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1 vjl] Jkttln Perms mtemtan ^ fmmueu 188,i Vol. XCVI. No. 124 PHILADELPHIA. Wednesday. Drcrmher.1. ls»ho.... Gregorian Reflects Upon a Controversial Semester B'uce Rosenblum Formci Provotl \arlan GrtgoriSI WHUbfri hard limes PUC May Bring Suit Against Sin ger Marley B> PETER CANELLOS Penn Union Council and University lawyers are considering legal action against an ailing Bob Marley to recover $4(KK) in losses incurred due to the linger': cancellation ot two Irsine Auditorium concerts in September. PUC. which sponsored the concert. losl $800 in production costs. $900 to personnel hired for the concerts, and over $2000 in promotion fees, accor- ding lo concert committee cochairman Dill Borner. Letters have been sent 10 Marley's law firm, Ellis and Ellis ol New York, requesting reimbursement for the losses, -ai»i University legal counsel Shelley Green, and "there is a strong ibilit) of litigation" if Marley refuses payment Marley's national agent, Associated Bookinf c ompanj (ABC), has previously refused responsibility for the losses "We would prefer to settle out of :." said Green, because lawsuit would be "a lone and expensive pro- In addition, Green said, before taking legal action, the University would have to establish whether eithei Marley or ABC had sufficient assets in Pennsylvania to be able to cover the losses. "Marley may have millions in Jamaica." said Green, "but that is outside the court's jurisdiction." Marley's contract, which ran over 20 pages, included a clause which, Green said, "in my opinion specified that Marley is responsible for all out-ofpocket expenses in the event of a cancellation.'' However, Green added that "no contract is unambiguous," and representatives of both Marley and ABC have hitherto denied the ex- igence of any such clause. Due to the losses. Borner said, the concert committee "has had lo be very conservative and cannot afford to lake on any venture without being assured of breaking even." The concerts, which were both sold out, were cancelled with two days notice when Marley collapsed follow ing a performance in I'itlsburgh. All ticket holders received refunds. The singer has since gone into seclusion and cancelled all remaining concerts Bob Myers, an ABC publicity It ontinueil on page S) Annenberg Budget Report Sees Elimination of Deficit II- \K TORIA Id III HILL Annenberg Managing Director Steve (it'll has given Universit] ad ministrators the first draft of a report thai maps OUI a strategy for eliminating a $168,000 budget deficit in three scar- and examines the hi,tors ol the i enter, (roii refused, however, to release the budge) plans. The report, requested by Vice Pro VOSI Janis Somervillc, describes the ( cnicr's budget and programming goals foi the nexi five years, besides defining the mission and goals of the Centei and describing its major programs "I have no comment on it." (poll said ol specific budget and programming plans. He had previously -aid the report mapped out budget Strategies and explored the possibility.-i the (enter expanding into dif- Icrcnl arl forms SUCh a- music and dance. "It's an internal review but a future plan too." said Cioff. "In programming, funding, budget, student activities, what arc the goals we want to reach? What are the problem- to reach them?" "There has not ever been a mission and goal for the building." laid Goff. He said the Center had been operating under an informal sei ol goals, and added that the only problems with not having clearly stated goal- wa- "that outside people aren't aware ol what they arc." The repoii stales that the mission of the Center is lo provide "the University, ns surrounding community, and the Delaware Valley with cultural experiences through the perlorming arts which have educational value, are stimulus and resource for curricula! and extra-curricular activities, and which complement the mans other pcrtormmg arts opportunities in Philadelphia " Somervillc said Ooff "has done a (( ontinued onpage S) By MCE STEVENSON At 9:30 on the morning ol Monday, September 15, Trustee Chairman Paul Millet walked into Vartan Gregorian'! College Hall office and informed him he would not become the next I niver- sue president. The decision was noi a total surprise to the man who had been the overwhelming favorite Mr the posi -ince the beginning of the search nine months earlier, bin it was shocking nonetheless. Gregorian had made it known 10 the lui-lccs months earliei thai he would not remain a- pro vosi should someone from outside the University be selected as the successor to Martin Meyerson, and he made clear lo Miller on thai late-summei morning that he stood bv his decision. Noi knowing until late that afternoon who had been chosen for the post - and then learning only Irom press inquiries - Gregorian met with his stunned itafl to tell them the new.. [Dai evening he and his wile hosied a pans lot 50 friends, "We had terrific time." said dug.man so went thai day, ihe da} thai turned the I niversity upside down and set in motion events who-e ramifications will be fell fai Into the future. There arc no more headlines now, or impassion ed speeches about Gregorian and what migiu have DVSHLK \NI) Dancer and Prancer anil \ixen and (oiml anil ( upid and Dnnner and Blil/en tell like Inking a break, so Ihis lorlorn looking Santa ( laus got stuck in the middle of nowhere. Judging by Ihe looks ol him. he can't wail lo lease. INSIDE Ivy League coaches respond lo Harry Gamble's resignation, and a look at the search for his replacement. Page 10. And on Page lour, a columnist lakes a retrospective look al the Undergraduate Assembly and some of its goals and accomplishments Carroll's 'Gertrude Stein' Is A Rose... B> \HKMU Plk Vftei having captivated u months' worth Ol lull house audiences in New Vork, and capturing the 19X0 bcsl ac- ird and Ihe Outer Circle Drama ( rilics award for the besl ofl Broadway production, the remarkable Pal < arroll graces Ihe ItagC of ihe Annenberg ( enter thi- week in Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stem. Gertrude Stein. Review Praise foi ihis theatrical experience should be a- multiple as its title is, il IIOI exponential!) more ( arroll, determined < ihe mystique of the legendary hgurc, undertook a three-year stud) ol Gertrude Stein's life and art Ihe result is a masterful unraveling ol one ol itic grcal conlemporarv minds and soul-. Strictly speaking, it i- a one-woman -how, yet the phrase does noi do it justice - nor can one properly call il a soliloquy. Ms. Carroll's stage presence, heralded (perhaps unnecessarily) b) thunderous sounds, i- a lightning boll, piercing Ihe audience and holding II a willing!) captive Ii all ihi- sounds dramatic, it should. Ihe production however does not at all delraci Irom Ihe humanity that peivade- every word -poken by Carroll. Gertrude Stem... goes beyond myth lo show- the pathos and humor ol a genius. Carroll -peak- not io ihe audience, but with ihem, both narrating the story and herself enjov ing it. The combination makes for a rare dramatic opportunity lor boih audience and actress 1 nc selling is the parlour of 27 Rue de Fleurs, for many years Gertrude Stein's actual and spiritual home. Surrounded by Ihe art which was so important an inspiration in Stem- life, ill unfolds Ihe wonderous HOT) of ihe life and thought ol Oenrudc Stein. Gertrude Stein, at Ihe beginning of the play, ha- just been evicted from this sanctuary, along with her longtime companion. Mice H roklas She i- perturbed, but wuh a resignation lhat runs throughout Ihe show, -lie a. cepts the eviction, and begins to make preparations lo move Although pack ing is on her mind, il is the menial "packing" ihai Gertrude Stem must lir-l finish. leaving hei home is ihe Occasion for her IO relate the story of her life and times. I or the next Iwo hour-, therefore, ihe audience fortunate enough to secure tickets to this -old-out performance is told the "-lory" ol what it means lo be a grcal thinker and arn-t. and at the same lime i- exposed lo a sensitive human being with complex and (rustraling personal relalion-hips. The audience share- in Gertrude (Continued on pege Si been. \- ihe reality ol the Hackney piesidency has set in, the controversy and the man ai the center Ol ii have quickly laded into memories and symbols; instead ol leadei whose dedsioni are essential to the entire i niversity, Oregorlan i- now in the new- mostly because some undergraduates want to name High Rise North after him. 1 he man hun-ell now work- oul ol a small of- fice OH Ihe third flool Ol ( ollege Hall. There are file cabinets tnil oi his scholar!) work on Afghanistan and Iran, his dc-k is piled high wuh leftovet administrative documents and letters from well wi-her-. and there i- a Stead) -iream of visitors and phone callers. He i- obviousl) busy, but tin- i- a much more relaxed schedule than he knew in the big office downstairs Some ol hi- friends and colleagues -as he is depressed No one would evei know n from talking to him. "Mui a storm, when you pick up the pieces, each piece you pick up has more significance," irian said yesterday "I've gone back to my books and manuscripts, my friends and famil) "in retrospect, you see how much sou neglected them. You see how much sou meant to do but didn't have lime to do." Ihe train thai hn bun thai Septembet das has moved fat down the tracks, leaving no bitterness, Paley Donates $1 Million he says, but a continued laith in the Universit) ol Pennsylvania. "I'se cut ihe umbilical cord." he -aid "I'm noi involved in Universit) business, directl) or in- directly." "I've been absolutely overwhelmed b) Ihe response Irom all over the country, liom Penn sylvania. from friends, alumni, parents, legislators, One professoi brought in.1 40-yeai old bottle of brandy his lather had given to him to save lor a special occasion." "I itill have and will always have ihe greatest at fection foi Penn." Gregorian said "M- i.uth in Penn remain- iindimini-hed, niv devotion to facul ly and Students 1- iindinuni-licd "What happened 1- a small episode only Penn has and will have a gieai future." His feelings aboul Ihe presidential search process and the w.iv he was treated during the selection ol ihe 1 niver-iiy's 21-1 chid executive are not so positive. "I've nevet questioned the rrustees' powet ot jurisdiction," Gregorian said. "The only thing I've questioned was the wa) ii was -lone It created conflict ai a nine we did not need conflict." "The people who know inc have known rue loi (( ontinued on page 21 CA Might Challenge Church Study Group By SCOTT HLI I IK A group studying controversial teachings lhat have been harshly Criticized by the head of the Chrisnan Association has been meeting regularly in the CA. but iheir status ihere may be challenged tomorrow. Director Ralph Moore discovered last week that the Summit I ighthouse, a group which studies the teachings ot ihe Church Univei sal and 1'riumphanl and its affiliate. Summit University, has been holding weekl) sessions In the CA and has re quested -pace lor next semester as well. Moore has labelled ihe church "racist" and "similar to the Unification Church. He said yesterday he will meet with Kathleen McMichael. coordinator ol the series, "lo lesi out the response from the people we deal wiih in the Summit I ighthouse group and ICC how they relate lo Ihe Church Universal and Triumphant and ill teachings McMichael conhrmed thai she would be meeting tomorrow with Moore and said. "I can give him the iiuth and what he thinks after lhat is not something I can have control of He has been given the wrong infot uunon." McMichael -aid the church and the study group "arc separate organiza tions." pointing oul thai ihe ii not member ol the church though involv ed in understanding Its teachings. "Il is a church and has.1 different function," she said. "The Summit I ighthouse is an educational Organization to make available ihe teachings of the ascended masters to those who would like lo know aboul I hem "Ihe church i- those who come logether to worship God a- the mystical bod) ol Christ on earth," she added " I lie Suinmil Lighthouse i- an educational organization teaching people their own