andy Marsch. "Promoted by the Association of College Unions Interna-tional, the UABtournament willact as the qualifying round for the regional and na-tional championships." Any student wishing to compete in the World Series of Games Tournament, (in any or all events),may enter byattending the organizational meeting in University Center (Great Hall), meeting room A,on UABIntramural Sports announce the se-cond annual World Series of Recreational Games Competition. The tournament will determine the top UAB students in the categories of backgammon, bowling, chess, darts, pin-ball, pocket billiards, table soccor (Football), and table tennis. It willbe held Inn's general manager) in-the past. Heis a great Stallions fan and has our best in-terests at heart." Dotsch said he is equally pleased with the decision to train here. "I think everybody - the staff and players alike — were pleased with the ar-rangements of a year ago. AndIbelieve that this news — that we are staying here again — will toe met with a favorable response by our squad. our hotel as the squad's headquarters." In Birmingham's first year (1963), the squad trained at Pelican Bay Golf and Country Club at Daytona Beach, Fla. The coach said he has asked the players "toreport on Thursday evening (Jan. 17). We'll have a team meeting on Sunday night and start to work first thing Monday." "Ienjoyed working with the Stallions last year," said Black, general manager at the time of another Birmingham property. "AndIam excited about the selection of exciting concerts. The series is made possible by a grant from the Alabama State Council on the Arts and Humanities and the National En-dowment for the Arts, a Federal agency. Mitchell Wallace, Natalie Eubantu, John Schaeffer and Betty Louise Lumby. One distinguished non-Alabamtan will be Catherine Crozier, on March 17; her recital willbe at 4:30. The "18 Great" offer you a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity. Join the Basically Bach celebration in these brief, free and Birmingham Stallions to begin preparations for 85 KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY8, 1986 announces the JANUARY 7 THRU JANUARY 11: Buy the meat and cheese bagel sandwich of your choice for Formerly Sister's Chicken and Biscuits AT 615 S. 20th St., Birmingham, AL THE WEEK OF JAN. 7, 1985 OF ITS UAB MEDICAL CENTER LOCATIOI [4KJ o* $1-49 Reg. $1.99 and get a FREE medium Pepsi •BE SURE TOTRY OUR DRIVE-THRU WINDOW* Come join the celebration, we're open Sunday thru Thursay 10 A.M.to 10 Friday and Saturday —10 A.M. to 12 Midnight Wednesday, January 9 Engineering and NS&M ON—CAMPUS INTERVIEWS BEGIN ON JANUARY 15 EARLIEST SIGN UP DATES Thursday, January 10 Allother majors GAINTHE OMPETATIVE EDGE Attend Free Seminars University Center Wednesday, January 9 Resume Writing 11-12 noon Interviewing for a Job 12-1 p.m. FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL934-4470 OR COME BY THE PLACEMENT OFFICE SUITE 516, UNIVERSITYCENTER SENIORS Ge<*e I'MS - M.il.M' Kl.lls 'Il'.-«7'ili/7.'l'> • 4 at Michigan's Schoolcraft College. "He has a natural involvement with the Detroit area," says Pat Newman, Schoolcraft's coordinator of student ac-tivities." He started his career here." DeLorean gained auto industry pro-minence in the mid-sixties as the creator him to okay the dates." The Initial tour dates include "primarily colleges," but Stankey thinks there are on-ly a. few schools that can afford DeLorean's $12,000 to 915,000 speaker's fee. Ifhe finalizes the schedule, DeLorean's first post-aquittal lecture is November 27 Greater Talent Network agency. "John has agreed in principle to the tour,"Stankey says. "We're waiting for Now DeLorean is booked tentatively to give seven lectures to tellhis side of the story, says Bill Stankey of New York's Motor Company. Supporters insist he was set up and framed by the Federal Bureau of in-vestigation. pus lecture circuit soon. Once General Motors' "golden boy," DeLorean recently was acquitted of chargei he smuggled cocaine to raise money to bailouthis foundering DeLorean f(CPS)— Former auto industry magnate John DeLorean isplanning toJoin the cam-the public eye." IfDeLorean confirms the tour, he will Join politician John Anderson, Watergate figure G. Gordon Liddy, "gonzo" jour-nalist Hunter S. Thompson, and Chicago Seven co-defendents Abbie Hoffman and Jerry Rubin, billedas Yippies vs Yuppies: Sixties Idealism vs Eighties Realism," as a major draw on the campus lecture cir-cuit this season. adds. "Itelicits a lot ofInterest." Stankey