cutbacks in faculty sizeBy Peter CohnAfter completing a three-yearprogram of fiscal austerity thatbrought the University’s budget inbalance last year, the Universitywill this year again have abalanced budget, Provost D. GaleJohnson Tuesday reported in hisannual budget message.The University’s total ex¬penditures are expected to climb to$257,884,000 in 1977-78, a 10.7 per¬cent increase over last year. Ifinflation continues at its currentrate, this year will be the firstsince 1970-71 that the real value ofthe expenditures have notdeclined.Student aid paid for out of theUniversity's unrestricted budgetincreased by 6.8 percent over lastyear to $5,250,000. According toJohnson, “this is the first increasein unrestricted student aid inseveral years. ”However, Johnson warned in hismessage that the period of belt¬tightening is not over, suggestingthat continued cuts in the size ofthe faculty, energy conservation,and efforts to recruit morestudents will be necessary incoming years.“The University has comethrough the last few years offinancial difficulties in aremarkable manner,” Johnsonreported. “I wish it could be saidthat the financial future of theUniversity is so secure that the period of stringency required tobring the budget into balance hasnow come to an end. But ourbudget balance must be describedas a precarious one.”Johnson attacked the bill thatwould raise the mandatoryretirement age to 70 now underconsideration by a joint HouseSenate conference committee. TheUniversity’s mandatoryretirement age is now 65.He predicted that if the bill ispassed without an amendmentexempting university’s with tenuresystems, the University will haveto reduce the size of its faculty by20 in each of the next five years.Johnson’s strong criticisms ofthe mandatory retirement billreflected a major concern of themessage — the size and salarylevels of the faculty.The provost stated that figuresshowing that the compensation ofprofessors and associateprofessors declined last year whencompared to comparableuniversities pointed to a poten¬tially serious problem.Johnson also noted the erosion inthe purchasing power of facultysalaries as another cause of con¬cern. From 1970-71 to 1970-77,faculty salaries in constant dollarshave declined by 11 percent forprofessors and associateprofessors and by eight percent forassistant professors.Budget to 3WilsonProvost sees mixed budgetprospects, expects more President reveals enrollmentrise in last State of UniversityBy Abbe FletmanPresident John Wilson Tuesdaypresented an optimistic picture innis final State of the Universityaddress, indicating that he willleave a financially sound in¬stitution to his successor this June.Speaking before the FacultySenate in the Oriental Institute,Wilson emphasized the balancedbudget and increased enrollmentas major achievements of the pastyear.He was also pleased by thehumanities division’s success insoliciting new funds, the full oc¬cupancy of the University housingsystem, the increase of tenuredprofessors teaching un¬dergraduate courses in thebiological and physical sciencedivisions, and the continuingsuccess of the University Press.However, during the 45 minutespeech Wilson did point out manyUniversity problems that have yetto be solved.They included:• the failure of the socialsciences and physical sciencesdivision to gain substantial newprivate sector funding.• the difficulty of staffing un¬dergraduate courses with tenuredprofessors in the humanitiesdivision.• upholding faculty quality witha “no-growth” faculty policy.• the Campaign for Chicago isprogressing much more slowlythan had originally been an¬ticipated. President John Wilson told the faculty at his annual State of theUniversity address Tuesday that the budget had been balanced forthe second year in a row. (Photo by Philip Grew)• the need to raise funds for theLibrary.The budgetThough Wilson predicted abalanced budget for 1977/78. headmitted the need for more fundraising efforts to raise the flow ofunrestricted funds to theUniversity, particularly if anothercold winter will increase theamount spent on energy.The Deans’ Budget Committeerecently made additional recommendations to balance the1977 78 budget. They stressed thenecessity to increase enrollmentand raise tuition next year by $100a quarter, and to continue toreduce the size of the faculty andthe consumption of fuel andelectricityThey also recommendedreviewing portions of the non-academic support services budget,but Wilson said at his pressState of UC to 3Transcript of press conferenceThe following is an edited transcript ofPresident Wilson's Wednesday pressconference with reporters from WHPKand The Maroon.Maroon: What do you think your majoraccomplishments as president of theUniversity have been-'Wilson: Well, I suppose what I was tryingto say yesterday to the faculty was that, atleast in the assessment that I reported, Ithought we had come through a difficultperiod without experiencing an academicdeficit. I think that the most important thingin terms of the University is to maintain thequality of the faculty and the incomingstudents. I did refer to several appointmentsthat have been made over the last five yearsand several senior appointments that havebeen made over the last five years andseveral senior appointments, at the sametime outlining some areas in which I thinkwe could continue to make some strongsenior appointments, and I was particularlyhappy about the quality of the youngerfaculty that we’ve been able to recruitduring this period.Now, the obvious matter that has been agreat concern always gets translated as thebudget, but the budget is only a means to anend and budget translates into facultysalaries, recruitment of faculty, themaintenance of quality, and that sort ofthing. I think the maintenance of academicSialitv is a serious problem, and one which Iink we’ve weathered pretty well. Of all the Wilson: “The University should not be anagent of political change.”(Photo by Philip Grew)things, that, I think, is the most importantand one that gives one the best sense ofachievement, at least the most satisfyingsense of achievement.The other kind of thing that I think I havederived some satisfaction from isstraightening out the kind of administrativeproblem with respect to the vate and themedical school This is a vu., difficultperiod in the medical enterprise side of theUniversity and it is difficult because ofrelationships with both the federal govern¬ment and the * „»e government Thebiomedical area is a very large portion ofTranscript to 5 Wilson: ‘UC should not beagent of political change’By Jon MeyersohnPresident Wilson Wednesday said that theUniversity considers its investments incompanies doing business in South Africa a“Trustee responsibility ” and that the ad¬ministration has no plans to investigateholdings there“The University should not be an agentfor political change.'' Wilson said during hishour-long quarterly press conference Headded that he did not think the faculty wouldconsider the matter either, but that thefaculty decision would be made “in Coun¬cil.”Wilson also described balancing thebudget and reevaluating future goals forenrollment as the accomplishments of hisadministration.The University has “come through adifficult period without experiencing anacademic deficit,” said Wilson, whose termexpires in June.Wilson stressed his availability tostudents and his belief that the decrease inthe number of applicants this year has nothurt the quality of the students, affirminghis desire to keep the University a “first-lineresearch-oriented, world-class university.”While emphasizing the balanced budgetas an achievement, Wilson added that thebudget is "only a means to an end.” Hestressed the importance of the University'sefforts to “maintain the quality of the faculty and incoming students” but said hewas Darticularlv pleased by the “main¬tenance of quality” despite a "no-growth”faculty and other fiscal constraintsThe University’s weakest area, accordingto “the whole problem of long-range support of various programs.” Headmitted that the University hastraditionally had problems raising as muchmoney as other top-ranked schools, "forvarious reasons historically,” and believedthat those endowment woes probablyalways will be true "“We have always lived closer in terms ofliving from hand to mouth.” he said.South AfricaW hen asked about whether the UniversityConference to 2I Inside ,Editorial p. 4Transcript p. 5GCJ p. 7Calender p. 15Sports p. 16Conference from 1should reconsider its investments in com¬panies doing business in South Africa,Wilson stressed that the issue was a“terribly complicated one ” and said theTrustees investment committee this weekreaffirmed the policy of voting in proxy withmanagement on issues such as South Africa.Implying that the University was plan¬ning no other action, Wilson said thatreviewing proxy votes and voting them withmanagement “seems like the reasonablething to do.” He added that the Universitywas in agreement with the Trustees not tovote in favor of shareholder. proposals todivest from South Africa, and that thematter was a “Trustee responsibility.”When it was noted that many otheruniversities have formed committees toinvestigate holdings, Wilson said he “wouldnot make such a recommendation" for asimilar committee here, but would“hesitate to predict” what the faculty“would do in the Council.”Wilson said the issue should be handled bythe Trustees because he was sure thefaculty didn’t want to be faced with “thereverse side of that coin. . namely, shouldthere be a Trustee committee on the Collegecurriculum.“Pulling out of South Africa or divestingthere would indeed not be a course of actionthat would enhance the position of those thatyou are trying to help,” said Wilson aboutthe prospects divestiture. When questionedabout the University’s social and politicalrole as an investor, Wilson responded, “Idon’t think the University should be anagent of political change,” and that mattersof political policy should be left to thefederal government.Wilson felt that the most negative impactthe endowment problems could have related“to problems of recruitment.”Because the number prospective studentshas levelled off as the birth rate declines,W’ilson expressed fear that the College willhave trouble attracting as many highquality students as it has in the past. Lastyear the College had fewer applicantsdespite an enrollment increase.Related to the competition for qualityundergraduate applicants. Wilson said the University must somehow cope with the“tuition problem.”“We’ve tried very hard to keep the tuitionjust as low as possible and still manage theresources that are necessary to keep theplace solvent,” he said, pointing out thatCollege tuition is “a little bit below what wethink of as our competition.”Changes in leadershipQuestioned about changes in the dean-ships - the resignation of the deans of theCollege, medical school, and SSA in the lastyear - Wilson admitted that Dean DanielTosteson’s departure for Harvard lastDecember was “extraordinary,” but feltthat the University had expected a turn-overthat included the end of his own term nextspring. Wilson declined to predict whatdirections he sees the University will goin the next decade. “That would bepresumptuous of me, since I won’t beresponsible for it,” he said.When asked about the search for a newbiological sciences division dean, Wilsonsaid he would make an announcement“after I get a recommendation from thecommitttee”. He added that there is “nohesitancy whatever” about naming a deanbefore the new president is announced.The Campaign and budgetWhen Wilson was questioned about whythe Campaign for Chicago has laggedbehind the original forecast and why he waspleased with the level it has reached, he saidhe was “trying to gently suggest thatperhaps the aspiration level in the planningand structure of the Campaign was out oftouch with reality.”He said the University has done well, andthat the $160 million raised in Phase One“looks reasonably good” when compared tofigures raised at other schools.Wilson stressed that though certainsupport services might be cut to balance thebudget another year, he would be “verymuch opposed to” a fee for the mini-bus.Wilson also said that faculty cuts to meetthe budget requirements had come “largelyas a matter of sheer attrition” of facultywho have been replaced. There has been areduction of 85 since 1970. He assured that ifany further cuts were made they would be .made “somewhat more selectively.” Because there are plans to increase thesize of the College by 500 students, questionswere raised about how the College facultywill increase and whether the quality ofstudents could be maintained. “I wouldcertainly think one would consider in¬creasing the size of the faculty.” if there isan increase in the number of students,Wilson said.He also admitted that there would be areal problem maintaining the quality of thestudents, but added that increasedrecruitment efforts were attempting tosolve the problem.AccessibilityWhen questioned about a recent editorialin The Maroon accusing him of beingisolated from students, Wilson said he feelshe has “rather good contact with the un¬dergraduates,” but that he wouldn’t meetwith reporters as often as they’d like. Wilsonsaid he did have an hour long meeting with agroup of students who requested to speakwith him about disclosure of financial af¬fairs. The group wrote a letter to TheMaroon last week that said Wilson hadrebuffed them.Minority recruitmentWhen questioned about the impact theupcoming Supreme Court reversediscrimination case will have on theUniversity, Wilson said that if the casecame out in favor of Bakke “it will havenegative impact on minority recruitment.”Wilson admitted that the University is “notdoing as well as I would like us to” inrecruiting minority students.Wilson pointed to recent additions in theadmissions office and efforts to recruitstudents from Kenwood High as examples ofthe University’s stepped-up policies. He alsofelt that the retention rate of Universityminority students, which is approximatelythe same as the rate for all students, in¬dicated that “we are doing a very good jobwith the ones we have. ”Admitting that the financial aid offered tominority students here is smaller than atother universities, Wilson said he hoped to“increase the amount of student aidavailable for all students.” Budget from 1“Unless there is a significant increase inthe rate of growth of income,” Johnsonwarned, “further reductions in faculty sizewill be required if the University of Chicagois to continue as one of the world’s topuniversities.”As part of the economy program, the totalnumber of faculty in academic areas hasdeclined from 1,116 in mid-1970 to 1,039 lastyear.Johnson, in an interview Wednesday, saidthat the University administration willprobably continue to reduce the faculty byroughly 10 every year in order to reduce thetotal to 1,000 within four years.Energy costs, which have almost doubledover the last five years, emerged as anothermajor concern in the budget message. Totalenergy costs this year are expected to reacheight million dollars, or approximately 8.5percent of the unrestricted budget.The University’s recent efforts to con¬serve gas and electricity — managementimprovements, reductions in lighting andfuel consumption, and capital investmentsto improve efficiency. — will have to becontinued, according to Johnson.“Some personal discomfort is likely to beinvolved, but failure to realize theeconomies that are possible will also haveundesirable consequences.”A $360,000 overrun in energy expenditureslast year, caused in part by the record coldwinter that accompanied a surprise 400-student drop in expected enrollment almostprevented the University from achieving abalanced budgetBut energy conservation measures and a$1,250,000 cut in planned expendituresresulted in a small budget surplus of$237,000. Johnson described last year’seconomy measures “a remarkableachievement.”“It was achieved because faculty,students, staff, and administration actedresponsibly. Without the high degree ofcooperation that occurrred, such a difficultadjustment could not have been made.”In his final statement on the 1976-77budget, Johnson reported that actual ex-Budget to 3* IMPORTANT MEETINGforStudents in the Collegeinterested inGraduate Work in Education(Educational Psychology, Measurementand Evaluation, Education and the SocialOrder, Higher Education. Curriculum)Elementary School TeachingHigh School TeachingThursday, November 17 7:30-9PMJudd Hall Comons RoomFirst Floor5835 S. Kimbarki2 — The Chicago Maroon — Friday, November 11,1977 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOROCKEFELLER MEMORIAL CHAPEL5850 South Woodlawn AvenueOrgan RecitalTuesday Evening . November 15 • 8 o’clockMcNEIL ROBINSONOrganist, Choirmaster, Church of St. Mary the Virgin, New York CityFANTASY AND FUGUE IN G MINOR Johann Sebastian BachPRELUDE AND FUGUE IN D MAJOR j y BachPASSACAGLIA AND FUGUE IN C MINOR y s. BachANGELUS Franz LisztFINAL Cesar FranckVARIATIONS ON A NOEL Marcel DupreIMPROVISATION ON THEMES BY EASLEY BLACKWOODWithout ticket and without chargeBudget from 2penditures rose by 4.4 percent over theprevious year. Approximately one third ofthe increase went to pay for higher energycosts.Johnson did not discuss the prospects fortuition increases in coming years. However,the report included an analysis of changes inthe real cost of attending the University andfigures on the percentage of family incomerequired to pay for tuition, room, and board.The statistics show that while tuition inthe College has increased by $1,385 between1970-71 and 1977-78, in terms of deflateddollars, has increased $349 for the businessschool and $301 in the law school.The percentage of family income devotedto College attendance, Johnson reported,has increased only slightly since 1970-71Families at the median income level spend37.1 percent of their earnings on Collegecosts and families in the 80th income per¬centile spent 23.3 percent.