God idem 11 s how we cxi-i simultaneous!) on man) plane-" Moon- dismissed the distinctions between ihe branches, saying, "The kind ot refusal to really own up to truth-telling thai turned me "ii lo the Unification ( hurch nuns me oil lo iin- group." He characterized the organization's central philosophies as "wrapped up in sexisi and reac non.irv beliefs McMichael said thai "in general (( ontinued on page St Fine Arts Dean's Chair Endowed By ROBhRI E.SHEPARD I he dc.m's chair of the Graduate School ol line Aril was otliuallv named the Pale) Professorship lasi week as the Executive Board ol ihe University Trustee- approved the chair's endowment for $ I million. The chair, currently held by Dean lee Copcland, is named for the late Goldie Paley, mothei ol I niversil) alumnus and ( BS ( li.niin.in William Pales. Pale) Foundation trustees drafted the agreement on September IV "This significant gilt is an mdicaioi of the importance ol ihe arts and en vironmcntal design and planning pro Cessions lo the enrichment of our culture, and the position of ihis school in the University," Copeland said yesierda) "We're thrilled." ( opeland -aid Ihe endowment "will prov ide a major SOUtCC ol Strength to the line Arls school, and will enable the school 10 achieve "maioi educa- tional and research" goal- I he endowment agreement specifies that ihe Paley Foundation trustees, in- cluding Paley and his sister, Blanche Levy, will donate $1 million to the University Iiusiccs in the form of "cash or marketable securities, in lour annual Installments." The first installment of $250,000 was paid to the University on Oct. I. The $1 million may be invested b) ihe University along wuh othet endowment funds, and the income Irom Ihe endowment "i- 10 be used in support of the salary and related expenses of the professorship, and may be used for other purposes 10 lurlhcr develop the aims, purposes, and disciplines ol the Graduate School of Fine Arts," according 10 the agreement. I he agreement i- the second dean ship endowmeni under negotiaiiou this year, Ihe Reliance Group endowment ol Ihe Wharton dean's chail il still being di-cus-ed by Reliance of- iiciak, following ihe I niversiiy's redrafting ol the original agreement Facult) mem he i- expressed displeasure wuh provisions in ihe firsi agreemeni whuh some ich Reliance a role in ihe selection process loi \\ harion deans, The Reliance agreemeni staled in pan thai "it i- the practice ol the Universit) io keep the donot ol lhai prole or-inp lulls informed dining ihis process, and io seek ad> ice and information from ihe donoi Ihe Pale) agreemeni give- the donoi no apparent role in the selection process foi Fine Arts deans. I he I niversiiy's responsibility in the agreemeni will he io inform ihe I oundation oi ihe dean- activities once he is ap pointed. "In accordance wuh Ihe present practice oi the I Diversity, ihe trustees oi ihe I oundation are io be kepi lulls informed by the Universit) ol the B( IC ontinued on page 7) Pal Carroll becomes Crrlrude stein on Annenherg's -uge in a moving portrait of Ihe legendars figure

2 . :. PACK 2 I HI DA1LV PENNSYLVAMAN - Wedaeaday. December Campus Events TODAY TOMORROW D 1 VOYAGE OUT. Perm Women's literary -toagazine is no* accepting prose, poems. -Jjnd art works Please send all materials to 'tfie Women's Center at Houston Hall deadline December 15. ANOREXIA NERVOSA-seit nelp meeting on Wednesday in Nursing Education Building 30 8 PM room 126 (floor 1R For further in lo call evenings BLOOMERS WRITING SESSION - Every Wednesday Irvine Auditorium, Room 21 (downstairs) 900PM CHESS CLUB - For all people who like chess We meet every Wednesday p.m. in Room 1. Houston Ha'l Chess sets are provided GRADUATE SCHOOL OPPORTUNITIES lor economic majors Dr. Robert Summers will give a talk on graduate schools on Wednesday. Dec 3 at 5 00 in room 105 Hayden HaM GERMAN CLUB MEETING tonight. 7 PM. Class of 25 House, room 411 Final plans for Weihnachtsfesl All members urged to at tend HILL PLAYERS AUDITIONS FOR How to Succeed >n Business Without Really Trying" Wednesday and Thursday nights 8 PM. Up per East Lounge. Hill House Bring a song All welcome ISRAELI FOLK DANCING every Wednesday :30 Houston Hall LUBAVITCH HOUSE CHANUKA EVENTS Menorah lighting in front of Library 7 00 every evening PENN BRIDGE CLUB Join us 7:00 sharp on Wednesdays tor duplicate bridge in Houston Han. Hardee's 2nd Floor For more information call Clay Undergrade, grads. faculty welcome SIGN UP TODAY to interview for the presidential search review panel Office of Student Lite. 1st floor Houston Hall SENIORS Sign up to play Killer on Locust Walk Remember that guy who s been bothering you for four years? Last chance to get him! THE ARMENIAN CLUB WILL BE HAVING A MEETING AT 7 30 on 123 in the Bishop White room. 2nd floor of Houston Halt We will iron out the details of our X mas dinner If you intend to participate, please attend this meeting. ACELA INVITES ALL its members to a very important meeting Elections of the new directive will be held Your vote Is very important Thursday. Dec PM Houston Hall room 245. PENN WOMEN'S ALLIANCE'S wine and cheese Thursday Dec In the Art Gallery Carol Tracey speaking All invited RADHARKRTSHNA. Director of the Gandhi Peace Foundator in Delhi will speak on Thursday. December 4 at 4 PM in Williams Hall Room 816 SOCIOLOGY CLUB - Official organize tional meeting for Undergraduate Society Sociology majors and other interested students Thursday. December 4 McNeill PM. THE BAHA'I CLUB invites you to come to an informal discussion Thursday evening Houston Hall Room 303 at 8 PM THIS IS YOUR LAST CHANCE to give blood this semester! Phi Kappa Sigma from 11:00 lo 5 00 Free holiday treats! Don't be chicken, give blood FUTURE A VOYAGE OUT. Penn Women s Literary Magazine, is accepting submissions of prose, poetry and artwork at Penn Women's Center Houston Hall Include SASE APPLICATION AND REQUIREMENT DESCRIPTION FOR PSI CHI. the Psychology National Honor Society are in the Psych Of flee Building room 103 If questions, call Judith A DISCUSSION WITH THE VICE PROVOST FOR UNIVERSITY LIFE sponsored by the Penn Associatin for International Students Friday. December 5. West Lounge. Williams Hall 4th Floor at l2noon OFFICIAL ATTENTION ENGINEERING STUDENTS "On Site Interviewing Workshop Representatives from two corporations talk about the on site interview, what to say. what lo do Refreshments December : PM. Alumni Hall. Towne Building ITALIAN COFFEE HOUR. Thursdays p m in Class ot 1925 House 3940 Locust Walk, Room 211 cy^^76/ufs&w ivm[^le^u(uc. CAREERS IN MANAGEMENT CON SUITING: Thursday. December 4. Bishop White Room, at 7 PM Gueat speaker Mr. Ed Hartman of Hay Associates All welcome! ELEMENTARY SCHOOL STUDENT TEACHERS (B S or M S ) for Spring (Education 422) contacl Ten Pica , GSE, RoomC-29 FAS SENIORS: It Is important to go to a workshop In job hunting or career exploration before seeing a counselor FAS SENIORS Please sign up for Resume Writing, Recruiting, Interviewing Graduate School Application. & Career Exploration Workshops before seeing a counselor GERMAN COFFEE HOUR. Wednesdays p.m. In Class of 1925 House, 3940 Locust Walk, Room 411. RECRUITER FROM CORDOZA LAW SCHOOL will speak with Interested students on Wednesday December 3, 1980 from AM. Sign-up in the Career Planning and Placement Library, 2nd floor, Houston Hall RECRUITER FROM COLUMBIA UNIV LAW SCHOOL will speak with interested students on Thurs Dec 4, 1980 from PM Slgn-ups in the Cereer Planning and Placement Library, 2nd floor, Houston Hall. RECRUITER FROM EMORY UNIV SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION will speak to interested students on Friday. Dec 5 at noon. Sign ups in Career Planning and Placement Library. 2nd floor, Houston Hall ROYAL SOCIETY OF ARTS MEOALJAMES WEISS MEMORIAL AWARD for Seniors with demonstrated academic achievement (mm GPA 3 5) with significant campus leadership Bring name and activities to Student Life Office. 110HH SENIOR HONOR AWARDS. Nominations now being accepted for Spoon. Bowl, Cane and Spade Awards for men; Hottel. Hamwell. Goddard and Brownlee Awards for women All seniors in good academic standing with significant extracurricular activities are eligible Forms available In Student Life Ollice, 110HH THE TEL AVIV UNIVERSITY OVERSEAS STUDENT PROGRAM IS ACCEPTING AP- PLICATIONS now tor Spring, 1981 Info on courses and American Friends of Tel Aviv University address available in IPO, 133 Bennett Hall Compiled from Associated Press Dispatches Soviet Moves on Poland Reported BERLIN A (lurry of fresh reports of Soviet military moves on Poland's eastern and western borders erupted yesterday as Poland's Communist Party Central Committee met in Warsaw to deal with labor turmoil thai has alarmed the country's Warsaw Pact allies. Moscow "categorically" denied reports renewing concern that the Soviet Union might be considering military action in Poland to quell unrest and halt moves that the Kremlin sees as undermining Communist Party rule. The Central Committee meeting in Warsaw opened with a warning from Communist Party leader Stanislaw Kania that Poland's independent labor leaders must "sober up" and cooperate with the parly. There were reports that the party leadership was divided on how to cope with militant union leaders and the Polish economic crisis. In Washington, U.S. defense officials said they were notified that the Soviet Union planned lo close an area in East Germany along the Polish border and dismissed the action as routine. Western sources in Berlin reported that the Soviet Union had declared East German areas along the Polish border off limits to staff from the American, British and French military missions in Potsdam, East Germany. U.S. Replies to Iran's Demands ALGIERS, Algeria - Deputy Secretary of State War ren Christopher, on his second hostage mission here in three weeks, yesterday ga\e Algerian intermediaries a new U.S. reply to Iran's terms for releasing the 52 American captives. Christopher delivered the U.S. clarification lo Algerian Foreign Minister Mohamed Benyahia and also gave him a "technical explanation and details concerning the reply to be forwarded to the Iranian government," the official Algerian news agency reported. It said Benyahia met with Christopher ai the Jenan el-mufti government guest house. Reporters were not allowed lo approach the villa and neither delegation made any comment on the talks. Informed sources here said the new American message to Iran offered to "assist" Iran in meeting its legal claims and in determining the whereabouts of at least some of the money allegedly taken out of Iran by the late shah. There was no indication on how long Christopher would remain here nor of the contents of the message he carried. But in Washington, U.S. officials said it reflected no change in the basic position relayed by Christopher when he came here three weeks ago. Storm Attacks Midwest An arctic storm yesterday attacked the upper Midwest with blinding snows and subzero cold temperatures that glazed highways and sent hundreds of cars and trucks skidding. At least four deaths were reported. Snow flung by winds of 35 mph accumulated up to 8 inches deep as the storm swept across parts of Nebraska, Iowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Illinois and Michigan. The mercury dropped lo 18 degrees below zero at International Falls, Minn., the coldest spot in the contiguous states. Slick highways and driving snow were blamed for traffic deaths in Nebraska, Iowa and Wisconsin. The snow was whipped around by northerly winds up to 35 mph. Gale warnings were posted in Lake Michigan. Vartan Gregorian's Reflections (Continued from page I) eight years here. The University has offered me an endowed chair, asked me to help in forming FAS. asked me to become provost at a difficult lime. They knew already my strengths and my weaknesses. If Ihcv had any doubt in their mind, I would have welcomed ihem telling me." "I had always assumed that after eight years they had enough information." "From January to September people had plenty of opportunity to remove my name from consideration, and had that happened. I think the University community would have