admit* DeLorean's drawing power depend! on "a certain mystique, and the public's fascination withpeople in private business. "Government scrutiny of foreign and U.S. companies is a brand new thing," he DeLorean has told hi*agent the lecture willdetail the FBI's surveillance of 90,000 business people, Newman says. Greater Talent's Stankey confirms that DeLorean's "corporate espionage" topic covers government investigation of into his situation with the FBI." mimity response to DeLorean. "There are lots of people who want to come and see the famous," he contends. "People are very interested inhow he got of GM's Pontiac Firebird, and later established his ill-fated auto company in Ireland. Newman expects good student and com- KAUKHICAMBE. THEARMYROTC 2-YEAR PROGRAM. UP TO$1000 AYEAR PLUS ACOMMISSION. dK*jH 9^ KCTTCdurini:your firsttwo years ofcollege youcan B*^S^^HBfl[ t'lhr<l! I[Mnil2 yc'lliII' / fl| i^t J^^ l,T;im tvforc you start your Bt Y"ur ir.iiniriuwillstart f the .iiiimiin utter your iophorru)rcyc'jir;it a six-wcck Army Ki 'li!Busii ( \u25a0iv l.imp ItIIpay off, uxi You'll (Mm over S400 for intend nit:Basic Camp and up to V $1,000 a year tor your last 1^ tw(iyears ofcolleye But. more important, I^^H|B^ you IIhe on your way to earn *"^ inya ci>mmission in today s j « 4 Army which includes the J1 ArmyReserve and Army W^^^^^£ NarioruilGuard whilrv c Wv wimiflUa college dei(ree DeLorean to launch tour on college lecture circuit KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 . Another medical myth: you can stop a nosebleed by pressing an icepack to the back of the neck or byapplying pressure to the upper lip.The truth is that about 99 per-cent of all nosebleeds eventually cease withoutinterven-tion. LETITBLEED ears. Ifyouexperience any of these symptoms, turndownthe volume ora temporary hearing impairment couldbecome permanent. hearing damage can result fromhigh-volume listening. According to the Mrtical Post (Oct. 16, 1964), "threshold shift," whichischaracterized by diminished hearing, occur can after relatively short periods of listening to too-loud music through headphones. Another condition, tinnitus, is marked by ringing, buzzing, roaring or clicking in the Ifyou bop along with the Beatles, Bing or Bach via headset radio, hear this: Reseachera say that permanent HEADSET RADIOHAZARDS Friend! am relatives can help elderly people avoid hypothermia bymaintaining dailycontact withthem, par-ticularly with thoee whoUve alone. Turn up the heat ifthe person's livingplace seems uncomfortably cold. Hypothermia ihouldbe treated at a medical emergen-cy. Call emergency penonnal immediately. Remove wet clothing and wrap the person in blankets (electric blankets may false body temperatures too abruptly and should not be used). Move the individual as littleas possi-ble while waitingfor help. follow. The death rate due to hypothermia, a condition which occurs when body temperature falls below normal, is highest amoung the elderly, especially those livingalone. The body's ability to adjust to cold decreases with age,and, because their sensitivity tocold is sometimes im-paired, elderly people may be unaware of potentially dangerous temperatures. Pale.cold skin is the first sign of hypothermia. Slowed pulse, shallow breathing and muscle stiffness maybe pre-sent in more advanced cases. As the condition becomes more serious, shivering (a normal reponse to cold) decrease and dlsorientation, hallucination or coma may COLD WEATHER CANKILL 1)Diet has very littleeffect. 2)Blackheads are not dirt, but are oxidized oiland skin cells. 3) Sexual activity does not cause, aggravate orimprove acne. 4) Acne can usual-lybe helped by a dermatologist. Withproper treatmnet begun early, permanent scarring may be prevented. ACNE FACTS Even though coffee is made with water, drinkingitisn't an effective way to replace water lost during exercise. If you weigh ISO pounds, 90 of those are water. As much as two pounds of water can be lost during one hour of strenous exercise. Consequences may include muscle cramps and/or faintness. Drinkingcoffee, tea, alcohol or other beverages increases urine production and thus water loss. Only water can replace water. WATER WORKS Do smokers of low-nicotine cigarettes really consume less nicotine? The New England Journal ofMedicine says no. Investigators found no difference in levels of blood nicotine between smokers of low-nicotine and higher-nicotine brands. The onlyway toeliminate the harmful ef-fects ofsmoking is to quit,as 30 millionpeople