“The tuition policy followed has been topermit a substantial differential betweenCollege tuition and the tuition at other majorprivate universities,” Johnson stated “In1976-77 the College’s tuition was $671 belowthe average of nine other private univer¬sities.”This year’s 10.7 percent increase in totalexpenditures will be unequally dividedamong the four major “sub-budgets,”Johnson reported.Spending in the unrestricted generalfunds budget, most of which is for in¬struction and research, is expected to be 7.1percent greater than last year, reaching atotal of $64,915,000 For academic activities— which include the libraries, student ac¬tivities, and student aid — the increase is 5.5percent. This budget includes the 6.8 per¬cent increase in student aid. Utilities costsin this budget are expected to go up by 24.4percent.Expenditures from restricted funds,totalling $74,352,000, are expected to in¬crease by 8.9 percent. The higher spendinglevel will be supported in part by govern¬ment grants and contracts and in part bygrants from foundations and other private State of UCfrom 1conference Wednesday that he hoped theseservices would not be cut, and that he didnot foresee implementing a fee for use of themini-bus service.“The overall strength and balance of thefaculties have been maintained despitebudgetary limitations,” said Wilson.The facultyAfter re-emphasizing the University’s“no-growth” faculty policy, .Wilson at¬tempted to reconcile this with hisrecognition of the need for a closercorrelation of the faculty resource with thegeneral education needs of the un¬dergraduates. “Further reduction in facultywill undoubtedly have to be more selectivelyachieved,” he said.According to Wilson, the teaching load forundergraduate courses often falls on aparticular segment of the faculty in any onedivision. In the humanities division, thosewho teach Western Civilization have morework, because, “the number of students inthe ‘non-western’ fields is a relatively smallproportion of the total student body of thedivision.” Wilson offered no immediatesolution, saying that the Committee on thesources. Restricted funds provide for morethan a third of total student aidThe academic auxiliary enterprisesbudget — most of which goes to the hospital— increased by 16.9 percent to $91,142,000 Asettlement last year with the IllinoisDepartment of Public Aid. which increasedstate reimbursement for the bills of welfarerecipients and a similar settlement forMedicaid patients, bolstered the income ofthe hospitals and clinics.The report also noted progress in theauxiliary enterprises budget, most of whichgoes to support housing and food servicesand the University Press. Expenditures inthis category increased by 5.1 percent to$27,475,000. While the Press is a profit¬making enterprise, student housing and thebus service rely on a University subsidy fortheir operations. Last year, the subsidydeclined to $387,000 from $450,000 theprevious year.Give gargoylesas gifts(the Quads, Cobb Hall and Xerxes, too)Four fine quality prints reproduced from Dreams inStone are now available for holiday gift-giving. Printed[ on heavy stock, these scenes of the University aresuitable for framing or for use as a wall poster. Theywould make the perfect holiday gift for parents, friendsr and relatives.For only $5 (postage included) the set of four printswill be mailed along with a card announcing your gift.This is 1/z off regular price. Send your order before the\ Christmas rush to FOTA, 1212 E. 59th St., Chicago, IL60637 or place your order in person Monday and\ Tuesday, November 21 and 22 in Reynolds Club from”11am-1pm.[ Enclosed is $5 for a set of FOTA Dreams in Stone§5 prints. Please send my gift to:Name :Address£: City .State. -Zip Size and Composition of the Faculty isconsidering the problem.Another faculty-related concern is thepending legislation that would raise themandatory retirement age from 65 to 70. Ifthe law is passed, it will have a negativeimpact on the University’s ability to hirenew faculty members.The University also has had difficulties inattracting senior faculty members to teachin the College. There have been losses in thebiological sciences and humanities division,especially within the English department.Senior faculty must also be recruited for theprofessional schools.Problems in the CollegeIn his address, Wilson identified the twomain problems in the College: “Staffingundergraduate teaching programs, par¬ticularly the core courses; and the un¬dergraduate curriculum, both in generaleducation and in the areas of con¬centration.”Saying that the Harper Fellow Program“seemed to be judged a success.” Wilsonhoped that, “in the future, (it) might standon its own merit and not as a solution to aCollege teaching problem. ”Wilson also called for the strengthening ofthe “second cjuartet” offerings in theCollege to complement additions in the corethat “encourage experimentation.”Other divisions and schoolsThe humanities division has gainedsignificant sources of income from theprivate sector, reported Wilson However,neither the social sciences nor the physicalsciences divisions have matched thehumanities in this respectThe biological sciences division and themedical school have maintained govern¬ment support despite a trend against fun¬ding biomedical research by the federalgovernment. In addition, the biologicalsciences “strengthened its base supportfrom within the private sector,” saidWilson.Two long standing financial issues withinthe medical school have been resolved,according to Wilson. The practice of fullreimbursement of clinical medical faculty for professional services to patients spon¬sored by the Illinois Department of PublicAid has been established, and a freeze onmedicaid reimbursements for inpatient andoutpatient hospital costs was lifted in May.Both decisions were favored by theUniversity.Student concernsWilson announced that enrollment on theQuads went up this year by 149 students andthat over 8,000 are now registered at theUniversity, exceeding the target of 7,900But Wilson acknowledged that ex¬traordinary efforts would be necessary tomaintain this enrollment, let alone reachthe target of 8,500 recommended two yearsago by the Faculty Committee onEnrollmentThe largest student-related problem,Wilson said, was the increasing number ofstudent loans that has complicated theprocessing of applications and awards Afaculty committee has been appointed toreview this matter.In his discussion of student housing.Wilson did not mention the diminishingHyde Park apartment market as a cause offull occupancy in the University housingsystem, but attributed the full dorms in partto the “success of the Resident Masterprogram ”Wilson ended his last state of theUniversity address, by looking forward.“We have now reached a point where ourenergies and those of our successors, canbe devoted less to problems of means, andmore to problems of ends in furthering theUniversity’s fundamental academic pur¬poses and thus the universal heritage.” hesaidAfter the speech. Wilson was applaudedfor five minutes.Staff meetingThere will be a Maroon staff meeting nextTuesday at 7 pm at the Maroon office Allstaff members are expected to attend thisopen discussion Refreshments will beservedSpecial ScreeningofMarcel Ophul sMEMORY OF JUSTICEwith panel discussion followingSTANLEY KAPLAN, Prof., Law SchoolBERNARD MELTZER, James Parker HallProf., Law SchoolMAX PALEVSKY, Producer of ‘‘\1 emoryof Justice**SAT., NOV. 12,12:00 NOONMANDEL HALLFREE TICKETS AVAILABLE NOWAT REYNOLDS CLUB BOX OFFICEMon-Fri 9:30am-10:30pmSat 10:30am-4:30pmSun Noon-4:30pmGET YOUR FREE TICKETS NOW!The Chicago Maroon — Friday, November 11,1977 — 3EditorialAn unbalanced balanceAs provost D. Gale Johnson points out in hisrecent report on the budget, the University’scurrent financial situation can be viewed witheither optimism or pessimism. Both reactionsare appropriate. Certainly the administration isto be commended for balancing the budget fortwo consecutive years, but aside from itsmention of the recent fiscal equilibrium, the1977-78 University budget report barely differsfrom the reports of recent years.In fact, the new University budget is probablymore notable for what it does not contain than forits actual contents. While we are pleased tosee that a concerted effort on the part of theUniversity community has made it possible towork within a balanced budget, it is unfortunatethat nowhere in the budget report is there anadequate explanation of what specific ex¬penditures were reduced to achieve this balance.That tuition is mentioned only in passingreflects a general lack of concern for studentinterests. Although the report is addressed to‘ The Faculty, The University of Chicago” theRecord, in which it is published, will be sent to allstudents. Faculty members may be comfortedby the lengthy section explaining that facultysalaries at the University are on a par with thoseat comparable institutions, but students may beleft wondering why the important issues oftuition and financial aid are passed off in ameager four paragraphs. It is also regretablethat none of the report is directed to the staff ofthe University, who, like students, are initiallypraised for having ‘‘acted responsibly” bycooperating with efforts to reduce energy costs.Sadly, the entire budget report takes asomewhat defensive tone and appears designednot so much to inform the reader of theUniversity’s financial situation or provide himwith an understanding of the University’sfinancial affairs, but to persuade him that theadministration is doing a good job managing theUniversity’s finances. This is exemplified by thereport’s reliance upon the Higher EducationPrice Index, the Consumer Price Index, anddeflated dollars. Using deflated dollars, thereport points out that tuition has actuallydropped slightly since 1971-72. It should also benoted that the “real value” provided for fundingrecognized student organizations has dropped by47.6 percent in that same period.In this time of fiscal austerity it is especiallyimportant that all members of the Universitycommunity understand the meaning of the fiscalstraights in which the University finds itself. It isequally important that students are able tounderstand the complex decision-makingprocess behind the “attempt to reduce costs” ofthe support services budget. For these reasons,Johnson has made a serious mistake in designingthe budget report to encourage passive ac¬ceptance and even misunderstanding, ratherthan to promote its readers to actively cooperatewith the University’s current efforts to reducecosts.The Chicago MaroonEditor: JonMeyersohnNews Editor: AbbeFletmanFeatures Editor: Karen HellerSenior Editor: Peter CohnSports Editor: R W RohdePhoto Editor: Philip GrewProduction: Mike Delaney, Judith FranklinLiterary Editors: Peter Eng, George SpigotCopy Editor: Nancy CrillyGraphics: ChrisPersansBusiness Manager: Sara WrightAd Manager: Micki BresnahanOffice Manager: Lisa McKeon Letters to the EditorA complete recordTo the Editor:In the interests of a completerecord, or a more complete record, onthe state of the political sciencedepartment, I should add a bit to thecorrespondence initiated by a numberof graduate students last Friday.They wondered whether our “care tograduate students” was reallvadequate, since we have 3 faculty onleave this year, one on leave thisquarter, and our new faculty notteaching them this fall.It is true that we have a number ofagendas, and they do not always meshwell. We have a distinguishedresearch faculty, whose nationalstatus enhances the degrees of ourgraduate students. Periodic leave is aprecondition of their writing andsustaining that status. We teachundergraduates — whose needs arenot always visible to our graduatestudents. Indeed, a number of thefaculty reported as not teaching,including 2 new members, areteaching general education in the coreand civilization offerings. We regardthis emphasis as correcting the un¬derattention to undergraduate andgeneral education teaching of whichdepartments are often accused. Still,our graduate students are notprecisely orphans, with 17 courseofferings this quarter, and a largernumber coming on stream this win¬terThe distribution of the courses is notall I would wish. However, over thecourse of the year the department willprobably suceed in serving most of itsvaried constituency with reasonablecare.Susanne Hoeber RudolphProfessor and ChairDept, of Political ScienceDiverse gaysTo the Editor,The article published in theNovember 1 Maroon dealing with gaylife at UC is clearly one of those largerways In this article an effort wasmade to deal with an issue ordinarilytreated as beneath notice; for this,Ms. Fletman and The Maroon are tobe commended Yet the nature of thecoverage afforded UC gays requiressome response.A primary criticism of the article isits failure to take a stand in favor ofhuman rights, including gay rights.By attempting an objective stancewith subjective materials, the authorrevealed a reluctance to criticizeaspects of both UC and Americansociety at large which morallydemand a critique. Thus, I feel itnecessary to urge all of the UCcommunity to take a stand for humanrights, including gay rights.A second and highly interrelatedcriticism of the article rests in itsemphasis upon the difficulties of gaylife almost to the exclusion of positivestatements. This can be corrected, tosome extent, by reading MargaretFoy’s article in the current edution ofthe Red Gargoyle. This article affordssome insight into the “thriving gaycommunity” in Chicago and should beused to supplement the many aspectsof gay life neglected in the Maroonarticle.A second supplementary source ofinformation is tne UC Gay LiberationFront. Although I cannot comment onearlier years, I wish to assure readersthat the aim of this year’sorganization seek to transcend thepettiness of operating as a socialclique and provide a supportive en¬vironment for as much of the localgay community as possible. The of¬ficers of the GLF, all in their first years at Chicago, need support andinformation from you in order toShape GLF to the needs of the com¬munity.In sum, while I applaud the effortmade by Ms. Fletman and TheMaroon, I see this article as onlyuseful for a beginning. If the issuesrelevant to gay life are now pushedaside and ignored, having been giventoken attention by the press andreaders, we have not accomplishedmuch. Ms. Fletman is correct, I feel,in noting our willingness to be patientwith persons trying to understand.This should not be interpreted,however, as willingness to be patientwith oppression in the guise of eitherindifference or actual harassment.Susan HenkingCo-coordinatorUC GLFSouth AfricaTo the Editor:We are the children of the 1970’s, atime of growing confusion and unrest.We are supposed to be a silentgeneration, different from thestudents of the ’60’s who challengedauthority, rose up against the Viet¬nam war and made a way of life ofbreaking the rules. Instead, we aretold to buckle under, dig into thebooks, struggle like hell for thefaintest chance of success (whateverthat is), and in our spare time drownourselves in punk rock, booze and therebirth of fraternities.But in the back of our minds there isa growing feeling that it doesn’t work.After all, how silent can you bewhen the US government is neck deepin Southern Africa supressing thefight against apartheid. Detontecontinues to collapse as new weaponssystems get developed. Neutronbombs call for action not silence.Unemployment continues to mount tothe point where whole sections of theunemployed are no longer evencounted. Unemployment even con¬fronts college students these days asPH.D’s end up as taxi drivers.Students weren’t silent in the fightagainst Jim Crow laws and for civilrights, and can’t be silent as theSupreme Court prepares to call anyattempt at relieving discrimination -reverse discrimination. These are thesigns of the times.But most of all you feel it yourself asthe old solutions don’t seem to solveanything and new answers anddirections are increasingly on theagenda.Nov. 19-20th is a time to start get¬ting down on these new answers anddirections. A time to break free fromthe hopeless hopes and dead endcynicism that we get offered andmany of us get stuck in. A time forstudents and youth who want to get tothe root of the problems and map outplans to deal with them. We need anorganization to do this. Anorganization that —• targets the capitalists profitsystem as the cause of all theproblems that people face.• An organization that jumps intoevery battle youth as well as the restof the American people face and at¬tempts to lead them to victory.• An organization that points theway toward socialism where theworking class runs society in theinterests of all• An organization that teachesyouth how to fight for that new world -that trains us in Marxism - Leninism,the science of revolution.• An organization linked to therevolutionary Communist party - thepolitical party of the working classThis is the kind of organization weneed - everyone won’t joint it, but itwill be able to lead thousands of youth in the fight to turn society around.Nov. 19 and 20th is the time to bringit all together. All youth and studentswho are mad as hell and don’t feel liketaking it any more. All youth whowant to fight for a world worth livingin. To build a young communistorganization today and start fightingtoday for a better tomorrow. Brothersand sisters — if you don’t feel likebeing told to be silent — if you want tostart learning about and fighting for away out of this mass society’s sinkinginto — if you want to be in theforefront of a growing movement for anew world — be in Ohio Nov . 