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Daily Iowan (Iowa City, Iowa), 1974-11-25

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Overdose Jeffery Phillip Hottel, 21, was found dead

Saturday morning at 942 Iowa Ave., authorities said.

Hottel's death came from an apparent drill overdose, according to Johnson County Medical Examiner Dr. T.T. Bozek.

Ducks Hey, wanna buy a duck? For the small price of $2 Iowa City will sell

approximately 20 ducks from the City Park pond. Only domestic ducks, which don't migrate, and would die in the winter will be sold.

The ducks will be available on a firsto<:ome basis at the zoo in City Park from 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday.

Perhaps a turkey won't grace your table this Thanksgiving.

Happy NEW YORK (AP) - Happy Rockefeller,

whose cancerous left breast was removed only five weeks ago, entered Memorial Hospital on Sunday night and will undergo surgery Monday to have her right breast removed.

Vice President·designate Nelson A. Rockefeller made the announcement at a news conference shortly after his wife was admitted.

The former New York governor said he had known about the cancerous condition of her right breast since shortly after the first operation Oct. 17. But he said he kept it from her until a week ago so she would not worry and so other alter· natives could be studied.

Doctors said after the first operation that her chances of long·term survival were 90 per cent, but the question of what they will be after Monday's operation was not raised.

Greyhound PHOENIX , Ariz. (AP) - Greyhound Bus

Lines and the Amalgamated Transit Union reached a tentative agreement Sunday ending a week·long strike by bus drivers and other workers .

Buses began rolling again shortly after the agreement was announced, and service was restored in major cities across the nation Sunday evening . The passenger load was light with some buses pulling out without any passengers.

Greyhound said all scheduled buses would be back in operation Monday.

Mideast '. By The Associated Press

Israel moved Sunday to strengthen its grip OrJ the West Bank of Jordan and Arab East Jerusalem with an announcement of a new building program in the two areas.

The move is expected to trigger angry responses from Arab nations.

Information Minister Aharon Yariv denied there was any political motive involved, and said in Jerusalem that Israel was "not planning any annexation ." The announcement to bwld the industrial centers and apartments came after two United Nations moves against Israel.

The General Assembly last week passed a resolution granting the Palestinians "the right to national independence and sovereignty" in Palestine without mentioning the continued existence of Israel.

Hijack TUNIS, Tunisia (AP) - Palestinian guerrillas

holding three crewmen hostage aboard a hi· jacked British airliner threatened Sunday to blow up the plane after the Arab world ap· parently refused them sanctuary.

The hijackers set two deadlines which passed Sunday night without incident. A new deadline was set for 8 a.m. Monday - 2 a.m. EST.

Fire trucks, ambulances and other emergency vehicles stood by near the plane in case the guerriUas make good on their threat.

Irish LONDON (AP) - Police charged six men with

murder Sunday in the barroom bombings which killed 19 persons and wounded 200 in Birmlng· ham, Britain's second city.

A spokesman said all six were born in Nor· thern Ireland but had lived In England for some time. Five of them were arrested as they were about to board a boat for Belfast after the bombings Thursday night.

Maurice Buck, Birmingham's chief constable, said: "We are satisfied that we have found the men primarily responsible but inquiries wiU cOntinue. "

Police said they were continuing their in· vestigation Into a claim by a little·known terror group called Red Flag 74 that it planted the bombs. An anonymous caller claimed the group was a Marxist student organization.

Snow "Gosh, Henry-sure is cold here." "Ja, Jerry . Is colder than a commissar's

passport." "Sure looks like snow." "Ja. " "Glad they gave me the hat, after all." "Ja. Covers up the holes from that fork." "Sure does. Keeps my nose warm, too." "Is on backwards, Jerry." ''Oh. Gee. I wondered why I walked past that

1lIIY. Thanks a bunch, Henry." "Don't mention it." "I won't if you won't." uJa." ,

'"'II Fonner prisoner rites (l.S. involvement





- -

Debris: 'Viet Nam is very much alive' By JIM EWlNGER

Staff Writer

John·Pierre Debris, a former political prisoner in South Viet Nam, charged Friday that U.S. foreign policy in Viet Nam has changed only in appearance.

Debris, a French national, spoke in Iowa City over the weekend as a representative of the Indochina Mobile Education Project.

He spent two and a half years in South Vietnamese prisons for passing out pacifist leaOets and displaying a National Liberation Front flag in Saigon. Soon after his release from prison in December 1972 he began a speaking tour to remind people that the war in Viet Nam is still very much alive.

"The great majority of American people are UDaware tbat tbe war In Viet Nam continues," he .saId. "Wben Nixon spoke on Watergate,

few believed him. Bat wben be spoke of 'peace wilb boaor' everyone believed. "

Debris said that the State Depart· ment officially acknowledges the presence of 6,700 American advisors remaining in Viet Nam but the Fren· ch newspaper La Monde places the number of advisors at 24.000. "They shouldn't be there at all according to Article IV of the peace accord," he added.

Debris said Gerald Ford 's first words after becoming president -that he planned to retain Henry Kissinger as Secretary of State -proves that "the only thing changed in foreign policy is the strategy for keeping Viet Nam split. II

"Kissinger pretended that he had no responsibility for the Christmas bombings of Hanoi and Haiphong In

1972. But a very interesting fact is that he wired Nixon from the Paris Peace Nej{otiations with jusl three

words : 'Bomb, Bomb, and Bomb.' "U.S. troops were removed from

Indochina so that the American people would look more favorably on efforts to keep Viet Nam splil ," he said.

Direct U.S. involvement in the fighting continues just the same. ac· cording to Debris. "Just this morning I heard on the radio about U.S. pilots flying recent reconaissance and bom· bing missions over Viet Nam and Cambodia. II he said.

He added that American aid has enabled South Viet Nam, a nation of 18 million people. to have the third largest air force in the world.

"Eighty six per cent 01 TbIeu'. (preSident of South Viet Naml budget is paid for by tbe V.S. That', 3.7 biOlon dollars 10 South Vlel Nam Ia military and economic aid, DOt 10 mention CIA expenditures. ne American taxpayer must realize that he is the one ",bo has to pay for it aU.

" Ford told everybody to tighten their belts but he won't cut the 85 billion dollar defense budget. I don't think he'll tell the people that in­nation is !.he direct result of the lYar. II he said.

Debris called Watergate a renec· tion of American foreign policy. "Everyone praised American foreign policy, though Watergate-style dirty tricks were used there. Yet. everyone criticized such tactics when they were used domestically. II

"Dirty tricks were used against radicals in the early sixties," he said. "When opposition to the war became respectable and people like Muskie and McGovern took action . Watergate started.

"Kissinger was the only Nixon aide to come out of Watergate untouched. I think thal is shocking," he said. "If you investigate Watergate. you'll find that Kissinger was the first one to initate wiretapping."

Debris said be was • fairly ,_ beaJth. eouideriD& tile f. some of bIa friodJ nflmd It tile ..... of their Soatb Vlelaamue aad Amerlcaa JaJIon.

"1hieu Son, a 67·year~ld jour· nalist, Was tortured by CIA agenls," he said. "They wouldn't let bim sleep for days. Huynh Tan MaIn, a student leader. was tortured by the CIA too. They held a rJood light close to his face for a long time and he's still blind as far as I know. Many students had needles inserted under their nails. Some of the political prl!oners were as young asseven·years-old and they, too, were tortured. Women were systematically raped when they were brought in to the police stations." he said.

Debris said he has been lecturing in this country for the last. 14 months. He pays for his expenses. he said , out of funds from churches and honoral'lums for his appearances.

ovember 25, 1974

Iowa Chy, Iowa 52242

Vol. 107, No. 103

• Cross country trip to impress Newsweek

He'd trade Angus for good news By BOB JONES Feastures Editor

Shades of the Old West. Noah William Williford galloped into

town from Big Red country Friday night. and stayed long enough to wet his whistle and catch 40 winks before continuing onto New York City to see about striking up a

ceremony of the first Bicentennial project In Omaha-Douglas County. He'll go along HIghways 6 and 30 and expects to descend upon Newsweek 011 Dec. 26.

Sporting a tri-cornered hat with a glit· tering Bicentermial pin and dressed in beer-ad duds, he sat talking about hiS plans.

City with the town key to Omaha. On the road, Williford Is accompanied

by press agent Bob Handy, who travels-cn wheels-about 15 minutes ahead of Williford. and Kerry "Stinky" Spittler ~ who takes care of "Easy."

, deal with the editors of Newsweek. "First we'll clean Smiley up really well. and put a red bow on his back. I have an official letter of request- request. now. not demand-for Newsweek. Then I'm gonna trade Smiley in for a Good· newsweek issue."

"All tnls riding is sort of reminiscent of going back to nature. like the cowboys. I been sore ever ince I started riding. I take my three·cornered hat to the cowboys of the Old West," he said, bran· dishing a Marlboro in some sort of uncon· SCIOUS salute, '· they really had to be something."


WUllford. 6-8 in or out of the saddle, wants 10 trade Smiley, a black Angus steer. for a year-end issue of Newsweek devoted entlrely to good news. Really.

He said he got bummed out a few mono ths ago with a Newsweek cover showing President Ford pondering America's Great Troubles.

"There was in·nation, de·pression, re-cession." the 26-year-old Will iford said in a slij{ht Western drawl. "There were all these t-i-o·n words," he added, spelling out national gloom.

Well . He wanted to do something about that. like having all the good news printed during the Christmas·New Year's week. As word leaked out , the Oklahoma·born Williford. now living in Omaha. was given an Appaloosa named Easy Rider for the trip; Omahan Mallory Kountze offered to pick up the tab for the "Make America Smile" ride. and other area organizations and individuals contributed services and money.

Not to mention presenting New York

Boyd decision on lettuce will take another week

Bya Staff Writer

A decision on a possible UI boycott of non·United Farm Workers (U FW) picked lettuce will not come for at least another week, UI Pres. Willard Boyd said Satur· day.

ministrators "to pursue the matter fur· ther." concerning the ARH proposal. Phillip Hubbard. vice president for student affairs, and Dorsey Ellis. acting assistant dean of faculties. will report back to him "within a week." Boyd said.

And . of course. there's Smiley. 800 poun· ds of PR for the beef industry, donated to the cause by the Lewis. Iowa, Town and Country Boosters.

Boyd said he received a proposal from the ASSOCiation of Residence Halls (ARH ) Friday calling for Boyd's "endorsement and support" In urging the Board of Regents to change its rules so the UI could purchase UFW lettuce.

The proposal also reaffirms "ARH's support to the UFW cause in serving only UFW produce" in Ul dormitory food ser· vices.

Boyd said the ARH proposal has to be given considerable consideralion "because they are the representative student group in the dormitories. and It is usual that we would listen to them." But he added that Hubbard and Ell is will also be hearing from dormitory residents who oppose the ARH proposal. Third World style

He and his livestock left Omaha SlIt., Nov. 16, following tbe recognition Boyd said he has asked two ad·

" It would seem to me that we can not foreclose the receiving of aUitudes of other dormitory residents ," Boyd said.

Dave Schuld digs Into a tradltlopal third World meal con· slstlng beans and rice Sunday night at a dinner dramatizing tbe world fOOll shortage. See story page two.

Challenge: information versus privacy By MARY O'BRIEN

Staff Writer

Editor's note: Last week tlie Dl ran a four-part series on a new federal hAW, sponsored by Sen. James Buckley, Conservative·N, y" that will allow students (and parents of students less tJlan 18 years old) to view tbe student's school records. Tbls week, In a three· part series, the DI will look at the larger issue of record keeping, access and the right of privacy.

Two important challenges face us today in the realm of information gathering. One is to recognize what information is being compiled about us. The olher is to be aware of what defen· ses we have against the invasion of our privacy brought about by the information gathering.

A simple definition of a record might be "a written statement that is preserved for future use." During the 4,000 years man has been keeping records, his data techniques have developed substantially ; papyrus scrolls and clay tablets have been replaced by computers and databanks capable of storing and transmit· ting information at the flick of a switch.

A 1973 U.S. Dept. of Health. Education and Welfare (HEW) study tiUed ··Records. Com· puters and the Rights of Citizens" suggests three main record classifications used to collect information about people. They are :

-Administrative records. including transac· tions or credentials such as bi rth certificates, lJOCial security, licenses. library cards. buying on credit, a school or work identification code. Impital or medical care, and legal or school data. Data is usually voluntary or gathered through interviews of neighbors or associates;

-Intelligence records. kept confidential ex· cept as evidence in legal proceedings, Con· sumer credit reports, security clearance files, police investigative files and psychological tests are a few of the common examples.

Although most of the information in intelllgen· ce records is gathered from informanls or in· vestigator observations, administrative data is also utilized; and:

-Statistical information. obtained primarily through census or sample surveys. In nearly all cases of statisllcal records. the data is separated from the identity of the subiect.

From the time we are born until the filing of our death certificate, tire number of records containing information about us in these three categories accumulates. Arthur A. Miller, a professor of law and author of tb~ book "The Assault on Privacy," feels tbllt America Is becoming Increasingly computerized.

.. It has now reached the point that whenever we fly on a commercial airline. stay at one of the national hotel chains. or rent a car, we are likely to leave distinctive electronic tracks in the memory of a computer that can reveal much about our activities. habits and associations. Few people seem to appreciate the fact that modern technology is capable of monitoring. centralizing and evaluating these electronic en· trees no matter how numerous and scattered lheymaybe."

Most people are first exposed to record

keeping when they attend a school. Besides in· formation on attendance, grades and stan· darized test scores, school records contain infor· maton on family background, status. health and. in some cases, sex habits, hobbies. memo bership in groups and psychological data.

A student altendJng the University of Callfor· nla during tbe Berkeley riots In 1965 aptly lum· med It up by his lip wblch said, "lam a human being. Do not fold. staple or mutilate."

At the Ul. most student records include the UI application, a grade transcript from all schools attended , American College Testing (ACT) or subject exam scores and a junior analysis of your academic standing to date, if your are a Liberal Arts or Nursing major.

Federal laws also require the Ul to keep data on buildings and equipment, enrollment. residence and student migration. degrees con· ferred, and faculty and the institution's finan· cial statistics. With the exception of the faculty data , none of the other programs specifically identify the persons involved by listing ad·

dresses and other pertinent information . Besides educational data. the federal govern·

ment keeps other information of students and citizens. Extensive government hearings were held during the 89th Congress, in 1966. to deter· mine the effect of computers on privacy.

In 1971. the government was given widespread publicity following disclosure of the U.S. Army's collection of information about civilian Pl'Olest groups. Perhaps the privacy issue became paramount in America with the Watergate episode.

Accompanying this article is a story titled "Uncle Sam may be watching you." This will highlight several of the governmental data·keeping processes. Not all agencies provide information about their procedures. Two. HEW and the Federal Bureau of In· vestigation, have brought Iowa into the news in past years.

The three-part series continues Tuesday with a look at the debate of access to informaton ver· sus the right to privacy.

Uncle Sam may be watching you Increasingly, federal agencies are utilizing

computers to compile information on millions of Americans. Below. several major examples are listed:

ARMY : According to a 1970 Army document, Anny intelligence had "reasonably currentfiles on the political activities of at last 100,000 civilians unaffiliated with the armed forces. II

The Army Records Center in St. Louis also keeps the permanent records of all discharged servicemen:

CENSUS BUREAU: This is one of the main in· formation agencies gathering statistics about Americans. Census Bureau employees are bound by law not to reveal any information

found in files;

DEPT. OF AGRICULTURE : Records of far­mers buying federal crop insurance as well as the borrowers and investors in programs ad· ministered by the Farmer's Home Ad· ministration are kept;

DEPT. OF REALTII, EDUCATION AND WELFARE: Besides information on the con­ditions and progress of education in states, men· tal diseses and impairments of man and welfare data, HEW cooducts a wide range of infor­mation·gathering activities. HEW's Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism division cooperated with the UI in 1972 regarding the types of information kept about alcoholics. ThIs was necessary so that Iowa could receive funding for hall·way

houses and included data from highly personal life style responses. HEW also requires bospitals to forward the records of patients who receive Medicare and Medicaid benefils;

DEPT. OF ROUSING AND URBAN DEVEWPMENT: HVD maintains records on all Americans who have bought homes guaran· teed by the Federal Housing Administration. and at one time had also planned to keep a file on builders and other businessmen;

DEPT. OF JUSTICE: A databank containing information on more than 13,200 Individuals who have participated in riots and civil di80rders since mid·1968 is available tq certain law enfor· cement officials ;

DEPT OF LABOR: A file Is kept on more than Continued on page two.