been disappointed, but not angry." "The issue was, I think, a matter.'i lentitlvlt) ii nas 'Whs this way?' rather than 'Why not me?' " "People have asked me how I feel, and I've always said something very simple: I know how to cope with failure - if this was a failure - but I don't know how to cope with insult." There is no simple explanation of why Gregorian was not selected lo become president of the University of Pennsylvania. There arc probably as many reasons as there are people who opposed him. There are the straightforward explanations about his handling of the budget and the stories about a management style that would strike terror in the heart ol any good corporate officer. I here are theories that his temper cost him the job, or that it was really xenophobia on the part of those making the decision, a fear of selecting someone from a strange country who speaks with a thick accent. One sure thing is that the explanation has a lot more to do with personality conflict! than Gregorian Is willing lo talk aboul just now, Consider this: in Fall 1978, shortly after Gregorian was appointed provost, just weeks after Mcyerson announced he would step down by 1981, and well Ovei a year before the start of the search, Gregorian was reportedly told by an influential Trustee that "you'll become president of this University over mj dead body." Mote than one Trustee fell that was. according 10 various sources. but Gregorian sees the problem at least as much having to do with a lack of understanding by those who made the decision ol the function of universities. "It's scry important to know that universities are different," he said. "They're unique institutions in society, I've told many people that corporations do not have the same problems and that you can't draw comparisons between corporations and universities, Their missions are different, their characters are different." "At universities, and this is something that frustrates corporate type people, people spend 80 percent of their lime working with people." "There is not a piolii motive, but Holiday Fanfare! Thursday, December am to '>\ pin Crufls Fair 10 ant - f> pin Cafejeudl 11 am - ii pm Singing and I tuncinfl Refreshment! Holiday Treats Hut ('liik.ol.iu Donated In llunlw Free French Print at llardeea with Any I'urchaHC und Coupon fiet Coupon at the lloliduj Fanfare i II mi \ Shoppe Special 10 V. Off All I [.Midas- Gifts Today only See i lui i o ge Scltt lion of Poiiiactthi Planta puc Penn Union Council Houston Hall Committee We'tL you have to organize a community of scholars and students in pursuit of knowledge. This docs not mean sou have io be fiscally Irresponsible, or be disorganized, or fail to be punctual: it means sou have to remember what uniscrsities are all about." "You have to remenibei the esoteric disciplines and llie useful, the popular and the unpopular, the transformation of information Into knowledge " "It's a difficult task 10 preserve the soul and integrity ot an institution while tolerating diversity. It's that type Of concern that's not often discussed." Looking back. Gregorian says lie has no regrets about the way he handled himself during the search. He is especially careful to defend himsell against suggestions that his handling of the Berkeley affair may have been designed to enhance his chances for the University presidency. "if I had to do it all over again, I would do the same things. 1 did not do things because i thought there would be a reward." His only reward, he says, was that n was "exhilirating" lo work as a teacher and administrator 10 provide educational stimulation. "The title and the position is only a ssas in which sou can contribute more." he said. "Evidently, the I nisiees believed other people could contribute more than me."... : '! : - CINEMA December CHRONICLE OF A SUMMER (Jean Rouch and Edgar Monn, France) The classic of French cindmavgrite, catalyzed by anthropologist Rouch and sociologist Monn in the streets and homes of Paris in the summer of 1960 Still a film of great controversy and debate, the techniques of Rouch and Monn inspire many documentary and New Wave directors, as well as render hommage to Vertov's kmo-pravda and Flaherty's method of playback to the participants In the final scenes the filmmakers directly debate what they have done, situating the film at the heart of the reflexive tradition ERLANGER GkmteMBS nl V)X - Hmmlndi l i4i}li-ctfefn<4u,-i rf"n»»n»vo«ni'f«a% bwtmb uv ruun all natural uja-rjw. L'kn^jimm XfMitl'HirteyJmjiui'iufuMu,'uh mcilf ihummtti *~tb»tt}*"*tiit J,, i«1 (MIX nfjsi uuurystddt* eatr roikommtntli/qmltrrr Ov jk'timtjmatuktf i960 JOS Sch ' 3925 Walnut St 1X25195 Open til 2am daily ADMISSION Students $2 with I D All Others $3 SCREENINGS at Studio Theater Annenberg Center 3680 Walnut Street Philadelphia Wecnesdays 7 00 and 9 30 p i

3 'I'M. DAILY PENNS1 \ ASIAN YVrdrr*Mh>. Drccmbrr 3, IVRO PAGI: 3 B) KIM I H It's lhal lime of year again, when students go into hibernation for the sole purpose of reading a semester I worth of work in a matter of days. However, one can only accomplish just so much in a few hours wihout going completely CTU) Especially during the holiday season, there are an endless amount of activities students can in engage in during their free lime, as the University offers a diverse Choice Ol shows, films, performances and special events that are perfect for helping one forget the trauma of finals. Although most campus groups have concluded their activities foi the scmestci, Penn Union Council is still planning events. On l"h rsday, December 4, from II a.m. till 3 p.m.. PUC' will be sponsoring a ^ silver prim al Ihe ICA exhibit Happenings- Wednesday INTERNATIONAI CINEMA - Film Iboul I Women Mho... - lnlernaiion.il lloii-e 7:30p.m. S2.00 li the press release on this film is an) indication, H oman "deals with ihe oppositions oi emotional life set off against evcryda) behavior." EXPLORATORY CINEMA Chronicle of a Summer Studio Theatre. Annenberg ( entet 7:00 and 9:30 p.m. - S2.00wthlD. \ French classic on ihc Parisian streets and homes oi I960. CHRISTIAN ASSIK IATION HI M Dr. Mebiue: The Cmmbkr- CA - 7:30and9 JOp.m. S2 00 \ (iciman duccloi documents his ciew ol the world situs lion in the twenties. I DA\ IS mi "I MH oi Jin K.i, Zell Iheatrc. \nncnhcig C cnlei * no r in S4.00 through $6.75. \ young couple learns how to deal with a suppled child. Thursday INTERNATIONAI CINEMA //»> Yukong Moved the Mountains and ingi t era - International House YukongU 7:3 I, Angitl 9:30p m $2 00. Activities To Pull You Through Finals Holiday Fanfare in Houston Hall. The Fanfare vwll include a crafts fair in the East Lobby, and singing and dancing bv various studeni groups such as the Glee Club and the Hillel Polk Dancing troupe Additionally, Cafe leudi will be open during the das Mrvinf fine food and exotic coffees. Creating a true holiday spirit, the fireplaces in Houston Hall will be lit and hot chocolate will he served free. PUC will also be presenting a variety of films during the next few weeks In Annenberg Center's Studio I heater, two classics are offered. The Big Sleep on Monday. December 8 at K and 10:15 p.m. and Seven Brides for Seven Brothers on Tuesday. Decembci 9 at 8 and 10 p.m. In lrvinc Auditorium on December 12, I'l i mill slum a double feature of Harold and Maude and The Paper Chase. Another campus group that will still be active during finals is the Penn Jazz Ensemble, who will be performing in concert on Iridav. December 5 at 8 p.m. at the Harold Prince Theatre in the Annenberg Center. Since this is the last weekend before finals, a night with the la// 1 nsemble might help make next week bearable. Tickets are S3 and reserved seat tickets are available at the Annenberg box office or on Locust Walk. A variety of shows and plays will also be performed during the nest two weeks at the Annenberg Center. Opening last night in the Annenberg School Theatre was the awardwinning, one woman show, Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stein, Gertrude stem. By CYNTHIA HOLMES "Photography: Made in Philadelphia 5" is the latest in a series Ol -hows ai the Institute of ( ontemporary Ait devoted to emerging local artists This show, which presents works by 12 area photographers, was organized and curated bv l( \ assistant director Paula Marincola. Although the scries focuses on "emerging" artists, Marincola point- ill that "all ol the photographers have been working long enough and intently enough 10 have established their own kind ol vision. Many ol them have exhibited widely in other cities and most have reputations ai innovators within the city of Philadelphia." Although the show was not organized around a particular ihcme or idea, certain categories and son nectlons emerged as the show wadeveloped. Various approaches to tlie figure and portraiture can be seen in Ihe photographs of Becky Young, Peter Sasgen, Das id I ebe, Carol I abac and Judilh Sleinhaiisei Young's nudes are sociological statements in which the subject is allowed to reveal something about Third ol seven programs on conlemporarj ( hinese socie is and a young woman's passsagc through the Insmrv ol ( ommunisi Hungar) MASK xni> mi; - Hire end Higher Zellerbach Theatre, AnnenbergCentei 8:30p.m. - $4.50and$3 50 Ihe Wiggers in a lampoon oi ihe business.md leisure worlds. i ill) IIS nil in Mil ill lot EGG Zellerbadi Iheatrc. Annenberg ( entet P m. - sa 00 through $6.75. GERTRUDl STEIN, GERTRUDl STEIN, (,l H I Klin s///\ Annenberg School Theatre I.OOp.m $10.00 Friday n*mm *»it\ ^»»e\, '**it\' *& *>*<& CLOSE TO FREAKING OUT? lliiriiiiil; pop Smlili nl. (lmftu%lrd will, cm ii I ii.i i II ' l ii. i I '.nti bout si.icin,' ai Penn? i nhapp) with you living situation? Peeling more lorrelj than, c, i \Si.mil iboul going home? FIRST OF ALL. DON'T JUMP TO ANY HASTY CONCLUSIONS. I hen, us talking n out wilh KM i» you mam who II lnu n and not oo) i implutu eaayanawen who'll Ju»t give an eai lomei ilaupp an mane Dpuom i,11 n.-i k out atii i 'in moke i lean PIC FILM - Being There - Irvine Auditorium 8:00 and 10:00p in si 23 \ flowei oi a film, wilh Petei Sellers' create.! performance, I Hi) is //// /*/ mi 01 JOt I (<, Zellerbach. Annenberg < entei B:00 p.m. - M.oo through MASK AND WIG Hire and Higher Zellerbach (Theatre, Annenberg Centei B:30p.m. - $4.50 and iitl.tnit.,s,sur,iin III.11 I In I' feel free to call on us, Ihe Christian Association, a network oj skilled men ami women, Protestani clergy and laypersons, «''"> are available fot informal conversation thai might be helpful u>r people facing the pressures oj semesters end Call or drop In between EMX) am and 10:30 pm, weekdays, and ask for an appointment. <ir Urn-, u message U" the dtrei lor, Rev Ralph Moore, THE CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 36th and Locust *t\»'*~at*****jif t»s% Ws%' ^r^1 "^n> *Jlf Messiah Sing-In Bring Scores! String Players Needed! Refreshments! Student Conductors! Saasdfcjl Scores available for purchase at door. THURSDAY, DEC. 4, 8 PM St. Mary's Church 3916 Locust Walk & ***X' Co-sponsored by St. Mary's Church & Penn. Pro Musica *0 «*?^-i? *cmv** Special Workshop Tues., Dec. 2, 5 PM I he show, staring Pat Carroll who recently received the best actress aw.ud from the N.Y. Drama Critics lor this role, will be perfomed all week, with engagements on Wednesday through Saturday at 8 p.m., and matinees on Thurday at I p.m. and salurday at 2 p.m. Tickets are SI2 lor evening and $10 for matinee per lormances, and arc available at the Center box oil Kiln keeping with the Christmas spirit, ihc McCarter Theatre Company will perform Charles Dickens' legendary Christmas story, 1 Christmas Carol. Opening nighl per lormance will be December 17 at 7 p m. Additional performances will beheld through December 27. The Philadelphia Drama Ouild, greater Philadelphia's professional resident theatre company, will be performing Peter Nichols' "uncommon comedy.".