19 and20th.Brothers and sisters — the future isours if we dare to take it!Revolutionary Student BrigadeSYL humorTo the Editor.The Spartacus Youth League isright, you know; there is absolutelynothing funny about genocide,racism, class warfare, neutron bombsand other nasties. And if the Spar¬tacus Youth League can’t see thehumor in that they should go see theiranalysts. They may need helpThis whole campus could use somehelp. I’m frustrated by a distinct lackof humor in this institution. Sure,training tomorrow’s power elite todayis hard work, but conditions arefruitful, ripe and rotting for the fastfunny finger when you go to a schoolwhere:• there’s the only library in theworld with a single’s bar in thebasement (or so I’m told);• there’s a recent copy of “Oui”hidden on the fifth floor stacks of thatlibrary in a portfolio• the tension from reading twelvehours a day comes out only in the eyesof the students who want to staynormal,• a tension matched only by theunrelieved seriousness of the politicalorganizations (even the libertarians,who I thought advocated fun):• the University ideology readsvaguely liberal, but when two non¬students are in the Reynolds Club inearly September, the quietly dressedblack woman is tossed out in a veryugly way (total occupancy: 10 min.)but the raffish white boy across theroom (me) doesn’t get a glance (totaloccupancy: 2hours ).All this raw material ready at handand the best this school can manage isa handful of humorists spoutingdoggerel. The sorry thing is that theseguys look like they probably aremoney-grubbing premeds, so thehumor constantly threatens a slipinto vulgarity, (c.f. Goffman, 1973)So what’s the a poor boy gonna do?.Not seeing any rock and roll bandsnearby, I propose the Social ApathyParty as a corrective. Does Friedmanbother you9 Then come to the SocialApathy Party Seminar on PoliticalEconomy Paradise Lost: Friedman’sview of the theotechny. (Or was thatthe Wordsworthless Literary SocietyMilton Memorial Lecture?) And youcan gig the left with Historico-philosophical hermeneutic in marxisttheory and praxis: Eritrea. (Ask acrowded room whether the Eritreansare revolutionary or reactionary Theradicals are the ones slinking out thedoor.) You can even laugh at meduring our first presentation. Finalexaminations and eschatologicaltheory in Spinoza’s theosophy. Thenthere s always the films, the acidtests, the elections, weekly readingsof The Wind in the Willows and much,much more. After all, what’s the pointif you’re not having fun9Randy Kelly4 — The Chicago Maroon — Friday, November 11,1977Transcript from 1this University, so that when there areproblems in it, there are serious drains onthe resources of people, and that we haveweathered it reasonably well over there, Ithink is some kind of achievement for theUniversity, and that’s been due to peopleover there as well as the efforts of people inthe administration.I think without any question, the mostdifficult problem facing private universitiesin this period is how they maintain amedical school and how they maintainhospitals and clinics without those problemsimpinging upon the rest of the University tothe detriment of the rest of the University. Ithink we’ve also managed that relationshipbetween the faculties very well.Maroon: Why do you feel we’ve managedthat?Wilson: A lot of hard work. I didn’t meanto be glib. I think we’ve managed it becausethe faculty of the medical school hasresponded to changes in the direction andpurposes of programs of support fromWashington. I think we’ve been able toresolve the extremely difficult and almostnever-ending controversy with the state orthe reimbursement, both with reference toprofessional fees and hospital reim¬bursements, and I think in general thepeople have attempted to resolve theproblem of the medical school, vis-a-visforces outside that impinge upon it, as, forexample this recent controversy over theGuadalajara legislation, that is, thebusiness of entrance of medical schools ofAmerican students who have been studyingabroad. That’s been a very difficult problemto work through because one’s never sure of,one wasn’t sure how the legislation wasgoing to come out, and we’ve been at¬tempting to guess, and make our projec¬tions, and finally decided there wasn’tanything to do but make the hard decision togive up the capitation money, and then letthem make up their minds at their leisure.That’s the kind of thing that I think isbothering every private university that hasa medical schoolWHPK: What aspect of the University doyou think still needs the greatest im¬provement?Wilson: Obviously, the endowment, andthe whole problem of the long-range supportof various programs is a continuing worry.This university happens to be the least well-endowed university of the major research-oriented universities For various reasonshistorically, we have, from the beginning,lived closer to the line in terms of livingfrom hand to mouth, as it were, and thatwas, as I’ve tried to point out on severaloccasions, true in Mr. Harper’s day, it hasbeen true ever since, and it probably alwayswill be true. We have, I think it is, the ninth¬ranking endowment in terms of the privateuniversities, and yet I don’t think that iswhere we would rank in terms of per¬formance or achievements, so we are, in asense, over-achieving with reference to theamount of endowment that we have. That, Ithink, is the real problem in terms of thefuture, because how you maintain resourcessufficient to maintain the kinds of programsthat this university represents in the face ofinflation and in the face of other rising costs,real costs, not just inflationary costs, is theproblem of the next decade.Now this in turn relates to the problem ofrecruitment, particularly of undergraduatestudents because of the leveling off of thenumber of 18-year-olds, and the competitionfor undergraduate students of the qualitythat we want is very very keen. Thesecondary problem there is how' you handleyour tuition problem because its fast gettingto the point where if it goes up much higherthat becomes a serious problem becausethen you just have to supplement withstudent aid any increase in tuition, so thatthe relationship of recruitment of un¬dergraduates to the tuition problem is veryserious. We’ve tried very hard to keeptuition just as low' as possible and stillmanage the resources that are necessary tokeep the place solvent, and that’s why ourtuition is a little bit below what we think ofas our competition. We’ve consciously triedto keep our undergraduate tuition low, andintroduce the notion of differential tuition inthe business school and in the law school,and in such other placesThe graduate student problem is alsogetting keener, partly because of the drop¬off in support in the science fields, par¬ticularly from the federal government, butthe new legislation on retirement age is going to put a new influence into thesituation, and how that will affect graduaterecruitment, graduate student recruitment,is as yet unknown because if the Senateexemption for tenured faculty holds, thenthe problem is essentially the same, exceptfor the fact that my guess is that somegroup, say the AAUP or some faculty groupthat’s unionized, I would think would beimmediately taking that to court to test theconstitutionality of the exemption. It’s acomplicated problem.“The point is to avoid using the endowmentof the University as a political instrumentunder any circumstances. ”Maroon: During the past year, thereseem to have been vast changes in the ad¬ministration of the University. You’refinishing your term, a new dean of theCollege has been inaugurated, the Deans ofthe Medical School and SSA have resigned,etc., and this seems to be a pivotal momentin the history of the University, and as yousee it, where is the University headed?Wilson: Well, you used the word “vast’’.I’m not sure I would say that the changesare vast, but there are changes. Thechanges in the deanships, I don’t think areextraordinary There is always a change inthe deanship with time, and out of thenumber of deans, we have to have a coupleor three coming up for reappointment in anygiven year is not that extraordinary. Now,the departure of Dean Tosteson was ex¬traordinary in the sense that it was notplanned for, r nd came from extraordinarycircumstances The change in presidency iseither extraordinary or ordinary dependingon how many presidents you think a placeought to have in the number of years we’veexisted. This one is not extraordinary in thesense that it wasn’t planned or known. Itwas perfectly known that this change wasgoing to take place at the time I acceptedthe presidency. Now, the last part of yourquestion had to do with what I foresee forthe University in the next decade” Well, thatwould be presumptuous of me, I think, tosay anything about that, since I won’t beresponsible for it. I presume whoever comesin will attempt to keep it a first-line,research-oriented, world-class university,and I hope they’re able to. I have everyconfidence that they will.Med school deanMaroon: I wanted to raise a couple ofquestions about the medical school deansearch. Were you planning to make anannouncement for the 50th anniversary ofthe (interrupted by Wilson)Wilson: No the search for the dean hadnothing to do w-ith the 50th Anniversary.Maroon: Were you planning to make anannouncement soon”Wilson: No, I’m planning to - 1 don'tknow what you mean by “soon’’ — I’mplanning on making an announcement afterI get a recommendation from the committeeand after I’ve thought about it anddiscussed it with various DeoDle. but it hadnothing whatsoever to do with the calendarof the 50th Anniversary.Maroon: Why do you think the search istaking such a long time”Wilson: Well, I don't think it has takensuch a long time If you compare it with the prior search, it hasn’t taken as long, or ifyou compare it with the search for anymajor deanship, I don’t think it has takenlong.Maroon: Well, it seems to us that there’ssome hesitancy about naming a dean of theMedical School, and I was wondering (cutoff)Wilson: There is no hesitancy what¬soever. I’d be very happy to appoint a Deanfor the Biological Sciences Division, as soonas I get some recommendations from theCommittee.Maroon: Well, why do you think theyhave taken such a long time to give yourecommendations0Wilson: I thought I had just said, I don’tthink that they’ve taken all that long. I don’tknow what your perception of “long’’ is insuch a matter, but that’s a very importantappointment, and if you are considering thefull scope of prospective candidates which isrequired under Affirmative Action, and allthe other kinds of things that the Universityis now functioning under, it takes a longtime to go through the population ofprospective candidates, the candidatesafter they become more than prospective,and that sort of thing, so I don’t consider itstaken all that long.South AfricaMaroon: Given that Columbia University,Yale, Harvard, Princeton, Stanford, Nor¬thwestern and the state universities ofIllinois, Wisconsin and Minnesota havetaken various steps from voting to divertholdings in South Africa to forming variousstudent and faculty committees to in¬vestigate the morality of investments inSouth Africa, or at least to be sure that theseinvestments do not support South Africa’sapartheid policy, do you think that theUniversity should have any plans to simplylook into it” Not necessarily to divest, but toinvestigate the morality of its holdings”Wilson: The University, as recently asyesterday, in the investment committee, didreview the University’s police with respectto proxys and indirectly, the South Africanquestion, and reaffirmed the policy of theUniversity.Maroon: Voting in proxy withmanagement”Wilson: That isn’t the policy. The policy isto review proxy votes, and to vote them withmanagement. That seems like thereasonable thing to do.Maroon: The policy statement says thatthe University should always vote withmanagementWilson: I don’t believe the proxystatement quite says that.Maroon: Well, it says that it should nevervote against management on political orecological issues. Issues of that sort. Thatthe only reason to vote against managementwould be if there was a financialdisagreement. Do you think that there is anyneed for a review of that proxy policystatement?Wilson: I think, as I said, that the ProxyPolicy Statement was reviewed by the in¬vestment committee yesterday, and it wasreaffirmed. I don’t read in the proxystatement just exactly what you said Haveyou read the proxy statement ”Maroon: Yes.Wilson: Well, obviously we interpret it alittle differently.Maroon: The University, the Trustees,are in agreement that we should not voteagainst management, or in favor ofstockholder proposals to divest from SouthAfrica.Wilson: That is true. I think. I think whatyou’re referring to must be somebackground wording that said to date theUniversity has not voted againstmanagement on any proposals relating toecological, environmental, ordiscriminatory' matters That is not thestatement of proxy policy. That is astatement of fact.Maroon: Do you think that there would beanv input from the administration or from afacultv committee to somehow change that”Wilson: I think the matter of investmentsis a Trustee responsibility.Maroon: Under your administration, theadministration of the University and thefaculty will not have any part in questioningthat Trustee Responsibility”Wilson: I certainly would not make such arecommendation, and what the facultywould do in the Council. I would hesitate topredict, but 1 presume that if that kind of matter were discussed, there would also bea discussion of whether or not the reverseside of that coin would be open fordiscussion, namely, should there be aTrustee committee on the Collegecurriculum. I think if you understand thepolicy of the University and the History, itsbeen that there’s been a delegation ofacademic policy to the faculty, and that theTrustees have retained policy on in¬vestment.Maroon: Do you agree with Mr. Blair’sstatement that American companies goinginto South Africa bare our tradition of equalemployment opportunities, and that theSouth African power structure wouldn’texist in the U S. business climate? In short,don’t you feel that our supporting a SouthAfrican apartheid system through financialinvestment, in some way helps support therepressive labor practices thereWilson: Well, let me not comment on MrBlair’s statement since I’m not sure thatthat is Mr. Blair’s statement. But let meback off from what you’ve asked, andsimply state that in my judgement, theSouth African problem is a terribly com¬plicated one, and it is not terribly well un¬derstood by many people who are talkingabout it and writing about it, and I certainlydon’t consider myself to understand all ofthe problems of South Africa In a quitedifferent context, I have had an opportunityduring the last 15 months to talk to at leasttwo ambassadors to the United States fromneighboring black African nations, neigh¬bors of Rhodesia and South Africa. I havetalked to individuals who are advisors insome fashion to the South African govern¬ment, and I have spoken to directors ofAmerican companies who have holdings inSouth Africa I think the question is one ofhow you approach the dilemma of effectingsocial change without doing harm to thevery people you are trying to help, and howyou avoid moving closer to what is a rootproblem, namely, a racial conflagrationinside South Africa That’s the dilemma.Now, the oversimplification of theproblem usually is stated by those in favorof the kind of thing you're asking about aseither getting out of South Africa, ordivesting oneself of any investment in SouthAfrica, as if. I presume, either of those twocourses of action would achieve the role ofimproving social conditions in South Africaor avoiding a conflagration I think peoplewho argue in that direction are confusingpunishing of South Africa as a governmentwith attempting to evolve in a non-violentway social change in South Africa. So thequestion, it seems to me. is what action doyou take that you hope and best judge willenhance conditions in South Africa in thedirection of equal rights, equal humanrights for everyone. Now, one of the dif¬ficulties of talking to people who espouse thecourse of action of divesting or getting out isthat if you don't agree with those twopositions, you immediately are endorsingthe policies of the South African govern¬ment. That obviously is stupid, and under nocircumstances does anyone that I know of.who have been talking on this problem inuniversities, endorse the policies of theSouth African government There arediscussions going on among the presidentsof the Big Ten universities, and includingmyself, as to what position the universitiesmight take, and there are wide differencesof opinion among both well informed andless well informed people all of whom havegood motivations behind their arguments asto what course of action should be taken So.I tliink it isn’t a very simple problem, and Ithink the tendency to oversimplify is verygreat.Maroon: Well, what is your opinion, orwhat opinion do you present at thesemeetings”Wilson: In my judgment, pulling out ofSouth Africa or divesting would indeed notbe a course of action that would enhance theposition of those that you are trying to help,because I believe the serious problem ofSouth Africa is labor, and there are manycompanies. American companies downthere who have taken a position in terms ofprinciples of equal opportunity and that sortof thing which run counter to the laws ofSouth Africa and if you remove those forces,then I don’t think you enhance the position ofthe people you are trying to help Now, onecan say that’s a popgun in a canon situation,but I think at all costs one wants to avoidwhat eventually may come out as a racialwarTranscript to 6The Chicago Maroon — Friday, November 11,1977 —5Transcript from 5§ Maroon: Do you think that the Universitythen, should or should not be an agent ofsocial change'1■• Wilson: laughsUniversit\ should be an agent,of politicalchange I think the federal government isthe voice of the United States when it wantsto effect political change Whether youagree with what the government’s position“. ' ■ -i.1vou read the policy statement correctly, it'saimed at keeping the University a placewhere open discussion of all issues, whetheryou agree with them,1 or what side of themyou take, and once you start becoming a•■ ; - : - . /' '' ''v'.u y 1of . anything against th. pyou’re espousing That is the point of itMaroon: I think the pointwant to endanger the freedom of dissentWilson: That’s correct' Maroon 1the feeling is if we voted with shareholders, ■ ■ ; •; ' .Wilson a .' -•: • - ■"... ;^' ;. ■ • ■■ V: ;University as a political instrument underanv circumstances, whether its South'Vr ' • : T •.- ■ c. ' ■ • . ■ 1 ' -: • at | g of airpianythin. h t one thr.can dream up a dozen political and socialissues that you might get upset about, and Imight say in the history of this country, Idon’t think we are ^candidate for any prizeality with ■ pet I pactions. I mean, if we re preaching to otherproblem,Mar'*.-'-- . -beyond the US government, if we view a1M .Wilson: Do you know IBM’s policy in•• •:-.