have done. THELOW-DOWN ON LOW-NICOTINE More than 700 over-the counter children's medicines contain alcohol, some as much as 68 percent (63 percent above the level deemed acceptable by the American Academy ofPediatrics committee on drugs). According to Medical world News (April23, 1984), such a high alcohol content can cause serious complications, in-cludung nausea and convulsions. Large doses can be fatal. The committee recommends that children under age 6 be given medications onlyunder a doctor's supervision. CHILDREN'S MEDICINES CRITICIZED Not all competitive sports are healthful for youngsters, says pediatricians. When lefton theirown, childrenknow when to quit, but problems may arise when they are en-couraged to emulate adults. "Overuse syndromes" (ten-nis elbow, runner's knee), previously found onlyinadults may occur when children try to compete beyond their 'abilities. Such syndromes are also seen when children of the same age and body size, but different levels of coor-dination and muscle development, engage incompetitive sports together. Ifa child is continually mismatched withmore mature children or with adults, the child may lose interest in sports — permanently. Pediatricians recommend that sports for youngsters be geared toward fun, not competi-tion. WHAT'SFAIR ISFUN Last year 350,000 Americans died from heart attacks. Many of those lives could have been saved ifthe victims had recognized the syptoms and headed for the emergen-cy room at the first sign of trouble (many waited as long as three hours before seeking medical attention). Danger signs include uncomfortable pressure, fullness, squeezing or severe pain inthe center ofthe chest behind the breast bone. Dizziness, fainting, sweating, nausea or shortness of breath mayalso occur, but not always. Ifsymptons last longer than 2 minutes, you could be having a heart attack. HEART ATTACKWARNING SIGNS The more coffee you drink, the higher your blood cholesterol level, according to arecent study described in the New England Journal ofMedicine. Cholestrerol levels inparticipants who drank nine or more cups of coffee per day were 12 percent higher than those who drank less than one cup, an increase thatmore than doubles the risk of heart disease. One to four cupa per day raised cholestreroll fiveper-cent; four toeight cups caused a nine percent increase. COFFEE, CHOLESTEROL ANDHEARTDISEASE During World War II,carrots were fed to American militarypilots as a means of improving their vision, a practice that was probably useless. Consuming excessive amounts won't enhance your vision and may even be harmful because the body can't use the excess. That doesn't mean carrots aren't good for you. Recent studies indicate that carrots are among the foods useful in preventing cancer of the colon. ANIDEATHATDIDN'TFLY Health tips from the UAB Medical Center Health such a way as to apply pressure just below the ribcage. Heimlich maintains that his technique is so simple that inone case a four-year-old boy used ittosave his younger brother. The Heimlich maneuver has saved 10,000 people from death due* to choking. The simple procedure involves "hugging" the victim's midsection from behind, then pressing clasped hands upward forcefully toward the diaphram thereby dislodging whatever is stuck in the windpipe. But what if the victim is alone? Dr.Henry Heimlich himself offers two suggestions. 1) The victim thrust* his orher ownfistinfothe abdomen 2)Ifthat fans, the victim leans over the back of the chair or the edge of a table in HEIMLICH'SOTHER MANEUVER Atbest, over-the-counter diet pillsare onlya minimally effective Weight control tool. Atwont, the pillsmay im-pair heart and central nervous system functions — especially if the recommended dosage is exceeded. Side effects include nervousness, restlessness, insomnia, headache and increase inblood pressure. Acommon in-gredient, phenylpropanolamine, has been implicated in incidences of kidney failure,irregular heart rhythms, and possible psychotic episodes —including tremor, agitation, confusion and hallucinations. The smart way to lose weight is stillthe slow-but-sure combination of diet and exercise. Moat people consider aspirin harmless — but even a good thingcan be overdone. Arthriticsand others whoare taking large amounts of aspirin through a doctor's prescription should beware of "hidden" aspirin inover-the- counter medications. For example, the recommended daily dosage of com-mon indigestion relief products contains enough aspirin for eight five-grain