-! Das in the Death ai Joe Egg. through Sunday. December 14, at the Zellerbach Theatre at the Annenberg Center. Performance limes arc Tuesday even ings through Saturday evenings at 8 p.m.. Sunday evenings ai 7:30 p.m. with matinees on Wednesday! at 1:30 p.m. and Saturdays at 2:00 p.m. The Guild is also offerini a special itu dent rush price on tickets purchased 10 minutes pnoi to curtain lime. On Saturday, December ( si 8:30 p.m. at the University Museum Auditorium. Echo productions will l'i event the premiere Philadelphia performance of Ihe Rhode Island Feminist Theatre in an original pro duction ol Internal Injury, a Itorj Ol three battered women. Tickets are $6. ICA Presents Local Photographers liersell and her relationships Sasgen, on the other hand, who is represented in tin- show by several intense portraits and images of blurred and fragmented body parts, sayi Ins images "bear no relationship 10 the people depicted" He uses photographs to reveal something about himself, instead. David Lebe'l lifhl drawings, made with a penlighl ai nighi, arc Interesting, for ihe way the figure is presented In different environments, both indoors and outdoors. Judith Steinhauser'i 40 x 40 inch, hand colored images are beautiful lo look Mihough she relies on traditional j feminine props such as fabrics with floral designs, lace, perlunie bottles and neclaces. she manages 10 do so without making her female subjects appear weak or cloying. Three photographers in this show present viev/l Ol the urban landscape. 1 here is something unsettling BDOUl Ron Walker's carefully composed black and white prints. Something seems aboul to crack under all lhal controlled silliness Ihc photographs of John C arnell are worth seeing jusl for Ihc in- Saturday GERTRUDl STEIN, (.1 KIM HI STEIN, <! l< TRUDl s///\ Annenberg School Theatre - 2:00p.m. - $10 (Ml credibly saturated colors. Ihe royal blue sks, magenta a/aleas and while house ol one photograph precticsui) jump off the wall. Roberi Aswan's black and while images freeze action one photograph of a person looking through a series ol auliwass is particularl) Intriguing, He noted thai he likes "the snap ol the sliuiier - Ihc way il cuts par.els ol nine and space with finality." Mosi photographers accept thai photographic tune is expressed in isolated, frozen moments Manila Madigan's work defies this concept. Her series. "Magnolia Irec." is com posed Ol 18(1 Polaroid images, laken with S.\ 7(1 film and made daily over ihe course ol three months i he scries has a sense of duration and continuity not normally associated wilh still photographs Ihe same is true of her large pliotogtanis. some ol which were exposed OUtdOOTS lor as long as two days, undergoing a number of transformations in Ihe process. Michael Becotte'l COlOl images and Laurence Bach's black and while imarc similar in thai they arc plan ncd and scl up in advance Ihc sub jeets are arranged in the sludio or Best Sellers on campus Trade l.lisa Birnhaeh Preppy Handbook {.Douglas Hofsladter - Godei. Esther, Bach 3.TOM Rohhins Still life With Woodpecker 4.Jerr> Hopkins \.> One Here (,ct\ Out Wive S.Mewarl Brund Ihe \exl Whole Earth lalalog Albums THREE DAYS ONLY Gold Bar Refiners, Inc.-Phila., Pa S TOP CASH cnees Gold»Silver»Platinum»Jewelry«Diamonds«Coins STERLING SILVER COLD (lost, 14K, int) Scftool Cfffl n#4*nf brto ttlttlvs Own BraaWs Got Con Owiw (jnaii r>nui GoU NMIKIS COINS '-e 6*. MalrtS (Pre b4i Ouarle'S ipre 6< Cue H I 6i 69i Sivei (JOllars H93S l.siit-i) Dan Gauche 2.1 he ( lush Black Market ' lalkini; Hi-ads Hemain in light J Km k nic Secondt of Pleasure S.Tbe Police Zenyatta Mandatta t.slevie Woadcr Hotter Than July 7.Bruce Springsteen Ihe River s uii.imim Aaloamerkaa t.rame soundtrack III.Nell fining Hanks and Doves HOLIDAY INN 36th & Chestnut. Phila. December 2 through December 5, 9 AM to 5 P.M 'P'.res sudteii 'o Unkti FiuauWs HILL PLAYERS announce - AUDITIONS - for their Spring Musical HOW TO SUCCEED IN BUSINESS WITHOUT REALLY TRYING Wednesday. Dec. 3 and Thursday, Dec. 4 8 pm Upper East Lounge, Hill House Bring A Song TECH CREW AND ORCHESTRA INTERVIEWS will be held at this time. For those with more traditional taslcs, the University Collegium Musicum, a group dedicated to the performance of music from the Mid die Ages and the Renaissance, will perform The I'lav oj Daniel on Friday. December 5 and Saturday December 6 in St. Marv's Church Tickets are $4 and are available at the door or in advance from the Music Performance Office in Annenberg Center. What is Christmas time without a little caroling? On Monday, December 8, you can join College Hall administrators and the Glee Club caroling throughout the cam pus, "spreading the joy of the holiday season." At 5:30 pin, the club will sponsor a reception in Houston Hall after the caroling. outdoors much like a still life Bach's images, which include photographs within photographs, grid-like paiicins and unusual juxtapositions of objects, are dreamlike and poetic. I ileen Berger's work is in a calegois ol Us own I lie pieces e\ hibiled are lioin what she calls \ Novel in Progress Aboul the I ifc ol a Woman Named Sylvia." She take, words and images from the media and recombines them in an intuitive raj U) make a slalcinenl aboul the icinale condition. She explained thai the "ihe perspective is ol a psychological origin, it is experience tillered directly through consciousness and in a sense, the woik attempts lo document consciousness itself rather than follow a chronological, linear or narrative order " I his show gives a sense of Ihe diversity of ihe Philadelphia photography community There is variety not otli) in terms of subject mailer and theme, bul also in terms of technique and types Ol photographic processes employed. The opening reception is being held December 4; Ihe show will be presented through January 25th. I'l c I ii \1 in. Zhteago - Irvine Auditorium - H:00 p.m. SI.2S. (> ni.i r Shan I and lulic ( hi i sue romance am id the Russian Revolution \i\sh \Ni» \\i(, in,, ami Higher Zellerbach Theatre, Annenberg Centei 8 JOp.m $4.50 and $5.50. Non-fiction I.Carl sagan (osmos : IM-i nl Bergman M> Slury - Ingrul Bergman 3,Douglas R. ( uscy Crtsli Investing 4. Das ill Burns feeling Good S.Ross X Webber - lime Is Money Fiction I.Stephen King lirestarter 2.Lawrence Sanders Ihe tenth ( nmmamtment I.ken t/ollrll The Ail 10 Hehecca 4..lames Micluiur Ihe ( ovenant 5.Larry < ollins The Fifth Horseman Mass Market I.Robert siohaugh Tnergs Future 2.Norman Mailer I xecutioner's Song.1 Iresaniaii Shihumi 4. ken tollell Triple 5. Barbara lailor Bradlord Woman of Substance ADVENT VESPERS - Thursday -7:30 P.M. (Music of Weston Priory) T.G.I.F. Wine and Cheese -3:30-5:00 P.M. SUNDAY LITURGY - 11:00 A.M. University Lutheran 37th & Chestnut If you attended 3 meetings of the Socialist, Liberal Moderate, Conservative, or Libertarian Parties, you're eligible to vote in the PENN POLITICAL UNION ELECTIONS Tonight, Council Room, Furness Building Speeches 7-8 pm, Voting 8-10 pm «" " ' Funded by the SAC. Miiiiiw IIIIMW

4 s ^l\\t i8ati$j ^ennsobanian. DICK STEVENSON. EXKI IISI EIHIOR DAN BREEN, MV.AC.IN..BlMTOa MICHELE B BENOWITI. BUHMMMANACM ROB DU BOW EDIIDRIM CHAIRMAN BOBSCHAEEEER SPORISEIHIOR LIZ McMILLEN Fi \u HI ElHTOI W.OWENLAMPEJR. PHOIOCRAPHS EIIIIOR 4. WILLIAMCAPPORI/ZO PlNANCIAI M^vM I TODDHAOEN CHI mi MANM.I H K'c HRABINOFI 34mSIHI 11 EDITOR Schorr JWDIWWA B-l B MBeR M> ScMQReHfeNOe SUM MM ATOCCOTAHP Cbl.M~. RANDY MALAMVD Ni WSBMTOR W/ATt O'CONNELL SPORISEDIIHH APHRODITE VALLERAS Cm EDIIOR MICHAEL S. SPEIRS PHOKM.RAPHV EDITOR MICHAEL LISS AllVI KIISINI.MAN MM H RICHARD I KOSII-.R PHIIIH C IION MAS sol K ( HRISTINl WOODSIDt 34m SimI i EDITOR /'!r Sevnpapet i>t the I niversit) "' Pennsylvania PAI.F4 Uicln..day, December 3, 1980 Letter to the Editor I am writing in reference to the week long series Of articles written by Robin Davis on iiu- Undergraduate Admissions Office. Although the scries was very informative and many deserving people received credit lor their role in bringing more and better applicants to lyiin. she tailed to recognize the contributions ol mans people responsible for this accomplishment - namely those involved in oncampus recruiting When v\e were high school seniors applying to schools, we learned that the onlj way to nuke an objective decision about the college at winch we wen- to nnest thousands ol dollars and lour years of our life was to make Kudos for On-Campus Recruiters the trip to the campus Things are no different today I he people involved in the on campus recruiting effort should feel a great sense of pride in knowing they have played a major role in the recent success ol the Admissions Of flee I his Includes the receptionists, Interviewers and admissions officers who greel the prospective freshmen.mil their parents, and talk to them individually and in groups. In addition we iiui-i acknowledge the deans, professors and coaches who take time out from their busy schedules to talk to prospc. uses. And last but certainly not least, it includes the enthusiastic volunteers ot the student body such as ihose ol /JR?. <&* *&** the Kite and Key Society. These volunteers cue all the campus tours, house prospectives overnight in their room, take them to lunch in a University dining commons and talk with anxious prospectives and their parents while they await in the Admis sions Office. I ins degree of student participation is unparalleled in am othei university I am familial with. It is hard to imagine the Admission. Office having the success it h.i- sti joyed without these enthusiastic anil energetic members ol the Penn community. I nisi ihmk it would he nice to give credit where credit is due. H\KK\ t III I M W President. Kile and hey SociCt) The UA: Better Times By Randy Malamud The Undergraduate Assembly has had ils ups and downs since u was formed early in (he 70s, and has alternalely suffered and flourished under its leadership. It is set up, its chairmen will say, only as a structure for students to get involved in student issues and University politics. There is no power inherent in the chairmanship or the committee system; it is the individual students who must define the role the UA is going to play in the University. If they do not seize power for themselves, ac- the I right stuff quaint themselves with the inner workings of the University and use that knowledge to get things accomplished, then the UA has, effectively, tailed. In the words of UA chairman Allison Ac- CUTSO, "I his is a lobby organization. We don't govern anyone." The things that the UA may take upon itself are virtually limitless. It has. in recent years, dealt with the issues of University investments in South Africa, University governance, security problems on campus, subverting the bureaucracy of the residence office and mandatory meal plans. It has also faced topical controversies, such as the question of who would supply caps and gowns for last year's commencement and the debate over the I'l ( showing ol the movie Student Nurses last fall. One problem the UA has traditionally had to face, as any student organization must, is erratic leadership and inconsistent membership Since students are here tor only four veils, and must spend a good deal of that time moving up the ranks of the UA, there are not many people who can have a firm grasp on the student body and administration. Mark l.crner, who was chairman of the UA two years ago, had an unusual amount ol cognizance as to what was going on all over campus, especially behind the Scenes. Although most would agree that he accomplished a great deal during his tenure, he did so at the cost of alienating many students, some on his own assembly Mitch Portnoy, his successor, complained frequently that Lerner had devastated the assembly b> refusing to delegate responsibility to anyone else; when he took over, he said, no one else was prepared to deal with the machinations of the University. Portnoy dedicated his year to building for the future. He wanted a strong committee system, and sent much of the assembly's business to the committees. Those groups were only mildly successful, however, and few of the people involved in the committees took the lime to get to know upper and middle level administrators on an informal basis as Portnoy had hoped they would. Whether or not more people on the UA became familiar with the University, his attempt to build a strong structure in the UA was in sain; fewer than 10 members of last year's