Page 2-The Dally Iowan-Iowa City. Iowa-Monday, Nov. 25, 1974

Ford announees verbal agreement \

Soviet militnry pact within reach WASHINGTON (AP) - President

Ford arrived home from his week·long Asian journey Sunday night, declaring to an airport audience that he had es­tablished with the Soviet Union "a sound basis for a new agreement that will constrain our military competition over the next decade.

"Ceilings on the strategic forces of both nations have been accepted," he said . "A good agreement that will serve the interests of the United States and the Soviet Union is within our grasp."

Ford said the talks with the Russians in Vladivostok represented "the beginning of what I hope will be a productive personal relationship" with Soviet Communist leader Leonid I. Brezhnev.

Ford said he and Brezhnev did not always agree in their discussions on the Middle East. European security and mutual relations.

"We often agreed. but not always.

ferences quite frankly." he said. White House Press Secretary Ron

Nessen predicted that the summit would produce a SALT agreement thai almost certainly will be signed next year. He said the meetings produced "one of the most Significant agreements since World War II."

Former President Richard M. Nixon "could not achieve this in five years" and Ford "achieved it in three mon­ths," Nessen said.

Ford's jet arrived at Andrews Air Force Base. where members of his family , the Cabinet, congressional leaders and a small crowd welcomed him home from his trip to Japan and South Korea as well as the meeting with the Russian leader.

The agreement reached at Vladivostok was verbal. Ford is waiting for a written Soviet statement setting forth the exact terms before making a public announcement of the numbers of warheads and launching systems in-

volved. It was understood both sides agreed

to put their understanding of the agreement on paper within a week .

Ford will brief Democratic and Republican congressional leaders on the outcome of the summit Tuesday and meet with other Congress members later in the week.

One U.S. official indicated Ford might reveal the numbers in a television address within a week.

Another official said Ford and Brezhnev found a personal rapport with each other, with the Soviet leader "bearhugging the President."

The two "hititofffamously," he said. "They are two tough guys who are fundamentally politicians. They talked real tough, but in the end they drank their Vodka and really meant it."

Ford said he believed he ac­complished what he had set out to achieve "and perhaps more" in a journey he said was aimed at

strengthening ties with old friends and expanding areas of agreement "with old adversaries."

Ford said his visit to Japan, the first by a U.S. President, was also historic because it marked a change from a onetime military security alliance to a broadened relationship "to include energy and food."

He said he was hopeful that by working together with Japan, "one of the world's most technically advanced societies, we will be able to make a sub· stantial joint contribution to resolving the ene~gy crisis."

Before Ford left Vladivostok, Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger termed the' agreement to limit the nuclear arsenals a "breakthrough" in strategic arms negotiations.

Winding up their summit, Ford and Brezhnev agreed to limit each country to an equal over-all number of nuclear "delivery vehicles ." When we did not, we stated our, dif-

Thanksgiving meal bridges people A Hewlett-Packard pocket calculator is a gift for a lifetime.

By ANNE CURETON Stafr Writer

Aboul 100 people came to see and experience what a "Third World Thanksgiving" was all about. There was little doubt in anyone's mind by the time they left.

Of those who attended the Sunday evening meal at the Congregational Church of Christ. sponsored by the Association of Campus Ministers, 15 were randomly chosen to eat a contrasting "First World" meal ; T-bone steaks with button mushrooms. baked potato with butter and sour cream, cauliflower with cheese sauce. bread and butter, cottage cheese and peach salad, soft drinks or coffee, and ice cream cake roll for dessert.

The other 85 had Thanksgiving Third World style: beans and rice. Pinto beans with onions and bayleaf. to be specific ; proba bly a little better than Third World fare at

that , certainly in greater quantities.

i\ token distance separated the two worlds. loo. Five sec­tions of tables were set up, a ctnter section reserved for "First World," and four outside sections reserved for Third World .

The center tables were set with silverware and dinner napkins , with flowers and candlelight for atmosphere.

The four flanking tables were a " simplistic " counterpart. Chopsticks were the cen­terpiece, paper plates and plastic spoons fringed the tables , atmosphere com­pliments of a healthy helping of pinto beans over rice.

The "First World" meal was served in courses ; the Third World recipients had to stand in line while the beans and rice were ladled out of big pots. Coffee and tea was there for those who wanted it.

Reactions varied.

Those sitting at the Third World tables laughed a lot , perhaps thinking of the cake in the refrigerator at home. They put the " First World" representatives on the spot, waiting to see if they would share their wealth.

" First World" represen­tatives were embarrassed. Some turned their name tags around so that those taking photographs couldn't identify them; olhers got up and offered their meals to people a t the other tables.

One man refused to give anything away, not because he was so hungry, but because hoarding, he maintained, is the way of the world ... the way we are. Most of his meal went to waste, but not in the minds of the realists in the crowd.

The T-bones were soon dissected and sent around the room , bits of baked potato broken up and passed around like bread. The dessert, ice

cream cake roll, though, had a way of never making it off the "First World" table.

The embarrassed generosity was curiously received.

Marty Roth, A4 , gave his T­bone to Asst. Sociology Professor Jay Weinstein and asked him to divide it evenly among the people at his table. Weinstein gave his helping of beans and rice to Roth , asking him to do likewise .

"The beans weren't too bad," Roth said, after eating his piece of ice cream cake roll .

Another girt. after being handed a plate with steak on it. looked at the meat, looked up, then back at the steak and said, "Il's reaUy tough to cut meat with a plastic spoon."

The next piece that came around came complete with knife and fork .

Project Coordinator Father Richard Leonard was pleased with the response to the meal.

"We feel good about what

AEl;, blasts,,~~p'ort by scientists

that nuclear reactors are unsafe WASHINGTON (AP ) - A

charge by a group of scientists and engineers that nuclear re­actors are not as safe as claimed is not valid , according to an Atomic Energy Commis­sion spokesman.

The scientists attacked on Saturday a $3 million study for the AEC that described the chances of a reactor accident killing 1,000 people as about as likely as a meteor striking the earth and killing a similar number.

"I understand their point of view, but it is not very well taken," responded Saul Levine of the AEC who directed the study in question.

Levine said the group's criti· cism of the study's form of analysiS would have been cor-

rect for the 19605, but "we have advanced that methodology considerably ... our numbers are in touch with reality."

Results of the study, con­ducted by Dr. Norman C. Ras­mussen of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, were released by the AEC in August. It has become known as the Rasmussen Report.

" ... The report, because of its limitations and defects, cannot be used to sweep away the doubts about reactor safety," the scientists said.

"We have concluded that the nuclear program is in great need of a substantial. highly competent and disinterested re­view of all aspects of the pro­gram 's potential impact on public safety." thev said.

UncI e S am-Continued from page one.

two million persons in federally­financed work and training programs. Social security num­bers are used for coding the information;

DEPT. OF TRANSPOR· TATION: Information on the more than 2 .6 million Americans who have been denied driver's licenses or whose permits have been revoked or suspended is main­tained in DOT files;

FEDERAL BUREAU OF IN­VESTIGATION : More than 1.7 million personal files and 195 million sets of fingerprints are maintained by the FBI at their National Crime Information Center (NCIC). Two main NCIC files are kept: the "Wan­ted Persons File," which has data on individuals who have committed serious crimes and have not been captured. and the "Criminal History File." which has physical descrip­tions, arrest, court and correct­ional data. Iowa is one of the states that is hooked up to NCIC,desplte the protests of numerous Iowans in 19'12;

HOUSE INTERNAL SECURITY COMMITTEE : Data is kept. . on persons with "suspicious politics." Some politicians have been included 00 this list - as well as other citizens,

INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE : Computer tapes of tax returns ri more than 75

million Americans are stored. This information is not kept in strict confidence since tax of­ficia�s ' Congress and anyone authorized by Executive Order can have access:

PENTAGON: Files of more than 7 million military person­nel and civilians who have been subjected to "security, loyalty. criminal and other type of in­vestigations" are maintained:

SOCIAL SECURITY AD­MINISTRATION : Earning records of nine out of every 10 jobholders in America are kept. Information on Social Security and Medicare benefits is also kept ;

SECRET SERVICE: Infor­mation is recorded on more than 50.000 persons who might pose a threat to the president or any other high government official. Since the assassination of President John F. Kennedy, the guidelines for collecting in­formation have been broadened. Gatecrashers, terrorist bombers. civil distur­bers and persons w~o own or conceal weapons; these are just a few of the types of per· sons who may be listed in Secret Service files:

VETERAN'S AD· MINISTRATION: If you are one of the 13.5 million veterans and dependents who are receiving benefits or have received them, lhe V.A. has a flIeon you.

The scientists represented the Union of Concerned Scientists in Cambridge, Mass. , and the Sierra Club in San Francisco.

The Rasmussen Report, they said, "is not disinterested. It is technically flawed. And its re­sults are being misused."

The Rasmussen Report said the chances of a major loss of life because of a nuclear power reactor failure were much less

than the accepted loss of life caused by other human activi­ties, such as driving automo­biles.

It found the probability of an airliner crashing and killing 100 persons is one in two years. The probability of a catastrophic nuclear reactor accident killing 100 people was set at one in 10,000 years if there are 100 such plants operating.


200/0 off men's flannel shirts . .

Sale 3.59 - 7.18

Reg. 4.49 .... 91 Great looking sport shirts. All cotton flannel for warmth. A great sporty look for Indoors or out. Choose plaids or solids in a full range of men's sizes.

Open 9:30-9 Mon., 8- Thu ....

9:30-5:30 Tue •• , Wad., Fri., Sat. Sunday noon to &.

happened," Leonard said. "The separation meant that sharing had to be done in a way that bridged the gulf between tables; the 'rich ' people had to do it."

Leonard said he would like to have the meal again next year on a larger scale, perhaps in­corporating some university classes into the project.

But maybe next year the drama of Third and "First" World disparity will be less of a drama.

Personal, Family, -­Marltil Struggles?

Talk to a qualified counselor. Open to all, non·prof lt, pay ac· cording to ability. Confident ial.

Lutlleran Social Service 35t-4880

unili'avel.inc:. Your local agent for

available at

Iowa Book & Supply Co, Call 354·2424 8 S. Clinton Phone 337-4188 Iowa City


Includes: Lodging (2 nights)

and round-trip transportation. Options available.

Go Christmas shopping and sightseeing in Chicago. Relax and enjoy 2 days and 2 nights in the Loop (down· town) Conrad Hilton located near many fashionable stores and shops.

Leave Friday, December 6 aU p.m. Return Sunday afterpoon

FLORIDA (December 30- January 8)


·199 Twin. ·167 Quads

Trilnsportation is provided SIGN UP SOON! Only42 spaces available!

Ten days of vacation will include : New Year's Eve at the Atlanta Hyatt Regency Hotel,

Atlanta, Georgia 2 nights and 1 day at Walt Disney World 5 days of SUN at the Ivanhoe Hotel located



(January 10- 12) $45 Included:

Lodging-2 nights Meals-Saturday, breakfast and dinner;

Sunday, breakfast

2 days of lifts 1 hour group lesson Transportation (Drivers reimbursed)


(March 8- 16) $224 -Washington, D.C. (2 days, 1 night) -Boston (2 nights) -New York City (2 nights)

includes Amtrak round·trip fare Chicago·New York

and 5 nights lodging plus transportation to and from Chicago

Excellent hotels with ideal locations! $20 deposit due December 12

HAWAII 75 (March 11-18)

$372 - For students, staff, faculty , and their Immediate family .


$193.13 Ilr - 149 passenger Unl teCl OC·8 Charter Air Flight round trip Des Molnes-4ionolulu.Compllmfntery me.1 and cocktailS (open bar) will be served aloft .

-8 oay s·7 Nights at the QUEEN KAPIOLANI HOTELone block from Walk lkl Beacll - Extensive Information Available on sightseeing tourS, lIlstorlcal sPOts, restaurants, rental cars, night.

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FOR MORE INFORMATION ON EACH TRIP CALL: Actlvltl .. C.nt.r - low. M.mor'.' Union 352·3116

-- - ---- ---- -----



( ByBILLRC Associate :

Conditional offer to buy pc cey Swan Pial< the Iowa City after a length~ at which no on of the sale exc live buyer.

The council . two. with co Tim Brandt ar sen dissenting. of the proper Christian Chul if a bid by thee units of federa housing for th cepted.


A federal Congress billion ava across the aren't sure

The bill transit of over thereq . Officials

Clark and indicated modified to Barry H Regional planner. said

N 5

ply Co Iowa City


in Chicago. Loop (down·

y fashionable

.... p'rlprlrv Hotel,


Complimentary me,l

rentll Clrs, nlOnt•

TIle DaU,. 1. ___ lowa CIty. 1 .. _M ...... y. N ... %$. 1t7t-"',e 3

Following length" JJU"li~ llearing

Council conditionally approv~ plaza sale By BILL ROEMERMAN buy tbe portloa of CbaUDCey to Old C4pitol-tn spite of a propose<! sale were; Project He urged the COIJ!lCtI not to the church's architect:said the Associate News EdItor Swan Plaza tile laadscaped city staff report stating that the -GREEN, the Iowa City Cham- let the elderly housmg project plaza site is the only available

Conditional approval of an parkInllot ~ Washington "true market value" of the ber of Commerce. the League b,ecom~ delayed over ~e ~n- within the 38-square-bJock area • olfer to buy part of the Chaun- Street from the Civic Ceaer, af. land may be as high as 16.66 0( Women Voters. and several slderallon of the church s bl~. designated as preferable by the

cey Swan Plaza was granted by ter tbe collJlCll accepted a per square foot . individual citizens. One of the strongest objeC- council, which is not controlled the Iowa City Council Friday, similar offer from Old Capitol While the ret;'Ort conceded . Nancy ~iberling. represe~· Ion to the sale was Joseph by Old Capitol. after a lengthy public hearing Associates, the city's urban ~t the $6.66 figure may be hng Project GREEN, said Patrick, a UI pro(~r of,~. Before casting Ills voCe la at which no one spoke in favor reaewal developer. high for property to be used for Chauncey Swan Plaza represen- He said tbe plaza IS an out- favor 01 the COIIditiouJ uJe of ol the sale except the prospec- Old Capitol will buy the elderly housing. it reco1ll!flen- ts a unlql}e green space in Iowa standing" facility comblDinl the property, c.nndl"",. J. tive buyer. municipal parking lot on South ded against the $3 sale price. City. "I( is a token area." she "beauty and function." He Patrick Wblte said he was lBIy

The council voted three to Dubuque Street if its offer to Stepping out 0( hi. role as a said, "it symbolizes the said tbere Is DO more of a voting III favor of theactioa .. . two, with council members build the housing units is ac- reporter for .a local radio future ... This kind of symbol of re8SOll for seiling it than there provide tbe cOlUlcll _It II Tim Brandt and Penny David- cepted. statiOll and into his role as a citizen participation is quite Is for selling tbe Civic Center to aoother alterutive to ~1cIer sen dissenting. to sell a portion If the church wins the bid to cburcb board member, KXI(:'. possibly not for sale." a private developer. when selecting the belt pIaD for of the property to the First build the units. the city will sell Roy Justis told the COUDcli that Byron Ross, chairman ofthe A nother objector. Ma ry elderly housing. Christian Church of Iowa City about 37.000 square feet at the acceptance of the offer to pur. Chamber of Commerce. told Neuhauser. 914 Highwood St .. He said he has "serious if a bid by the church to build 62 west end of the plaza for $3 a chase tbe plaza would allow the the council that the Chamber's warned that sale of the Chaun- reservalions" about selling units of federally rent-assisted square foot - a total sale price churcb to "provide an exciting redevelopment committee had cey Swan Plaza could set a part of the plaza. replacing It housing for the elderly is ac- of about $113.400. alternative for the elderly of made a unanimous recommen- precedent for selling land that with an apartment complex. cepted. The council settled on the $3 the communlty." dation against the sale of the had previously been set aside and the rewning necessary to

Cburch officals offered to price - the same price offered Amon~ those ~ing the plaza. for open space_ project. . Lorraine Snyder, a geron- Mayor Edgar Czarneecki.