•Maroon: Well. I know that they have in¬vestments there which they have wellplanned.Wilson: But do you know the employment• /. > . ’ : '- vAfrica ? Maroon: Not by heart, but 1 know thattheyH mi Wouldn’t! ibefore you start criticizing IBM1’Maroon: We knowpoliceW'ilson: Of course The\ manufacturecash registers tooMaroon: And that Motorola, for instance,manufactures two-way radios that havebeen used by South African police, and I’mnot qu< ther tlM • ment’sor Mol Hh IBMvesting there Obviously, its a very hot placeto invest at this; point, because one gets a•. h gl 'ateof returiWilson et m< irop you there, andsuggest that you may not be right at all inwhat you’re saying, because I recentlytalked with the director of a US companythat has pulled but of South Africa, not formorality purposes, but because he’s afraidthere’s going to be, a revolution.Maroon: Well, that's something that I’msure tl compank ideredand at the right moment, if there is arevolution, they will pull out, and losewhatever holdings they have there, but I’msure that they have planned well enough■ V'.-.'". - ::: , -• :anybody who invests, as wit! ersity,mv doing •tices or the apartheid policy.Wilson: Well, the labor practices are notalways quite consonant with the policies of- \fncan governt ■that Vou doi rememberprohibition, but there used to be aprohibition law, but that didn’t mean thateveryone stopped drinking. prices that, are affordable by young facultv,or even not so young faculty. Rentals arejust out o! •Harper Fellowsit will probably be interpreted as opening upthe doors even wider, and leading to quotassomething like thaunfortunate that the University of Californiaprogram is structured and cast the way thatit is. because it raise\ y" ■number of minority students h<> could tr\and possibly get them without having whatapproaches very closely to a quota system.HousingMaroon: I'd like tora Mh( using Last yeai in the State theUniversity address, you mentioned theproblem of housing young faculty members,md in this year address ii a bi ef sei tkxiabout student housing, you state, ‘Thehousing system is full” and the only reason’ou stated for this w is the ;u< cess of the. .• I, ;< I *,•! ■>Wilson: No. I said there are many. , hi.! ',V' f r.n-UV; w ' >Y'"v- *!:.! Y.U msi;. ‘.h*;''LjV.K V lYunun \ u’ !!'-■!> U mk ■ j n: * -V/ ’«■ b'u ' '! V Mv ■ • ! anv u-. u'luniunumber of housing units that are affordablePark, it’s a pa: kku • H)de Parkhas become a very popular place to live, andthere’s been ai pepinto Hyde Park, bousbecome terribly expensive. It is my hopethat there will be a nun ber o housing * mKsfor younger faculty < oming onto the marketwithin the next 18 months We have talkedand made studies of how one might go aboutbuilding apartment unit tllx1 affordable by young fa It fyde Parkw'ith real estate people, who presumablyknow their business. I think you will findthat there is almost zero, if not zero, rentalproperties being built in the form of apartmerits in the whole city of Chicago, and weare advised that it is absolutely impossibleto build rental properties that are affordablein Hyde Park 1 have inquired as to whether,for example, another 1100 56th St. could notbe built. It would not be economicallypossible to build another 1700 and rent it forBakke caseMaroon: One issue that's been in the newslately is the Bakke case, which could havevast implications on higher education Howcould the case affect the University 1Wilson: I'm not sure on how its going to1- > •; ■* Y <theothei hand, if it comes out \v • • r way. Viaronn- Y YYY "" .U11 :■ .; : • - ito be true ^’ou ask that now we see it asmore than a temporary solution.Wilson: Yes, there was a little bit of difi. :. :a ' , - V 1 r-V.■’ •U1 : 'li.;. UvU -’y,.y.V.. fp,,in the College I die Lunallytalked about it ai est< it thecollege view it as a solution to the Collegeteaching program. I viewed it as somethingakin to the Bigalow Fellow Program in theLaw- School, and my line of reasoning wasthat if we have a first-rate College em¬bedded Within a research university, it wasa wonderful opportunity for a postdoctoralyear or two for ■ goingtoward four-year do theirbeneficial for them That w is th< iriginaltheory, on my part Now, there may havebeen some confusion in the discussion, sothat be that as it may, my suggestion wasthat if they discuss it. and if we continue it,that it not carry the st igma of being second-class citizens or just for the purpose ofbailing out the University in a College: ; " ' • " 1 ! .point that I was making. I am very much infavor of continuing the Harper FellowProgram, perhaps chanHarper Instructor, or ke theDixon Instructor program in themathematics department.Maroon: Don’t you think atthis time thatit would be virtually impossible to notcontinue the programWilson: No. I don’t think it would bevirtually impossible, but I would hope thatthe College doesn’t recommend not con¬tinuing it. because I think its a good thing Ithink its a good thing for our students to beexposed to a variety of undergraduateteachers I think its a good thing for thecountry to have 12 or 15 bright peoplecoming through this University and goingelsewhere.The Universityof Chicago Bookstore5750 Ellis Avenue,General BooksWe request the pleasure ofyour company to meet one ofthe mosf important contem¬porary writers, Jerzy Kovn-ski, who will autoq'-aou> coo:esof his new book, Blind Date,6 - The Chicago Maroon — Friday, November 11,1977The Chrcago Maroon's Weekly Magazine of Criticism and the ArtsNick Rudall deft) and Richard Hall in But ley.Court’s ‘Butley ’By Karen HornickThe success of Simon Gray's first play,Butley, thrust him into a role that had beenvacant, perhaps, since the death of NoelCoward. Gray, especially after the appearence of his second work, OtherwiseEngaged, has become Britain's "MostWitty of English Playwrights CurrentlyProducing Critically Well Received,Realistically Rendered, Comically Tragic,Commercially Theatrical Phenomenons."It is a role into which England's other twoleading writers of comedies, Tom Stoppardand Alan Ayckbourn, could never fit. Unlikethe absurdist Stoppard, Gray subordinatesthemes to the presentation of realisticsituations and characters; he challenges hisaudience, but goes for the emotions beforethe intellect. And unlike the prolific Ayckbourn (who has been called a "British NeilSimon") Gray has created only two playswithin the last eight years and mas yet tocontrive a laugh.Butley focuses on the remnant of a manwho is, only nominally, a lecturer at theUniversity of London, a husband, and ahomosexual. The title character, BenButley, is a shell of what he once was. "Lifepresents itself," he says in the second act,"in diminishing climaxes" — but Butley'slife has reached its denouement. His wife isdivorcing him, his male lover and one timeprotege is leaving him for another, his interest in his professional field — English—has been reduced to little more than a vaguenostalgia for nursery rhymes marionette frozen by inertia in the am afterhis puppeteer has let go his strings. Theplay's plot is Butley's realization of hishollowness. The play ends with Butleyalone, silent at his desk, staring forlornly —his self knowledge is futile knowledge, for itdoes a stringless marionette little good +oknow that he will inevitably cohapseButley is Court Theater's rmc jjproduction of the winter season. In a pressrelease, Court's Artistic Director, NicholasRudall, said that Butley was chosen"because it is ideal for a company to workon...The play's timing, rhythm, andcharacter development lend themselvesvery well to the intimacy and energy of acompany." Rudail is right. Court is wellsuited to Butley, but, for a reason not givenin the press release: Rudall himself. Theactor who plays Butley must be close toRudall's age, must look something likeRudall, must be something like Rudall. Notsurprisingly, Court's artistic director, anassociate professor of Classics in theCollege, none other than Nicholas Rudallhimself, is cast as Ben Butiey. With all hehad going for him, Rudall could have fudgedthe part, but he doesn't. Rather, he brings athoughtfulness, and inner energy to the rolethat is impressive.There is more to Butley than its stunninglanguage, but there is nothing more con¬spicuous. Rudall delivers his lines with oneof the few genuine accents in the cast, andsince Butley has all the best lines in theshow, many distinctly British in tone, theauthenticity is all for the bestButley is always on stage during the play,but the people in his life come and go. Theyremain long enough to make it clear for usto see that their utility to Butley has alsorun out. However, much Butley proteststheir desertations by digging into themsardonically, cruelly, with the talons of hiswit, he fails to make any wounds. Grayshows, through dialogue and action (a desklamp that works for everyone—but Butley—is one of many wordless and revealingimages in the play), that Ben Butley ishopelessly impotent. Butley is like a From the most seemingly banal of lines —what Butley says when he answers thephone, for example, comes out of Rudall as"Butlinglish" — Rudall draws out the mostrevealing of phrasings. Still, it is in thelonger dialogues, the discussion of what itmeans to be "took queer", for instance, thatRudall best reveals his understanding of hisrole and seems to bury his own personalitymost completely.continued on p.9 The examinerat NuremburAn interview withMarcel Ophuls (p.13)THEREThere is a landWhose being is almost unimaginable to theHuman mind.On a clear day,We stand there and look farther than theordinary eye can see.Far above the roof of the world*We can encompass vistas of the worlds.There is a landWhere the sun shines eternally...Eternally eternal:Out in outer spaceA living blazing fire,So vital and alive...There is no need to describe its splendor.By Sun Ra, copyright 1966See Grey Gap (p.14)\rr i1 v<!mvRh rieeTA'dv'i’-'i.l.? s.*Tr* 1515 E. 53rdI>rosonlsJazz for a Sunday AfternoonSunday NowmiiImt 13 6- I 2 pm\\ ri«hi-< )n I riofralnrinii Karl W ri«hlaUo(»iiillrnno Kni*»hiflamingo oiiitnrKtMii-a r <>l ilit* flamingo, nm* of the nio-i iriil\flamingo ^miari-i \oii t onUf **\rr warn to lu*ar. . .< oiiornial \!mo«»pli<r<\ . .(rood Ja//l'iirln*r> of IK rr\ka\" frt*t* liol hullrr poprornStudrnl dKcounf*Ill llit• flmrl it) I nsum/mlilaii llsih l’nrl>ALL TOGETHERAt One LocationTO SAVE YOU MORE!SPECIALDISCOUNT PRICESfor all STUDENTS andFACULTY MEMBERSJust present your University ofChicago Identification Card.As Students or Faculty Membersof the University of Chicago youare entitled to special money sav¬ing Discounts on Volkswagen &Chevrolet Parts, Accessories andany new or used Volkswogen orChevrolet you buy from Volks¬wagen South Shore or MeritChevrolet Inc.SALES & SERVICEALL AT ONEGREAT LOCATIONCHEVROLET7234 Stony IslamPhone: 684-0400Open Daly M PMJ Sat. 0-5 P.M.Parts Open Saturday *tl 12 Moon A PRIVATE MIXTUREfromShop(312) 288-51515225 S. HARPER Where you can findImported CigarettesImported CigarsImported PipesImported dry cigarsImported Pipe Tobacco& Other AccessoriesCHICAGO,.ILL. 60615• mmsm xnm >ammm yew mm mm IiN0V.4THTHE WORLDCOMESTOCHCAGOrii | - • ■ J\ Great films from 38 countries.November 4 24. In cooperation with$ 1 SrfiHippPS and SABROSO Coffee LiqueurBiograph.Granada and LamarTheatres.1 The 13th: Chicago InternationalFilm Festivalj FOR INFORMATION CALL 644-3400ii \h vrrCharlie Chaplin'sMODERN TIMESFri. Nov. 11 Cobb7:00 9:00 11:00 Jean-Luc Godard'sTOUT VA BIEN(Jane Fonda) Mon. Nov. 14Cobb 7:15 9:30Page 8 The Urey City JournalGinni Clemmens: Inthe forefront ofwomen’s musicClemmens is a movement toward the middle, abridge between several worlds. She brings feministconsciousness to ever day realities, while retaining astrong sense of the individual differences among us all.By Jeanne DufortOne of the more enjoyable aspects of therise in feminist consciousness is the dawn ofa new genre of musical form: women'smusic.The sounds are not particularly unique,drawing from folk, blues, and rocktraditions, but the lyrics uncover virginterritory as they spin tales of a world yetunexplored in popular music. The wordsspeak of optimism and anger, of jubilanceand frustration as they touch upon therealities of womanhood.Whoever said that the women'smovement lacks humor never saw MaxineFeldman don a girl scout beret and roar herway through "I Am Woman" and neverwatched the Olivia Collective cavort aboutthe stage to the refrain of Judy Finks'"Leaping Lesbians", a tune faintlyreminiscent of Dragnet as it warns "herecome the Lesbians..."One women's song laments the problemsof menstruation, another coyly laughs aboutbeing sleazy. Meg Christian fondlymemorializes a grade school gym teachercrooning, "she'll always be a player on theball field of my heart." Willie Tyson is amaster of irony as she spins a strange taleabout the night one man's daughter woundup at the cattle auction while his prizewinning heifer strolled into the debutanteball.Margie Adam writes acutely sensitivelyrics lamenting the plight of single motherswho struggle against odds to raise theirchildren. She lashes out angrily at the statusquo in "Fury": "I get so tired of waiting forthe change to come. You tell me just bepatient what's done is done." Women havesuppressed real anger for too long she says,and its time to let it go.Tender love songs comprise a great bodyof women's music, from Adam's "TenderLady" and Cris Williamson's "SweetWoman" to Teresa Trull's assertive"Woman Loving Women", all celebratingthe joys of loving women.Critics have termed women's music themost important movement in currentAmerican folk music. The University ofIllinois in Champaign Urbana has hostedthe National Women's Music Festival eachspring for five years, drawing performersand audiences from across the United Statesand Canada. In August, some 4,500 womengathered on farmland in Michigan for aweekend music festival that featured dozensof musicians performing folk, blue grass, rock, and spiritual music. Almost weekly,women's music is performed somewhere inChicago, usually on the North Side whereChicago's feminist and lesbian communitiesare concentrated.In the midst of this musical movement,Ginni Clemmens appeared last Friday nightat the Blue Gargoyle, in a benefit per¬formance for the Chicago Psychotherapyand Counseling Center. Clemmens has beena feminist folksinger for some twenty years,she says, but has only been aware of it forthe past three. She remembers a reluctanceto identify with feminist music initially,mainly because she had no idea what it wasall about. Then, while doing a Chicagoconcert with Margie Adam, she discoveredthe beauty of the genre. "I was about readyto quit playing when this phenomenon(women's music) came along."sToday, Clemmens happily plays and singsher own brand of feminist music. Herfavorite audiences include childrenbecause, she believes, children most need tobe told that they don't have to fit a mold.Clemmens herself doesn't exactly fit intothe mold of women's music. While women'smusic is addressed to feminist issues andspeaks from a woman's perspective, it alsotends to be exclusive. In other words, you'reokay if you are a feminist or a lesbian or asingle mother or belong to any of a numberof categories bound to leave you slightlyadrift in straight American society. Butshould you happen to be a white male, ahappily married housewife, or an upwardlymobile executive, you may find yourself leftout of women's music, automatically cast inthe role of oppressor, without having done athing to deserve the demotion.But Clemmens is incredibly receptive toall sorts of people, and the songs she choosesto perform reflect that. She opened hersecond set on Friday with a MalvinaReynolds tune written expressly for AnitaBryant. Reynolds, at 77, is the grand dameof American folk music and best known for"Little Boxes". "Ode to Anita" says"Love somebody, no matter whoIf it's a horse, or a canaryIf it's a dyke, if it's a fairyIf it's alive, it needs your caringLove somebody, no matter whoEven someone straiaht will do."The lyrics later tell the ubiquitous Ms.Bryant that, despite this approach,sometimes "it gets a little arduous lovingyou."Says Clemmens, "Every time I went to afeminist meeting, I went for support. But I found that I wasn't okay unless I knew therhetoric. But we're all in flux," she continues, "and so its got to be okay howeverwe are or there will be no energy to grow."Support is a key word in feminist circles;one of the reasons feminism is necessary isbecause a huge number of people have notgotten support from existing institutionsand value systems. In mobilizing to supportwomen, however, feminists have oftenmoved past openness to create their ownsystem of elitism based on consciousness orbirthright.Clemmens is a movement towards themiddle, a bridge between several worlds.She brings feminist consciousness intoeveryday realities, while retaining a strongsense of the individual differences among usall.Children are of special interest forClemmens. She sings Adam's "UnicornSong" that says you don't always have to"grow up and face reality." And she singsCasse Culver's classic "Scared LittlePerson":So please, /'m a grown up person outsideBut please, I'm a scared little personinsideSo please, you’d be messing with mysanityPlease, please, please, don’t cut out thelights on me.The song reminds us that being scaredsometimes is okay, because it happens toeverybody and we all need some support.During one concert for grade schoolchildren, Clemmens began to pick her banjoand was abruptly confronted by one youngman who announced indignantly, "Girlsaren't supposed to play the banjo." She thought, "Ah ha, an opportunity to explode amyth!" and went home to write her banjosong which tells of the joy of playing abanjo, and then says "if you don't like it youcan go take a pee, while I play on my banio."Laughter is one of the best reasons toattend a Ginni Clemmens performance.Bioenergetics was the inspiration for "SolidGround", a song she always prefaces with amini lesson in bioenergetics. Tellingskeptical audiences they need to get in touchwith their "up and down energy", shepersuades roomfuls of people to leap into theair making Indian war whoops and thenstomp the floor with a series of vicious"hah's". Everyone feels mildly weird at thestart, but finally collapses into hysterics atthe spectacle. When Clemmens performedat