tablets. Ifyou 'are taking large amounts of aspirin, check the label before taking any non-prescription drug for colds, pain or indigestion. And let your doctor know ifyou are taking any aspirin on your own, because some perscrip-tion drugs increase the likelihoodofaspirin's side effects. BEWARE OF HIDDENASPIRIN Many people believe diabetes is caused by excessive consumption of sweets. Infact, the disease is caused bya defective pancreas; that is,one uncable to produce the in-sulin necessary to metabolize starches and sugars. The normal pancreas can handle large amounts of sugar. A tendancy tobecome diabetic may be increased onlyifyou gorge yourself to obesity. SWEET TRUTH AREDIETPILLS SAFE? ENGINEER-ART-SCHOOL SUPPLIES-SPORTSWEAR-GREEK ITEMS-ELECTRONICS ~* \u25a0 fat UABtXuttenU! DOWN FROM FIVE POINTS SOUTH-ACROSS FROM UABENGINEERING &BUSINESS BUILDING BOOKSTORE^s ti <^-3C*m-± psychology. At the University, she was a member of Phi Beta Kappa and several other honor societies, including Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Tri Beta and the Triangle service Honorary. At the School of Dentistry in Birm-ingham she has served each year as her class representative on the Honor Coun-cil, and is a student member of the Ad-missions Committee. After her first year in dental school, she was selected to be Student Summer Research Fellow. In January 1984, she reported results of her research project during the School of Dentistry's Annual Stu-dent ClinicDay. As recipient ofthe first place award in that competition, she became eligibleto present her clinic at the annual ADAmeeting. Stephanie Bryant of Bluff Park, a third-year student at the University of Alabama School of Dentistry ay UAB, has been selected as first place winner in a national competition among dental students. Bryant's table clinic, "The Effect of Topical Flouride Treatment on Bond Strength," placed firstin the American Dental Association-Dentsply Student Clinician Program held in conjunction with ADA'S annual session in Atlanta. As winner of the competion, she will present her clinic at the Chicago Dental Society's 120th Midwinter Meeting in February. A1978 graduate ofBerryHighSchool, Bryant was graduated in 1982 from the University of Alabama in Tuscaloosa witha major inbiology and a minor in Bryant wins first in national comp place etition Denver. While current facilities are "the best equipped for the job we've ever had." Bowen notes, "the flightof current people inhigher education and of young people <hosing careers willmean more education openings than can be filled." There willbe as many as 500,000 college teaching positions open in the next 25 years, Bowen says, "and the numbers could be even greater inthe next 15 years if conditions inhigher education continue to deteriorate." of good college teachers. The nagging worries and decreased job security facing professors today are per-suading the brightest PhD recipients to seek employment in other fields," Bowen told participants at the recent joint con-vention ofthe American Council onEduca-tion and the National Association of State Universities and Land Grant Colleges in Ina survey of 38 colleges, Howard R. Bowen and Jack Schuster, education pro-fessors at California's Claremont Graduate School, found the deteriorating academic climate is persuading top pro-fessors and graduate students to abandon higher education careers. The result, they say, may be a shortage decade. CLAREMONT —Poor pay and shrinking enrollment are driving PhDs away from college teaching careers and into more lucrative fields, a current study shows, and the trend could mean there'll be fewer talented professors in classes in the next down. "Ifwe're correct," Schuster concludes, "in 10 years we'll have a serious problem." only eight percent held the honor. Schuster therefore concludes that while the vacant teaching positions won't go un-filled, the quality of applicants will go planning to teach continues to slip. In the fifties, one in five college faculty members were Phi Beta Kappa. By 1969, careers. In1966, Schuster toldthe Denver conven-tion, 1.8 percent of college grads con-sidered teaching at the college level. By 1979, only0.2 percent wanted to teach. Since then the numbers have Stabilized, he says, but the number of the top students the top." In addition, new surveys indicate fewer students are choosing college teaching those offers. "Faculty salaries are controlled by political and economic factors," he says. "Private schools depend on enrollment. So