Mass transit funding 'confused' A federal mass transit bill. passed by

Congress Thursday. will make $11.8 billion available for local transit systems across the country. but Iowa City officials aren't sure they'lI get a shareofthe booty.

The bill offers a 50 per cent subsidy to transit systems serving population areas of over 50.000. Iowa City falls just short of the required population. ,Officials in the offices of Sen. Dick

Clark and Rep. Edward Mezvinsky had indicated that the 50.000 cutoff would be modified to allow Iowa City to qualify. but Barry Hokanson. Johnson County Regional Planning Commission senior planner. said there was" apparently some

confusion" between the Iowa Congressmen and the members of the conference committee which reported the bill. and Iowa City's funding is uncertain.

Approximately S20.5 million of tbe funds allocated under the bill will go to Iowa cities. Des MOines, tbe Iowa Quad-CltlH area, and tbe Council Bluffs area will get specific allocations of $6.6 million, $3 million and 1.4 million respectively.

Cedar Rapids. Waterloo and Sioux City will share $9.4 million. Gov. Robert Ray will decide how the money is to be divided.

The bill allocates $500 million for "rural transportation" but the federal Depart­ment of Transportation has not yet an-

nounced how that money will be used. Hokanson noted that considering the

city and CAMBUS systems together. Iowa City has the highest per-capita bus rider­Ship of any city In Iowa. And he said that the Iowa City system alone serves more riders than the Dubuque or Sioux City systems.

Local officials are hoping to receive some of the federal money to help ball-out the financially troubled local transit systems.

During 1973 the Iowa City and Coralville bus systems ran $300.000 in the red. and the deficit is expected to be higher this year.

Proposed agreement announced • In coal walkout negotiations

WASHINGTON (AP) - Ne­gotiators for the nation's coal industry and mine workers an­nounced a new proposed agree­ment Sunday night to end the nationwide walkout.

Details of the proposed settle­ment were not released, but it is expected to contain industry concessions to demands made by the United Mine Workers 38-member bargaining council .

contract package. We intend to devote Monday to the task of finalizing contract language so that a complete and final docu­ment can be presented for the ratification process without de­lay. "

Treasury Secretary William E. Simon, who met with the ne­gotiators for several hours, called the new proposal "an improvement in the package."

bargaining team, while W.J. Usery Jr., chief federal media­tor shuttled between the bar­gaining teams of both sides in attempts to break the impasse.

The government 's in -

N. T. -Camicia, chairman of the Bituminous Coal Operators Association, said Simon had im­pressed on the industry, "the seriousness with which Presi­dent Ford and other adminis­tration officials view the coal strike. "

tologist working with the chur- who also voted in favor of the ch's architect. said the plaza action. said he also has reser-site offers all of the qualities vat ions about selling the necessary for a desirable property. " ft is one of the most senior citizen development. beautiful sites in the city."

Among the qualities cited by Czarnecki said. "It 's not the Snyder were ; security. low same as selling the parking lot levels of noise and odor to Old Capitol." pollution, access to transpor- Before voting no. Brandt said taUon. and close proximity to the vote was "one of the har· " supportive and nutritional dest decisions I have had to needs." make on the City Cooncil."

Objectors. however. said the He said he appreciated the Dubuque Slreet slle being of- "sincerity" of the church's of· fered for development by Old fer . but indicated that there Capitol offers all of those was no. way he could consider qualities. selling Chauncey Swan Plaza

Jack Bowersox. representing for the elderly housing project.

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The council must a pprove any proposed agreement before it can be submitted to the union's 120.000 striking miners. who on Nov . 12 struck coal mines producing 70 per cent of the nation 's coal.

In a joint statement. UMW President Arnold Miller and chief industry negotiator Guy Farmer said both sides "have tonight agreed in principle on improvements in the tentative

However, he also declined to discuss specifics of the propos­al.

Union and labor spokesmen said they were withholding comment on the contents of the new package until the UMW's bargaining council has a chance to look at it. A UMW spokesman said this would be no earlier than Tuesday.

Simon spent most of his time conferring with the industry's

volvement Sunday marked its first direct intervention in at­tern pts to end the walkout that began Nov. 12 when 120,000 UMW members struck mines producing 70 per cent of the na­tion 's coal.

Simon returned to Washing­ton from his New Jersey home to meet with top coal industry officials. Later Sunday he met with the industry 's negotiating team at the Washington hotel where bargaining talks have been held.

The treasury secretary told reporters he joined the talks as the administration's "chief ecO' nomic sookesman."

Usery, director of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service. had earlier summoned labor and industry teams to his office. But he came to the on­going coal talks instead, where he met witl\ both sjdes sepa­rately.

In stepping into the contract talks. Usery urged "an all out effort to end the walkout. ..

Students Talk

There are 7,562,489,657,324 products you can buy right now, but none of them will give you more enjoyment (or longer-lasting enjoy­ment) than a stereo music system from us.

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Page 4-The OaUy Iowa_Iowa City. 10wa~Menday. Nov. %5. i!l74 r-----------------,

Daily Iowan

On Pyrrhic Victories At the end of November. the United Nations

troops on the Golan Heights must be removed unless the Syrian government is willing to let them stay. If the UN cease-fire troops are removed the dangers of another war in the Mid­dle East will increase markedly .

If a fifth Arab-Israeli war should break out it would be radically different than the October War of last year and in some ways similar to the June War of 1967. The Israeli Defense Forces (IDF } will be the first to strike and would very quickly attempt to totally destroy the Arab ar­m ies On .their own soil.

Ever since 1948. the strategic doctrine of the IDF has been . what former Israeli Deputy Prime Minister Yigal Allon called. some years ago , a " preem ptive counter-attack." The strategic thinking of the IDF has always been rooted in the belief"that if Israel was going to win they would have to strike first, strike fast. and carry the war deep into the enemy 's own land and totally destroy his army there . This military thinking was the key to the Israeli tactical and strategic planning in 1956 . 1967 . and in the coun­ter-guerrilla strikes the IDF used against the Palestinian commandos .

The October War of 1973 was the only war in which the Israelis did not strike first. This failure to launch the first blow and the early tactical losses are deeply im bedded in the minds of the Israeli military planners. The ability to be ex­tremely flexible and realistic , and to spot tac­tical errors made and changes in the military environment , has hallmarked the IDF military thinking. Within weeks after the end of the Oc­tober War . the ID F ',(rere making changes in tank and infantry battle tactics and the Israeli gover­nment totally reorganized the intelligence ser­vice . If another war breaks out, it is likely ' that the

IDF will launch a major drive into Syria to the destroy the Soviet armed Syrian army and another major strike into southern Lebanon to wipe out Palestinian staging areas and base camps. In both attacks it is likely that IDF will use the same tactics employed by Gen. Sher-

man in his "walk through Georgia"-the com­plete and total destruction of the countryside .

The threat offered by the Egyptian armies in the Sinai is not as great as it has been in the past. Cairo is still not receiving any military aid from Moscow , and a good share of Egypt's Soviet-made weaponry is in a bad state of disrepair due to the lack of spare-parts. Also any Egyptian attack would have to be made straight into the teeth of the very effective Israeli armor corps in the Sinai. The Egyptian army has made major improvements since the defeat of 1967. but they are still not good enough to take on the ID F in a fast , mobile desert tank battle in the western Sinai , where Israeli superioriLy in tank weaponry, crew training, morale, and tank taco tics would carry the day .

It has been the Syrians who have received the bulk of the Soviet resupply . For this reason , and the fact that the Syrians have been the most militant of the Arab states , the IDF will most likely strike them and the 15,000 Palestinian guerrillas in Lebanon first , While establishing a holding defense in the Sinai.

If another war occurs, Israeli will be totally on its own . Not only would there be another oil em· bargo which would seriously-if not fatally-ef­fect the weak economies of the Western nations , but it is unlikely the IDF could receive a resupply of American weapons . The arms airlift by the US Air Force during the October War was critical for Israel , but the right·wing dictatorship in Por­tugal, that allowed the Americans to use the air­fields in the Azores , has since been over·thrown . It is very unlikely that Lisbon would again give its consent to another such airlift .

Although Israel would likely be "militarily successful " in such a campaign , the political·diplomatic backlash would totally isolate Israel , even to the point that the United States would be forced to sharply limit or even withdraw its support for the Jewish state . Israel would then be enslaved even more to its own vic­tories.

William Flannery

Student Senator on Gay Funding I just read the letter (01 Nov. 21) in

favor of the Lou Reed Concert and I wonder how Ken Bunch and his buddies can accuse us of being a fascist society for saying such "vicious slander" as "faggot" when every year the gays

steal money from the student body in the form of manda tory student fees to fund their dances, conferences, and speaking engagements.

Last semester Gay Liberation Front got $2.000. This semester Lesbian Alliance got $700. Much of this money went to "educate" us, as if we didn 't know what homosexuals were.

Now I can understand a philosophy of Ii ve and let live, but when gays demand that we pay our money to support their activity (Which some of us strenuously object to) then I think a good argument can be made that gays are forcing their opinions on us .

Now I'm a student senator and every time a budget has come up I have moved to strike any funds to gay organizations and most of my con­stituents I talked to agreed with me. Other senators have asserted that we should consider those 75 or so gays that

use the facilities we pay for. But I would bet that I could find at least 75 out of the 21,000 students who bitterly oppose giving their money to gays.

What about them? Don't they have any rights? I asserted their right and was told that I should be a little smarter than the people of my constituency (no elitist feeling of superiority in the student senate?).

Well, okay. The situation as I see it amounts to this, the gays figure we should shut up and not say a word against them while they take our money and "educate" us. Talk about fascism! Well, okay, if you want to get your money's worth look in the back of the 01 for the gay liberation ad and dial that phone number. The guy on the other end will explain to you over the phone all sorts of sickening perverted acts if you ask.

Meanwhile in protest of me being forced to support what I consider to be the spreading of immoral i~eas I have decided not to pay that part of my mandatory student fee assessment that would go to the student senate ($2.50 per year} which woo't hurt me in the least becauae the IUliversitv allows people to pay _.00 less than what their U bill is each time providing they pay it later. So every month this year I am going to pay all but $2.50 and when the University charges it to my next U bill I

Transcriptions ~o~~ rf@&mru&rfrMl@(fll

will pay that U bill but no $2.50. Something similar to this was done to

the dorm associations last year, and led to abolishing dorm fees . If enough people do the same, fees to the senate will be cut out- and they won 't be able to fund the gays!

NOW I have been accused of being "sick" for not wanting to give money to the gays, but I don't care. I am a con­scientious objector ; its against my religion or something, but anyhow I'm not paying . I hope any of you that feel as I do won't pay either. Better yet organize people around you and run somebody for student senate next year and maybe we can stop paying for being "educated" by gays and gay rock concerts.

Woody StOOden A-3 Student Senator

BACKFIRE Backfire Is an open-ended

column written by our readers. Backfire column should be typed and signed. The length should be 250 to 400 words. THE OAIL Y IOWAN reserves the right to shorten and edit copy.


On Missing the Point

TO THE EDITOR: After reading Ms. Kugel 's letter of

Nov. 20 (01, "Admitting the Terrible Truth"), I was myself driven by some nagging, mysterious force to admit an even more terrible Terrible Truth. The truth is that some women are so im­mersed in movements and "terrible truths" and so busy scowling at men. that they have lost their sense of humor. Horrible, lknow, but it's true !

Maybe Chuck Schuster published his piece of good. funny satire partly to see who can take a joke and who can 't, kind of like a test. Well, judging from all the "outraged" response since then, I'd say a lot of people flunked ! With flying colors. I might add ; and with much excess rhetoric, which has tended to -clutter up the DI With a lot df bull recently.

Anyone who took "Why Women Are Inferior" seriously was missing the point, for it waS clearly meant to sound ridiculous, and to point out the silliness of its own Archie Bunkerism.

In conclusion. it's high time for Mr. Schuster to be commended for a fine piece of satire. And if I may say so without stepping on anyone's tender "movement-toes." I laughed when I read it.

Kathy Dee

SECO On Benefits

TO THE EDITOR The Staff Employee's Collective

Organization (SECO) feefs it is time we blow our horn a little. It was SECO who won the shift differential and night premium pay for all workers at the U I, Iowa State University and The University of Northern Iowa . Likewise it will be SECO who wins the payment of all or part of the health insurance payment for all regent employees. Our documentation of all these programs is stated and on the record in the ap­propriate state agencies.

We in SECO believe in getting the job done , one by one, not outlining an im-

Letters 1>'3:]-----; r possible program for membership classic example as to how a nell drives only. A good employee building should not be constructed. 1

organization must set goals and The new federal post office andoffli! priorities and stick with them until it building was built with several glaril1l wins. barriers Lo the handicapped. When I

SECO will continue to negotiate with representative of the GSA met with the state executive officers, the members of this committee and legislature and the Board of Regents on members of the Johnson County subjects such as wages, hours , Committee on the Handicapped, vacations, insurance, seniority, shift members of the Iowa Governors • differential , overtime compensation, Committee On The Employment of the leaves of absence, transfer procedures, Handicapped, Sen. Dick Clark and and health and safety maLters. Congo Ed Mezvinsky ; the GSA

Due to the SECO effort,the univerSity representatives agreed to correct sonre will implement, in January, the first of the barriers, but refused to correcl a phase of the university safety major problem. program- paying for : (1 ) safety shoes, (2) prescription glasses , and (3)

protective clothing ; all of this at a cost of around $40,000 per year.

The SECO position is that of a sound, "S-9!flh, ", c9flj:f.tive ~argflining Drgamzation wlth, carefully thought out

1 Rrograms. No sh'Ooting from the hip to ilhpress possible new members but only to put monies into the pay checks of regents employees.

SEeo Board of Directors Alvin Logan . President

Jean Kendall , Vice President Dale H. Miller. Secretary

Bill Quinn. Treasurer

To the President

TO THE EDITOR: The University of Iowa Veterans

Association is sending the following letter to President Ford to prottst thl" DOncompliance of the General Servlce~ Administration to federal law. This lelter is an attempt to force the GSA to correct the new Iowa City federal building and to cease building projects in defiance of the law .

!)ear Mr. President : It is a marked comment on the

recently passed federal bUilding ac­cessibility law when the new federal building here in Iowa City is being used in a public service announcement as a

The new building has round-spheroid doorknobs to all of the offices. 'rI8e doorknobs would be impossible for I bilateral upper extremity amputee ora quadriplegio.

The QSA refllses to change these knobs al)d in M doing is in defiance of I

the federal law. The federal ac· cessibility law has been likened to a IS­year-old toothless dog. and the GSA refuses to listen to the aforementioned groups.

Will you please bring the office you n hold and the conscience you bear on 1M GSA to correct these oversights and halt further disregard of this law?

There are those who believe that writing letters such as this one is I I waste of time and paper, but it is hoped that you will make some positive effort to correct this and other problems for the handicapped, both the veteran and non-veteran alike.

Brad Meyers, Cblil1llll CommitteI' On Thl' lIandlcappe4 [

Iowa Association.r Concerned Veterlll


Lellers should be typed .... signed. THE DAILY IOWAN reserves the right to shorten allll edIt copy. Length should be DO

more than 200 to 250 word •. Longer leiters will be run in 1M Backfire column.