the Michigan Festival the scene wasincredible, as the earth shook withthousands of women bouncing about.The Sanctuary at the Blue Gargoyle isacoustically suited to Clemmens' voice. Afew weeks earlier I heard her use a soundsystem echo chamber for special effects ona Peruvian Mountain song. On Friday, sheachieved the same effect by using theSanctuary's natural echo. The audience sattransfixed as lilting strains of music floatedthrough the room.Clemmens finished the show with a JudySills song, "Loping Along Through theCosmos", that summed up the messageClemmens puts forth."So keep on moving or stay by my sideEither way, I'll tell you a secretI've never revealedHowever we are is okay."Page*9Butley from p.7There is no point in the play at which theaudience is expected to like Butley, but weare expected to sympathize with him, andwe do. His perspective on the othercharacters is forced upon us; he talks somuch about them when they are off stagethat it is difficult for us to judge them forourselves. When we encounter characterslike Edna Shaft, Butley's colleague, andReg Nuthall, Butley's rival for his lover,Joseph Keystone, it comes as a surprise tous to realize, in the end, that Butley hasmisled us, that we have allowed hisdistortions to prejudice us. Gray, I believe,wants distrust, suspicion of Butley, to figurein our final estimation of Butley the othercharacters, at least portrayed by most ofthe members of Court's ensemble, come across as more human than the stereotypeButley's distorted ravings prepare for us.Among other members of the cast, KathleenHart's Shaft serves this purpose best; her performance is, after Rudall's, thestrongest in the show. She breaks forever, inmy mind anyway, the sterotype of thehysterical, virginal schoolmarm.The lighting and sets for Court's Butleyare skillfully done. Designer Tom Herman's lights change gradually as Butley'sday progresses from early morning to lateafternoon. A similiar attention to realisticdetail marks Linda Buchanan's set. Theoffice Butley shares with Keystone mighthave been lifted—bulletin board, beat upwooden desk chairs, white plaster patcheddirty ochre walls and all—directly fromGates Blake or Wiebolt Hall. The floor of thestage is delightfully, disgustingly authentic,it is red brown linoleum and speckled withthe randomly dropped butts of Butley's halfsmoked cigarettes.Butley plays Thursday to Sunday (saveThanksgiving) through December 11. Showsstart at 8:30 Admission is $2 for studentsand senior citizens, $3 for everyone elseCall 753 3581 for more information.Fr i J If 7 7NOTICE REGARDING THE FIELD HOUSEYesterday s celebration marked the virtual completion ofPhase I of the Field House reconstruction project. All con¬struction has not yet been completed, however. A number ofsub-projects are still ongoing - e.g., laundry machine in¬stallation, racquetball court flooring, protection devices-andthus there will be construction workers and machinesoperating on the building for at least the next four weeks.Every effort is being made to bring these finishing projects toa speedy conclusion.The opening of the Field House will take place on the firstday of the Winter Quarter.DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION & ATHLETICSSHIRLEYANNE BANCROUTWENTIETH CENTURY FOX A HERBERT ROSS FILMSHIRLEY Mm-LAISE THE TURNING POINT TOM SKERRITT.... :tnfi ,MIKHAIL BARYSHNIKOV LESLIE BROWNEMARTHA SCOTT • MARSHALL THOMPSONANTHONY ZERBE • AMERICAN BALU-JT THEATRE.< NORA KAYE*.,,., v ARTHl R LAURENTS HERBERT ROSS ARTHUR LAURENTSr.^w*. HERBERT ROSS PRINTS RY DE LUXE* NOW IN PAPERBACK FROM SIGNETPG PMOtfU mm SSttfSTO CC-] SIC FROM THE MOTION PICTUREfscm ••• Vi «< Six'wi ON JOT 11 ( ENTl'RY RECORDS AND TAPES < (ft.Exclusive Chicago Showing Starting Thursday, Nov. 17ANNEBANCROFTTurningpoinPThe generations change.But the choices remain the same.PagelO ALLCIGARETTESThe best newsstand in the worldalso has 2000 magazines for you!51st and Lake Park Chicago II. 60615 (312) 684 5100 55cA PACK“‘LOOKING FOR MR.GOODBAR’IS ONE OF THE BESTMOTION PICTURES EVER MADE!”— I.t; Smith. .Vi t< Yurk Dml\ .Wu \ Syruht nh t{ ('m'umuht"DIANE KEATONIS CERTAIN TOCAPTURE ANOSCARNOMINATION."/; Hi.;, r i/.v / i“WHAT ANARTIST DIANEKEATON IS!Imagine. ‘AnnieHall' and ‘LookingFor Mr. Good bar'in the same year."I Shut I Mil T\“AN AMAZINGLYCOURAGEOUS,DEVASTATING.MOVIE!BOLD, BLUNTLYREALISTIC!K'llhh i 1.1 iirn.ll; ) irk hi.Iii \. >" UNFORGETTABLE,HIGH IMPACTFILM!Richard Brooksshould get two' Oscar nominations,one for hisscreenplay, one fordirecting. ”Sii..tI, \ ) hi' i\. .. S/ nihil ('..I it, •looking; FOR MR.GOODBAR* IS ONE OFTHE MOST IMPORTANT.MEANINGFUL ANDTHOROUGHLYCONSUMMATE PIECESOF filmmaking; I HAVESEEN IN A DECADE OFMOVIES... Diane Keatonburns a hole through thescreen... IF SHE DOESN'TWIN AN OSCAR, THEREIS NO GOD!"-l<,rRi,it Si; Y.'rl, hnluK'.i' "FASCINATING,...Richard Brooks isa master storytellerand Diane Keatonso engaging apersonality thatone is absorbedthroughout."I -t <V . ) :i /• •“DIANE KEATONPROJECTS THEMOSTELECTRIFYING,LYEXPLICITSEXUALITYEVER ATTAINEDBY ANACTRESS."i i .."RIVETING;...ADRAMATICBLOCK BUSTER...Diane Keatonreveals newemotional depthsand enchancesthefilm with hercharacteristic easeand spontaneity!"I:.... u/•IGX)KLN(; EOR MR. (i<)< )I)BAR DIANE KEATt>NTUESDAY WEJJ) WILLIAM ATHERTONRRltARD KII.EY Rl(‘HARD HERE FRtDDlf fltlOS... .JUDITHROSSNtR - RICHARDBROOKbNGW SHOWING!At These Selected Theatres:ESQUIRE, OLD ORCHARD. GOLF MILL. NORRIDGE,Chicago Skokie Niles Norr.dqeWOODFIELD.Schaumburg YORKTOWN. ORIAND SQUARE.Lombard Oriaod ParkEVERGREEN.Evergreen Park RIVER OAKS. RIDGE PLAZA,Caiumel City Griffith indmsdii oom §reNikon DemoFri.&Sat. Nov. 11th & 12thJames Piacini, District Represen¬tative for Nikon, will be here toshow you- the latest in Nikoncameras and lenses.FT3 w/50m 2.0 223.95F2A w/50m 2.0 510.00FM w/50m 2.0 324.001342 E. 55th 493-6700The Grey City JournalEquestrianwrecksBy Karen HellerSome things are better left unchanged. Beethoveen's 5thwasn't made for disco Top 40; Gone With the Wind doesn'twork on the stage; and Peter Townshend's "Tommy"isn't right for ballet. The same holds true for Equus:Peter Shaffer's play just doesn't make it on the big screen.Even if it were a well constructed story, Equus's homewould still be in the theater. We should feel dangerouslyclose to the boy's passionate obsession and the doctor'semotional impotence; participate in analyzing both menand the story's symbols. There should be involvement,depth and subtlety. These things are important in Equus,judging not from their presence in the stage presentation(for I haven't seen it), but from their absence, SidneyLumet's far too slick and literal film.I n synopsis Equus reads like a Reader's Digest Anthologyof Freud. Alan Strang (Peter Firth) is brought to a clinicfor analysis after blinding six horses at the stable where hewas employed. Psychiatrist Martin Dysart (RichardBurton) is charged with curing Alan of his neurosis, or,more in keeping with the film's vein, solving the mystery ofthe crime: Why should he have harmed (and most likelyruined) the thing he loves best?Well the answer is really very simple, particularly sinceAlan and his parents confess very readily. Alan's motherloves God and Jesus but Alan's father is suspicious ofreligion and religious people. When Alan was very young(remember this is strictly Freudian), he met a beautifulman on a horse. The man invited him to ride. Although hewished to very much, Alan's father wouldn't let him. Now,some dozen years later, Alan loves horses and isn't terribly fond of his father. He worships Equus, embodied in allhorses, awaiting the day when he and horse can unite asone. Sometimes at night he takes a horse (a stallion not amare) into the fields, strips his clothing, and then standsvery close to the animal, caressing the horse's coat betweenhis forelegs as though it were genitalia. Later Alan mountsthe horse and makes him run faster and faster until he is ina state of ecstasy and exhaustion.Dysart leads a very different life. In the beginning we aretold very little about him except that he is married to adentist. He is fascinated by ancient Greece, pagan gods andclassical art. Later he admits he hasn't kissed his wife inSchaffer has written the screenplay asthough it were based on a minor AgathaChristie story. He has used Freud asthough he were a cookbook and hasserved up an unappetizing, excessively(and incorrectly) spiced meal.six years. Very quickly he becomes intrigued with Alan.Alan's passion disturbs Dysart's sour sobriety. He doesn'tso much want to cure Alan as experience, perhaps share,his rapture.Alan's final confession of what happened the night heblinded the horses is treated like the solution to the mysteryand the cure to his problems (you should feel much betternow you've gotten that off your chest). Now Alan won'thave to worry about his search for God and truth, hisrejection of religion and society, his dislike of his father, hislatent homosexuality, masochism, feelings of inadequacy,and other untold truths. We only have to worry aboutDysart, who, via the boy's confession and passion, hasinherited a good number of these problems.Shaffer has written the screenplay as though it werebased on a minor Agatha Christie story. He has used Freud as though he were a cookbook and has served up anunappetizing, excessively (and incorrectly) spiced meal.We are full very early in the repast, and the piece deresistance, the enactment of the crime, is enough to makeus sick.Sidney Lumet is just the director to take this script andcram it down our throats. In Network, Lumet ignored allthe cynicism and irony in Chayefsky's script, attempting tomake the film as serious and evenly hard hitting as the sixo'clock news. Equus is equally bereft of subtlety and in¬teresting construction. Alan's problems are constantlymultiplying and being announced while Dysart's equallyimportant problems are held back until very late in thefilm. If there had been some linear development (anddecay), the similarity between these two men might havebeen more involving But this is too much to ask of a filmthat must "show and tell" us everything, rather thansuggest or implyanything. Horses must be very real; sensations graphic and symbols classically obvious.Equus does contain some very good acting. Shaffer is farmore successful with dialogue than story development.Peter Firth gives a rich believable performance as Alan.Colin Blakely and Joan Plowright are very good as hisconfused and ignorant parents. Aileen Atkins also does anice job as a magistrate working on Alan's case andDysart's friend. As Dysart, Richard Burton uses hisbeautiful voice and not much more. He has reduced his artto unstaged reading.The greatest problem with Equus is that we don't care.The boy is tormented, but by too many ghosts and gods to beconcerned with. The man is imprisoned by walls far toothick and nebulous for us to understand their compositionor how they were originally constructed. The answers toimportant problems are announced without time for us toponder the original questions; those which remain are tootedious and numerous to bother with. There is little impactor involvement. All that is left is a voice. Not a voice ofreason or innocence but the lush warm voice of Burton thespeaker. But, as someone pointed out, it is a wonderfulvoice to fall asleep to./ t v e v { }£ SALES withservice is our lV BUSINESSREPAIR specialists 0<t> on IBM. SCM.Olympia & others §f Free EstimateAsk about our >X RENTAL withoption to buy 51n New & RebuiltTypewriters A< CalculatorsDictatorsOJ AddersUU. of C. Bookstore $V 5750 S. Ellis Ave.753-3303 yY MASTER CHARGEe BANKAMERICARD0 E ( t * “ 1 t +PIZZAPLATTCR14MI.SMMIS-MOOFAST DELIVERY jAND PICKUP jYoung Designs byELIZABETH GORDONHAIR DESIGNERS1620 E. 53rd St.288-2900Doo-Right ProductionspresentsBLAZINGSADDLESplus cartoonThurs. Nov. 17Kent Hall 6:30,8:30, 10:30Friday, Navember THIS m I'M STANDING ONIS W086UN6 AGAIN.WHY CAN'T I EVER OCT THE 66 GUYWHEN WE MAKE THESE PYRAMIDS!?IF I COT ANY KJNDA VOICE LEFTAFTER THIS CAME, I'M CONN A YELL"6/MMEAB.6IMME A U.OIMME A 0. ^udwei*ef \KING OF BEERS* • ANHEUSER BUSCH INC • ST LOU'SWHEN DO CHEERLEADERSSAY BUDWEISERI11, 1977 Page 11PREPARE FOR: /£%MCAT • DAT • LSAT • GMATGRE • OCAT • VAT • SATNMB I. II. Ill * ECFMG * FLEX* VQENAT L DENTAL BOARDS • NURSING BOARDSFlenble Program* & Hour*There IS a difference!!!For Information Please Call2050 W DevonChicago III 60645(312) 764 5151SPRING, SUMMER, WINTER COMPACTSMOST CLASSES START SIGHT WEEKSPRIOR TC THE EXAMSTARTING SOON:LSAT-SAT-GREOTHER CENTERS CALL TOLL FREE 800 223 1782Centers in Major US Cities Toronto. Puerto Pico and Lugano. Switzerland CHILD REARING INISRAEL^ EXPERIENCES OF A CHILDPSYCHIATRISTIi$ DR JOSEPH MARCUSdirector unit researchin child psychiatry&developmentdept, of psychiatryMOV. II8 30 PnAT HILLFlS1IS WOODLAWN $$$In a world gone mad...who needs a funny, fabulous love story?YOU DO!HENRY WINKLER SALLY FIELDTinding the one you love... is finding yourself.HEROESA TURMAN-FOSTER COMPANY PRODUCTION"HEROES"Co-starring HARRISON FORD - Written by JAMES CARABATSOSMusic bv IACK NITZSCHE and RICHARD HAZARDDirected by JEREMY PAUL KAGAN Produced by DAVID FOSTERand LAWRENCE TURMAN • A UNIVERSAL PICTURE-TECHNICOLOR*'Now m Berkley Paperbeck **- —•« • pG MKMTM. UMUMO SUSttSTU-O-mm. c •• «* r zm m’i«w «■ no1 w iq» m 'iiwmsNOW SHOWINGMUTER TOWER 4 FORD CITY 3 GOLFA1ILL2CHICAGO-Neer North 649-5790 CHICAGO-Southwett 582 1838 Niles 296-4500MERCURY ORLAND SQUARE 3 YORKTOWN 3Elmwood Park 453-4515 Orland Park 349-6000 Lombard 495-0010Saturday November 12Harold Lloyd inSAFETY LAST/ Fred Newmeyer andSam Taylor6:30,8:30, ft 10:30 Test Preparation ForLow School Admission TestGrad. Management Adm. TestGraduate Record ExaminationMedical College Adm. TestDental Aptitude TestWE MAKE THE DIFFERENCE782-21857 S. DEARBORN-CHICAGO6560 N. SHERIDAN RD.Kung-Fu Every SundaySt. Paul's 6:30;4945 S. DorchesterEnter on 50tL Street/DOROTHY SMITHBEAUTY SALON5841 S. BLACKSTONEHY3-1069Call for appts.7 A.M. - 7 P.M.Monday thru Friday,closed SaturdayHair Styling - PermanentsTinting-Facials-Skin CareEYE EXAMINATIONSFASHION EYEWEARCONTACT LENSESDR. KURTROSENBAUMOptometrist(53 Kim bark Plaza)1200 East 53rd Street493-83724 . < - LEADERSHIPwKitft Why wait years? A fewgood men and women canenter a world ofreiponaibility and authorityalmost immediately aftergraduation . . through theMarine Corps OfficerCandidates Class FromOCC, men and women movequickly into a wide varietyof interesting, rewarding,and challenging fields,including aviation.Learn how to lead Learnhow to lead the best—UnitedStates Marines See yourMarine representativeThe Marines are looking fora few good menMarinesOfficer Selection536 S. Clark S».Chicago, II 60605AC 312 353 6692/3MrMsAddressCity mwe mlOi niatiOnNo LitjlHjdliOII of cI Slate ZipI School |■ Class of Birth Date! PhoneL JUsed Desks, Chairs,Files, Drawing Tables( BRAND 18600 Commercial Ave.Open Mon.-Sat. 8:30-5:00RE 4-2111Thursday November 17Josef von Sterberg'sDISHONOREDWITH Marlene Dietrich7:15 and 9:30X t ?*¥?&&& a&roeef,* Doc Films Cobb $1.50The pageBy Tom MullaneyMarcel Ophuls complains of being"trapped" for the past ten years makingdocumentary films. Trapped by both theeconomic necessities of buying thegroceries and his history as a German-Jewish refugee who fled to France and thenthe United States seeking sanctuary fromNazi troops.With "The Memory of Justice", the one¬time victim confronts history. His films notonly revive the past but question thehistorical actors in the present, far from thebattlefield, for gleanings of insight. Hestrongly implies that, without awareness,we are all trapped in history's maze.Five years ago, Ophuls created a furor byrecounting the full story of Frenchresistance as well as collaboration withGerman occupation in the prize winning,"The Sorrow and the Pity". He has nowgone back to study the Nuremberg trials forreasons that go beyond politics. The result isequally stunning and controversial.Ophuls admits that he chose Nurembergto balance the focus of his wartimedocumentaries: "The idea of doing thesame kind of inquiry on Germany that I didon France was certainly what got mehooked."Reasons of the heart also sent him backforty years to the land of his birth and exile.His family fled Germany after theReichstag fire of 1933. They traveled toFrance where Marcel's father, film directorMax Ophuls, was placed on the Nazi most-wanted list. On September 1, 1939, thefamily once again fled for their lives to theUnited States.Another emotional pull in making"Memory of Justice" was Ophuls' desire to"I think Auschwitz isunique. I think the crimes ofthe Third Reich are unique. Ialso admit I'm subiectiveabout it because if I were aVietnamese by birth insteadof a German Jew, perhaps iwould feel differently."probe the curious way his present historywas winding back upon itself: he is marriedto a German woman who admits, in the film,being a member of the Hitler Youthmovement. And the two nations he fled to insearch of freedom have since becomeembroiled in wartime moral crises withAlgeria and Vietnam — comparable to thoseunder judgment at Nuremberg.I found switching roles with a man whohas made the interview into a cinematic artform intriguing. What one first observes isthe physical presence: a 49 year old figureof average height, slightly balding whochain smokes and speaks volubly althoughcarefully, as if measuring the preciseweight of each word.In his interviews, Ophuls is meticulous,considerate but unrelenting in his search forthe truth. He is also amazingly fair,balanced and never pandering to the easycry for vengence above justice. I asked howhe managed to make his subjects feelrelaxed in duscussing painful subjects."There's not all that much magic to it,"he suggested. "I think it's very easy to interview people because, usually, people arevery eager to communicate. In fact, Isometimes have the funny feeling that the16 millimeter camera has replaced theconfessional."Friday, November II unturnedSince the subject matter Ophuls probescuts so close to the bone, he said that interviewees wish not only to communicatebut also to justify or confess their attitudesand actions. This held especially true forthose who knew Ophuls did not agree withthem."One of the easiest ways of making