do public schools, but they need their legislatures to offset losses." "Most colleges are happy with the pro-fessor supply and with new recruits," Schuster adds. "But the bubble is about to burst. The application pool is thin below To entice top quality PhDs into higher education, colleges need to offer com-petitive salaries, incentives and working conditions, Bowen said in a recent telephone interview. But slipping enrollment could wreck More PhDs are entering lucrative business fields KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985 EASY IN EASY Free Parking! Free Parking! Free Parking! Free Parking! Free Parking! OUT COMPUTER ACCESSORIES HOUSE FOR SALE —lr,dr,den, 3 bdrm, 1V4 bath, split foyer. Roebuck area. $48,500. Call 853-066;! after 5p.m. BOOKS —D.H. Lawrence collection: biography, essays criticisms, letters, plays, novels, short stories. Also com plete Travis McGee series. 854-4430. SERVICES OVERWEIGHT — You can lose 10-29 lbs. in just one month. 100 percent satisfaction guaranteed. 854-4430. TYPING—Term papers, resumes, reports, etc. — Call College Type, 933-0658 between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m., Mon- Fti. 1124 20th St. So., no. 405. VIDEO TO GO— 1146 11th Ave. So. Tape Rental: (300 per night. No membership. No deposit. We also rent video recorders, video color cameras, televisions, and stereos. Call 322-7063. ROOMMATEWANTED— Christian female, 2 BR house near Hueytown, $75 per month, Vi utilities, call Linda, 497-0879. • ROOMMATE NEEDED — male, junior, pre-med stu-dent needs someone to share 2 BRapartment. Pay tt of rent and utilities ($215 per month). Very nice, 7 blocks from Sterne Library, call 950-3848, Christopher. FOR RENT STUDIO APARTMENT — $190 per month, all utilities paid, walk to school. Contact Steve 908-0931. EFFICIENCY —fISOper month, allutilities paid, walk to school. Contact Steve 988-0931. FOR RENT — Southside apt. 1 bedroom, 1 bath, dw, drapes. Walk toUAB $185 amonth. 939-1548. FOR RENT— Southside apt. 1bedroom, 1bath, dw,drapes . Walk toUAH. $185 a month. 839-1548. FOR RENT — newly renovated apartments, huge, one bedroom, livingroom, kitchen, bath. Walkingdistance tc DAB. Nice neighborhood, great for student or married couples, fresh paint, newcarpet and extras includingap-pliances. Only three units, call today, and ask for Tab, 879-2121. 1030 20th Street So 323-1389 Major Rials, 934-8746/7215 FOR FULL DETAILS,CONTACT YOU« AKMYROTCHAS ASPECIAL TWO YEAR PROGRAM FOR GRADUATES OF COMMUNITYANDJUNIOR COLLEGES, VETERANS AND GRADSTUDENTS, ANt) FOUR-YEAR COLLEGE SOPHOMORES. FIVE GOOD REASONS TOUSE CINKO-S PROFESSOR PUBLISHING 1.You can provide extra course materials. 2.There's nocost to you or your department. 3.it's economical, convenient and effective for students 4.we guarantee fast service. 5.We offer copyright expertise. YOU'LLEARNUP TO $1,000 AYEARIN SUBSISTENCE ALLOWANCESPLUS A LOTOFOTHER BENEFITS. IT'S NEVER TOO LATETOGET INON THE ACTION. OCAL PROFESSOR OFMILiTAKYSCIENCE! as 1.— s S. iRotc V "^BJO&i 1108 20TH STREET SOUTH CONVENIENT HOURS 933-8444 EVENING CLINICS FOR INFORMATIONOR APPOINTMENTS 933-0777 IVISIllh\vrniirS.iultl. Hh.nn. Al.152115 • Miiluitmii/ aigc\iSelfi.ninihi • Sl'lvniTKiilinnand Kanlus> Rooks i>iiiiurniis \lirt||ons(>iiinr«and • Avi'rssorii's Plus (ivnrral InlervKl Book- and Hrslst'llt-rs Birmingham s Newest Book&Game Store BOOKS *GAMES • COMICS PLAANRNENETDH—CfoD SE I of Alabama,+inc m j • mm axTTKx • • professional coukseung PREGNANCY TB1WG • ABORT1OM HW^l •PtfSMEARmviC EXAMS • VASECTOHY IIIIII ALLSERVICES COMPLETELY CONFIDENTIAL \u25a0SERVING ALABAMA OVER 50 YEARS" Introducing. . . UUm^Unicorn IS KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY8, 1985 Classifieds FOR SALE EMPLOYMENT ROOMMATES FOR SALE—Complete darkroom. POO. 967-9763 Leitz NON-SMOKERS —Males 18 and older needed forconti-nuingstudies of cerebral bloodflow. Inhalation technique uses trace amounts ofradioactive isotope. Nopain, noin-jections. Earn $35-40 for 3<? hours ofyour time. Subjects must be white, healthy, non-smokers with normal blood pressure. For more information, leave name, age, and phone number withJoyce, 934-3847. RIGHTANDLEFT-HANDERS WELCOME NOW! !! FOR SALE —Panasonic portable stereo, built-in turn-table, cassette recorder, AM/FM,and speakers. Almost new, hardly used. Will sell for half price, $100. Call 324-8291. Long's Electronic! 3131 4th Ave. South • 17 Oporto Rd. Eastwood • Hwy. 31 South Hoover • 648 E. 15th St. Tuscaloosa ctronics
University of Alabama at Birmingham .