assembly returned this year, and even \CCurS0 was I newcomer to the UA when she was elected in April. "If you worry too much about structure." she says, "it will be torn apart. I complete ly tore apart Mitch's structure, and the next chairman will do the same to me. You have to invest in people, not in structure." That has been Accurso's main goal this year, and it seems to have been ac complishcd with some success. The UA attracted a talented crop of members this year, including several minority leaders, representatives to University committees, the cream of last year's assembly, and mans others who seem genuinely interested in representing the students showing an. enthusiasm that had been lacking for some time. Accurso deserves much of the credit for this. She has made a conscious effort to find out what ever] member of the UA is interested in doing, "You've got to get people before they become disillusioned with everything." she says. "All they need is an initiation into the bureaucracy, and a little direction." The result has been a stream ol a. tivity coming out of the UA. A few of the issues they have taken on include athletic policies and women's athletics. policies of access to student information, asbestos testing in the dorms, campus security and commencement programs. Some things the UA has tried to act on have been handled awkwardly, and some of the committees arc not moving things through as fast as they could be, but the general impression among UA members and outsiders is that the UA is more effective than it has been in a long time. "We're more productive this year." said UA member Lee Brown, who served on last year's assembly. "Allison is a good moderator, and we get things done at meetings." I asl year's assembly meetings were lie qucntly criticized for their lack of structure; they often degenerated into shouting matches, bolstered by arbitrary abuse of Robert's Rules of Ordti This year's assembly, however, had one thing going for it that Accurso used to thrust it into the limelight - the presidential search controversy. though she had difficulty at first finding the student angle on the issue, she eventually created one by threatening a suit against the I rustees for alleged W Ow'i Lampe Jr violations of the state's Sunshine lawt rhrough that, as well as through rallies, referenda and informal meetings with students, faculty and administrators, she made her voice dearly heard, and forced the administration and rrustees to recognize student presence. "There's more to the whole thing than screaming and shouting," she said, "but there is a time for that, too." Although Accurso eventually failed in her bid to reopen the presidcnn.il search, she raised students' perception of what was going on around them to a level that has not been seen since students stormed < ollege Hall nearly three year!.ceo "I think the UA's greatest accomplishment is creating an awareness as to the level of involve ment of the I rustees," she said. "It is important, tor example, thai students should gel upset when the University wants to name a chait lot private enterprise I'd like to see the assembly make students aware thai I'enn isn't jusi going to football games and Frai panics Penn is not necessarily a wonderful place it you dose your eves to these things, you're abrogating your education I he UA has jarred the University to think about some ol these issues. So one has i.iken that on before.'' Underlying Accurso'i assembly. clearly, is a move to make students more knowledgeable about the politics of the University and more able to function within it; this is an awesome goal, in view ol the student apathy that has gripped campus The tight was easier in the early 70s," Accurso says, "when students weren't on the (University) committees." Sow that Students are represented on most committees, "there's very little Student in put. You have I unsi being so opied. and the illusion of student input, ami you really have to worry about the lew students who get to the lop (of the committee structure). because they've been horribly coopted. "I worry about that, fot mvstll and other UA members," she ~.iys "It's so easy IOCO opt students." Randy Malamud, News Ediioi </ ih, Daily Pennsylvanian, covered the ( I la\t year. There Will Always Be Stars, Except in Cities By Mall ( ohm We were somewhere around Van Pelt on the edge of the campus when the tear began to lake hold. I remember saving something like. "I'm worried about this exam, maybe we should go hack and Study " And slid denly then- was a terrible ioar all around us and the Walk was lull ol what looked like huge JAPt, all Swooping and screeching and diving around us Ahhh, bu! who am 1 trying to kid'.' Anyone who is In I he Know will easilv recognize the foregoing a- a vicious and shameless plagarism ol a writei about thuiv or lorn light vears ahead ot me Vul vi-:. I am a- l.u avvav from the good Dr. (p's twisted world as he is from mine, so perhaps there is hope still For, sitting on the front porch ol By Howard densler Sin Dent and a Irrend stood on (he porch at 4 o'clock in the morning discussing whatever same lo mind. The air was crisp. I he stieels were silent I In- conversation, still going strong aftei two hours, had touched upon tens ol topiss and thousands of years of history I inally. he departed i awns were besoming (oo frcquenl and imposing Stu's thoughts returned to his textbooks and his midterm the following afternoon, but he decided he'd rather learn something So he slaved outside and watched the sun rise lor the tirst time in his hie I Ins. in a nutshell, was the sioiv ot StU Dent's lite He had nevei done am work. Not in elementary school, junior high, or high school His grades were always determinable as an inverse proportion to the amount ol work aituulh required for a decent grade (defined by Stu as B- or belter). When Stu arrived at the University (he house I grew up in, it is indeed dil ficull to imagine huge bats powerdiving into the screen door, or an oversize Samoeui attorney sitting nest to mc, pouring beer onto Ins chest to Tfe\faseXa& Indeed, the quiet is something that always siartles mc when I go home True, there is the occasional ioar ol a mag-wheeled. Hi-Jacked, glass Thrush-muffled CiTO or Mustang booming down the street, arousing the wrath of an outraged citizcnrv "i el. i! lakes a long while to get use.! lo not hearing police sirens and am buhwices' waiters even five seconds; in fact, it takes an even longer time lo realize ihal I'm hack in a place when slabbings and shootings and other mayhem are exceptions to. rather than expected in, the normal routine ol tilings But this is madness Ihere are pro bably an infinity ot things different between here and Philly, and to go in to each one would be more ap propriate to something the size of the Oxford Unabridged dictionary than a facilitate the tanning process In fact, it's damn hard to imagine much of anything here, even the imnii ncnt return to school, with the way the quiet night is gently easing mv sadly overstretched mind into I toothing sign-oft pattern. Stu Dent's Education of Pennsylvania, this philosophy, which was seemingly arm higher education, became more pronounced and more frightening to his parents, who weie now shelling out big dollais loi the boy's "education " Vei Stu per sisted; missing 40 percent ot his.lasses, and sleeping through 20 per cent oi those loi winch he did attend. Ihice limes he'd gone an entire semester without busing a textbook, and eight limes he'd used one notebook lor ins entire course load. "If the piolessoi says something leal important, I'll remembei it." was Stu's rationale, "and il it's not important, why should I bother to write it down." I set since he'd gone to ins firsi.i.iss (which was uallv his scsond as he slept through his first), Stu had been undei the impression, however wrong it was. that his parents were paying SNKHI tin lion simply so that Stu would have the honor of sitting in a classioom in which everyone possessed some degree of intelligence Stu was honored..and he did find many of his classes wor thwhilc Hut Stu didn't come to Penn 10 got to s lasses; Stu Dent came to Penn to mingle, lo talk to anyone who would listen, and listen to anyone who would talk. Stu could never figure out why all these Ivy I eague minds were wasicd in classrooms and why so main Classrooms were wasicd on wasted Ivv i eague minds Sin passed Ills lour seals at Penn searching out knowledge at Ihc I ibet tv Bell, in ( hin.ilown. and on South. Street. spending many a reading day at 11 \. the Art Museum, or I IK- x.adcms ol MUSK. He attended lee lures on countless topics bv gimsi speakers, and participated in many stimulating seminars»uh fellow Students on I OCUSI Walk. He went to cveiv student production, played -as ophonc in the band, had the oil s.iin pus heal ai The Daih I'ennwUaman. and Wrote two volumes ol poeiiv 01 life in West Philadelphia. Dent was a nice guy He just didn'i seem to cue about the things that real column here. Still...to be self-indulgent, there is perhaps one difference more than any other that stands out for me. and (hat's the stars. I know, it doesn't sound like one hell of a lot, but for someone who was used to being able to sit down almost anyplace and gaze skyward for a few minutes' peace. Philly is a son of mental death. For between the ever-present smog, and the batterv ol lighting installed round here lo give the inhabitants a misguided sense ol safety, you can't see anything worth a damn. Even from one of the High-Rise rooftop lounges, it isn't nearly the same. Indeed, when I was once sitting with a friend in one of the lounges and we were both staring out, she happened to remark that the skv was especially clear that night. I looked out into the grey mush, up- Is mattered - grades. But Dent's theory on the actual importance of grades could be summed up in a siorv that Dent repeated constantly. The too tine stois about the two T.A.s who cash got the same exact paper from two different students in the same class, and one got an A and the other got an I I hat Stu's roommate got the I really made Stu wondei about the validity ol the svstcm. and he never took grades seriously again. Sin Dent graduated with a 2.5 CiPA. interviewed brilliantly, and got the job of Ins choice in (he field of his choice While all his friends were at graduate school achieving their goals, Dent was out in the world achieving his He was good at dealing with people and problems because thai was what his "education" hail prepared him tor Stu Dent had an case lime adjusting to ihe "real" world...because he had alwavs been a pan of il. Howard Gentler, I is >'. iv on the staff of The Dail\ Pennsylvania/! lighlcd by the mercury lights below. and sighed. For back home, in my pre collegiate years when one had the lime for such things, my father, or a friend, and I would occasionally cruise out into the night, winding up on some forgotten country road that twisted through deserted farmlands or scrubby patches of forest. Along one of those roads. we would stop the car and SII back in the seal, or get out and stretch out on the hood and just stare up for awhile at the stars, in all their cold, unreachable aloofness. Unfortunately, you can't do thai here. You can drive for an hour in any direction and the smog will still be there. And even if you ignore that, the chances of stepping outside vour car and not being approached In some wild-eyed maniac seeking money ot mayhem are slim to none. I've found thai tiymg to explain all this lo someone who', erown up in a s ils is m-arlv impossible Star., shinai s, they sav, dismissing the whole thing contemptuously, Yel lor me. there has alw.ivs been a sort of mystical attachment to the sky Held, representing In some way the ultimate attainment, the final completion ol tiling.. In fact, they may be all that will be leit tot me someday, \iier telling several friends ol mv liiture career and personal plan-, they have all, as one, predicted a dire and grim destinv loi mc. My answet eternally is that I'll always have the Mult Cohen is mi the UafJ ol ihedall) Pennsylvanian. The Village I'l"" has appearedforlmghll) on this page Praising Professors By Keith hunger The recent controversy regarding university officials and the student outcry which followed, underscou-s the urgency lot the community's participation in the nomination for the recipient, ol ihc indba.k Awards for Distinguished leaching. The trend to criticize is pervasive at I'enn, bin student involvement in Ihe positive acknowledgement ol outstanding prolessor- through the nominations process has been scant. From thequalitv ol pa-t recipients, it is clearly evident that the university sponsors an ongoing interchange between creative acamedicians and then students. Yet, it is a rare OCCUI rencc when ihose who receive instruction have an oppurtuniiv to ap plaud their ediis.uoi \otiscs have been distributed across campus, and advertisements have been placed in The Daily Pennsylvanian, but the expression of sincere thanks Irom disciple lo menlol lias not been properlv otlcticd in main cases Before sou can use ihe excuse that preparation lor final exams occupies all vour available lime, we urge sou to.it and write a formal recommends lion tor a piolessoi oi tea,in tant you deem worths of praise. Nominal ions should be submitted in the form oi a one page letter, recot ding the qualities which have made the nominee a special influence in your education. If sou have any questions call Marl Kelly at llieic arc those ol us who would rather waste our tune eririo. berating, than recognize academic acheivemem, llu- Student < ommittee on i ndet gradual! i ducation encourages the university community to highlight an inspiring inslrudol through the nomination ptoscss foi ihe prestigious I indback awards. Keith I!/' i ' ti -. a chairman oj i I awards. ommittee