peoplewant to cummunicate in this particularreference is to let them know from the verybeginning that there are vast areas ofdisagreement. Honesty dictates that you dothat... If I interview a Nazi general, I sayright away that I am a German-Jewishrefugee. Instead of freezing them by doingthat, I find that it has usually the oppositeeffect."With "The Memory of Justice", Ophulshas now completed a trilogy about theSecond World War. The films, however, areas much a history of the illusions we live byas about the war itself. "A Sense of Loss"depicts British Prime Minister Chamberlain's illusion of peace in our time;"Sorrow and the Pity" lays bare the lessthan overwhelming French support for theresistance struggle; and "Memories" investigates the illusion of ideal justicecreated at Nuremberg.upnuls is moved by what Nurembergsought to achieve for international law butdisagrees that true justice was meted outthere. Had it been, its judgment would beapplicable to Algeria and Vietnam; Ophulsdenies its applicability. The memory of thetitle refers, he says, to Plato's ideal form,not the human shadow.One measure of the film's success is thehigh degree to which it forces us to facequestions having no easy solution. Questionssuch as the banality of evil, personal andcollective guilt, Nuremberg and Vietnam.Ophuls' achievement is that, for four and ahalf hours, he manages to turn a darkenedtheatre into a giant jury-box.I questioned him about the weighty issuesthe film evokes, beginning with philosopherHannah Arendt's banality of evil theory. "Ithink that particular phrase has beenmisunderstood. I have a lot of sympathy forher predicament because I think the samething has happened to "The Sorrow and thePity". It is very often used by people whowant to relativize evil and take sort ofperverse pleasure in saying, 'Well, allhistory is shit.'"The query had touched some nerve andthe director pursued it further. "I thinkwhat Hannah Arendt meant was thatmonstrous evil is part of our lives and thatpeople who perpetrate it cannot bedismissed by making them into somethingoutside of our own experience. . . Only ifHitler and Eichmann are recognized aspossibilities in the human experience canwe hope to cope with them.""But too often," Ophuls continued, "thishas been interpreted as one thing is as badas another . . . Dresden is just as bad asAuschwitz and Mylai is as bad as somethingelse, winding up in a hopeless but finallyrather comfortable mess. It's the kind ofhopelessness that is rather chic at themomentand allows one to sleep pretty wellat night. And I don't think that is the purposeat all."Since the entire first half of the film dwellson Nuremberg and the present day feelingin Germany toward Vie trials, I askedOphuls if he considered the Germans to becollectively guilty of war crimes. The answer came back emphatically: "No, I don'tbelieve in collective guilt I don t believe inthe sins of the father. That is one of thethings that is noble &>out Nuremberg and; 1977 "I think what Hanna Arendt meant was that mon¬strous evil is part of our lives and that people whoperpetrate it cannot be dismissed by making them intosomething outside of our own experience. . .Only ifHitler and Eichmann are recognized as possibilities inthe human experience can we hope to cope with them."quite often misunderstood, particularly bythe Germans. Nuremberg was not aboutcollective guilt. Nuremberg was an attemptto pin responsibility on individuals."• "Memory of Justice", in its second half,features interviews with Daniel Ellsberg,Col. Anthony Herbert, Dr. Howard Levy, theparents of a.son killed in Vietnam and suchnoted academic doves as John KennethGalbraith, Richard Falk and Robert JayLitton. No one from the armed services, theState Department or "official Washington"appears in rebuttal. I wondered how Ophulsmight judge a Robert McNamara or a WaltRostow in light of our having sentencedAlbert Speer to prison for his managementof the war. He was clearly uncomfortablewith the question."I think Auschwitz is unique. I think thecrimes of the Third Reich are unique. I alsoadmit I'm subjective about it because if Iwere a Vietnamese by birth instead of aGerman Jew, perhaps I would feel dif¬ferently. But I don't want to be more of ahanging judge in an interview than I am inthe film."While Ophuls disavows any urge to ji^ge,his material seems to make a contrarystatement. By the inclusion and contrapuntal weaving of interviews, the filmappears to ask its audience to draw aparallel between the behavior of Germanand American troops.Since Ophuls is intent on demonstratinghow Nuremberg still haunts modern German society, the logical assumption is thathe wants America to confront its ownNuremberg head on. As I watched his film,one reaction i had was that, a quarter-century hence, our own children mightaccuse us of having swept Vietnam underthe rug, thereby robbing the nation of thecollective catharsis it needed but never had. Should we feel responsible? *"Thewholesome way to react to responsibility,"Ophuis answered, "is to stop dividing ourprivate and public lives. The walls peopletry to erect not to see or feel are reactionaryby definition. That's how great crimes areable to function. Because people turn off.Only people who are guilty should feelguilty."Memory of Justice" macks the tenthyear of Ophuls' cinematic involvement withWorld War 11 He appeared clearly tired andwanting a change. He said that given hisdruthers, his passion was to return tomaking what he termed "fiction films," thelight comedies his father was famous forOphuls remains totally conscious of theneed for understanding history. His own lifehas taught him that we disregard it only atour own peril. He finds the lack of historicalfocus among young people, particularly thestudents he taught at Princeton,"shocking".*"If I have any mission at all in makingthese films," he noted "it has a lot to do withthe wish not to turn the page and to do thatwithout sounding like an old oore about thesufferings of the past."This warm man then launched into one ofhis father's anecdotes. "You know inEurope there is a pastry called a NapoleonMy father used to say — he was somethingof a prophet When people can go into apastry shop and order a Hitler history willhave turned a page " And we both enjoyeda good laugh at history's expenseThomas R Mullaney is Director of PublicInformation. He conducted this interviewwith Ophuls at the 1976 New York FilmFestival where "Memory of Justice" had itspremiere showingPage ISGrey GapREFLECTIONS ONSUN RAI saw Sun Ra up at the Jazz Showcase lastweekend and it made me think once again,how much people are missing who haven'tyet experienced the Ra Astro InfinityArkestra. Not just jazz fans, but rock fans,modern dance, folk, theater fanatics et al.Of course the experience is greatest forjazz fans. The Arkestra (on Sunday night 11pieces) is to my mind the only big bandaround today that has retained the samecore of musicians over an extended periodof time. This has led to a group feeling andfacility with charts that is truly amazingand a reed section whose only rival is that ofthe Ellington band of the '40's. Besidesplaying Ra's compositions, the Arkestracontinually revives classic arrangementslike "Take the A Train" and "King PorterStomp." Revives is the proper word, too,since the band takes these pieces whichhave become almost the sole propertySmithsonian artifact bands and puts somelife into them.Rock fans can find in the band the manwho has made the organ and moog worthy ofelectrified acid fantasies At the concert Ibought a record called "Sun Ra Live InEgypt" which is a recording of a televisionshow done in that country. On the record isan interview, part of which goes like this:"And what is this instrument here?""(muffled) This is a moog synthesizer.""What does it do?""It allows you to make all kinds ofsounds.""All kinds of sounds?""Yes, but especially space sounds.""I see Would you give us a demonstration?""Sure." (A smattering of applause.) What follows is ten minutes of Ra doinghis interpretation of a thousand space shipstaking off in unison. The rest of the record ismildly interesting; it features an Egyptiantelevision M.C. experiencing intense fearand loathing.To appreciate Ra's moog solos (andWurlitzer organ solos for that matter) onemust have a love for sound; pure sound veryloud, cacaphonous and grating. Don't tellme there aren't some people like thataround. Ra is ideally suited to the youngman who wishes to test the limits of hisfancy stereoModern dance folk will be quickly w'onover by the elegance of Ra's dancers. Thistime around there were three, one who Ihadn't seen before, and all very good. Verygood in the Arkestra means an interpretation of one of Ra's dance pieces, alldifferent mutations of the whole bandbanging on drums, bells, and gongs.And for theater fanatics, finally, there isthe show, a combination of ail the abovementioned elements. Who can ever forget aperformance of the rousing R&B number"Unmask the Batman", with members ofthe band scurrying through the audiencetrying to catch the elusive batman whocrouches behind tables whispering wickedthoughts into the ears of unpreparedpatrons. Or the more philosophical "You'reOn The Right Road, But You're Going theWrong Direction" with its insistence to theaudience that they look unto themselves forsalvation.In the end there is no way to classify orbreakdown Ra's work. Those who know theband usually say "That's Ra" and leave it atthat, for lack of a more descriptive phrase.The Showcase was packed Sunday nightwith all ages and types. What we have hereis no small, cultish following. Those whodon't know Ra and as yet have no religiousaffiliation are advised to check him out nexttime he hits Chicago. As the man says:"The space age cannot be avoided."Students in the College are Invited ToThe School of Social Service AdministrationProfessional Option ReceptionWEDNESDAY, NOV. 16 4-6 P.M. HARPER 284The professional option program provides opportunityfor qualified students to begin professional study at SSAduring their final year in the College. The work completedduring this common year counts toward the master’sdegree and the bachelor’s degree as well. During theSocial Hour on November 16, SSA faculty will discuss pro¬grams of study at the School.Pmgm >14^ vi i-emit rt f r “ «■ wkrfckfcktfc 4 1In the artsJazz on the Guillermo KnightMidwayOn Sunday there will be a jazz concertwith slightly different fare than that offeredat the many AACM events on campus. Jazzon the Midway features two well knownAACM musicians, Frank Walton on trumpetand Thurman Barker on percussion, plustwo musicians from New York, FrankLuther on bass and Harvey Ray on sax, andone University of Chicago student, DaveCates on piano.Dave Cates, who has put together the gig,states that the music will cover a widerange, from symbolic concepts to duets forsax and bass to free jazz. He also says hedoes not feel obliged to present only newconcepts and will feature music from pastperiods.Those who know the music of Barker andWalton, know that their quality alone isenough to insure the success of the concert.But the other musicians also come highlyrecommended. Frank Luther has worked inthe past with Gerry Mulligan and JimmyGiuffre and Harvey Ray with David Amramand Lionel HamptonJazz on the Midway will be held at International House on Sunday, Nov. 13 at 8:00pm. Admission is $3 at the door.John FaheyJohn Fahey's guitar playing reflects anextensive knowledge of American Folk andold Blues music. He is reputed to be a rathereccentric performer and the artist whodiscovered Leo Kottke. John Fahey will joinMegan McDonough on November 18 for twoshows at 8 and 10 p.m. at a special coffeehouse sponsered by the Major ActivitiesBoard in Hutchinson Commons. Guillermo Knight is of Spanish andGerman American heritage. His early ideasof music were formed by his two grandmothers, botn classical pianists, and hismother, a singer of the big band era. Hemade his classical debut as a teenager withLukas Foss and the Buffalo PhilharmonicOrchestra singing Beetnoven's NinthSymphony, "An Die Freude" and Handel's"Messiah." Never forgetting his Spanishsoul, Guillermo hosted his own radio show inSpanish at Fredonia College where he wasstudying with reknowned tenor, RichardPaige.With this musical wealth, he arrived inPuerto Rico and fell in love with the islandSan Juan, in turn, fell in love with his repertoire of songs in Spanish so he remainedthere for eight years appearing at suchsophisticated spots as "Ocho Puertas"(frequented by show biz luminaries LizaMinelli, Ethel Merman, Liberace) and "ElPrimitivo", where he headlined six consecutive Christmas galas Puerto Rico's topTV personalities Luis Vigoreaux, QuinonesVidal, and Nydia Caro hosted himfrequently and Guillermo himself producedand starred in countless theatrical revuesaround the island.The New York chapter of GuillermoKnight opened with his debut at CarnegieHall, in an evening of Spanish Classicalsongs. Then followed a series of shows onManhattan's cable TV and the finercabarets and restaurants; "The RainbowRoom" and the famed "Ei Inca."In iust a few months Knight has endearedhimself to Chicagoans patronizing this city's"El Inca Restaurant", the Cafe Metropole,and currently in a one man revue of comedyand song at "Siegelman's" on Level 5 of TheCentury,2828 N. Clark.Hyde Parkers wishing to enjoy Guillermo's contemporary style close up can heartwo performances at the Valhalla Jazz Pubat 1515 E. 53rd St. Sunday, November 13, at 7p.m./JN MOZART’SKeomaruUniversity of lTuca^o ^ChoiTis and OrchestraJames Mack. conductor Janice Hutson soprano,Anne Bom altoAlonzo Crook tenorWynn Ooerin*^ bassSunday, 13 November 1917 3:30PMAtandel Hall - 57th &■ UniversityFree and Open to the PublicCalendarF ridayGeophysical Sciences Colloquium: “EddyProcesses in Tropical Cyclones,” William M.Frank, Dept, of Atmospheric ScienceColorado State University, 1:30 pm, HindsAuditorium.Southside NAM: Lecture - “Nuclear Arms &Nuclear Power • Is There a Peaceful Atom?”Sam Day, 2:30 pm, Reynolds Club NewTheatre.Hillel: Liberal-Reform Services, 5:30 pm;Yavneh Services, 5:30 pm; Adat ShalomShabbat Dinner, 5:45 pm; Lecture - “ChildRearing in Israel: Experiences of a ChildPsychiatrist,” 8:30 pm, Hillel House.Delbert L. Tibbs Defense Committee and DueProcess Fund: The Chicago Forum: LarryKennon, Willie W. Wright, “Justice in theUS: A Black Perspective,” 7:30 pm, 5655 S.University.ARTSNAM Film: “Modern Times,” 7, 9, and 11 pm,Cobb Hall.Winter Court Theatre: “Butley,” 8:30 pm,Reynolds Club New Theatre.SaturdayChange Ringing: Handbells, 10-11 am; towerbells, 11 am - 1 pm, Mitchell Tower RingingRoom.Compton Lecture Series: “Back to Earth,Wind and Water,” Joseph O’Gallagher, 11am, Eckhart 133.UNICEF International Handcraft Bazaar:Open House & Sale, 5 N. Wabash, rm 908, 10am - 4 pm.Crossroads: Saturday Night Dinners, 6 pm,5621 S. Blackstone.Baha’i Club: “Baha’u'llah,” Peter Terry, Jr.,8 pm, East Lounge, Ida Noyes Hall.Student Activities Office: Film - “Memoriesof Justice,” 12 noon; discussion with MaxPalevsky, Bernard Meltzer and StanleyKaplan follows film, Mandel Hall.SPORTSUC Football Team: Divisional Playoffs, 1:30pm, Stagg Field.ARTSDOC Film: “Safety Last” 6:30, 8:30 & 10:30pm, Cobb Hall.UC Folklore Society Concert: Red ClayRamblers, 8 pm, Ida Noyes.Winter Court Theatre: “Butley,” 8:30 pm.Reynolds Club New Theatre. SundayRockefeller Chapel: Service of Holy Com¬munion, 9 am; University Religious Service,“Saints and Heretics,” E. Spencer Parsons,11 am, Rockefeller Chapel.Hillel: Lox and Bagel Brunch, 11 am, Hillel.SIMS: Advanced Lecture and GroupMeditation for all T.M. Meditators, 3 pm, IdaNoyes.Crossroads: Bridge, 3 pm, 5621 S. Blackstone.Free Vegetarian Festival: Hare KrishnaTemple, 1014 Emerson St., Evanston, 5:30pm.Tai Chi Chuan: classes, 6:30 pm, 4945 S.Dorchester.Woodward Court Lecture: “On SocraticEducation,” James Redfield, 8:30 pm, 5825 S.Woodlawn.FilmBy Karen HellerAdmission to the Tuesday Doc film is$1.00. Admission to the NAM, CEF, and allother Doc Films is $1.50. Free tickets for theOfficers of Radio T.V. and Student Activities showing of The Memory of Justicecan be picked up at the Reynolds Club boxoffice. All Doc, NAM and CEF films will bepresented in Cobb hall. A Memory of Justicewill be shown in Mandel hall.Modern Times (1936), directed by CharlesChaplin. (NAM) In one of his greatest films,Chaplin successfully offers a humorous yetstinging commentary of rapid industrialization in every facet of daily life.Chaplin is caught in the middle of a hugearray of monlithic machines, struggling tocope with the later escape from their power.Highly Recommended. Friday at 7.00, 9 00and 11:00.The Memory of Justice (1976), directed byMarcel Ophuls. (Sponsored by the Offices ofRadio T V. and Student Activities). Of thisfilm, Frances Fitzgerald the excellentcorrespondent on South East Asia wrote:"Through this political essay Ophulsweaves a...profound series of questions concerning the limits of moral responsibility,the nature of the human community, and thecapacity of human beings—or Westerncivilization at its current state of development—to learn from history and to controltheir own fate. Ophuls is in no way clinicalor judgmental about these people (ordinaryand famous Americans and Germans)* Hepresents them as a novelist would, by—as itwere—walking all the way around themAnd in every case, what emerges is a kind ofmiracle..." Saturday at noon in MandelHall.Safety Last (1923), directed by FredNewmeyer and Sam Taylor. (Doc) The firstHarold Lloyd film and perhaps his greatest.Although less prolific than other silentA READING OFPRESIDENT WILSON'S"STATE OF THE UNIVERSITY"ADDRESSSATURDAY, NOV., 12,1977at 12:15 p.m. (Before Maroon Football)onWHPK-FM 88.3STEREO ARTSCEF Film: “Idi Amin Dada,” 7:15 & 9:30 pm,Cobb Hall.Winter Court Theatre: “Butley,” 8:30 pm.New Theatre, Reynolds Club.University Chorus with Chamber Orchestra:Mozart Program, directed by James Mack,3:30 pm, Mandel Hall.Hillel: Yehuda Amichai, Israeli poet readingfrom his poetry, 8 pm, Hillel.MondayDepartment of Microbiology and the TrainingProgram in Infectious Diseases: “Structureand Regulation of Several MammalianPolypeptide Hormone Genes,” Dr. Howard Goodman, University of California at SanFrancisco, 4 pm, Cummings 101.Department