University of Alabama in Birmingham.
College student newspapers and periodicals--Alabama--Birmingham.
|Description||The Kaleidoscope is the official student newspaper of the University of Alabama at Birmingham.|
|Publisher||University of Alabama in Birmingham|
|Organization||UAB Student Media|
|Rights & Usage||Copyright is retained by University of Alabama in Birmingham. Content is intended for educational and research use, and may be used for non-commercial purposes with appropriate attribution. Organizations and individuals seeking to use content for publication must assume all responsibility for identifying and satisfying any claimants of copyright.|
Clint Eastwood and Burt Reynolds
have a new film. For an interview
turn to Page 8.
Columnist Tom Shales takes a
look at television contracts and how
they work. See Page 9.
"James Ponder and (freshman guard)
Michael Charles have been playing very
well,"Bartow said. "And they willhave to
help us down the stretch."
Corbin connected on 11 of 15 shots and
again finished with 25 points at the only
DePaul player indouble figures. He pulled
down 10 rebounds as well.
For UAB,Jerome Mincy followed Mit-chell
with15 points and 10 rebounds while
James Ponder added 12 points and a lot of
The Blazers' Sun Belt schedule begins
Thursday night at 7:35 against the
Jacksonville Dolphins, who took the
league-favorite Virginia Commonwealth
into overtime last weekend before losing
"Ifwe can line up and beat people here,
we'll have a good year," he said. "We'll
find a way to win a few on the road."
"We had a home court advantage
tonight. Idon't know if we could beat a
team like this with only four or five thou-sand
people in the arena," he noted. "Our
crowd was just great tonight."
There was also one Blue Demon who was
great that night, a certain 6'8" battler
named Tyrone Corbin.
It's Slam Time! ««•*«..•*.
Blazer center Archie Johnson slams home two In a recent game at tht
Birmingham-Jefferson Civic Center.
"UABmade us start our offense 35 feet
from the basket," said DePaul head coach
Joey Meyer. "They out-fought us in the
first half. Igive Coach Bartow alot of
credit for motivating his team."
The Blazers were more than fortunate
the first half. They were dominating.
UAB used aggressive defences to com-pliment
a powerful fastbreak to take a
34-17 halftime lead.
"This team has accomplished
something no other UAB team has
ever done. We beat DePaul. "
The Blue Demons came withinseven on
three occassions but could come no closer
as UABcompleted 20 of 25 foul shots for a
season high .800 percent.
"We tried everything to stop Steve Mit-chell,"
said first year coch Meyer, who
took over DePaul's helm replacing his
father, Ray Meyer.
Mitchell's ballhandling skills were also
greatly needed as DePaul went to a full-court
press much of the second half which
threatened to erase UAB's lead.
The leader both evenings was guard
After having a 20-point-night last time
out, the 6'1" Ail-American candidate
followed withan eye-opening performance
in front of national television: 18 points,
eight rebounds, six assists and five steals
while guarding DePaul frontcourt stand-out
Depaul shot .250 percent from the field
the firstperiod toUAB's .500. The Blazers
have now put two strong games back-to-back
as UAB trounced previously
unbeaten Wisconsin-Parkside 89-65 Thurs-day
Bartow points to the attendance as the
"It'sa grand victory because we beat a
ranked team that has beaten us six years
ina row,"Bartow said. "We were very for-tunate."
Gene Bartowsummed up Saturday night
in a veryshort and sweet way, "This team
has accomplished something no other UAB
team has done. We beat DePaul."
Infront of a near-record crowd of 17,222,
the Blazers manhandled number
id-ranked DePaul to notch the first UAB
win against the Blue Demons.