5 Church Study Group- «tmtinued from page I) the lectures we gave were not politically oriented, however there are times when politics could definitely be involved. (The church) involves everything - politics are not separate from the rest of human endeavors." "The common delineation between the secular and the religious has become very calcified in 20th century civilization. One can speak about God as not being separate from anything without falling into a narrow doctrine," she explained. Rabbi Michael Monson, Hillel director, said, "This (organization) is clearly of concern to the Jewish community. Assigned in the curriculum of Summit University aie the "Protocols of the Elders of Zion' the most blatantly anti-semitic document ever written." "My ultimate concern is for each and every individual potentially interested in the group," he said. "I re- ly on the bu-k eatitivitiet and sensibilities of students to see through the hype." McMichael. who has not attended Summit UIIIVITMIN. s.nd >hc had not heard of the document and that n was not discussed in the study group. Echoing previous responses to racism charges which have centered around church leader Elizabeth Clare Prophet"-, tide U "Messenger of the Great White Brotherhood" - McMichael said, "It is a question thai comes up often. In every book Summit puts out, almost always mentioned on the first page is an explanation that it is the white light of saints rather than race thai is referred to. It is the name of the brotherhood. We did not make n up." "Personally, I know more black people in this organization than in any organization I have had contact with, and they are fully integrated," she added. Marley Lawsuit- (C onlinued from page I) agent, said "As l.ir as w( know, Marley has no plans to resume the tour." According to Bonier, PUC has spoken to "four or five very reliable sources," including MarlcyN lawyer, who have heard "through the grapevine" thai the singer is suffering Annenberg II onlinued from page I) nice job of capturing its history and setting the stage for the future.*' She said the Center "has a lot of pieces. each ol which have potential and would probably be enhanced" if there were a common locus. "It's belter to do that when you're at an up-poini." Gertrude U onlinued from page I) Stein's joys as hei philosophies ire constructed, and in her sorrows.1- ihe) are lorn to shied- bv hei critics.1 woild she had respected and con tidered intelligent, Through stories ol Gertrude Stein's aesthetics, influences, achievements and setbacks. Pal Carroll marvelousl) recreate! woman who tried 10 find a personal meaning ol life, one more accolade foi Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stein mighi be superfluous ai this point, but nothing else is appropriate foi Ihis superb production Perhaps,i suggestion... it should not be missed, it should IUM be missed, 11 should not be missed. from cancer and is currently undergoing chemotherapy. Marley, however, was quoted in Rolling StOlte last month while leaving New York's Sloan-Kcttering Memorial (.nicer Center as saying "there's nothing the luck wrong with me." "When you heat something from so many reliable sources," said Bonier, "you begin to wonder il there's something he (Marley) isn't telling us." Should Marley die, Green said. PUC "would have to decide whether or not to pursue the matter. If they do (pursue the lawsuit), we'll just have to go about trying to recover from the estate." THK DAILY PENNSYLVANIA* - WcdMsdi). DMMfcW PAGE 5 Pre-Law Society is holding elections. All are welcome to attend Wednesday December 3 7:30 PM HSP Room Houston Hall funded by SAC Dr. Robert Summers speaks on Graduate School Opportunities for Economics Majors Dec. 3 5: Hayden Hall ("terra from fawnc building) Sponsored by Undergraduate Economics Society Funded bv SAC Careers in Management Counsulting Thursday, December 4 Bishop White Room 2nd ft Houston Hall 7 p.m. Edward Freeman of Wharton Applied Research Center VAN PELT AND UPPINCOTT LIBRARIES EXTENDED WEEKEND HOURS 5 December - 14 December 1980 Fridays December 5 8:45 am-12 midnight December 12 8:45 am-12 midnight Saturdays December 6 10:00 am-10:00 pm December 13 10:00 am-10:00 pm Sundays December 7 10:00 am-12midnight December 14 10:00 am-12midnight ROSENGARTEN RESERVE IS OPEN DAILY UNTIL 2:00 a.m., December 5 - December 18, ir TAKE 2 Presents Tonite at the C.A. S601 Locust Walk Dr. Mabuse: The Gambler parts 1 & 2 One Man's Struggle with morality Part I: 7:30 PM Part II: 9:30 PM Admission: $2.00 call for more info. ETE6E/1SS ENCOUNTERS STUDENT RUSH TICKETS 50% OFF AT THE DOOR for the PHILADELPHIA DRAMA GUILD'S production of "a day in the death of JOE EGG JJ uncommon comedy by PETER NICHOLS NOV. 27 DEC. 14 ONLY A hit on both Broadway and London's West End! A virtuoso playwright of the English theatre skillfully blends breezy good humor with touching insight in the story of how a young couple learns to contend with a major family crisis - a child born pathetically crippled. A theatrical piece-de-resistance that is at once frank, tender and frantically funny, you'll long remember this provocative celebration of an all-too-human predicament. ZELLERBACH THEATRE Annenberg Center 3680 Walnut St. PERFORMANCE TIMES: Tuesday evenings thru Saturday evenings (a 8:00 P.M.; Sunday evening at 7:30 P.M.; matinees Wednesday («1:30 P.M., 2:00 P.M. and Sunday (November 30th only) at 2:00 P.M. Please be prepared to show one valid student I.D. for each ticket purchased.

6 I'M.I I. THE DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN - Wednndiy, December 3, I9W A CUT ABOVE. (Presenting our Designer Diamond Collection.) The LAST ISSUE Of je Jkriljj Iknnsgltemum. The Newspaper Oj the University of Pennsylvania For 1980 Will Be Monday, December 8 Reserve your space Now for the last Three Issues. fttttrttvtrr7tttt^rrrr;, ri, i, ;, p;, r; > r, i't'i, i rrrrri-1 ritrrrrin.y ikwi"ti-ii wivm-ry^i v i j x*? ; v k This week only, ArtCarved presents its *>' t > dramatic new college ring concept for women w in 10K and 14K gold. On display only while the ArtCarved representative is on campus. The new Designer Diamond Collection, reflecting the importance, value, and rare beauty of genuine diamonds, is an ArtCarved innovation. ; This collection is also available with a new diamond substitute, Cubic Zirconia, which creates the same dazzling elegance for less. / /WTIRVED ^COLLEGE RINGS SymMuingyour ability to achieve. THE BOOK STORE University of > Pennsylvania alsiiavaitahlr wilh Cubic Ziro.ni.i..1 dian«.n<l MilMituie Ik'pmil rrriumtl \1.l-l.r I'luti!!'.! V*H.HII'IHIII DESIGNER DIAMOND COl.I.FCTION This Week 10 am to 4 pm / I l!m»aftcwtdgjkttrmnip Cash for your books Current editions only. Whether used on this campus or not. Use 38th Street entrance only. Thurs., Dec a.m.-5 p.m. Fri., Dec a.m.-3 p.m. Mon.-Thurs. Dec a.m.-5 p.m. Fri., Dec a.m.-3 p.m Locust Walk 215-M3-78M Oprrational Sri \ HIS THE BOOK STORE sse University of ^ Pennsylvania

7 ' r Teen-agers Shut Down DePaul Computer System B> Ihe Associated Press CHICAGO - Two suburban teenagers who sent electronic blackmail messages have been charged with masterminding a scheme that shut down DePaul University's computer during enrollment week, police here said. "Thc> did it because everyone said it couldn't be done," Douglas Ellis, an investigator with the Chicago police financial crimes unit, said Monday. Brian Callin, 17. of Palatine and a 16 )car-old boy, both juniors jt.,emd High School, were charged wiih theft of services, a misdemeanor, officials said. C'atlin is to appear in court Jan. 17, and the juvenile, whose name was withheld by authorities, will appear Friday. Using a home computer that one of them built, Ihe students allegedly gained access to tin- DePaul system through a telephone line and then shut the university computer down, I:llis said. Offidftll said the shutdown from Sept. 17 to Sept. 19 inconvenienced -Fine Arts- (Continued from page I) tivities o! the- individual occupying the professor's chair." the Palcy agreement stale, "and the incumbent of the chair shall, periodically, report to the Trustees of the Foundation or to their designec, on the achievements of the (iraduatc School of line Arts."' "It's pretty straight-forward," Copcland said about the negotiations for the endowment. "Not like the Wharton thing " ELAINE SONG Night Kdilor 130 JONATHAN NATHANWBEN Sports Copy Ween SI BAN M HUVAL Photo Day Kdilor REBECCA OROSSMAN \I!M III-IM- Copy I iliim thousands of students and cost DePaul $22,252 in computer down-lime, repairs and manpower. The computer bugging was revealed on Sept. 29, when Glen Wilken. DePaul assistant director of computer science, found a message on a computer terminal saying, "If you don't give us a mixed-assembly software program, we'll shut you down again." The threat apparently referred to a pre-taped computer program, which converts one computer language to another. Ellis said such "software" is worth from $500 to $600. Wilken notified police, who traced a telephone number the pirates left on the terminal. It led to a public bulletin board service for computer buffs. After reviewing reams of the lei wee's printouts, police found a message boasting that two high school students had shut down DePaul's system. Police contacted area high school teachers, who, according to I His, "knew right off Ihe bal the sou pie of kids vie had in mind." STOLEN: A LARGE GREEN BOX containing pictures Taken out of a 1973 White Ford Vicinity ot 4015 Walnul St Valuable family portraits. Extremely importani Please call it found -^SiKi^r. THE DAILY PKNNSY1.VANIAN - Wednesday. December PAGE 7 Chanuka Menorah lighting in front of the Library every night of Chanuka at 7:00 pm Thirrs.