D1lily Iowan I ,

- Monday. November 25, 1974 , Vol. 107. No. 103-

Kraft's Baptism EDITOII .. . ....... Jim Flemilll NIGH,T MANAGER ... .. . ..... . ... , ...... Bob Folfy 1 ASSIST ANT NIGHT MANAGER ........ : .... ....... Tim Ohlllln :f I NEWS EDITOR ... -.......... "., ... _ .... Chuck Hlwklns ASSOCIA TE NEWS EDITOR ............... ... Bill Roemtrmln EDITORIAL PAGE EDITOR ............... WiIIl.m Flmer)

At last Tuesday's Iowa City Council meeting Dennis Kraft was baptized into city manager­dom Iowa City style.

Kraft, who was chosen acting city manager when Ray Wells left to take a higher paying job. found himself the target of a blistering attack by a representative of the Policemen'S Association. The representative strongly implied that Kraft had conspired to keep policemen from getting a pay raise.

troversy surrounding him. The mild-mannered Kraft. who prior to his promotion served as the head of the city's Community Development Department, had managed to keep himself out of hot water. He must have looked like the per­fect opposite to Wells, whose f1ambouyant style created more than one enemy in River City.

The council itself tends to promote distrust of the manager. Often when faced with a con­troversial issue, the council will divert pressure to the city manager.

enemy for every day he remains acting city FEATURES EDITOR ...... . . . '.. ... , Bob JotIfI ASSIST"NT FEATURES EDITOR ... "". .. . . Blth Slm ..

manag'er. SPORTS EDITOR ....... . .. ........... ......... . Brian Schml\! If he develops the political savvy of a Ray ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR , ". • . ... Krl.l. Cla~

Wells-something he doesn 't seem to have COMPANION EDITOR . ...... ...... .. John Bowit ~ . SURVIVAL SERVICES EDITOR ... . .. . .. .'. M.rk M.yer

Of course when the spokesman finished roasting Kraft, he make a point of saying that the attack wasn't intended to be "personal." That's standard procedure. Peopie used to at· tack Ray Wells all the time in council meetings, and they usually finished by telling him thaL the attack wasn't personal.

It is impossible to say for sure what was on the council 's mind when Kraft was chosen to fill the manager's chair unUl a permanent replacement for Wells is found. The diScussions that preceeded Kraft's selection were conducted behind closed doors.

But it seems likely that at least part of the reason for Kraft's selection was the lack of con·

Kraft could not remain uncontroversial. He may have dropped the ball in his handling of the police-pay negotiations. but his baptism by fire . in the public arena of a city council meeting, was sure to come anyway.

No city manager can exist peacefully in this town, and probably no(. in any other town.

While people have come to expect higher levels of service from their local governments. the tax structures impoled by the state have prevented municipal funds from rising at a corresponding rate.

When 'people's expectations are not met, it seems easier to blame the mana~er-the man in charge of administering almost all of the city's aervices-than the city council which · acts publicly, and is not connected directly to the day·to-day administration of the city.

Council members. already knowing ~ow they will vote on the controversial issue, will listen to the oppOSing opinions. and then ask the . manager for his opinion. knowing full well what

• he will recommend. The council then votes the way it would have anyhow, but the city manager is blamed for the unpopular decision.

Managers also suffer from many persons ' in· nate distrust of power. Besides being in charge of almost all city employees, the manager con· troIs much of the information flow to the coun· cil. People who deal with the council sense the manager's power, and they don't like it.

When bad or unpopular decIsions are made, it 'is easier for them to blame the manager-who II usually an out-of-lowner, and Is never elected. than the councll-which is made-up of locally prominent per90ns, who carry an electoral stamp of approval.

So if Kraft has any illusions of reniaining the obscure bureaucrat, he may just as well kiss them good·by. He will probably make a new

now-he may weather the storm. To be sure, he copy EDITORS ..... .. .. ........ Tom Ro.en. Tom ~ulnla' won't win any popularity contests-Wells never PHOTO EDITOR . .. .... . . .. . .. .... ... .. Steyt C.r .. did-but he will be able to function . ART DIRECTORS .. .. .......... John Blrhilr. N.n. BurilN

LIBRARIAN ..... ..... .. ......... .1'1.11 Willilmi I I I£ he doesn't develop that savvy, he will f1oun- MI ..... I Slrl.kll •. Pllllllbr

der, barely keeping his head above water, until Jerry BUI. AliI . r.III1.lItr-AdvtrUall, Dlrecl., t the new permanent city manager takes over. Coleea McGee .lhl.1I Advtrlllt •• M ..... r

~1I11.111 eM .. Y. Clrnl.U .. M .... 'r For example, a series of political blunders on Okk ~II .... P .. d.~tI •• S.perl.ttd .. 1

K~aft 's pa rt brought the Policemen's Publiahtd by Sludtnl Public.llo.a. Ine.. III Communleltlol. eM-Association to Tuesday's Council meeting. If ler. 10 •• City. 10 ••• SHU d.Uy IICtpl Slturday •. Su.day •. Itt.1 Wells were still city manager. the policemen holld.y •. • nd d.y. 01 unlvt"lly v.callon. SecOIId cll .. po.II" Pl14 '

1\ tht pO.1 office .t 10 •• Clly undtr lb. ACI of Con,tI .. of ... re.t might not be any happier than they are today. 1171. I I

But they wouldn't have been at that meeting. SI,blcriptionlratfl . 10 •• Clly .nd Coralvlll,Smonlh.S ... Um ... Ih! 11000. I prlnlln. year SIU •. M.lllubltrlplionl' monlhlSUU

. making their saleries a public issue. months'l UO. I prlnlln. year 122.00 , Until last Tuesday. Kraft had been rolling The O.lIy low.n Ilin Independenl n ••• p.per wrillent.d fIIlt .... '

along, attending council meetings, issuing '1'ld~I' .1 the Unlyenlly 01 10WI . Th. A .. ocl.led Pre .. 1 •• nIlIlMIt I I .t .. clulln u •• for republic. lion of .11 loc.1 II Will ••• 11 AP n •• a

reports, playing it lOW-key. But now the .nd dllp.tc~fI , honeymoon is over-the bapUsim has taken _ "ttl" '''1 ", ... , If you dO nOI recti .. your pap.r by 7:. ' .11. Place-and Kraft iJIII't likely to find his kitchen Ivery effon will lit m.d. to correel th •• rror by Ih. nulllll/ •. CIr·

~~lion offlc.lIoun .re ••. m.ld p.lII , Monday Ihrou.h 'rWI,. cooling down much. Th. oplnlonl •• prelltCl 011 Ihl. p ••• ar. lilt oplnloll1 01 lilt IlpIIf

1 hope he finds his temporary 'IO.OQO.a.year 'I'lhon . • nd mlY not .eeelllrll), uprll. til. opl8101 .. TIll Dtllr Pay raise worth while. &,..;',;.;o",;.;._n_~ ________________ ...


p By L1NOAS<

Staff' Speaking to I

high school b Ipt, C. Ma:

president of Foundation, sai

form of ' ope adequal rtunely with

nd sometimes s on trial. Stanley SpokE

onference a ponsored by I orld Order

'Education {( orld Order." "Will we ri:

"Passenger desired by the

' to recent polls. "'published May L thaI 7 per

'l\e DaUy lowu--Iowa CIty, Lowl-MOIIIlay, Nov. !S, II74--Page 5 .

Profs diseuss soelal .oreeastlng

People need lessons • In World Order



Speaking to Iowa college and high school teachers Friday igbt , C. Maxwell Stanley,

president of the Stanley Foundation, said the ability of ur form of "government to ope adequately and op­rtunely with rapid, radical

nd sometimes violent'change" s on trial. Stanley spoke at a weekend

onference at the Union ponsored by the Center for arId Order Studies on

'Education for Peace and orld Order." "Will we rise above our

historic worship 01 self suf­ficiency? Will we recognize that neither America nor any other aation can exerclIe complete sovereignty? Will we accept that all men-not just Americans-are created equal?" he asked.

Stealey • ..". aut .... we meet the current tHts will depend upon the wl.dom. compa •• ion and concern of the citizens ol thl, country .nd of the leaden we c:hoote."

Addressing the group Saturday, Melvin Oliven, UI physicist and adjunct associate professor in Urban and Reltional Planning, and

James F. McCue, professor in the School of Reliaioo, outlined courses they are developing for the Ul Center for World Order Studies.

O\iven told the group that a valuable exercise was to ask people to project five major events which they think will occur by the year 2000, and then ask them to describe where they 85 individuall will be. The general predictions, he said, will be of disasters such as famine and nuclear war, but the predictions for the individual's life will center around a new home, children, etc.

"It is interesting," Oliven

said, "that people seem to think they will be exempted from the general disasters they project. "

" Probable World Futures and Social Forecasting" is the UtJe of the course that Oliven hopes to have prepared for the fall semester of I!J7S. In it, students will learn techniques for " projecting and evaluating probable images of the future." The course will cover stresses of today and trends in such areas as political systems, government structures, In­ternational power and power blocs, war, standards of living, human rights and Uberties, science and technology, and the

family of the future and women's roles .

"It Is DeCessary." OUveJl saki, "to recogllize th.1 vuytng values are a (undloo of dif­fertng locJo.poUllco-ecoaomlc backgrounds." And he .tresled that "Wh.tever discipline or profeulon a penoois la, he wUl encounter • great de.1 of change in the future: this makes It boperadye that people be aware that the .. oriel Is dynamic and changillg. It wUl help them to be better in their prof_Ion and dJsclpltne andts the only hope we have for recognlztng and solvtng world problems. "

Senate spokesperson tells state "Value Issues in World Order Studies" is the tiUe of the course being developed by McCue. He stressed that we "must come to terms with value issues somehow." 'Iowans want passenger trains'

McCUe said we must ask "to what extent are values likely to seem central and plausible to those in a different situation 7 And to what extent are my own values a function of the social system in which I was raised? What we take to be given, will seem to otben to be highly ideological. "

as to how a nell be constructed, J

post office and oflice with several glaril1&

lamjicapped. When a the GSA met with

is committee and e Johnson Countl the Handicapped,

Iowa Governors Em ployment of the , Dick Clar,k and insky; the GSA

to correct some

I\y KR\S JENSEN Staff Wriler .

Long-range passenger ailway service plans should be

~awn up by the state and two ssenger routes should be

tarted immediately. a Student nate spokesperson told the

ta te Department of Tran­portation <DOT) at a hearing

Saturday in Des Moines.

r -Stephen Wylder, A4, told the commissioners that the passenger train is one of the .most energy-e[ficient modes of transportation and that Iowans want trains.

nr "A study just'released by the U.S. Department of Tran­sportation showed short-haul toach trains to have the highest potential efficiency rate of all forms of transportation," he said. I "Passenger trains service is desired by the public according

' to recent polls. An Iowa Poll "published May 2. 1911 showed qhat i per cent of those

qlle$\ioned believed It 'very Important· or 'fairly Import.nt' th. t some Iowa cities be lerved by the then new Amtrak system." he said.

Wylder was appointed to be Senate spokesperson for passenger rail service at Student Senate's Oct. 29 meeting when a resolution was passed supporting the reo establishment of passenger service to Iowa City and the state,

Wylder joined several other groups interested in the state's transportation future at the hearings. DOT will officially begin coordinating the state's transportation systems July 1.

Skip Laitner, a representative of ISPIRG, also spoke at the hearing, He told DOT com· missioners that the state's Road Use Fund should finance other forms of transportation besides highways, The fund is currently used to finance Iowa's vehicular roads through revenue from fuel taxes and motor vehicle registration. The state does not

have a similar fund for other forms of transportation.

Wylder said that two passenger services should be established as soon as possible - one connecting Chicago with the Quad-Cities, Iowa City, Des Moines and Omaha ; and another connecting Chicago. Dubuque. Waterloo. Fort Dodge, and Sioux City.

Illinois has established passenger train service bet­ween Chicago and Dubuque and is subsidizing a route between Rock Island and Chicago, he said. He said that the two states' officials should begin discussion on the possibility of joint routes_

Train ridership has also risen In the pa.t year. he said. In the first quarter of 1974 ridership on the Amtrack Chicago to Oakland, Calif., route was up 78 per cent from the fint quarter of 1973. The route runs through southern Iowa.

Wylder said the Iowa could initiate Amtrak service by guaranteeing two·thirds of the

has round-spheroid of the offices, These be impossible for I

amputee or I

Doctors may visit Nixon today to change these is in defiance of

federal ae· been likened to a l~ dog. and the GSA

to the aforementiontd

bring the office you ~ you bear on the I oversights and of this law?

who believe that as this one is I I'

paper, but it is hoped some positive effort other problems lor

, both the veteran and

Meyen, Cbail'1l\ll I On Tht lIandtca~ l

Associa tldn 01 Concerned Veterall

r be typed aid ILY IOWAN

to shorten and should be 10

to 250 word •. will be run tn Ihe

107, No. t03-

, , .... Jlm Fltmltlt . . .. 80b Folt,

.. .. ... . Tim Ohlll\ll .. ",Chuck H.wkinl

... 8111 Rotmermaa ... Wlillam FI.nnery , ,.. ... 80b JOItI

• . ..... 8eth 51mOl . . " . . Brian Schllill

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Tom 4wlltal . .. .. Sttve CanOl rhile , Nana Burfor4

., .Oall Wllllalil I

~omlmunllcat~Ma c... Sundaya . .....

cia .. poIll" PI" Con,r .. a 01 .. are. I.

paptr by 7:.1.11. Ih. nfll ... ~ •. Clr· ,rWa,.

ollht ...... opl.1otI tC T .. Dtllt

LOS ANGELES CAP) -Three doctors ordered to deter­mine former President Richard M. Nixon's fitness to testify at the Watergate cover-up trial ar­rived here Sunday and said they may examine Nixon today.

Dr , Charles Hufnagel said he and his two colleagues would visit Monday the hospital in nearby Long Beach where Nix·

t on underwent surgery for blood clots.

After meeting with Nixon's ; surgeon, the team will examine Nixon at his San Clemente es­tate, probably later in the day .

, If a study of medical records indicates an examination might cause excessive stress "we

, would so state and not pro-• ceed," Hufnagel said. "We ,would like to spare Mr. Nixon all the stress possible."

Complications following Nix­on's Oct. 29 surgery for "Phle­bitis, a vein inflammation in his leg that resulted in blood clots, included unexplained jumps in blood pressure at times of physical or mental stress, Nixon's doctors said.

Hufnagel , chief of surgery at Georgetown University Hospi ­tal, was selected by U.S. Dis­trict Judge John J . Sirica to head the panel. The other doc­tors are Dr , John J . Spitell Jr.,

49, of the Mayo Clinic and Dr. Richard Starr Ross, 50, of Johns Hopkins University,

Hufnagel said the team would arrive at their opinion much as they would determine if a dis­abled employee would be able to return to work. He indicated he had experience in making such determinations.

Hufnagel declined to be spe­cific about the panel's schedule, other than to say they would meet with Nixon's surgeon, Dr. Eldon Hickman, at Memorial

Hospital Medical Center of Long Beach at 9 a.m. Monday.

He added that Nixon's per­sonal physician, Dr. John C. Lungren, was on vacation, but Hufnagel said he had talked with Lungren by telephone.

"We have had full coopera­tion and the most cordial rela· tions with aU of Mr. Nixon's physicians. II Hufnagel said.

The panel's report on Nixon will be given to Sirica by Fri­day.

Board seeks app~intees for county commissions

The Johnson County Board of Supervisors announced today that they are seeking 1975 appointees for county boar· ds and commissions.

There are openings with varying terms on 10 appointive b?dies whose members are selected by the Board of Super­vIsors.