of Chemistry: “Simulation andTheory of Polymer Dynamics,” Prof. Mar¬shall Fixman, Dept, of Chemistry, YaleUniversity, 4 pm, Kent 103.Ki-Aidido: meeting, 6 pm, Bartlett Gymwrestling meets.Chess Club: meeting, 7 pm, Ida Noyes,Memorial Room.SIMS: Introductory Lecture to The Tran¬scendental Meditation Program, 7:30 pm, IdaNoyes.Women’s Rap Group: meeting, 7:30 pm. BlueGargoyle, 3rd floor.ARTSNAM Film: “Tout Va Bien,” 7:15 & 9:30 pm.Cobb Hall.clowns, Lloyd is still an equal to Chaplin andKeaton. In this film he leaves home and agirl for the big city. He secures a job at $15.a week but writes his sweetheart that he isso successful he can buy her a platinumchain. When she comes to visit he tells herthat he is the general manager of thedepartment store where he clerks. Later heliterally climbs the outside walls of the 12-story building. Recommended. Saturday at6:30, 8:30 and 10:30.Idi Amin Dada (1976), directed by BarbetSchroeder. (CEF) Schoeder has filmedAmin as he wished to be seen. The result is aportrait of a powerful, clownish and oftenterrifying man. The Ugandan ruler does agreat deal of hamming for the camera butends up exposing a lot more than expected(and he probably anticipated). Sunday at7:15 and 9:30.Tout Va Bien (1972), directed by Jean LucGodard and Jean Paul Gorin. (NAM) A lovestory, but as Godard's collaborator Gorinobserved, "lovers are not alone in the world'there's a lot of noise happening and they'dbetter realize it." Jane Fonda is adisillusioned American correspondent ("Icorrespond to nothing.") who has an affairwith Yves Montand, a former New Wavescenarist who now makes television com¬mercials. A strike at the local sausagefactory precipitates a crisis in theirrelationship, and Jane and Yves learn to seeeach other in a new way. Tout Va Bien ineludes Godard's second most famoustracking shot—a gigantic supermarketselling everything from soup powder todiscount Communist classics. Recommended. Monday at 7:15 and 9 30.The Ransom of Red Chief (1952), directedby Howard Hawks. (Doc) I thought I hadn'tseen this one but now I remember watchingit on Saturday Afternoon Kidee's Matineewhen I was eight. Two petty thiefs kidnap anextremely bratty kid. The punk drives thehoodlums crazy with his constant gamesand questions. The parents appear to bemuch happier without him. Finally, the menpay the parents to take the young scoundrelback. Based on an O. Henry story. Tuesdayat 7 30. I Was a Male War Bride (1949), directedby Howard Hawks. (Doc) Cary Grant isthoroughly charming (naturally) Frencharmy captain. He marries, for some godforsaken reason, the most unattractive AnnSheridan who is a WAC. One of the reasonswhy this film is so good is that Sheridan ishardly visible. Grant must cope with beingthe only male foreign spouse returning tothe States after the war. He must sleepwithout a bed, travel without a motorizedvehicle and dress without pants. Recommended. Tuesday at 8 15.IS THERE A“PEACEFUL”ATOM?Open Forum on NUCLEAR POWER. NUCLEAR ARMS ANDTHEIR RELATIONSHIPPRESENTING FILM ENERGY: THE NUCLEAR -ALTERNATIVE editor of theSPEAKERS /SAM DAY BULLETIN OF ATOMICSHtAKtHb SCIENTISTSED GOGOL of FRIENDS OF THE EARTH& the BAILLY ANTINUCLEARALLIANCECHARLES OGG - MOBILIZATION FOR SURVIVALReynolds ClubNew TheaterFRIDAY, NOV. 11,2:30Page 15'> v$ri«f a y, > JMw* *11.1977Milton outmans MaroonsBy Mark PenningtonLast Saturday’s game between theMaroons and the Milton Wildcats, whichChicago lost 35-14, was more than just afootball game. For those who attended, itwas an educational experience.One thing you could learn is what is wrongwith the Maroons, why they’re 2-5 and 1-3 inthe conference. Or at least, you could learna big part of it.Chicago is outnumbered by everyone theyplay. Saturday, Milton showed up witharound 60 players. Chicago lists 43 on theroster, but don’t believe it. If nothingelse.injuries deplete that numberIf the Maroons could play as in the olddays, your best eleven against our besteleven, with only one substitute allowedwhen the ball changed hands, they couldplay with almost anybody in the conference.Maybe not beat them, but play with them.Consider last Saturday’s game. As withthe Ripon game two weeks ago, the first halfwas basicSly a draw. But then fatigue tookits toll, and Chicago was gone.The problem is that the Maroon defensivebackfield and their wide receiver corp arebasically the same peoDle. And a largepercentage of their offensive linemen alsoplay on defense at least some of the time.And nobody gets any rest.Another thing to be learned fromSaturday’s game is what is right with theteam. Chicago’s first touchdown came on a 57 yard run by sophomore quarterbackMark Meier. Meier moved to his left on theoption, tucked the ball away, and lefteverybody else looking as he hit the goalline.Meier is just a sophomore with two moreyears of eligibility, and he’s already provenhe’s tough enough to run the Maroon optionoffense.Chicago’s other touchdown was set up bya Dale Friar run of 37 yards and scored byfreshman Nick Filippo Friar is the bestback to appear in any Maroon game thisyear, for either side. He also is a sophomore.The third running back, Mark Ramirez, isa junior. In fact co-captain Mike Dunn, deepsnapper Dennis Thatcher, and defensiveback Greg River are the only players listedas seniors by the Maroons.All the underclassmen, all obviouslyheavily self-motivated or they wouldn’t takethe trouble to play at this school, will bearound for next season.The final thing you could learn is what canhappen when a small college goes off thedeep end with its football program, aproblem the Maroons won’t have to face forat least another year.Milton lists 10 assistant football coaches.11 coaches in all, one for each player on thefield More than the big schools are allowedto have. Seven more aides than NFL’s St.Louis Cardinals have. Seven more than theMaroons have. Several more than anybodyneeds.SportsV Joel Olchefske and Barry McDonald at¬tempt to sack Milton’s quarterback.And the Wildcats seemed to specialize inthe least appealing forms of the game. Likethe cheap shot or the nearly late hit. Likeofficial baiting. Like taking a time outwith 15 seconds to go on the Chicago 7 yardline, leading by 21 points, so they could tryand score more.Milton took initial possession after theMaroon punt and put togehter a quickscoring drive. The key play was a 26 yardpass from quarterback Dave Kreig to tightend Dan Melka for a first down when theWildcats faced third and long. That took theball to the four. Four plays later, fullbackChuck Baranek foiled the Maroons effort tomake a goal line stand and busted over fromthe one. The two point conversion failed,leaving the score 6-0.The Maroon pass defense was inconsistentall day, sometimes destroying the passerwith their rush and covering the receiversfor seemingly hours, and sometimes beingnowhere near anyone. On one play they Milton downed Chicago 35-14. (Photo byJohn Wright)were both, chasing the quarterback 20 yardsbehind the line of scrimmage only to see himdump the ball out to tailback Russ Mann,who raced down the sidelines for a firstdown.Chicago took the onlv lead 7-6 afterMeier’s run in the first quarter. A Chicagosecond quarter fumble on their own ten setup the go ahead Milton score 13-7. Thesecond hail opened with another Miltonscoring drive, all on the ground. This timeKrieg hit Melka for the 2 point conversion.The Maroons then faced a 21-7 deficit.Friar broke for 37 yards to set up Filippo’seventual score, but Milton scores within twoand a half minutes, the second a 42 yard runbv Mann, shut the door at 35-14Chicago next faces in’errtivisional con¬ference opponent Grinell, on the con¬ference’s one game playoff scheme. Gametime is 1:30, this Saturday, at Stagg Field.The game can be heard on WHPK, 88.3 FM.Soccer squadBy Dave WilkinsonThe Maroons lost their final game of theseason, 5-0, to the Purdue UniversityCalumet Extension Soccer Club on lastSaturday afternoon, but the Maroondefenders and midfielders, though, must becredited with holding Purdue to 5 goals. No,this article is not a sarcastic defeatiststatement. For the makeshift Maroon fielddefense, which even included a forwardfrom time to time, can be directly blamedfor only two of the five goalsAmong the reasons which the Maroonschose to feature their coordinated defensewere that starting forwards Kim Hong andDean Carpenter were absent, that CoachBarry DeSilva chose to start a defender orgoalie, Chris Jones, who played goalie lastyear, instead of his backup goaltender,Steve Cha, and that the Purdue team wasgenerally composed of larger bodied, longerlegged players. The Maroon offense, whomat first tried to get to Purdue by slightlyoverloading the right half of the field withplayers, could only get one serious shot offduring the first 30 minutes of the game. Thefirst and third Purdue goals hit the Maroonsfrom around 15 yards, but the second camefrom a high loft from 25 yards, and the Thinclads place fifth at conference meetBy John PomidorThe cross country team competed in theMidwest Conference championships atGrinell, Iowa Saturday, and finished fifth inthe field of nine teams.Winning the meet was Carleton, who putall their runners in the top ten, and finishedwith 18 points out of a possible 15. Grinelplaced a distant second, with 93 points,followed by Lawrence, 111; Beloit, 114; theMaroons, 125; Monmouth, 128; Cornell, 153;and Kox, with 188 points. Coe also ran, butdid not have a complete team.Leading for Chicago was Pete Smith, whowas ninth in the race, and had a time of26:33 in the five mile run. For finishing inthe top fifteen, he was named all¬conferenceloses, 5-0fourth and fifth came from corner kicks,which took advantage of Jones’ lack ofpractice. The defenders must especially becredited for giving their offense, usually inthe form of center forward Pete Wendel,any chance to test the not so well coor¬dinated Purdue defense. This allowedWendel to occasionally “go wild’’ in this, inhis words, abnormal gameThe Maroons have started to develop anunusual style of soccer which Coach DeSilvashould articulate. Coach DeSilva, in fact,has started his own unusual form ofpsyching out the other team Before thestart of last Saturday’s game, DeSilva wentover to talk with some of the Purdue playerswho were sitting in their brightly coloredprofessional style uniforms by theircheerleaders. When asked by one Purdueplayer if he had much talent to work withDeSilva replied that its awfully difficult towork with the very talented players whenhis players are those who were acceptedfrom “100,000” applications. Coupling thispsyche with a year round opportunity forworking out in the spring as an unaffiliatedclub, with an improvement over this yearequalling this year’s improvement over lastyear, the Maroonsmight become a veryexciting soccer team. Jim Thvedt ran his best race of theseason, and finished with a time of 27:15.This was good for 21st place in the field of 54.John Pearson and Dave Taylor also ranwell, finishing at 27:39 and 27:44, respec¬tively. Rounding out the field for theMaroons were Marshall Schmitt, 28:16;Lester Savit, 28:24; and Tim Bastian, 29:31.Coach Ted Haydon expected the team todo about as well as thev did. “We wereexperiencing a sort of mid-term mentalwashout,” he said. “Marshall Schmitt couldhave run a little better, I’m sure. He gotdiscouraged in the middle miles. Practicefor the whole week seemed rathersluggish.”Haydon was not disappointed in hisrunners for their lack of concentration, buttook it in stride. He spent his undergraduateCoach Barry DeSilva gives instructions tohis team during a recent game Despite a5-6 loss in their final game, the Maroons years here. “One of our guys came topractice with only three hours of sleep thenight before I can’t blame him for being alittle off,” he said, “We just had a hard timegetting ready. I figured on a tight race forthe 4th, 5th and 6th positions, and that’swhat happened. Monmouth finished 3 pointsbehind us, and had one man disqualified. ”Another influence in the rankings may bethe amount of commitment a school hastoward its cross country program. Ac¬cording to Haydon, one MW AC coach is offhis job for a year to work in admissions.Next week, the Chicago’s problem willcontinue, as the team will be without two ofthe top runners for the nationals. However,Haydon can take comfort in one fact. Therewill never be a shortage of runners, as theteam has some 24 to chose from.ended the season much improved over lastyear.IM ReportWacks edge Psi-UFinish dissapointing fallF-Hockey team frustratedBy Howard SulsIn one of the most stunning upsets inrecent IM football history, Walloo’s Wackscaptured the undergraduate title bydefeating Psi Upsilon in overtime after ascoreless game. The key to the game for theWacks was their effective goal line stands,which frustrated Psi U three times. A .JoeCullen screen pass to Mike Barry on the lastplay of overtime gained the necessaryyardage for the victory.Psi U’s victory over Phi Gamma Delta toreach the finals was even more exciting.After playing to a 6-6 tie on Tuesday, thegame went into overtime held prior to theundergraduate championship Wednesday.It looked all over when Fi.Ji’s DennisLeonard caught a touchdown sideline passand raced for a touchdown. The conversionfailed. But on the last play of overtime, PsiU quarterback Pete Reaven threaded a 30-yard pass to one of his receivers for thescore. The missed conversion sent the gameinto a second overtime, deadlocked at 12-12Reaven’s expert passing took his team downto Phi Gam’s 1-yard line, where the over¬time ended, giving Psi U the victory. Psi Uearlier downed Thompson South .30-0 to wintheir semi-final round, while Phi Gam edgedHenderson 6-0 in their bracket.In graduate league action, the WabunoBay Bucs beat the Sugar Bears 20-19 in acomeback effort, scoring the only two timesrRuggers shutdownChiropracterThe Chicago ruggers made it two in arow as they shutout the National College ofChiropracters 14-0, in a match playedSaturday in Washington Park.Jim Jacobsen led the defense effort asChicago collected their second shutout intwo weeks. Meanwhile, Sandy Posa scoredtwo trys, Steve Stwora got one, and DickO’Brien collected an extra two points togive the ruggers their 14.“The whole team played really well,”said co-captain Steve Holopeter, “Thesrum iust blew them off the wall.”Chicago travels to Eastern Illinois for amatch tomorrow.Football notesMW AC East Division Final StandingsRipon W L West Divison op¬ponents4 0 Cornell (5-0)Lawrence 3 1 Coe )4-l)Lake Forest 2 2 Monmouth (3-2)CHICAGO 1 3 1 Grinell (1-3-1)Beloit 0 4 Knox (0-5)Saturday’s scores:V- they had the ball in the second half. SugarBears reached the title game by beatingElan 32-13. After the Sugar Bears took a 13-7lead on two long Rod Johns passes, the Bucskicked off to open the second half and soonfound themselves trailing 19-7, but an AlanBurns to Bill Cerbin pass cut the score to 19-14. On a Bucs goal line stand on 4th and 2,the Bucs got control of the ball at the 20 aftera Rod Burns blitz caused an incomplete passin the end zone Then an Alan Bums to JimBrown end across with only 45 seconds leftgave the game to the Bucs.The Bucs meet the Wacks for the All-University championship today at 3:45 onthe Midway across from Ida Noyes.In Co-ed swimming, Shorey and LowerRickert/Upper Wallace tied for the teamtitle, but the meet was all Med team. TheMed duo of Banks and Drennan took the 40yard freestyle in record time of 42 seconds;Jenkins and Banks winning the 100 yardfreestyle in 1:58.5, a new record; the 80 yardsweatshirt relay on in 1:25.9, slashing theold record by 2.2 seconds; the 80 yard innertube relay; and the 40 yard backstroke wonby Brennan and Banks in a new record timeThe Phy Sci team of Sauders and Johnsonwon the 40 yard breaststroke in 54.8 seconds,also a new recordIn Graduate Men’s Handball singles,Charles Atchley defeated Mark Joseph 2-0 towin the right to face the undergraduatechampionSport ShortsMilton 35, Chicago 14 (Non-Conf.)Ripon 27, Lawrence 0Lake Forest 26, Beloit 0Chicago was seventh of 11 teams inConference in total offense, eleventh intotal defense. Dale Friar averaged 74.2yards per Conference game, eighth best inthe Conference. . An ABC news special onsmall college schools, featuring Chicago,scheduled and then canceled for the 5:30news the past two Saturdays, is scheduledagain tomorrow at 5:30 on Channel 7.Spikers to stateThe women’s volleyball team, aftergetting four victories on the floor to endtheir regular season, got one off the courtas they were selected over North Park togo to the Illinois small college statetournament in Elsah, Illinois. The tour¬nament started this morning and willfinish tomorrow.Chicago was tied with North Park forsecond in their conference with a 4-2record, but got the nod from a selectioncommittee, probably by virture of theirstrong finish as well as their fourth placefinish in last year’s tourney.The Maroons are seeded sixth of 12teams this year, one higher than last yearChicago was put in a pool with Auffustana By Jeanne DufortChalk it up to inexperience The youthfulUC field hockey team was blanked at lastweekend’s North Central CollegeAssociation (NCCA) tourney, ending adisappointing season for the Maroons.