-Chanuka Coffee House Acoustic Country and Classical Music 9:30 pm at Lubavitch House - free plus: wine. cake, (and jelly doughnuts) Fri - Shabbos dinner with Leibish King of the Chassidic Story tellers 6:00 at Lubavitch House for further information contact Rabbi Schmidt Lubavitch House 3922 Spruce WANTED A male student living in a hi-rise and looking for a roommate 2nd semester. A handicapped transfer student needs a roommate who will help him in return for a weekly salary. If interested call Sally Johnson at Now is the time to try Soft Contact Lenses $4,795 ^^6F jfx Reg Reduced till 12/10 with student I D & What's better than the lowest price available on MMCMIMB" sort lenses The oiler ol a 30 day, 100% money back guarantee to assure you we can precisely lit your prescription with the PROFESSIONAL care and comlort youi vision deserves Call today lor an examination and lull details Then you can begin looking your most atractive best fprofessional CONTACT LENS CENTER Chestnut Our only location "John Bartlett's Familiar Quotations retails for $ 24.95, we'll sell it to you for only $ " B- MT. ST. HELEN ASH I Sale In Bulk Great Moneymaker! $10 IX) LB to "ASH" 24 Heather rurnmvttta, NJ OKM/ D.P. Graphics for resumes Inexpensive and professional martins shoes DINGO BOOTS TREKS WALLABEES OLOF CLOGS BOOTS CHRIS CRAFT cut WEEJUNS DOCKSIDERS "WOMEN MEN 1731 CHESTNUT ST. PHILA. llatlii ' VAM'IN', *'.A. 1 f A' luisiimauiaii Copytighl '980 The D*ly Prnmy)v*f*jn No I T*r he rppfooxxm -n any Ifxm, m whole Of m pjri. wtlho.il ir* eipreiv Wfften < onveni o' the Buiinfu Manage' The Board o- M*n*gert ol The Daly PHWI DM vole -luthomy over jnd full #tpon»bhity lor thr " ewu»^p" No othe' pa-1*-. a'* m *oy **» ' 'or ihe content of ihe oew%pjpf, ' " * " tr-ouxl be «WtM to th* lotrd < >' Managp'i the tja.iy FVnmyrvan.ar> rl poofi%hed Monday. pfha, PA during thr lai ar»1 Spring IBIWWV eicepl during ei jmmjt«on Jnd vacation pe'tod* Subw option* may be o».i' < MO 00 per *t*demk yf*r at 401 i Walnut Street Ptuiadrlpnia PA 19'04 Butmru ',S8l Nft*» phone* );is 74J4S8S D-vpiay and Ha\uf*d advfmning nay ne plated at ihe wtm* Mdirn Sutovnbm! rhange of add'e» nodtvabon at -< A-e«\ in art-arxe Performing Arts < <nint.il presents Theatre Dejeuner or Lunchtime Theatre tins weeks guest artists Quadramics Gospel Choir Houston Hall West Lounge Wednesday 12-1 pm refreshments courtesy of Hardees \ \ a I uablc resource lor ihe, speakci writer, and ttudeni lor the loxci "I lartjiua(!e und literature, and loi all»>i us who. at one lime i»i another, want lo know "who said that"'" Whcthci loi inspiration information as.i gift, oi loi sheet entertainment, here i^ Ihe classic indispensable reference v\«>ik ncwh revised and updated Onlj \1«>.*M» "At Encore, we discount every book every day. 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8 PAGE 8 THK DAILY PKNNSYLVANIAN - Wed»esd«), December 3. 19R0 The Tinker Lectures In Continuity in Latin America and The Committee On Latin American And Iberian Studies present ANTHONY SEEGER of Rio de aneiro National Museum I VALUE UP TO $4.00 You and your guests are invited to enjoy one complimentary dinner free with the purchase of a second dinner of greater value at FIELDWORK AMONG THE SUVA INDIANS DECEMBER 3 at I 2 00 West Lounge. 4th Floor. WILLIAMS HALL Penn Women's Alliance Invites all Penn Women's Groups ' and interested individuals to a Wine and Cheese Thursday, Dec. 4th, 4:30-6 Art Gallery, Houston Hall Carol Tracey, Director of the Women's Center, speaking Fumit-ri l>> SAC Trie fenn Urnon CcundC 3cArbcrouoh> Fa n$ vment a-! Indian Restaurant 110 South 40th Street, Phila. BA Chestnut St., Phila. MA OFFER EXPIRES January 3 mmmplease Bring This Coupon With You. Question: What campus religious group has an executive board two-thirds of whom are students, with a student currently serving as board president? Answer: University Lutheran It Does Make A Difference! 37th & Chestnut Chore's Fish Jfouse & Saloon «M«J cs ffor David Glad I his doesn't seem like the most ciu-hiitiiinu pji-liirc of the holidas season, hut these students jusl thought lhe> would hate some fun h> -ini;iiii; Christmas earols around an open fire. LSAT MAT GRE GMAT MCAT DAT MUSTER TEST TAKING TECHNIQUES DEVELOP VERBAL. MATH I LOGIC SKILLS IMPROVE BIOLOGY, CHEMISTRY, PHYSICS LEARN SPEED READING I STUDY SKILLS Mora Than 10,000 Stud* «1944 COLLEGER ^ftnnn SKILLS CENTER tvfrd TV jm lids'l HI-. A SCROOGE THIS YEAR Join l/if Cefobrotfoil uml XH Into tlu- Spirit hrtttmoi bj attending Ajbury'i '( rim pus (Ihrisimas Semi ' J3ii Chestnut SlraM.stinii.t\ Dvcwnbw 7ih I in Featuring HT.ISS Knsfnihti' Caroli aigs s,; i.il Choir Mui C>ndle i.miii Chrislmaa Svi mon IT'S THAT TIME AGAIN!! LAST bficop DRIVE TfTur* Trt ud 5ar Jjg&~ HOUSTON MUtCta-Cr^v) at PHI KAPPA SIGMA (3539 Locust Walk) Thursday, Dec. 4 11:00-5:00 -This is your last chance to donate this semester so take Vz hour out of your day and give the gift of life. Students- The Nominations & Elections Committee will be Holding an Open Forum to Discuss proposed changes in The: FAIR PRACTICES CODE* Any constructive Ideas will be considered- -If you are interested in helping us Update the Code Please Join Us on December 4th -8:00 PM in the H.S.P. Room Copies of the Code available in the U.A. Office First floor Houston Hall Now Thru Dec. 4. *-The set of rules which govern the Undergraduate Assembly Electlons- 39lh& CHESTNl I SI lllll ADHPHIA Wf\ II Ml > III 2 AW an inenberg center for the performing arts In the great holiday tradition THEATRE FOR THE FAMILY December McCarter Theatre Company C/i- Charles Dickens' Christmas Gar Adapted and Directed by Nagle Jackson LIVE ON STAGE! Performance Schedule Dec r ipmi'pm [*H 18-1 PM A 6 PM Dec 19 8 PM Dec 20 2 PM A 8 PM Dec 21 2 PM Dec AM' A 2 PM Dec AM A 8 PM Dec 26 fl PM Dec 27 2 PM* A 8 PM Dec 28 2 PM Tickets Eves $12 $n itxch > SiOiba* i Mats $10 $9 Itwch i $8 ioa«c ) CHARGE-BY-PHONE TICKETS: (215) UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA 3680 Walnut SI Philadelphia PA Z«H*rbacri Theatre it th«ann»nb«fg Center Free holiday treats! THIS IS YOUR YEAR TO VENTURE INTERNATIONAL..AND BRING YOUR FANTASIES TO LIFE! A VENTURE INTERNATIONAL CLUB VACATON IS THE CHALLENGE OF THE SLOPES. THE WARMTH Of THE CARIBBEAN. AND THE AMBIENCE OF EXOTIC LOCATIONS THIS WINTER OR SPRING BREAK. INDULGE YOURSELF IN ONE OF OUR CLUB S VACATION FANTASIESI To l«orn mon about thai* and oth«r Club tour». contact VENTURE INTERNATIONAL

9 Men's Swimming Preview- Hard-Training Mermen Seek Improvement B»CYNTHIA BANKS The men*s swimming learn begins ils season today al Princeton, ihe home of ihe EISL (Eastern Intercollegiate Swimming League) 3rdranked Tigers. Though returning from a 1-11 season, the Quakers still look forward to an exciting as well as a win- (Continued from page 10) easy to taper off towards the end of the season, but it's a tribute that they got stronger as the season went on." While all of the coaches were unified in their praise of Gamble, they were also critical of the decision. "You have to have people," said Restic with a twinge of anger in his voice. "I don't care who they (the coaches) are. It can be Don Shula or Vince Lombardi. you can have the best coach in the world, but if you don't have the players, you don't win." Blackman, whose squad eked out a second place Ivy finish this season with its victory over the Quakers, agreed that Gamble's decision to Ivy Coaches ning season. In hopes of improving the team's record, coach George Bran ludesigned a new program in which the Red and Blue swim over 7000 mcici-. or approximately 5 miles, each day. According to co-captian Doug deter, this is the team's host Ntarl in his three resign after he was told that he could remain if he fired his coaching staff, was the only logical choice. "I know very few coaches who would stay under those circumstances. You can't just judge on record. There are many more things to consider. I don't think any school should make wins and losses its sole criteria." And Naso practically called Gamble a scapegoat in his assertions. "The first question is always maybe to change the coach. There's alumni and campus pressure. But just by changing the leadership in that one area doesn't always do It, That's an easy way out for a school. They should recxaminc their own commitment. How much control a coach has is questionable." THK DAILY PLNNSYLVANIAN - Wednrsd.v, Ifertmber ), I9W) PACK 9 yell vanity career "II wt work harder now, it pa>s bcua later," be laid It's paving nit now In a recent in traimiral mile relay, in which each iwimmei swam loo yards, the Quakers posted their best times since 1975, an average >! 16.3 second! pet group Pete Nagcl, the othei." captain, also agreed thai "thing! au great." pointing directly at the Fierce workoul schedule "Everybody is in bettet shape," he nidi with "a better commitment." He noted that the perfect combination that makes this year'i team so much bettet thai latt'i is the "wider spectrum ol swimmers and the diversity ol the training system " n Nagel says, is "a compliment to cash (swimmer) and the style ol coaching." linen reels thai in collegiate Institutions where team spoils like foot ball and basketball dominate if noi constitute the entire atheletic arena. individual Sports like swimming are little understood I here is an "unknown quality'' in the mechanical scoring ol swimming, savs Breen, that does no) allow tot ordinarj ol floating. I Ins is why Brcen insists is thai one "can't compare mj sport 10 all 01 basketball in response to the notion that his fust concern is to give all his swim men.1 shame to swim ovei winning, Breen patiently explains thai swimm ing is sport wiiii much "flexibility" and, in this manner, events overlap Therefore, he concludes, thai "six men Can swim sensibly in seven dual meets." 1 he squad began this season with 47 men and is euiieiulv stable al J7, I relative!) large number foi an Ivj swim team. Ihe top freshmen include William I.ill.HI, distance and butterfly. < harles Fetter, sprinter; Don Ruthven, backstroker; and Robert 1 atoff, mid die distance, rop veterans include: Dave Hopper, sprinter; Pete Nagel yds ; Blah ( rump, butte and relay; Kennj Rearden, nee freestyler; Bob Bill, back stroker; tad) Fddman, freestyler and backstroker; Mark Hoffman, backsroker; lohn Rod. backstroker; Kenny Halbrecht, all-around; and Doug Gettet, all-around. Brandeis University JACOB HIATT B9 INSTITUTE IN ISRAEL What does it offer you? a semester of study m Israel in the Fall term coursework in English on the poliitcal. economic and social development of lyaei and in its language. history ond archaeology a strong program of Hebrew language study important internship opportunities in social service agencies in Jerusalem field trips study trips, interviews with prominent Israelis a kibbutz visit financial ad is available Application deadline March 15 for further information, see your StuOy Abroad advisor or write Office of international Programs Brandeis University Wattham. Massachusetts (.617) ', >< :,.., deep 1 > ' in Concert Friday, Dec. 5, 1980 Harold Prince Theater Annenberg Center 8:00 PM $ Reserved Seat Tickets Available at Annenberg Box Office or on Locust Walk Funded by S.A.C. NEW LONDON STYLE PiZZA Small Pizzas Open: 11a.m. - 1 a.m. Weekdays Till 2 a.m. Fridays & Saturdays 6.p.m.-12 a.m. Sundays Large Pizzav Grinders Hoagie* Steaks *\ ^** Stromboli! For Convenient Take Out Call: EV EV #&?44 South 40th Steffi* PARSONS SCHOOL OF DESIGN In collaboration with ihe American College in Paris, Parsons School of Design offers art students from colleges and art schools throughout the United States an opportunity to live and study in Paris during their sophomore year. Programs are offered in: FINE ARTS AND ILLUSTRATION PHOTOGRAPHY INTERIOR DESIGN The sophomore rather than the more traditional junior year has been chosen for this program because, for the art student, the continuity of the last two years of undergraduate study is particularly important. SOPHOMORE YEAR IN PARIS Students completing their sophomore year credits in Paris have a choice regarding the remainder of their undergraduate education They may return to their home campus for the completion of their degree work, or remain in Pans and complete the Parsons B FA degree there. Students participating in the Parsons/American College in Paris program live with French families; in independent rooms; or in apartments throughout the city. For a catalogue fully describing the program, please call 212) or send the coupon CENTE'l CAMPUS: Large bright bedroom available second semester Access to lull house facilities Call Enc EFFICIENCY APARTMENT: 41s! s Spruce Sl95/mo FOR RENT Newly renovated two bedroom townhouse new appliances- reasonable rent- nice neighbors available January 1 Call , evenings FOR RENT: LARGE SUNNY EFFICIENCY Good price No Kids Available January Call Marylou 'a /days /mghls HOME FOR RENT 26th 4 South Renovated 3/4 bedroom house 2 Balhs, washer/dryer, yard Call Lynne LARGE 2 BEDROOM APARTMENT, Art Museum area Historic and contemporary features Garden D W Shared laundry Excellent for visiting professor Purchase potential weekdays COORDINATOR. OFF- CAMPUS LIVING Assists sludrnls. I«< iillv and slaft In locating housing; works with landlords, tenants. < onsumers and city old, l.ln On housing. 