They are as follows: -1 vacancy on the Regional Planning Commission for a 3

year ,term: - I vacancy on the Zoning Commission (or a 5 year term: -Ion the Zoning Board of Adjustment for 5 yean ; -Ion the Board 01 Health for 3 yean; -5 on the Care Review Committee (or I year: -5 on the Social Welfare Board for 3 yean; -Ion the Conservation Board (or 5 yean; -Ion the Hawkeye Area Community Action Program

(HACAP) AdviSOry Board for I year; -Ion the Commission of Veteran Alfain for 3 yean ; and -The Weed Commissioner for 1 year.

Early Christmas Buy!



1/2 OFF Reg. to $1700

MEN'S DEPT. 118 s. C.,ton

losses on its routes. Costs for the two trains should not exceed $1 miUion per train, which Wylder labeled as "fairly cheap in transportation terms."

"One mUlion dollars will pay for the construction of one mile of interstate highway, or the resurfacing of ten miles of in­terstate. In that light, the cost of two trains is something of a bugain," he said.

Some questions , he said , which needed to be answered and which will be discussed in the course are: "Whose well·

TRU.fH·MCi· J.taJAR.YQI.\(). ~. 0fIB.

"C.n .... for 'n'"'"tl", ImpOrts"

New cars - Service Parts ~ Leasing

Public Rearing

Merit System Pay Plan

A public hearing will be held to review proposed ad­justments to the Board of Regents Merit System pay plan to be implemented July I, 1975, on December 7, 1974, at 10:00 a.m. , in the Fisher Auditorium, in Ames. Iowa .

The specific recommendations of Robert H. Hayes and Associates, Inc. Management Consultants, will be available [or review at the Personnel Office In Room 2 Gilmore Hall, Room Cll9 GH, the Reference Information Desk at the Library, the Business OUice at Oakdale, and Room N302 DSB after 1:00 p.m. on November'll, 1974_

Once ina I ifeti me



CIDAIIAPIDS J' ew~:~~~y TIlt Mill....". ... c ... ..,

being do I value? Some scenarios, for example, provide for the continued dominance of the industrial nations. Why does the nation-5taLe have the hold over us that it does'"

McCue suggested that the nalion·state as we know it today has both advantages and disadvantages. "For a great many people," he said, "par­ticipation in some larger drama is important to self-identity; some kind of a myth through which we claim mealling for our life is important. Very often some kind of nation-state plays a part in that myth."

• In rHponse to a question from the audience, I\lcCue agreed that there Is often a yut dUo ference between the ab tract vaLue we profe and the values which govern our ~havlor. He aid, "We must press to dislover and articulate the values Implicit in our behavior."

"We must ask ," McCue said, " to what degree, if at all, does a concern for world order parallel, on the world cene, concern for 'law and order' on the domestic scene? That Is, to what degree (If at aU) do our designs for world order renect a desire for a world in which the position of the advantaged is protected over against the claims of the disadvanlaged?"

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COMPENDIUM is a weekly events calendar designed to keep readers informed about events happening on campus and in the Iowa City area. It appears every Monday in The Dally Iowan.

LASA - The Liberal Arts Student Association Movies - "Sex Madness" and "Cocaine Fien- (' R I ()ay Congress meets at 7 p.m. tonight in lhe Miller ds" will be shown tonight in the Illinois Room in t Room in the Union. lhe Union at 7 p.m. only. University HoUday _ All offices closed.

Information intended for Compendium should be sent to Compendium, The Dally Iowan, 201 Communications Cellter, Iowa City ,Iowa. 5ZU2. or sbould be brougbt to tbe DI news room .

Christian Women - The University Christian Bible Study - Bible Study gets under way at 6 Library Films _ Iowa City Public Library Women's Club, Kappa Phi, meets at 7:30 p.m. p.m. today by the Baptist Student Union in Dan- shows films in the Story Room today at 10 :30 tonight in the Chapel at Wesley House . forth Chapel. The group will study the book of Matthew. a.m. and 1:3Op.m.

Items must be received by noon of the Thur­sday before publlcation. Compendium will not accept notices after that time. Notices will not be received over the telephone.

If you wish to include a notice in both Compen. dium and the daily Postscripts, you must submit two notices.

Fiction reading - Ray Carver. the author of three volumes of poetry and numerous short stories, will give a fiction reading at 8 p.m. tonight in Physics Lecture Room 1. Carver was on lhe UI Fiction Workshop slaff in 1972·73, and is currently leaching in California .

Art Lecture-Charles K. Wilkinson, Curator Emeritus of Eastern Art of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, will lecture at 8 p.m. tonight in the South Gallery of the Art Museum. His topic will be "Calligraphic Pottery of Iran."

Lettuce Boycott - The Farmworkers Support Committee will meet at 7:30 p.m. tonight in the Wisconsin Room in the Union. Everyone in­terested in supporting farm workers and in changing the university's policy toward non-UFW lettuce is invited.

NOW - The National Organization of Women is organizing within the Iowa City Community. The first meeting will be at 7:30 p.m. tonight In the Hawkeye ROOm in the Union. For further in­formalion, contact the Women's Resource and Action Center at 353-6265.

Yoga - Anyone 15 and older is welcome to come and watch a class of Hatha Yoga spon­sored by the Ul Division of Recreational Services at 5:30 p.m. tonight in the Faculty Gym· in the Field House. For more information call 353-3494.

Physics - "Plasma Confinement by a Picket Fence in a Magnetic Mulidipole Soup Can Device" is the topic for the Departmental Colloquium at 4 p.m. today in Room 301 Physics Building. The speaker is Dr. Noah Hershkowitz.

Nutrition Counseling - A nutritionist will be at the Free Medical Clinic at Wesley House this evening . Information will be available on weight reduction. v'egetarian diets, food stamps. and low-cost cookng.

World Population and Food - Ved Nanda will speak on "World Population and Food Policies - International Politics and Law," at 11 :30 a.m. today in the Law Student Lounge in the Law Center. The talk is sponsored by the College of Law.

Counseling Education - A workshop on career Development for Middle School Coun­selors will be held at 8 a.m. Ihis morning in the Illinois Room in the Union.

Vocational ~habllitation - The Institute for Public Affairs is sponsoring a workshop on "Time Managemerrt for Vocational Rehabilitation" at noon today in the Lucas-Dodge Room in the Union .

Pinball Tournament - The second annual Pinball Tournament sponsored by the Union will be held in the Wheel Room lonight. Contestants may still register at the Recreation Center by paying a $1 fee . Prizes will be awarded, in­cluding a IS-pound turkey.

Movies - The films "Sex Madness" and "Coca ine Fiends" will be shown in the Illinois Room in the Union tonight and Tuesday night, at 7p.m. only .

Book Fair - Children's books will be on sale at a fair being held today and tomorrow at Roosevelt School. 724 W. Benlon St. Hours loday : 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Animal Protection - The Iowa City Animal Protection League meets at 7 p.m. tonight in the Iowa City Public Library's Story Room.

SECO - The Staff Employees Collective Organization will hold a board committee meeting at noon today in the Purdue Room in the Union.

Woman Sculptor - Ree Morton, a Philadelphia sculptor who works in unconven­tional materials, will give a slide-lecture at 7:30 p.m. tonight in the Main Audilorium of the Art Building. Her visit is sponsored by the Iowa Organization of Women Artists and the Depart­ment of Art and Art History .

Soccer - The Executive Committee of the Iowa Soccer Club will meet at 5 p.m. in the Ohio Room in the Union.

IlIC8me Tax Clinic - There will be a meeting at 1 p.m. today for anyone interested in helping to organize an income tax clinic. Organizers and helpers are needed for a 2-day training program in January, to learn to assist low-income and elderly people prepare their income tax forms. For more information call 35Hl742.

Henri Rousseau f1lm - A film on the life of Henri Rousseau will be shown at 8 p.m. tonight in Room 105 in Hickok Hall at Coe College in Cedar Rapids.

Cbristian Science - Barbara Nassif. Christian Science Campus Counselor, will meet with interested people from 6:45 to 7:30 p.m. in the Wisconsin Room in the Union.

Nurse Aidc Training - Kirkwood Community College is sponsoring a class in nurse's aide lraining beginning tonight at 6 p.m. at the Iowa City Learning Center, 409 S. Gilbert St.

Story Hour - The Iowa City Public Library sponsors a Story Hour at 10:30 a.m., 11 : 15 a.m .. 1:30 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. today in the Story Room.

Newsletter-Environment - A staff meeting for "Newlelter-Environment" workers will be held at 8 p.m. tonight in the Hub Room in the Union.

C~eati~e Reading - The Creative Reading Senes wIll sponsor a potluck Thanksgiving Din­ner at 7 :30 p.m. tonight in the main lounge of Wesley House.

University Holiday - All offices closed.

Photo by Dom Franco

Carpeting by car becomes an art form as a 011 Riverside Drive this weekend. local vendor sets up shop with some painted rugs

Iowa City Civi.c Calendar MONDAY 7:30 p.m. - Coralville City COUncil, Coralville

~ : 30 p.m. - Board of Supervisors informal meeting, Johnson County Courthouse.

7:30 p.m. - Joint Civil Defense Ad­ministration. Davis Building Conference Room.

8 p.m. - Johnson County Zoning Commission, Johnson County Courthouse


City Hall .


1:30 p.m. - Board of Supervisors formal meeting, Johnson County Courthouse.

2 p.m. - Regional Planning Commission's Special Bikeway Committee, Davis Building Conference Room.

2:30 p.m. - Commission on Veteran's Affairs 8:30 a.m. - Board of Supervisors formal Veleran 's AffairsOffice.

meeting, on roads , Johnson County Courthouse. 3:30 p.m. - Iowa City Board of Adjustment,

4 p.m. -Iowa City Council informal meeting, Civic Center Council Chambers. Civic Center Conference Room.

7:30 p.m. - .... City COUDcil formal session, Food Stamps - The Johnson County Depart-Civic Ceftl.erCculCiI Chambers. ment of Social Services will be closed on Thur-

sday and Friday because of Thanksgiving. Food 7:30 p.m. - .. City School Board. 1040 stamps will be sold on Monday, Tuesday and

Williams St Wednesday from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.

The Gas -Saving

Basketball - Iowa plays Virginia Common­wealth in the Field House at 7:35 p.m. tonight.

Children'S Films - "The Shaggy Dog" will be shown at 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. today in Shambaugh Auditorium.

Story Hour - Iowa City Public l.ibrary spon­sors a Story Hour at 10:30 a.m. in the Story Room .

Library Films -Iowa City Public Library will show films at l:SO p.m. and 2:30p.m. in the Story Room.

sun()ay Mountaineers Film - "Caribbean Island

Magic" will be shown and narrated by Dennis Cooper at 2:30p.m. in Macbride Auditorium.

Children's FIlms - "The Shaggy Dog" will be shown at 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. in the Illinois Room inthe Union.

Play Directors - The play and directors selection committee of Iowa City Community Theatre is sponsoring a reception for prospec­tive directors at 2 p.m. All interested persons should bring a resume and a list of four plays with an approach-plan for each. For more infor­mation. call Monica Ross at 338-4544.

Music Recitals - Norman Carlberg will give a bass-baritone recital of works by Handel. Brahms and Mussorgsky at 6:30 p.m. in Harper Hall. At 8 p.m. Lisa Robertson will perform violin works by Leclair, Persichetti and Brah-ms. •

week-lonq Chicago Sightseeing Trip - The Union

Programming Service is sponsoring a week-end shopping and sightseeing trip to Chicago, leaving Friday, December 6. The $35 fee in­cludes roundtrip bus fare and two ni~hts lodging. Registration continues in the ActiVities Cenler in the Union.

European Fellowsbips - The Center for European Studies offers· fellowships to graduate students who wish to spend time in Europe prior to making dissertation commitmenls. Ap­plications are invited from all social sciences and related diSCiplines. To be eligible, students must have completed one year of graduate study by June 1975 and have a year's intensive training in the appropriate language. Ap­plication deadline is February t. For details see Kate Phillips in the Office of International Education and Services (353-6249 ).

Library Thanksgiving Hours - Listed below are the hours for th~ VI Main Library for the Thanksgiving break. Each departmental library will post its own hours.

Wednesday, November 27 : 7:30 a.m. - 10 p.m.

Thursday. November 28 : CLOSED Friday, November 29: 7:30a.m. -lOp.m. Saturday, November 30: 7:30a.m. -Sp.m. Sunday, December 1: 1:30 p.m. -midnight

The south entrance will be open only on Wed­nesday the 27th until 6 p.m.

Art Exhibits - Photographs by Kennelh Josephson will be exhibited in the Museum of Art through Sunday, December I. Indian and Persian Minialures from the collection of Everetl and Anne McNear will be shown through December 15, and Calligraphic Poltery from Eastern Iran from the collectlon of Ulfert Wilke will be on display through mid-December.

Museum Hours 'are 10:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. Mon· day through Friday, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Saturday" and I p.m. -5p.m. Sunday:

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HANDS Jewelen since 1IS4 10. E. Washin910n

Thanksgiving Worship Tuesday at 7 p.m.

Lutheran Student Center

Corner of Church and Dubuque (


TAJMAHAL Give your loved ones something special ~ this Christmas. Visit the Iowa City i; showing of genuine selected handicrafts ~ from India. ~

, See the glittering display of jeWelry,' tables, room dividers, jewelry boxes,. ~ table cloths, bed covers, belts, em- ~ broidered shirts and dresses, dolls, flower vases, candle holders, tajmahals t and hundreds of other gift items-made of ivory, brass, silver, wood, leather, wool and cotton. ~


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U an adal In¥l tD the I

least it shoull Frblay night Production lations failed counts.

The novel , serials by C 18ro-1861, POI which memb. other like pre rife with mu and symbolic its center i Jaggers, cri I excellence. It the middle 0:

only one of It in the snare self-delusion. guilt.

Great Exp' story but he than hero. Hii an ordinary two blows of f fearsome con Did lady . T becomes a \ the frustra Magwitch anc

Nurtured ir unhappy and member of s~ is a reversa I Horatio Alg 'great expect~ more than l

... eventual pari bert's compa

, revised endi! marriage wi softened Estel

NBC's rem complex subsf into a simple bad one at thai the magic i exaggerated twists of plo! vention, th depicted scelle with such m Mason, Michl Miles, Margal Anthony Quayl straggled thro lifeless actir characterizatil

None of the impart any limpid perrot lack ed I ferociousness Magwitch? )


orship p.m.



'Great Expectations': from classic to claptrap


If an adaptation cannot be true to the novel, at the very least it should be true to itself. Friday night's Family Theater Production of Great Expec· &atlons failed dismally on both counts.

The novel, written in weekly serials by Charles Dickens in 1860-1861, portrays a society in which members feed upon each other like predators. The book is rife with murder, both actual and symbolic, and standing at its center is the enigmatic Jaggers, criminal lawyer par excellence. It is he who hangs in the middle of the web; Pip is only one of the flies, enmeshed in the snares of coincidence, self-delusion , materialism and guilt .

Great Expectations is Pip's story but he is more anti-hero than hero. His would have been an ordinary existence but for two blows of fate delivered by a fearsome convict and an eerie old lady. The passive Pip becomes a victim, satisfying the frustrated desires of Magwitch and Miss Havisham.

Nurtured into a dissatisfied, unhappy and ultimately useless member of society, Pip's story is a reversal of the American Horatio Alger myth . Pip 's 'great expectations' come to no more than a clerkship and

_ eventual partnership in Her­bert's company and (in the revised ending) an eventual marriage with a saddened, softened Estella .

NBC's remake reduced the complex substance of the novel into a Simple love story, and a bad one at that. It blotted out all the magic in Dickens: the exaggerated characters, the twists of plot, the comic In­vention, the graphically depicted scenes. Boasting a cast \I'ith such names as James l\Iason, Michael York, Sarah Miles. Ma rgaret Leighton and ,\nthony Quayle, the production straggled through two hours of lifeless acting and insipid characterization.