\and their conference champ, St. XavierEach team will play the other two, andfrom each of the four pools will emerge thetwo top teams, who will advance to thequarter-finals of a single eliminationtournamentChicago has met with four of the five topteams before, losing close matches to topseeded George Williams, third seeded StXavier, and fifth-seeded Elmhurst TheMaroons beat fourth-seeded Concordia,and have not seen number two Lew isCoach Rosie Resch was optomistic aboutthe team’s chances. “We belong in the topfour and we could take it all. but we ll needa few breaks.”IM Top Ten1. Wabuno Bay Buccaneers (5) 502. Sugar Bears 453. Walloo’s Wacks 364 PsiU 335. Phi Gamma Delta 316. Elan 277. Henderson 228. Black Sheep 209. Thompson South 710.Mathews 2Votes: Chicago7, Fishbein. BishopJ Coach Del Larkin emphasized offenseduring practice sessions, but improved stickhandling and not increased scoring resultedLack of field sense seemed Chicago’s majorweakness, as consistent lags between theoffensive and defensive lines created a highturnover rateUniversity of Wisconsin-Whitewaterdumped the Maroon 5-0 in the tourneyopener as Chicago “didn’t quite have ittogether,” according to Larkin. TheMaroons played better against a strongValparaiso team, losing 6-0 while failing tountrack the offense. Halfbacks AnnaMolinaro, Donna Cioffi, and Pat Mercerwere cited by Larkin as turning in fineperformancesThe team began to jell in the final gameagainst Rockford, who had defeatedChicago 1-0 during the regular seasonBehind outstanding defense by seniorMarilyn Redman, the first half ended in ascoreless tie. The Purple Eagles slipped agoal past Chicago’s Coleen Cacic midwaythrough the second period and the Maroonattack was again unable to generate a singlescoreLarkin states she is confident next seasonwill be more goal-productive for theMaroons “We’ll spend more time next yearon movement to couple with our improvedstick ckills. .All it takes is one or two playerswho have good ball sense to convey that totheir teammates ” Chicago is a young team,with only three seniors and one junior listedon the rosterOne major loss will be Redman who. saysLarkin, contributed great calmness andsteady play to the Chicago defensive lineWing Mari Logan and goaltender ColleenCacic will also graduateHalfback Pat Mercer was named to theHonorable Mention team, as large schoolsNorthern Illinois and Valparaiso dominatedthe first two regional squadsThe HARRY S. TRUMANMEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIPto encourage careers in governmentand public service, awards $5000 avear starting with the junior year.Sophomores with good academicrecords and experience in any levelgovernment and/or polities should seePatrick Hall by Nov. 23. Makeappointments in Harper 280. w VnVwfcr 137 6-y> t>i.all. UmvVrjrty oj Chicle\ ♦ admission J1** ♦ THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO ICHAMBER ORCHESTRA jJeanne Schaefer, conductor \Michael Jin ho. \ iolin JBelli Bistro*. \ inlin \llrandcnbursi (onccrlo Nn. /. Had, alirundonhurg Concerto \o. 6. Itach ,The Four Seasons i I ira Mi □i ;Samrdnx. \o\ember lllili IlnteliiuMiii ( iimimm* '»:.30 I’M FreeT i1 lUlitWK jWThe Chicago Maroon — Friday, November II, 1977 — 17WHY? The reason is simple. Your hair, likeyour eyes, is a reflection of your total personality.For noticeable hair, open your eyes to THE HAIRPEOPLE PERFORMERS.FREE Conditioner lwith this ad ONLYAfter Your Eyes,YourHAIRIslheMost Noticed PartOfYnrBody! MeganMcDonoughandJohn FaheyNovember 188 & 10pminHutchCommonsTicketsnow on sale atReynolds Club$2, MAB;$3 generalRefreshmentswill be availableYEHUDA AMCHAIONE OF ISRAELS LEADING POETS READING FROMHIS NEW BOOK OF POEMS AHENco-s,«-edL (J.C. tvnd Spertas College o*j Judaic*SUNDAY NOV I3 3 00 P.M at HILlEl stis I***— ROCKEFELLER MEMORIAL CHAPEL5850 South Woodlawn AvenueSUNDAY, NOVEMBER 13,19779A.M.Service of Holy CommunionDonald Judson. CelebrantCo-sponsor: Episcopal Church Council11 A.M.University Religious ServiceE. SPENCER PARSONSDean of the Chapel“SAINTS AND HERETICS”HYDE PRRK PIPE RND TOBRCCO 5HOP1552 E. 53rd - Under IC tracksStudents under 30 get 10% offask for “Big Jim”Mon. - Sat. 9 - 8; Sun. 12-5PipesPipe Tobaccos Imported Cigarettes Cigars TheFretShopQ.">2 I 0 s. lllll'IHT“in Ihir/ter ( imrlNO 7-1060 GUITAR SALESAVE $20-$40 onevery Yamaha andTakamine guitar ins*ock. Prices aregoing up, so come inand choose one ofthese excellentguitars.Sale ends Nov. 15- *’• Vi V* l >•«<». t«\ ) l , tcj-y,CLASSIFIED ADSSPACEHouse in Beverly Shores IN on twof e n ced lots 3 blocks from Lake. 3bedrooms, l'/2 baths, part basement,attached garage. ALL furnishings ineluded. Immediate possession. FutureNational Park Leaseback possible.Call Renard at Callahan Realty.219 926 4298Responsible postgraduate coupleformer faculty members are lookingfor a place for next 2 possible 3-quarters. Will sublet, house-sit, aptsit, plant and pet sit. Will pay rent.Call 493 8127 or 493-1851.Sublet-3 bdrms, 3 baths, $440 57th 8.Blackstone 752 8953.Temporary room avail. Winter Qtr ingraduate cooperative for male orfemale grad student. 1 blk from campus. 752 9708.Hyde Pk nr UC 1 rm apts well keptbldg adults near 1C bus prk lakereasonable. BU-8 0718.PEOPLE WANTEDExperienced typist for real estate office. Must have good general officeskills. Excellent salary and benefits.Call Mrs. Goldsborough, 493 3754.Addressers Wanted Immediately!Work at home no experiencenecessary-excellent pay. WriteAmerican Service, 8350 Park LaneSuite 269, Dallas, TX 75231.Secretary needed in a researchlaboratory. 15 hrs/wk. Time flexible.Typing, ordering laboratory suppliesand budget supervision. Please call753-2702 for interview.Help wanted TV attendant, pastime.Hospital in area. Excellent pay. Gradstudent preferred. No TV knowledgenecessary. Contact Mr. Eastmen,676 2226.Qualified receptionist wanted. Fulltime. Excellent salary. Call 288-5050.Subjects wanted for neurophyslogicalstudy, pay $7.50/hr. For further particulars, call Dr. Crayton, 947 6415.Dental Assistant Part time - hrs. 2 to 6ex Wed-Sat am optional. Lt typing willtrain right person. Location HydePark Bank Bldg. Call 643 9607.Wanted Manuscript Typist student towork part-time up to 15 hr per week.Pay on University scale. 55 wpm plus.Hours arranged to your schedule. CallDavid Shields, CFSC, 753 2518.Harper Square Child Car CTR full daychild development program forchildren. IVi kdgtn. Call 538 4041.The Chicago Counseling andPsychotherapy Center, 5711 S.woodlawn, needs people who are will¬ing to talk about their personal problems and feelings for 10 sessions witha psychotherapist-in training. Participation should not be seen aspsychotherapy or as a substitute forpsychotherapy, although participantsmay find it a useful experience. Par¬ticipants will neither be paid or charged for their sessions. Call 684-1800Skilled Seamstress needs extramoney, what do YOU need? I doalmost anything: hemming, mending,alterations and production of campinggear clothes and toys. Janet 643 9158French native coll tchr offers tutoringall levels-exp with lang reqs,class forkids being organized. Ph 324 8054.Spanish Tutoring Beg thru Adv Call327 3648 after 9pm in eves.TYPING SERVICE/HYDE PARK538 6066 after 5 p m.For Experienced Piano Teacher of alllevels. Call 947-9746.ARTWORK Illustration of all kinds,lettering, hand addressing for invitations, etc Noel Price, 493 2399.RESEARCHERS Free lance artistspecializes in just the type ot graphicwork you need. Noel Price. 493 2399SCENESBlackfriars presents A Funny ThingHappened On the Way to the Forum,Cloister Club, Ida Noyes Hall Nov. 18at 8 00 pm. Nov. 19 at 2:30 & 7:00 pm.Nov. 20 at 7:00 pm. $2.00 student $3.00all others^Pantaloons, tunics, courtesans &eunuches. all this and more in A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to theForum Nov. 18, 8:00 pm; Nov. 19, 2 30& 7:00 pm, Nov. 20 , 7.00 pm In IdaNoyes Hall. $2.00 students, $3.00 allothers.The University Symphony Orchestrawill present its first concert of theseason on Saturday, Nov. 19, at 8 30pm in Mandel Hall Under the direction of Conductor Barbara Schubert,the orchestra will perform works byMendelssohn, Vaughan Williams, andRachmaninoff Admission is withoutticket and without chargeBLAZING SADDLES Cleavon Little,Gene Wilder, Madeline Kahn, MelBrooks Nov. 17 6:30. 8:30, 10 30 pm,Kent Hall; also a cartoon."Men's Lives" the widely acclaimedfilm of the Men's Movement will beshown at the Chgo Men's GatheringCoffeehouse. Sun 11/13, 7:30pm. FirstUnitarian Church, 5650 S. Woodlawn.Free, everyone welcome. Loglan is a language designed to testthe sapir-whore hypothesis that thenatural languages limit humanthought it is transformationallypowerful, metaphysically parsimonious, syntactically unam¬biguous, semantically non restrictive,and culturally neutral. If you knowloglan or are inferested in learning it,and would be willing to join a loglanstudy group, please send your nameand telephone number or address to:J.R. Brown, 342 W. Fullerton, Chicago,60614.FREE ENGLISH CONVERSATIONCLASS Thursday 1-3 at InternationalHouse.Welcome to Bazaar! FeaturingChinese food: egg rolls, wonton andmany others, bakery goods, gift items.Sat. Nov. 12, llam-6:00 pm. 5144 S.Cornell - Hyde Park Christian Reformed Church.Wargamers' Club moves meeting to7:00 Saturday in Ida Noyes.ROOMMATENEEDEDto share a furnished apartment on 5541Kimbark from Dec 1. Phone 324 5473,$100/month.MAIL-A-PRINTPut gargoyle under her tree. Showyour affection by sending a set ofFOTA prints for gifts, now only $5,postage included. Send orders toFOTA, INH 218CALCULATORSSTEREOHI-FILOWEST PRICES (10 40% OFF) AllNew, Fully Guaranteed. FeaturingHP, Tl and name brand stereo CallJohn: 241-5775 after 7 p.m.AUTO FOR SALE69 Pontiac Bonneville exclt mech andbody, best offer. $650 Work 269 6811 or363 6466UC Folklore Society presents a rareopportunity to see the Red ClayRamblers original & Creative NorthCarolina String Band Sat., Nov. 12, 8p.m. in Cloister Club of Ida Noyes$3/2.50. FOR SALEThe perfect gift for Xmas- Dreams inStone prints. We mail them for $5, 50%off! Send order to FOTA, 1212 E 59thSt. Chicago, IL. 60637Will pay $30 to anyone who will takeover my univ housing contract phone324 5217.PASSPORT PHOTOS While U WaitMODEL CAMERA 1342 E 55th493 6700.Ask for our catalogue MODELCAMERA 1342 E 55th 493 6700QUALITY XEROX COPIES, 8c each1st Unit Ch 5650 Woodlawn. Hrs.9-5,7-10 daily.COLLEGIATE RESEARCHPAPERS. Thousands on file. Allacademic subjects. Send $1.00 for mailorder catalog. Box 25918Z, LosAngeles, CA 90025.213 477 8474.NIKON DEMO Fri 8, Sat. Nov. 11th 8.12th Chicago's friendliest store withChicago's best Nikon prices. Checkthese prices.NIKON OUR PRICEF2A Photomic Body only $435.00w/50mm f2.0 al 510.00w/50mm f 1.4 Al 579.00F2AS Photmic Body only 540.00w/50mm f2.0Al 616.00w/50mm fl.4 Al 685.00Nikon EL2 Body only 340.95w/50mm f2.0 Al 410.95w/50mm fl.4A! 485.95Nikon FM Body only 299.00w/50mm f2.0 Al 324.00w/50mm fl.4 Al 349 00Nikkormaf FT 3 Body only 153.00w/50mm f2.0 Al 223.95w/50mm fl.4 Al 292.9524mm f2.8 210.0028mm f2.8 234.0028mm f3.5 180.0035mm f2.8 147.00105mm f2.5 211.95135mm f2.8 230.00135mm 3.5 167.00200mm f4.0 232 0043-86 mm f3.5 Zoom 218.0080 200mm f4.5 Zoom w/case 496.00MODEL CAMERA1342 E 55th St 493 6700PERSONALSMarcus Lycus announces hisNovember white sale Nov. 18, 19 and20.Come to the last home rugby match ofthe season and you can drink all thebeer you want at the party afterwards.Sat. 1:30, Washington Park.Pregnant Troubled? Call 233-0305 10am-1 pm M-F and 7-9pm Thurs eveLifesaving help. Free test Ref. DATING SERVICE over 1200members. Ladies join free Inexpensive. 274 6940.PREGNANCY TESTS SATURDAY10 1 Augustana Church, 5500 Swoodlawn. Bring 1st morning urinesample. $1.50 donation SouthsideWomen's Health. 324 6794.Writers' WorkshopPL 2-8377"EXECUTIVE 8, PROFESSIONAL"LOANS BY MAIL. $5000 to 35,000signature only. No advance fees ac¬cepted. M.D.'s, Dentists, ResidentsSenior Medical Students, College 8,University Educators, Federal, State8. Municipal Employees, GS 12 orhigher, Corporate Employees making$20,000 or higher. Send brief resume toChatham Financial ConsultantsDepartment UCM PL Box 21406Chicago, IL. 60621MEDICICONTINENTALBREAKFASTCome to the Medici Sunday morningfrom 9:30 1 and enjoy Sunday papers,fresh orange juice, homemadesweetrolls, fresh fruit, homemadeyogurt and coffee All you can eat forPAN PIZZADELIVEREDThe Medici Delivers from 5 10:30weekdays, 5-11:30 weekends, 667 7394Save 60 cents if you pick it up yourselfLITERARYMAGAZINEPrimavera is on sale in most HydePark stores & Bob's Newsstand. Weneed women to join the editorial staff.Cal I 752-5655 if you can help out.RAP GROUPA Women's Rap group will meet everyMonday at 7:30 p.m. on the 3rd floor ofThe Blue Gargoyle. For more info.752 5655MEDICI FOOTBALLSPECIAL20% off on delivered pizza 8 10:30Mon. night. Mention this ad when placing order 667-7394SPERM DONORSWanted Sperm Donor from NorthernIndia for Artificial Insemination. Forinformation call 947-1813.If you’re consideringaMercedes280E,drive a Peugeot604.Like the Mercedes 280 E, the Peugeot 604 SL has four-wheelindependent suspension, a resonsive six-cylinder engine (ours is aV-6), power steering (ours is rack and pinion), a unitized bodyheld together with thousands of welds, power window’s, fullyreclining front bucket seats, tinted glass, and meticulous atten¬tion to detail.The Peugeuot 604 has alsobeen engineered for asuperior level ofcomfort. Withoversized shockabsorbers, large coilsprings, a floating differential,seats that are actually tuned to the suspension system.But comfort isn’t the only thing that sets the 604 apart from theMercedes. There’s also the price. Which starts at about$1 l.OOO.* And which may be its most comforting feature of all.Motors Inc.Sales / Leasing / Parts / Service2347 So. Michigan Ave. Chicago 326-2550'^Manufacturer’s suggested retail price. Delivery, optional equip¬ment. license, title, taxes, dealer preparation not included. KENNEDY, RYAN, MONCJU. I ASSOGMTES.INCMM HOT WaiTBIfi)Directory of VaI ues hours:We Know Hyde Park 9.1 SaturdayReal Estate Inside OutHOUSES FOR SALEPREVIEWOFFERINGFourteen town homes will bebuilt this winter at 49th andDorchester, designed by Y.C.Wong. Preliminary plans areavailable for your inspectionat our office. Call 667-6666.ERAOF ELEGANCEThree story brick! Evidenceof beautiful living abounds ingracious large Hyde ParkBoulevard residenceButternut-panelled livingroom with curved bay-windows, high fireplace.Study adjacent, largemodern kitchen fnr gourmetcook, spacious bedrooms on 2floors above. All systems ex¬cellent - back yard andprivate parking. $165,000.Call Charlotte Vikstrom.RAY SCHOOL DISTRICTWalk to campus, Ray, Lab.Natural oak floors & trim. LEw/wood burning firplace isspacious and great for enter¬taining. Combines the classiclook w/a sense of modern.$135,000 asking. To see callMrs. Haines, 667-6666.WITHIN WALKINGDISTANCETo U of C, shopping, trans.and lake this lovelyTownhouse has 6 rooms, IV2baths, plus finished rec. roomyard with parking in rear -appliances. Reasonably pric¬ed at $73,900. Call Mrs. Ridlonat 667-6666 or 734-6011. SUBURB IN CITYGracious, spacious home insetting rivaling any suburb.Mahogany woodwork, 3fireplaces, library on firstfloor, solarium, patio,breakfast room. Upstairsalso solarium, 5 bedrooms, 3baths. Excellent systemselectrical and heating.Beautifully maintainedgrounds. Side drive, new 2-car brick garage $198,500.Near 50th & Greenwood. Forappointment, call CharlotteVikstrom, 667-6666.A FAMILY HOMERaise your kids in coziness &warmth. 5 BRs, 3V? baths,bay windows, fireplaces,solarium. A great frontporch. Lots of land & a reallive resident bunny. A cityhome w/country feelingMove-in condition. Asking$157,500. To see, call Mrs.Haines, 667-6666.FRIENDLYFAMILYHOMEIn Jackson Park Highlands. 4plus BRs, 3’/2 baths and roomto expand. Screened porch,large eat-in kitchen. Sidedrive to 2-car garage. Largefamily room and LR w/wood-burning fireplace. $77,500. Tosee, call Eleanor Coe66 7 6666LIKE NEWTOWNHOUSETry low $50's — this 3 BR, IV2bath, central A/C townhouseis a great starter home.PLUS finished rec. rm., park¬ing available. For appointmentcall J Edward LaVelle,667-6666APARTMENTS FOR SALE8 BRIGHT ROOMSOVERLOOKINGTHECITYEnjoy the view of the loopand lake beach facilities,game rooms, off- street park¬ing. Gracious living in thiswell established old COOPapt. at S. Shore Dr. & 73rd St$25,000; to see, call RichardE. Hild at 667-6666 (res.752-5384).LUXURYON ABUDGETThis fine apartment buildingcontains four rental unitsplus a deluxe owner's apart¬ment. Probably the mostelegant 8 room apt. in HydePark. Rents pay all operatingcosts. $195,000 Call FrankGoldschmidt, 667-6666CONVENIENCE PLUS1 bedroom co-op in welllocated, well-managed HydePark building Off-streetparking. Board, approval re¬quired To see call GeorgeBilger, 667-6666THEGREATESCAPETOPRIVACY.Quiet modern secludedelevator condominium bldgon Harper Ave near Co-opprivate parking Two apartments - each one bedroomare offered for quick sale.Electric heat, low assess¬ment. Call 667-6666.MOVE NORTH(JUST A LITTLE)Sample the privacy of EatonPlace. Discover the naturalbeauty and spacious rooms ofa fully restored 4 bedroom, 2bath turn-of-the-century condominium home Availablefor immediate possession On48th St. near Kenwood$49,500 Call 667-6666 NEAR59TH ANDHARPERAiry, lignt 4 rm. Co-op.Beautiful Kitchen and bath.French windows, open to theMidway view. Full DR, kingsize bedroom, storm win¬dows, air conditioners Ask¬ing $25,000. Includes insideparking Call CharlotteVikstrom, 667-6666.CONDOMINIUMELEGANCEBeautiful duplex unit withcathedral ceiling in livingroom, 5 bedrooms, 3 full & 2half baths, wall to wallcarpeting, plush wall cover¬ing, 24 hr doorman, built-inbookcases in library, newmodern kitchen, gas hearthfireplace, $116,600 firm. Tosee please call FrankGoldschmid* 66' 666655TH & UNIVERSITY2 E R co-op home w wood burning fireplace Oak floorsHook-up for washer & dryerin modernized kitchenAssmt. S126 incl. taxes.Owner can offer immed.possession to qualified buyerBd approval requiredS21,500 To see, call MrsHaines, 66’ 0666.HISS. HER KITCHENThe couple that cookstogether stays together — itthey have separate workingareas! Modern kitchen w 2stoves, dishwasher & goodgood space 4 BRs, 2’ 2 bathswasher, dryer Off-streetparking $59,500. To see callMrs. Haines. 66? 66662 BEDROOMS & A STUDYThis light bright 3 BR 2 bathcondo has modern kitchen,wood burning fireplace,beautiful floors & more. Tosee. call Richard E. Hild667-6666 (res. 752-5384).1461 East 5Tth Street, Chicago Illinois 60831... 667-6666 .Daily 9 to5 Sat 9 to 1, Or call 647 6666 Anvtim* S)The Chicago Maroon — Friday, November 11,1977 — 19*ART & LAWPANEL DISCUSSIONHarold Rosenberg, New Yorker art critic andProfessor Emeritus, Committee on SocialThought; Franz Schulze, Chicago Daily Newsart critic; Joseph Randall Shapiro, noted artcollector; and Katherine Lee Keefe, Curatorof the Smart Gallery -Questions raised by the current exhibition atthe Smart Gallery, Artists View the Law in the20th Century, will be discussed.Prior to the panel discussion the Smart Gallery(5550 South Greenwood Avenue) and the ex¬hibition will be open from 6:30 to 7:45 p.m.Monday, November 14 at 8 p.m.Glen A. Lloyd Auditorium,CThe University of Chicago Law School1111 East 60th StreetSherry served following the panel' ■ •■ ^20 — The Chicago Maroon - Friday, November 11,1977■■SL ..