Blazers defeat DePaul in
thriller before 17,222
"Allthe news that fits"
"Tyrone Corbin has been an All
American every time we'veplayed him,"
Bartow said of the Demon who burned the
Blazers for 25 points in last year's 98-63
"IfIwas to get up a NBA team, I'dpick
himfirst," added Bartow.
"Ifwe can line up and beat people
here (Birmingham), we'll have a
good year, "
Bartow said. "We'llfind
a way to win a few on the road.
The Blazer's had an unusual
December but have come back with
a strong showing so far in 1985.
Turn to the Sports Section on Page
Ex-Blazer Jay Thursby Is now at
Auburn where he hopes to make a
contribution to Tlfler Basketball on
the Plains. Turn to Pag« 20.
The best and worst of the' enter-tainment
Industry is explored inPeo-ple
& Places. See Page 6.
Films &Music of 84
Whopper, Fries, &Medium Drink of
your choice .for only $1.99!
m This offer expires October 9, 1984 and is on- fl
1 ly good at the 6th Ave., S. Burger King. fVBRB
I 4 f%^\ Limitone coupon per customer per visit. |%1IH#
5 jfc1 Nosuh«tit'-' (c; p!*-a»" Not good with any
| *\u25a0•^*^ other offer. One special offer per coupon.
BHVH^B BJBS HHBSBHI
Free t-shirte &buttons
South Meeting Room
Free admission, food &prizes
UABNight at the Comedy Club
Students free withan I.D.
UAB vs. UNCC
10 p.m.-l a.m.
Featuring: "Heart to Heart"
Ifthat's not enough, the committee is currently working on
a special Homecoming Concert that should happen January
24 or 25. It willprobably be free for students.
There willalso be a series of Noon Hour Concerts in the
University Center MainLobby.
To date, the Stallion's Filliesare scheduled to do a fashion
show, a magician willperform, University Center willget a
spotlight and much more. There willalso be a special art
show in the Center featuring student artwork.
Anystudent group recognized by the University is eligible
tocompete in the Annual Spirit Competition. Drop by Room
132, University Center to register.
The Outdoor Gub has two ski trips planned this quarter.
The first willbe to Boone, N.C. on January 31 - February 3.
Cost is$100 for students and $125 fornon-students. The second
is to Gatlinburg, Tenn. on February 8-10. Cost is $80 for
students and $100 for non-students. Space is limited on both
trips, so don't wait toregister. Drop by Room 132, University
Well, there's some of the things scheduled for the Winter
Quarter. To keep yourself up-to-date on what's happening
around campus, read the Kaioidoscope, watch the bulletin
boards or give me a call and itIcan't answer your question,
I'lltry and steer you to someone who can. It's going to be a
great quarter, so take advantage and get involved!
Editor's note: Jim Williams Is coordinator of student ac-tivities
HOMECOMING '85 will include a week of exciting pro-grams
and events for every Interest. Here's a quick rundown
of the schedule:
UABaliohat one of the best film series programs in the
Southeast. It's free for students. Films are shown in the
University Center Auditorium.
Welcome to the Winter Quarter IFor those of you reading
my literary efforts for the first time, allow me to briefly
describe what you'll findInthis column.
Iam one member of the team that programs most of the
student activities at UAB. This paper has graciously given
me this space every week to talk about some of the student
life options on our campus. From time to tune,Iwillalso
spotlight various student organizations. Ifyou would like to
see something appear in this space, please call me at 9844224
or dropbyRoom 132, UniversityCenter. Now, enough of that,
let's see what's happening.
On January 18, many international campus groups will
sponsor a day long celebration of the Lunar New Year.
Numerous countries willbe exhibiting how they "ringin the
New Year." It willbe capped off with a party that evening.
Watch the bulletin boards for further details or call 934-8224.
during the month
Around Campus with
:-.:::-:-,:,:-.: \u25a0:\u25a0:\u25a0:\u25a0\u25a0:.\u25a0 /.\. J//77 WHHamS
KALEIDOSCOPE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1985
niuc iunui v I LiMircoocirvEfivareas ,
ppcc uenmu or ' delivery only ; dine inonly
FREE MEDIUMOH , «t OFF12" or*2OFF15" «2 OFF12" Of*9OFF16"
LARGE PIZZA | Regular or Deep Pan Pizza IReguHr or Oo«p Pan Pizza
\•u25a0UV ANTMfOUMCWUWMPIZZA I Nol.IMIMtim«M