None of the film stars could impart any vitality to this limpid performance. Mason lack ed Magwitch's ferociousness (Gentleman Jim Magwitch?) and could not


PJ.fA5t, SIR, I7lfIN(I CWtl) IW{Dtt 7HAT~/CW!


portray the convict's growing gentleness in the final scenes. York was wholly wooden as Pip and showed as little psychological complexity as Mrs. Joe's pork pie. Miles was wholly inappropriate as Estella ; one can only wonder why she portrayed a woman devoid of feeling as speaking with a qua vering voice.

Margaret Leighton tran­sformed the fairy godmother, Miss Havisham, into a dull. petulant dowager out of some second-rate imitator of Henry James. Quayle's depiction of Jaggers was credible although he couldn't capture the lawyer's power and bullying manner. The less said about the other portrayals the better, especially Simon Gipps-Kent's attempt at young Pip.

The direction of the show was confused from the beginning. Early in the production Mrs. Joe suggestively utters that Pip "will be the death of her." Though not in the original , the line does speak to a main theme in the novel and sounds as though it will be exploited to its fuU potential ; in a way, Pip really is the death of his sister . But nothing is made of the possibility and Mrs. Joe dies before we even know she's alive. Likewise the character of the hypocritical Pumblechook is barely suggested before it is dropped from the plot.

The camera work was unimaginative , boring and sometimes downright inadequate as in the boating scene when Magwitch is cap­tured. The clumsy camera work made it impossible to tell that Magwitch and Compeyson were fighting and that Compeyson drowns. One could hardly even tell they were in a boat. Earlier in the drama, the camera kept focusing on a mirror on Miss Havisham 's table . Since it seemed like an insistent image, one wonders what its significance was. Obviously the director did not know himself.

Dickens ' novel is won­derfully picturesque, crammed with vivid characters and ex­citing scenes. But it is also a serious study of snobbery, hypocrisy , guilt and

by Garry Trudeau

criminality. The man who wrote Pickwick Papers and " A Christmas Carol" was capable of plunging into the dark recesses of the subconscious. It was this aspect of Dickens that was so greatly admired by Dostoevsky.

That none of this seriousness was communicated in the TV version is lamentable. Thai it can be done, and done brilliantly , was proven by David Lean's film of Great Expectations which captures Ihe essence of Dickens. But what is most objectionable about NBC's broadcast was that it purported 10 be a true depiction. The PR copy slales lhal the production "adhered closely to the novel ." " We're being entirely faithful to Dickens," promised producer Robert Fryer. Maybe he mean! Sigmund Dicken for he cer· tainly didn't mea n Charles.

Where is lhe brutal ogre,

Orlick, who attempts to murder both Mrs. Joe and Pip? Where is the schismatic Wemmick with his aged parent and his home fortified by moat and cannon? Why is Estella suddenly older than Pip (is it because Sarah Miles looked more like Pip's mother than his lover? )? Who decided that Biddy should marry Joe at the beginning? In fact , she loves Pip devotedly through much of the novel and it is a measure of his callowness that he only thinks to marry her after all his expectations are shattered.

Other changes also insult Dickens ' artistry. He would never have Estella and Pip play a game in which Estella says, "I try to take your knave of hearts and you try to take my queen of hearts." The game that is really played is Beggar My Neighbor ("Beggar him," Miss Havisham says). The

mature Dickens would never resort to the trite device of an Inscribed locket to solve the mystery of Estella 's parentage. In the novel , Pip pieces the story together through a great amount of smart detective work .

Even taken purely on its own terms, the production falls apart. It is implausible thai a boy of 15 would only just be emerging into self­consciousness. rt is implausible that Miss Havisham would never look at the locket and discover the name written on it. It is totally ridiculous Cor Estella at the end to say that she "loved Pip from the first moment she saw him." Such sentimental claptrap defies the whole concept of her character as defined through the first hour and 55 minutes , and reduces Dickens to glorified soap opera.

It is not just the pressure of time that forces these changes. Each reduces the scope of the novel. its thematic significance. its disturbing questioning of the class structure of society. Each change turns the story into pablum, already half-digested for effortless audience con­sumption . Take away the villainous Orlick, transform the sadistic. hypocritical Pum­blechook Into a fuddy otd uncle , glonfy Pip into a basically decent young man and evidenUy what you have is prime-time "good family theater ."

Ironically, the only adept pieces of programming were the one- to three-minute com­mercial spots by Bell Telephone (though one wonders why a monopoly has to advertise). AI least they were inventively photographed and well por­trayed. One can hardly say the same (or the show.

- Chuck Schuster

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IOWA BOOK Stop in at Iowa Book Open Mon. ' - 9 Tues . thru Sat. 9- S

Page 8-The Daily Iowan-Iowa City, Iowa-Monday, Nov, %5, 1914

Germaine Greer: a style of transition By CHRISTINE BRIM

Staff Writer

Demanding. Outrageous, as an art. Political, but with a feeling for the power anecdote holds over analYSis-stOries of particular women's problems, of her friends. herself. of anonymous women in India. Perfectly at ease with people, but just on the verge of violence with institutions, from Yorgo's to Planned Parenthood.

Germaine Greer travels through America bemused. con­scious of fulfilling a role as British eccentric among the small·town Yanks, conscious of exhibiting a model of an­ti-submissiveness.

"Everyone says the English people are submissive." she says during the ride in from the airport. "but the American people are even more submissive. I mean. if you ask people

• for directions here. they'lI go to great lengths to oblige you. but at the same time they're terribly afraid of you. even if you're a woman, that you're going to DO something to them. Attack them or something. This is what fascism does to people, this kind of fear."

This is her first speaking tour through America. Her talk Is "Population Control as Ihe New Fascism." She says she probably :ov1lI have 10 lour agllin, if only for the money. Con· trary 10 the puhlic's assumptions, she emphasizes, she Is In dire nced of more money. For travel, for researth, maybe just for day·to-day survival. When she arrives at Iowil City, I

one of her last stops on a three-week endurance test, she has exhausted her phySical ~tren~h and the better part of ber patience.

"They often forget to feed you in these places when you speak," she says. "And my schedule is so tight 1 hardly have time to sleep, except on planes. Thirty flights in three weeks, it's positively grueling. So I really began to wear down a couple of days ago, thought 1 was hearing plane flights an· nounced that hadn't been announced, half-deaf and hallucinating, you know."

When she returns to England, a book may be published. but she's still negotiating with the publisher and lets It drop. Also she may be doing some writing for Esquire. "I want to do an article on the people doing abortions, these men mostly. who make their living off women's bodies and paradoxically risk getting thrown in jail ... whether they're exploitative or not. and how. What their motivations are, what makes them stay in the business in this rather oddly dedicated way."

"Esquire wants an article from me,and mllybe J'1I write It for tbem, I don't really knOw. They fncked me up abont tbe piece I wrote about Norman Maller. Tbey actually cbllnged a part without asking me, which Infuriated me because whllt I said was the TRlJ1lf, you know."

Greer's life is in flux . Her book may be published. The ar· ticle on a bortionists will certainly appear in some widely-distributed magazine. This speaking tour. and future ones, will reflect and popularize her current political in· terests.

"This whole superstar thing, it's so fucking absurd. The one thing I've learned from teaching. and this speaking engagement, is that there's so lillIe feedback. You'll get ovations and such, which doesn't mean a thing."

This whole lupentar tldog. When people Idolize or doubt your commitment, coafroot you, a.k you questloas about your politics, your fur coat, your past televised debates. "They bad the audac,lty at ODe of tbese places to c~1I me the female counterpart to William F. Buckley! If thllt', all I am, I might as well go bome and shoot myself right DOW!" Only that's all righi, she adds, ,pausing; the encounters with people are usually all right, aDd It's a speaking tour, after all.

But she wag~ a constant battle with institutions, If not people, which have the audacity to demand submissiveness of her. The very style and tenacity of the fight are enough to win notoriety. at the least. The vignettes abound : Greer asking for one ice-cube in her Jack Daniels at Yorgo's restaurant. the drink arriving packed with ice. her fishing out the extras in a great dripping handful to the waiter's smiling horror.

Or Greer's dismay at the Carousel's immense neon sign. "A Special Welcome to Germaine Greer," which leads to the abrupt removal of her name and the desk clerk's undying contempt for all celebrities. Or Greer's amused reaction to the Carousel. after running into three cops in the hallway , "

Or Greer taking a Carousel sauna at midnight. Jack Daniels in hand. after the bar has emptied, and visiting the Emma Goldman clinic the whole next morning. Indulgence. obstreperousness, and hard work.

However minor the siluation. she won 't be denied that final necessary indulgence of shocking the institutions into submission.

'Slide wizard' Cooder on old & new songs By IRENE SILBER

Staff Writer Ry Cooder pried the pegs from his old Martin

guitar. restrung it. and talked about music. Cooder is a songster. He collects old songs

and keeps them alive. "That's a fair statement," says Cooder. "Not just old songs either. I was lucky enough to hear Woody Guthrie's music before I heard anything else. Guthrie and Leadbelly records. That's why I'm doing what I'm doing today, I guess."

What Ry Cooder is doing today is taking songs from the dustbowl. songs from the cotton· fields and songs from the sugar plantations and bringing them to his audiences.

"Woody Guthrie. He did more than anybody else. He was a populist you know. He was just a guy who drew on his environment and utilized It.

"I've talked ,to Arlo a lot about his father. Do you know that there's lots of verses to This Land is Your Land that nobody's ever heard before? Woody wrote thJ!m when he was in the hospital dying. "

One of Cooder's favorite writers is the old bluesman Sleepy John Estes.

"John is one of the best blues writers. He didn 't just play what he heard like some of the

Cooked Shrimp -Hot Sauce-

others. He was a creator of sounds and feelings . I always expect to hear he's dead. BIlt he calis me all the time.

"I was Sitting in my hotel last night about one o'clock, watching The Mummy. I watch it every time it's on. There was this commercial for some siding company or something, with loud rock music. Some dog shit rock band playing one of Sleepy John's best lunes," . Ry took out his 1920 mandolin and bet which one of the strings would break or! stage. He poured himself another corn whiskey and Sprite.

"You know , I was thinking. Just from that one commercial. John should have gotten $125. Somebody made a lot of money from those old guys. There aren't many left. Only a handfull. '·

Cooder learned his songs and his guitar playing from "those old guys" when there were more of them around. He says he's been playing guitar "the whole lime." And he's still learning.

The airlines had broken Cooder's old guitar. "You can run a truck over these cases. They must have dropped it and the guitar bounced in­side. See the crack in the neck? I'm wondering what my face will look like if it breaks on stage.

"I'll take it to the place where I get my guitars


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fixed. I was in there one day and I saw a guitar. The most beautiful guitar I've ever seen. I asked them 'Who does this belong to?' They said: 'That belongs to Mr. Segovia.' It

Cooder launches Into an Andre Segovia Im­pression. Talking about'8egovia stopping his per· formance when someone coughs. "Best thing I ever heard. One person starts coughing and everyone does. Really annoying.

"Segovia's not as nimble as he was. of course. But that doesn't matter. It's tone that matters. Speed isn·t important. Neither is accuracy, really. Tone is something you have in you."

The light man comes in. gets a list of songs Cooder will do when he goes on stage. "They put the lights into a computer huh? What if something goes wrong? What if what you think I'm talking about, isn't what I'm talking

about?" More liquor and stretching the strings on his

newer Martin. "I keep this guitar in open tuning and play bottleneck on it."

Time magazine called Cooder. "The Wizard of Slide" for his bottleneck playing. He was the lop slide session man in the music business for years . •

"I played with everybody. The Stones and 500 others. I don't do sessions much anymore. I got too much to do. I got to learn something to make my own records. I got to study music. And practice, thinking up new things."

Ry Cooder. the historian. the songster and the scholar of the guitar says : "Woody knew a lot of things because he kept his ears open. And that's what I try do do. There's always room for im­provement. I'm trying to improve."

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Already in the middle of a sellout concert tour, YES will perform in the Field , House on December 7. To afford greater viewing and listening quality for this concert, CUE is selling reserved seats, a departure from the past practice of "festival"-style seating. This way, everyone has their own seat on the main floor, bleachers and first balconies. The second balconies are being s Id general admission. Don't put it off until the last minute and get stuck with a bad seat - good seats are still available for YES, the premier British rock group. '

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Wrestlers capture meet with thirteen champions

By BILL HUFFMAN Siaff Sportswrller

Eight out of 10 was the ratio of individual tiUes thai Iowa took home from the Minnesota Invitational Saturday. In their first outing of the season the Hawkeye matmen amassed three champions, and 10 Cl>-Champions.

rowa's overpowering performallCe. which included a fiIWlat at every weight division seemed to please CoIch Gary Keurdlemeier.

"We expected top competition and a good meet and we got it. I believe our men performed very well."

Kurdlemeler went on to say tbat tbe "deptb," apparent by the 10 co-cbamploas, w ... dlmenlloa bl. squad needed to become a national contender. Saturday's Ibowla, ladle.ted that the Hawkeye grapplen are mucb deRmn, of Ibat "national contender's"label.

Singled out for outstanding individual performances at Min­neapolis by the Hawkeye coach were: Chuck Yagla (150). both Dan Holm and Mike McGivern (58) . and Chris Campbell 077J.

No team scoring was kept. as UNI and Minnesota each claimed one title.

This Friday Iowa travels to Madison. Wis .. for the Northern Open.

Final Round liB-Mark Mysnyk II) won by default over Mike MacArthur

(Minn.) . 126--Keith Mourlam (l I and Tim Cysewski (l) were named

co-champs. 134-Jim Miller (UNI I beat Steve Hunte (l) on a referee's

decision. Bout ended in a 1·1 tie. 142-Brad Smith rI) won by default over Bob Schandle

(Minn.l. ISO-Joe Amore (IJ and Chuck Yagla (l) were named

co-champs. ISS-Dan Holm (I ) and Mike McGivern (l) were named

co-champs. 167-Larry Zilverberg (Minn. I dec. Bud Palmer <II 8-1. 177-Chris Campbell (l) and Dan W.agemann (I) were

named co-champs. I9O-Greg Stevens (!) dec. John Jacobsen (Minn.) 7·1.

Heavyweight Jim Witzleb (I) and John Bowlesby (J) were named


Swimmers finish last By KRISCI.ARK

Ass\. Sports Editor

Iowa finished last in the Big Ten Western Division relay swimming meet in Champaign, Ill .. Friday night.

The Hawks totaled 51 points and finished eighth. behind meet winner Wisconsin which scored 179 and won six of 12 events.

Hawkeyes who finished high included Ihe diving team of John Blumer, John Buckley, and Kevin Davis. The divers placed Ihird in one-meier and fourlh in three·meler diving. Iowa's 300 yard backstroke relay of Brent Gorrell, Brad Mc· Call and Shannon Wood took 41h in their event. The ZOO yard freestyle relay. which placed sixth. wn swUm by JIm Haff· nero Bob Barr, Ja·y Verner and RoberllAlllo.

Coach Bob Allen said his team showed improvement over last week but added that the squad "still has a way to go" before they open their regular season on Dec. 5.

Other team scoring in the meet included; Illinois 163. Southern Illinois at Carbondale 144. Northwestern 77. Min· nesota 73. Easlern Illinois 71 and Illinois State 65.

Jahhar revives Bucks '

in 90-72 win over Knicks By HOWARD SMITH

AP Sports Writer

NEW YORK (API - The honeymoon is over in the National Basketball Association ... Kareem Abdul-Jabbar is back.

The Milwaukee Bucks' 7-foot-2 superstar, out of action since Oct. 5 with an eye injury and a broken hand. made his first ap­pearance of the season Saturday night in New York and led the Bucks past the Knicks 90-72. Jabbar scored 17 points, hauled down IO rebounds, blocked four shots and looked his old self in his 29 minutes of action.

Not bad for a man who hasn 't tossed up a hook or thrown an elbow in earnest in seven weeks.

"I feel I'm about 80 per cent back to normal." said the soft­spoken Jabbar afterwards. "My legs feelilreat but my wind is not so good. I'm very pleased that we won. that's the big thing ...

Winning is something the Bucks haven't done very often this season . With Jabbar. Milwaukee came within one game of capturing the NBA championship last season. Without him, the club had won just three of 16 outings this year - the poorest showing in the league with the exception of the expan· sion New Orleans Jazz.

Jabbar was injured Oct. 5 in an exhibition game in Buffalo. He caught a fingernail in his left eye. causing a corneal abrasion. and then broke his right hand by slamming his fist against the backboard in f ruslration .

HI lost control for a second. jusllong enough to hurt myself," said Jabbar with a shrug.

It was the broken hand that kept him sidelined until Satur­day night but it was the eye injury. the third of his career,that had him worried.

He came on court against the Knicks wearing large protec­live glasses, like swimmers' goggles, in hopes of preventing further eye damage. How long will he wear the goggles?

"For the rest of my career, man." he said. "I'm down to my last pa ir of eyeballs.

"I'm glad things worked out tonight. Sometimes when you're injured you play scared. but ( didn't . (thank Allah it came out all right. ..

Jabbar entered the game with 7:37 left in the first period and the Bucks trailing 9-2. He sank his first three shots and Milwaukee was on its way.

NFL .. "cores Sunday'l G.mes

Cincinnati 33. Kan sas City' Buffal o J5, Cleveland 10 Detro iL 34 . Chicago 17 St. Louis 23 . New York GIants 21 Ne .. York Jets 17 . Miami H W .. hington 28 , Phlladelphl. 7 N'!'I' EnMland 27. BalLimore 11

Green 8.y34 . SanDltgoo Dallas 10, HoulLon 0 Loa An,elu20. Minnesota 17 Denver 20. Oakland 17 S.n Francisco 27 . AUanla 0

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bian Alliance. 338·3093; 3383818. INSTRUCTION 338·1894. I ... -:~:~.~~ •• rr~~~~~~~~~~!!!!!!~!!!!!!!!!!!~!!!!!!!~~ Deadline : 11 I.m. for ... )(1 day

1·24 -F-U-L-L-t-im-e-d-I-sh- w- a-S-h-er-.-I-l -P.-m-. tol AUTOS 7 a .m . Apply in person, Hawk I DOMESTIC

PREGNANCY screening done at Truck StoP. 903 1st Avenue. 1.10 the Emma Goldman Clinic . Drop . Winebrenner Dreusicke, Inc. in MOnday and Friday. 9:30 to 4 PRIVATE tutor ing In Span,sh . GRADUATE Student Senate sec. p.m. and Wednesday, 9:30 until Masters degree, experienced. Call retary - Must qualify for work noon or evenings by appOintment. 338·4108 . 11 ·27 study, ten hours per w~k at 52.45 1601 S. Gilbert Street

Phone : (319) 338·7S80 Iowa CitY,lowa S2240

337 .2111. 1·24 il per hour . Contact Bob Kohl. LOST 3534092. 11 ·25 BODY and foot massage for AND women-Relaxing and refresh · ADU L. T carriers needed , Des Ing . fees according to income. FOUND Moines Register : Jefferson Emma Goldman Clinic . 337.2111. Bloomlngton .Davenport Streel

12·3 areas; Sevllle.Carrlage Hili area ; Bon Aire Trailer Court. 338·3865.

SUPER van: 1967 CI14!Vrl)lel FM. raneled . shag c bucke seats . EKcelient conidlt ion . 3383295.

1912 Dodge Challenger- Good cooditlon, best offer. 354 1131.

11·25 WANTED - I.OOOsignatures for REWARD-Lost blue parka 6:30 a .m. 105 p.m . 1].25 petition to resist utility rate Airliner 11 .19 . I have your AUTO Insurance-Renters' In·

surance-Bicycle Insurance. low rates. excellent cOllerage, month · Iy payments . Rhoades Coralville Agency. 107 2nd Avenue. 3510717.

Increases now pending before and would like to excha WE want waiters, wallresses . Iowa Commerce Commiss ion . 3542984. cooks, drivers . Apply in person. Wrile Box 271. Mar lon . Iowa ----------- Corall/ille Pizza Hut. 211 lSI

12·3 LOST- Cal. Coliege and Musca Avenue . 124 1----------- tine. gray· black flger female with __________ _

'IE problems? Need help? white stomaCh and paws . Flea 1 15

For vocotion, fun, G substitute cor

or a speeio' oCCGs;on Phone 338·6234. The Single Eye. collar . 354.1163. 11 .25 Call now . 1.24 __________ _



CLINIC DIAL 337-3111

no preservatives added

Plusant Valley Orchards Corner Of S. Gilbert & Hwy. 6 By·Pass

Open dally '·8. weekends

HANDCRAFTED rings-Special · ty wedding bands. Call Terry or Bobb i.353·4241 . 1· \3

LOST November I6-Round, sil ver. wire rim glasses, tinted slightly brown. viclnlly Market. Linn; Boulevard Room . Reward! Please contact. 351 2873. 11 ·25



~ WORK WANTE..p 4fc .

1910 Volkswagen camper. pop·up ~ top . excellent condition. very reasonable price. 351 2190, 85 :30 BICYCLE storage for p .m 11 ·27 $7.50. Call 337.3625. p.m . VOLKSWAGEN Bus 1969. clean, snow lires . inspected . '1,550 firm . 3384781 . 12 10

RAL.EIGH 10 Speed, Six months light handlebar. bag. $120· 3510699 or 356 2593. daYS.

RENT·A·CAR I w. r •• t .orll.

1910 Triumph TR ·6. mechanically ~DC~;C:C:;:;CXi;C;o~'~I .• 25 .J.tEl~. RENTAL sound at a good price. 351-6200. ' I'" .. 12·3 i.... SERVICE

-------- BICYCLE STORAGE MISCELLANEOUS I( \ 1971 VOlkswagen squ Pilck,g. PlanWllh A-Z fl:A. RENTAL Directory-Houses. duo Good condition . Best Completeo...rhilul' , plexeS. apartments. efficienCies, 2312. evenings STACEY'S WATER BED, pine frame . heater. sleeping rooms, garages. busl.

thermostat. excellent condilion. nesses All prices- All places I . 1970 Fial Sports Coupe Excellent CYCLE CITY $SO . Large dresser . solid wood . WE CAREl condition, InsPeCled. $950 or best 520 June. 3383004. 11 25 Phone 338 7997, 114 E. College, offer . 351 0239. ask for Mac. 11 26 .bo440~K::IICrk~w=oHocI:tCA,.V'C::·ICI03S4~-2=11ICO. Schneider Build ing . Suite 10. 12.10

PIONEER aulo casselle tape .:===========-1968 Saab 96 Inspected . $850 . BATAVUS Monte Carlo 10 player, Comm or Oaktron speak· 3519519. 122 $90. 3532777. ers. 575. 351 7501. 1125 0101 353-6201

1973 green AUdi. Excellenl condl . . Ellen. 3515094. 11 25

DISHWASHER for sale . Best offer. 351 0566. 11 21

SELL.ING : 18 inch Zenith black and white with stand . NeedS fine tuning work. Cheap I Call 337·3880 after 6:30. \1 ·25

10 place yOllr Claulf'-d Ads


SALE PAIR 3 way speakers. reel and THREE room house on Iowa men's leather 6 string eleclric River, 52.00Q Will consider parf bass. Must sell 3385057. 12·3 on contract. Call 64H451 afler 5

p .m weekdays. anytime on week· USEO vacuum cleaners. reason ends . 11 .25 PROBLEM pregnancy? Call

Birthright. 6 p.m.·9 p.m .• Monday through Thursday. 338·8665. 12·t VOCALIST- Female would like FOR sale-1974 Opel 1900 wagon.

I.:;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;::::::;.,J experience working with band . Like new •• ,2 12 miles. 25 miles per


ably priced . Brandy's Vacuum.I __________ _ 337 9060. 12 13


RENT II Drop (mail) poslcard S. Taylor. gallon . AfierSp.m. caIl351·4028.

125 N. Gilbert . 12-9 12.6 QUALITY firewood : 0aK. ash and cherry. Split and delivered . OouQ Burrier. 3384906. anytime 7 p.m. to 9 a .m . l1 ·U

EVER THOUGHT of being a contemporary priest, sister or I)rother? Why not? Think about II . For Information. con· tact Director of Vocations. BOK 1816. Des Moines. Iowa SQ306.



"-----------011 PROFESSIONAL Iyping- Term WILL the woman who tape recor· papers. manuscripts . d lsserta . ded the Gurdjieff : A New Hope for l ions. Reasonab',\ and accurate. "'M~."'M •• MI~. Man lecture. please call 337·9325 351 1243. 12·6 aller 3 p.m. . 11-25

USED skis with bindings, $75. 180, 190 cm. 353 2736. \1 ·27

SUBLET slxseven bedroom

~ ~ Street. 351 2052. 11 U ! house. $450 plus utilit ies. Johnson

MUSICAL ~ FOUR bedroom, modern, country

OJ INSTRUMENTS I house. len miles from Iowa City. WANTED , $175. Prefer someone with farm

TO . background willing to do some hourly work Write Box 5·7, The

BUY .- _ Daily Iowan . 1.15 MARTIN 1220 12 string guitar

TVPING : E)(perienced. reasona · USED down sleeping bag . Call with deluxe Itber case . Seven AVAILABLE Dece,!,ber I- Two RANS- Journalismstudenl ble . Office hours : 5 p.m . 10 p .m . 1364·3395. leave message. 123 years old . 3382060. 122 bedroom.stol/e.refngera tor.gar. slides and super 8 films on and weekendS. 338 4858. 1·21 age. 803 7th Avenue, Coralville.

Vietnam for pro ject . Mike Litter· ~~ MARTIN 0 .18 12 siring with hard From $200. 3510680; 351 ·1961 or er,351·5562. 11 25 ELECTRtC typewriter - Experi . Specialists in case . Might Irade for good 3542912. 12·18

enced . reasonable. accurate . . 6 Siring 3382961 122 DOES anyone know Ta i Chi Vicki , 351 5696. 12·5 nd MISCELLANEOUS ' " Chuan? I would like to continue =--=-== __ -=----:----:-- service a repair A.Z ,WANTED- used violin . Call ' Instruction. Call 351·6997. 11 ELECTRIC- Fast. accurate. ex· 1 Day Service Hunter. 353·0730. 11-25 HOUSING

perienced. reasonable. Call Jane USED vacuum cleaners reason. __________ _ RECESSION investment. Moving Snow. 3386412. 1-21 In Most Cases ably priced. Brandy's Vacuum. I WANTED sale-Emerald lewelry . Lapidar -------:-----:- 351 "540 351 Wl. 1·24 ROOMMATE Shop above Osco·s. 1 PROFESSION.AL tYPing. car,,?n ..,

ribbon. elec triC . Notary PubliC. NI KON F Photomatic. 1.4 lens WANTED LEARN to fly a hOt air balloon. call Kathy, 338 4394 . with Nikkor 35mm 2.8. 300mm 331 ·4619 aller 9 p.m. 1·17 =:-::'::7'::--::------:--:-:- telephoto with cases. $500. 338.

THESIS- Term papers - letter 2903 11.3 M. FEMALE student wants one or HEEDnol the false prophets who perlecl typing. IBM correclin~ . ..~ V' _ ' lwo bedroom apartment near bus sneak down to Ihe river bank and Seleclric-copying too . 354-3330. VOLKSWAGEN Repair Service, ... WANTED Fe al. to share lines starting January . 353·0637. walk across the water In the dead l2-t Solon. S'h years factory tra ined. ~ - m e~ . 11 ·27 01 night . At Black's Gaslight ------------ 6443666 or 6443661. \2.12 ~ • IhO!ls.e . own bedroom . kllchen Village we do it in broad daylight . PR~FESSIONAL typing. Disser· . ~ I~ Prtv'le~es and use of houS~ . TWO responsible graduate stud.

11 ·27 tlons manuscrtpts. papers . ~ 3536015. 338·8018aller Sp.m . 123 ents (PhD) looking for house or familiarity. Graduale "OM 'I STr~O TAPES I . apartment (at least two bedroom)


RIDERS wanted 10 New York leaving November 27 . 338·2038. evenings . " ·26

College thesis requirements . 338· . I ~ IWANTED : Female roommate for for second semester. Will happily 9820. 12·6 ...... _....... D ~k & sett secondse~ester . Sharelarge.one take care of pets or plants for

__ __ gou a\. cas- es I room. furnished apartment . Close sublease. References. 353.2663 or ., 1000 k & · In . Call aller 5 p.m .• 338·1981 . 3382674 1125 .Ylel • over roc I 122 . . .

338-4743 203KlrllwooclAn. popular titles IWANTED- Male roommate. ~ 1 Day Senke $ 99 h Ishare r~ in large house. Avail . ROOMS TVPING.carbon ribbOn, electric; All Worll Guaranteed only 1 eac I - ..

editing; eXperienced . Dial •• able January I, gOOd location. . 338·4647. 12.12 JOHN'S VOlvo and Saab Repair . e free brochure ,After 4 338·5996. 12-4

I BM Pica and Elite. carbon ribbon . Dependable . Jean AllgoOd . 338·3393. 12. \1

Fasl and reasonable. All work ' FEft:'ALE graduate, complelely AVAILABLE December 23 _ ilUd th. Dally lowan's MS. Jerry Nyal! Typing Service guaranteed . 1020". Gi Ibert ct. write: AUDIO LOOP CO. furnished aparlment. own bed · Room for man , utll itles p. ld, Morning Cluslflttd- (electric IBM) . Phone 337.41~36 3519579. 12.6 DEPT.253 P.O. BOX 43355 room·telephone. US. 338·4070.1·22 close to downlown. Aller 8. 351 .

forvourCOII.,."lencel CLEVElAND, OHO 44143 RES.PONSIBLE male to .share I7882. 11 ·27

aa, ~~~~NM5~~j.m~~~s, ~~ne~ : AUT~IC~ PINBALL machine-Fast game, mobile home ; S55. half ut,lItles . AVAILABLE December I- Room .scripts. papers. Languages. Eng· DOME excellent condition. $ISO. 350931 . 351 ·3941 . \1 ·27 with cooking privileges. Black's

PETS .Iish. 338·6509. 11 .26 . , 11 ·25 IGaslight Villagt. 422 8rown. 1.13

'! . TYPING wanted : Profess ional . . • - . 50NY- Shure-ESS excellent 1JJ] MOBIL I secretary would like typing 10 do stereo system. $700. cheap . E I "jij"""'"

MONKEY- Two year old Capu . 'at home. Satisfaction guaranteed. '71 Ford Pinto-Economical. 28 337·70.2. 12.9 1 _ HOMES " chine valued at $125 . Make offer . Call 6«·2259 for information. 1.20


miles per gallon. snows included. I I '., Will sacrifice him and cage for 51.350. 353 ·1949. \1 ·27 ESS prea and ESS 500 good home. 337·9332 after 4. 11 ·27 HESIS experience-Former uni . Full factory 10 I .'~

ersity secretary. I BM Selectric . SELLING sharp 1968 Impala 321. percent from dO with some furniture. air. . ' ". AKe German Shepherd puppy, carbon ribbon. 338·8996. , .2'151.000. 337..4810. \1 ·21 at The Stereo aPl?roximately. eight .years old. SUBLET ont.bedroom apart . female. loves people. Father has 11.26 Prrced for Immediate sale . ment 720 North DubuqUe. Cam. championship pOints . POSSible GENERAL tYPing- Notary pub. 1970 Dodge Dart- Economical 6 351 ·2119. 12·9 buS line. 351 .3395. 11.26 shOlN quality or breeding stock, lic . Mary v . 8urns. 416 Iowa State cylinder . List $1.675; sell around MAGNAVOX portlble stereo. $75. 338·4694. 11·25 nk Bldg . 337·2656. 1·21 $1,000. 1913 air conditioner , S85. works fine. real cheap. Call Doug. T~O bedroom 1970 Baron 12x65- EFF ICI E NCY apartment. $120

j Both exellent condition . Dal/e at 337·4359. 12·51 Sk.rted, shed. porCh . Dial 626· monthly available now. 337.4J.18

ESSIONAL dog grooming- TYPtNG- Theses, d issertations. 354·2752 aller 7 p.m . 11 ·26 2994. 12·4 from 8 a .m .. \1 a .m. \1 .27 1';~:J1I~: killens. tropical fish, pel , .term papers. Honor reasonable MUST sell coats. Beige midi ·, I) Brenneman Seed Store. ' adlines . Correct spelling, punc· 1970 Ford Clubwagon window van . hOOd . Gray lackel. Four months ' IOx52- Alr, skirted, bus. excellen~ ONE bedroom unfurnished near

lsi Avenue South. 338·8501. uallon . ElCperienced . Rapid. Air. automatic. V.·8. 52.500. 351 . Old, size 5·7. Best Offer. 337·3402.!condilion. North Uberty . 356· sfltal, firePlace, glrage: per. _--____________ 1_2.{, 38·5174. 12·S 6959. , 11.25. 11 .26~3172 ; 338·3345. \1 ·25 ec . J5.4 .1696; 338.2938. 1\.25

Pl,e I~TIte DaJlylewl..-lewa CIIy, .... _M ... y, Nov. 25, 1914

80.21 Sparta. vletory

Hawks look to '75 8y BRIAN SCHMITZ

s,.ta FAlla. EAST LANIING, MICH. -It ... hard for

Dan McCamey to hold bIdt the tean. "ThiI atill has been the MOlt beautiful ex­

perience in my life," said the ~I, 227-pound leI1ior co-captain, stretching a brilht yellow sweater over his head.

"They'll be good next year. They have too much cu ...

MeCaney ... ll.ed1er teIlierI ....,ri ... IIIeIr ( .. lien nnm ~y at EaR ...... .. .mat MJc~.!bIe. ne SputaM .. 1a die niB,"'ZI.

The ~aling the IJawkeyes t.ooII: here confused

many. "We don't deserve to lose like this," said

jlllior halfback Rod Wellington, whose two-yard touchdown dive gave Iowa a 21-17 lead in the second quarter. "We all worked so hard in prac­tice. All we get out clil is a loss Ilke this.

"I jUSl. don't know ... and Coach Commings."

Wellington 's VOice tailed ofr. This was the last one. And it was the lasl one for Bob Commlngs and the program . too. Commings sat on a wooden bench in the runway to the visitor's dressing room. His tie was W1tied and his collar was open. He looked like a' man who had a bad day at work. He did.

Directors chose Ohio State

in secret Big Ten ballot By BRIAN SCHMITZ

Sp«tl EdKor

CHICAGO, Ill. - After a two and .. ~ bolD' delay that all but disrupted and confused the Ninth Annual Big Ten Basketball Prell Con­ference here, Commissioner Wlyne Duke an­nounced late SundlY afternoon that the Big Ten athletic directors had voted OhIo State to the 19'15 RoIM! Bowl.

Ohio State's 12-10 win over Michigan Saturday gave each team an 8-1 record and placed them in a tie for the conference championship. Last Monday the athletic directors informed Duke through a telephone call that in the event of a Ue in the standings they would convene at the Sheraton -North Sunday to vote for the Rose Bowl representative.

The vete was dechled It I: 15 p.m., but not relealed publicly .. til Ifter 3:30 p.m. The confereaee Itllletie tAlredor'. meetin, belln al 10 • • m.

Duke said a secret ballot, at the request of the athletir directors, WI! taken. He said he could not and would not devulge how the athletic directors voted or by what criteria tIIey based their decisions.

"I am not permitted to divulge anything relative to the voU., iD accordance with the procedures established by the athletic 4irectors tod,ay.

"No specific criteria was enumerated. The statements were drawn up to provide you (the media) wi th the specific procedures as evolved by the directors of athletics. As there was a year ago and as there was again tills year, there ill confusion relative to the procedures which have been enumerated by the directors. The con­ference, since the beginning of the Rose Bowl pact that began in 1946, was created with the interest in mind to determine the specifies provided to you and give you much more background ~an you normally have. That ba~kgroun~, I might add, was provided a year ago, approximately two weeks before the ac­tually designated date, and misinterpreted then as it was misinterpreted a,ain this year. It war misinterpreted even though much of tIIat In­formation was repeated."

The Unlled Pressinternilional CUPII released an erreneClU! report earlier in the afternoon which Slid that Michigan hid won the vote. At tile tlJreetor's meeting the following five new pneed.res were unanimously agreed upon:

- Voting should be by a written ballot. Each athletic director would place his ballot in an unmarked sealed envelope with the conference's attorney;

- No one, including the Commissioner, the conference's attorney, nor any of the directors, would know how any of the directors voted;

- The sealed envelopes would be opened-and the ballots therein counted-by the Com­missioner and the conference attorney;

- The outcome of the vote would be announced by the Commissioner. However, the number of votes cast for each institution would remain confidential;

- The athletic directors agreed not to divulge or publicly discuss their individual votes.

Also before the vote, a film of Saturday's Ohio State-Michigan game was reviewed by request of the athletic directors. Duke said the reason for reviewing the film was that, "It gave many the opportunity to review teams which they did not play during the season.

"As you know we do not play a round-robin schedule until 1983, and for this reason this particular procedure was follOWed."

Duke s.ld that the announcement, which at­tracted all three major television networks, was delayed "by the necessity for preparing this Iialemeni with a complete outline of the procedures as evolved Sunday by the athletic directors. "

Asked why the procedures were Dot drawn up earlier, Duke, after a long pause, said, "I do not know how I can answer that. But the athletic directors reviewed this in great detail today. II

Duke's two-page statement was released to all media. He added that a faulty copy machine contributed to the delay. .

The Commissioner said a committee will soon review the matter of Big Ten teams attending post game bowls other than the Rose Bowl.

"There has never been greater sentiment for more teams attending other post-season bowl games than there is now, II the Commissioner said.

Irish have shot at ~op spot By the Associated Press

The race for college football's national championship nar­rowed down to Oklahoma and Alabama over the weekend ... or did it?

Meanwhile, No. I-ranked Ok­lahoma came from behind and trimmed sixth-ranked Nebraska 28-14 while runner-up Alabama , Notre Dame 's Orange Bowl foe, was idle.

The other members of The Associated Press Top Ten-'-No. 7 Auburn , No. 9 Texas A&M and No. 10 Penn State-had the weekend off.

Those are the only remaining major unbeaten and untied teams in the country but Coach Ara Parseghian of defending champion Notre Dall'le inSilts, "We're alive again. II

The number of teams with W1sullied records was sliced in half when Michigan bowed to Ohio State and Yale dropped a 21-16 heartbreaker to Harvard.

Maryland, ranked 11th, strug­gled to a 1().O victory over Vir­ginia, No. 14 Michigan State buried Iowa 60-21, No. 15 Hous­ton downed Florida State 23-8, No. 16 Baylor whipped Southern Methodist 31-14 and Stanford upended No. 19 California 22-20. The reason for Parsechian's Eighth-ranked Southern Cali-

optimism was fourth-ranked famia nailed down the holt spot Ohio State's 12-10 triumph oyer in the Role Bowl-the Big Ten third-ranked Michigan In the athletic directors voted Sunday Big Ten showdown, leaving to send Ohio State for an un­each of thole teams with one precedented third time-and setback, just like fifth-ranked captured its third consecutive Notre Dame, an easy 3H win- Pacilic~ crown with a 34-9 rout

1be other teams in the Second Ten - No. 12 Miami of Ohio, No. 13 North Carolina State, No. 17 Teus, No. 18 Pitt and No. 20 Florida - ha ve either tin ished their regular seasons or were not scheduled. ner over Air Force. of UCLA.

'Net ..... ter's year'

Where are the pheasants? By BU HUFFMAN

St8If Spertswrlter

"Don't shoot." "Can you belieft It? Fil'lll bird in four houn

and wouJdn'tyou know it would be a hen." "Damn thole birdI, Will ." "No need to do that Falstaff, callie when you

come right down to It, there's no birds w damn." So goes another pheasant hunter. probably

down to Burt'l Tap, or maybe the Dew Drop 1M. n.e reason why? PheaIIant huntinllhis year In lOUtheast Iowa just lin 't up to par.

line rt8peet ....... ,.,..... a ......... tIIIs,.,..r lie ... iii =' .......... 11 per e.t-wIddt iii a Ie '" ......... ., ~lr.I,1t u....... ...... C .... y eeIIIer-vatl .. llt, Wetldell SIm ..... .

"Mother Nature MIt the pheuant IJOPIIIatlon a pretty ,ood puncIIlut IPrinI and sUmmer, and many cI chickI were drowned In the d0wn­pour ," he added.

Now the IOWl, IlliDoia and Mwourl bird hun­ters who I'UIh to this part of thlllIte every year to bag their three pheIIIntI and head for the local blin are out 01 luck. At Ieut from the hun­ting ItIndpolN..

UTI P .... wIdJ till nIII II '7. "' aIM line die e", ............... If 1M .... ... ' ,.. ...... A-..&dtlll .......... II1II .... C' .............. ' .......... ftr .. w. ............................. " .... ........

Ever thouIh the com will come clown Ibortly there II IIUIe indlcItion lIIat the bird huntln& will Itt any beUer.

----... . . .

"The birds are getting an education so to speak," laughted Simonson. "They're getting wiser, and they're learning as much if not more about the hWlter than he is about them ...

What this all means is that the pheasant population is down, the crops are still up-t.hus protecting the decreased population. When the crops BO, the pheasant.s will by then be so crafty that they won't need the standing com to out­smart the hunter.

"It' •• ot tile year ef tile iluler," SlmODlOll pnjeeted. ''The ... are enjeyla, thll year af­ter havill, tbeir IIfttInJ problems. The hunters wW qlil ,oln, 0" ... , IIUIt'. u .... Uy tile cue .... aff-le1lOll Uke WI. II

Simonson went on to say that the future of pheasant hunting in this part of the state will again have its hey-ilay.

"The bird population has been down before. even below this year's estimate. When winter. summer, crop and cover conditions improve, then the pheasants and the hunting will once again increase."

The Johnson County conservalionist further added that the hWlting wesl cI here is somewhat ~ter than the IOUlheut Iowa area. Around Des Moines and the WI!It centnl areas 01 Iowa .... to be the choieeIt rlDpeck pbeuant IuIt­tIn8. RIPt ... It ..... like till "uteri wIIo Nik

tIIelr ..... II .... part ef tile state wIIU bve tI nit •• 11"'1175 _ fer ........... tIIeIr ....... 1 batia& 1IIMIItareI.

Accordlna to the profeulonal judJmeDt 01 Simonson:

"ThiI season be10np to the birds."

season after loss "It was borrtble. A borrlble way to end a

season. Tbis Is IIOt indicative of wbat we could have done if we bad our whole defense out tbere.

" I feel so bad about this one. It was our worst game. But we'll be all right. We'll be ready for Illinois," he said.

Illinois is Iowa's 1974-75 season opener. The players are already up for it.

Commings, referring to the officals. "They weren't sure themselves. "

What a crime. Nielsen's field goal put

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RACQUET RESTRINGING "Wail until next season," said junior Halfback

Jim Jensen. who suffered a concussion in the fir­st quarter. "We're going to shake up some people. I'm sorry we couldn 'l have put on a bet­tershow."

Michigan State ahead 27-21 at the half. After the intermission, Baggett, Jackson and halfback Rick Baes, pierced Iowa's injury-riddled defen­se for big gains. The scored 13 points in the third quarter, with Baggett sneaking Over from the one and Baes ramming in from the seven, to more or less put the Hawks out of it, 40-21.

Iowa lost lhe services of its leading tackler, linebacker Dan LaFleur, in the first quarter . He was operated on Saturday night for torn ankle ligaments .

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Last week arainst Ohio State, Iowli came back (rom I 10-0 deficit. They did It again against the Spartans, going on top 1 .. 10 on a 47-yard toucbdown pass from Rob Fick to Bill Sc~u/tz and on Dave Bryant's blocked punt tbat Jim Caldwell returned for an IS-yard Icore.

Spartan quarterback Charley Baggett. who scored the game's first louchdown on a 47-yard run, Slipped in from the five to give MSU a 17-14 lead.

Iowa 's Wellington lhen dove in from the two with eight minutes and 59 seconds gone in the second quarter to make it 21-17.

"That didn't help us," admitted Commings. "We just didn 't have enough players, that 's all."

MSU hit the weak link of the Iowa defense -the Interior line - early. In the laat two weeks the Hawks had lost two stmen, tackles Steve WoJan and Lester Washlngtoll, to knee InJurle •. The second stringers ran out of gll5 Saturday.

The defense surrendered 660 yards in total of­fense - 489 of that coming on the ground -while the offense could only muster 272.


Then the cagey Baggett went to work again. He fJlpped a 33-yard touchdown pass to Mike Hurd. Hawkeye Bob Elliol fumblea Dave Duda's punt al the MSU 26 to set up the Spartan score. MSU now took over, 24-21.

Baggett. who surprised Iowa's No. 1 ranked secondary with 171 yards. hit Hurd at the begin­ning of the fourth quarter with a 38-yard scoring strike. Freshman tailback Claude Geiger then embarrassed the Iowa defense with 127 yards and two touchdowns in the final quarter to end it. 60-21. The season record was 3-8 overall, and 2~ in the Big Ten. Last year it was 0-11.

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Senior halfback Sid Thomas seemed 10 sum up the feelings of Iowa's graduatlnB seniors beSI. from

A 26-yard punt by Iowa'S Joe Heppner gave tbe Spartans good field position at midfield. Baggett drove his team 10 the Iowa elgbt yard line. Then a strange thing happened. MSU was given five downs. Baggett bad bit Levi Jackson with a pass at the eight on fourth and five . Then Hans Nielson, who kicked a 28-yard field goal earlier, booted one from the 18.

"They 're going to be a good football team," he said. "There's a great coaching staff here. All they need to do is work on the little things." BREMER!;

DOWNTOWN "We .asked them about that fifth down," said

The defensive line. The consislent kicking game. The quicker backfield. Ahh. those little things. and the MALL SHOPPING CENTER

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rugged fiberglass belts and 2 nylon plies.

DynaglalS Reg. Price Sale Price Reg. Price Sale Price Plus F.E.T. XST BlackwaU Blackwall Wbltewail Whitewall each lire

C78-13 28.00 21.00 -- -- 200 E78·14 32 .00 2400 -- -- 2.33 F78-14 35 .00 2825 38.00 28.50 2.50 078·\4 38.00 28.50 41.00 30.75 2.67 F78·15 -- -- 39.00 29.25 258 G78·15 39 .00 29.25 42.00 31.50 2.74 H78·15 42.00 31.50 45 .00 33.75 2.97 1.78·15 5300 39.75 3.19

Free mounting with purchase

Buy these Sears tires at Regular Low Prices

Snow Crusaders Dynaply 18 Full 4-ply nylon cord snow tire has

deep-biting lugs to dig in and move

you outl

Snow Reg. Price Re,. Price Plul F.E.r .

These wide polyester cord tires

combine performance, strength,

and a long wea~ing Dynatuf®

rubber tread at a great low price.

oynaply II Re, . Price Reg. Price Cnsader Bllckwlil W.ltewllI each lire and Blackwall W~ltewail tach - old lire

C78· 1:I 21 .00 07B·14 24.00 E78·14 24.00 F78·14 2e.00 28.00 078·\4 28.00 30.00

078-14 .. 21 eo . 24,10 - U5 -E78·14 23.00 -- 2.24

• F78· 14 25.00 28.00 2.41 , 078-14 28.00 31.00 2.55

078·15 28.00 31.00 2.63 I H78·15 31.00 -- 2.12

G78·15 21.00 30.00 H18-15 32.00 L78·15 35.00

Free mounting with purchose


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