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10 PAGE 10 THE DAILY PENNSYLVANIA!* - Wednesday December 3, 1980 Wanted: Football Coach Fast job. meone that's committed to the Ivy How long it will be before Harris "It's tough for an assistant like concept." Harris said. "That doesn't names a succesor to Gamble remains Lyons to try to recruit someone when necessarily mean he is currently in a question mark. the student is asking 'who's the the Ivy League. "As I said before, we certainly coach,"" assured Quaker linebacker "It's essential that the person be a have to move expediently," Harris Dan Prendergast. "It's vital to hire good recruiter. He must be someone said. A decision by the New Year's him (a new coach) as soon as possi- that's a viable part of the Penn- seems to be the target dale. ble for recruiting's sake." sylvania community. He must have As for the returning players, they A key issue is the type of coach appeal for the students, the staff, are currently an army without a that Penn wants to take over the and the alumni alike." general. "We're just curious," football reigns. Firstly, it should be Harris will soon be setting up an Prendergast said. "Everyone's up in someone who can deal with a ten-man advisory committee for the the air right now." rebuiliding situation. After all, he selection process, composed of two won't be walking into the Steelers' students, one football player, five Another issue is the players' accepcamp. There may be many good can- faculty-staff types, one alumnus, and tance of a new leader. Human beings didates out there; however, not all of one Weightman Hall coach. Harris like Harry Gamble don't come along them might be able to handle a himself will do the initial screening too often. reconstruction job. What the of the applicants. "It's going to be tough," stated of- Quakers might need now is a football Several candidates have already- fensive tackle Joel Mock. "He's (the entrepreneur someone who can get been mentioned for the vacant spot, new coach) not going to know us and the program back off the ground. most notably current Boston Univer- we're not going to know him." A second major consideration is sity mentor and former Dartmouth "Harry was a great guy," added the Ivy ideal. A candidate from a Big assistant Rick Taylor ( over the Prendergast. "It's hard for a guy to Ten or Pac Ten background is used last two years), Tufts coach Vic Gat- come in and be accepted right away." to unlimited spending, lots of to (19-5 in his three seasons at the Nevertheless the choice will have to scholarships, and plenty of ad- Division III school), Widener head be made, and made shortly. The ministrative support. He won't have man and Athletic Director Bill decision has been made for new those luxuries at Penn. Manlove (an amazing 82-9 since blood. It is now up to Mr. Harris to "First and foremost, we want so- 1972), not to mention several others. make the correct transfusion. By ROY MIIBIK The dust has begun to settle on the Penn tool hall program. The volcano that swept through the Weightman Hall grid office last Tuesday has come and gone, sadly taking with it departing coach Harry Gamble. The deciding forces have opted for some fresh air on 33rd Street. However, precious time continues to pass while the wait for new oxygen drags on. As the exhaustive search for a new head coach commences, valuable recruiting time quickly begins to evaporate. And nobody knows this fact better than the man with the final say on the decision. Penn Athletic Director Charles Harris. "Anytime the coach is not on the road by the day after the season's over, you've already lost something," Harris said yeasterday. With the present situation, only the two remaining assistant coaches, John Lyons and Doug Jackson, are able to hit the recruiting trail. And with no coach back on the home front, it makes for a difficult selling Ivy Coaches' Reactions Colleagues Bemoan Departure of Gamble W Owen Lampe Jr JOE VI MCA Words oj /'raise Mermaids Start Strong, Uproot Pioneers, By IM>I (, GOUDSWAID The women's swimming team sprang off to an excellent start yesterday, breezing past Widener, 61-' 43. For the most part, the team's limes were IKM spectacular, but coach Kathv Lawloi was pleased. "They are right where I expected them to be at this stage in the season," she said. " 1 hey ate still on a weight training program for the early part of the season and that tends to slim ihem down." 1 here were quite a few bright spots for the Quakers. Freshman Margo Zdravkovic set a Penn record in the hundred meter backstroke with I lime of 1: Senior Karen Murphy recorded her best limes ever in the fifty and one hundred meter freestyle, and Helen Hrennan also did well, as expected. Hrennan took lust place in bolh (he two hundred and five hundred meter freestyle and also participated on the winning two hundred meter medley relay team. Overall, the victory was a team venture; everybody made some contribution. I aw lor said. "I was disappointed in the amount of competition lhal we got from the Widener team. They have a great deal of talent on their squad, and they could have made the score a lot closer than it was. Their swimmers just didn't seem 10 be up for the meet and their coach could have done a better job of pladn swimmers into events." Law lor said that she loaded up the two hundred meter medley relay, expecting Widener to be very lough. The re&ull «JS an casv victory for the Quakers The medley relay is an important event because it gives the COMh the opportunity lo predict where Ihe opponents' strengths and weaknesses lie. After watching the medics, lawloi said. "I thoughl that Widener's strength would be in the freest vies and Ihe breast stroke, and I planned accordingly " law lot's predictions proved to be accurate as Widener took first place in the fifty and one hundred meter freestyle, the two hundred meter freestyle relay, and the one hundred meter breasl stroke. Earlier in the week, the coaches of both teams had agreed to trim the number of events that would be run. Though there were fewer events than normal, it was still a league approved routine. Widener would have been in even deeper trouble if they had run the normal routine, as they were barely able to fill the events which were held. The diving team lived up to the high expectations that Lawlor had set before the meet. Captain Wends Moss took first place from the one meter board and Dana Coyle follow ed suit by taking first in the three meter event. Lawlor said that she was expecting Widener to have a very strong diving prog, am and that the Quaker's ability to snare first place in both diving events was an indication of the squad's overall depth. By CINDY MIMI HI I It The Ivy League football coaches have always been a unified group. Something on the order of a college fraternity. They may fight like hell on the playing field, but when one of the brothers is in trouble, the others are the first to rally their support. One of ihe brotherhood is in trouble these days, and as expected, the Ivy League football coaches are speaking very highly of Penn leader Harry Gamble, who resigned his position last week after finishing a I- 18 two-season record. "I have always supported Harry Gamble as a coach," said Harvard coach Joe Restic. "I'm saddened and disappointed. He's an outstanding coach under a trying situation. To stay in there with every game shows that Harry Gamble is one of the finest coaches in the league." This is not the first time that Restic has come out in favor of the Red and Blue coach. Last year, after ihe Crimson beat the Quakers, 41-26, in Cambridge, Restic awarded Gamble the game ball because the Quakers fought back from 34-7 down to before the Johns closed out ihe game. "I was very impressed with the way Penn played through some very difficult times," commented Dartmouth head coach Joe Yukica, whose squad trampled Ihe Quakers, 40-7, in the first game of this season. "It's a tribute to them to be so competitve through a difficult stretch. It's a tribute to ihe leadership of the seniors. And as for Gamble, I have known him over a number of years and he's a fine man, a very principl- Davld Beisky llil.ir\ Arnnw and Ihe rest Of Ihe raequelwumrn had no (rouble disposing of Ihrir I \M lues JVs Win Opener, 67-64; Davis Stars in OT Thriller By KENNEl HOI I Fi The sub-varsity basketball team produced exactly what its coach. Dennis Jackson, promised - a barnburner. It took two overtimes and more lhan a lew last minute heroics for Ihem lo pull out a win over (.linden Counly Community College last night. "W hal you saw oul there was good, clean-cut ball." said Jackson. "These guys fought hard and kept pulling out." stellar performances were turned in by Quaker starters Greg Dai is,u guard and John Sica ai forward. Right behind them was ihe emotionpacked play of reserve forward lames "Jan" King. Freshman Das is, high man with 17 points, controlled ihe tempo of the whole show from the last five minutes of regulation Until game's end. Sica added 17 points and 13 rebounds. And King poured in nine points in some of ihe game's most crucial situations. In the first half Camden Counly came oul in an aggressive zone, shot well and controlled Ihe boards, most ly because of ihe Cougars' 6-8 center. Penn twitched defenses a lot to confuse ihe opponents, but was too slow in transition and made mistakes that allowed the Cougan to keep surging ahead. The result wat i Camden Counly halftime lead that could have been much bigger After intermission though the Quakers fell apart. They made bad passes and allowed their New Jersey rivals to control the boards as the Cougars ran up a lead midway through ihe period. Jackson again called timeout, begged for tempo control and inserted some veterans. King and senior guard Hank Jilcs responded well - King, with a couple of baskets on inside liming and huslle, and Jilcs on a handful of points from midrange jumpers. When King canned a free throw with nisi under three minutes left in regulation the score was tied at 46. The visitors pulled out to a lead wilh :50 remaining and at aboul ihe 30 second mark, Davis hit his hrsi clinch bucket of the night to knot things and send the game into it's initial extra period. In the first overtime the teams traded free throws until il was all even al 59 with 1:13 remaining. The Cotlgan scored, Davis calmly swished a 16-footer from the corner as time ran oul. Clutch basket number two. Both learns came out sluggish and noticeably tired in the second overlime. Camden Counly scored first on a foul shot, bul the Quakers' herons soon began. When David Diamond (12 points, 12 rebounds) fouled oul wilh 3:07 left lo play, Fred Hannahan entered and caught an airball under the basket, made a nice pivot, and powered the hall in - Penn with two minutes lo play. At 1:30 ihe six-fool Davis lied up the 6-8 Cougar center and outjumped him on ihe tap. King made a pretty one handed move accross the middle and Penn led Mike Kennedy sank two free throws and sealed the visitor's fate. FOIL SHOTS: The Quakers are in action at ihe Palestra (7 PM) again (onighl. Ihis lime against Penn State (Ogontz). ed leader." The sentiments also ran deep for Bob Naso, ihe first year coach at Columbia, the only team that the Quakers beat this year. "I couldn't spe.ik more highly of an individual," said Naso. "I've known Harry for a long time, ever since he was al Lafayette and I was at Rutgers. He's a fine man and a truly outstanding foorball coach. He's knowledgeable and it seems like he communicates well with his players. I'm disappointed about coach Gamble's situation." Kudos for Gamble also came from brother Bob lll.ickin.ni of Cornell, who beat the Red and Blue in ihe final game of ihe season. "I just have to admire the Penn team and coach Gamble." admitted Blackman. "It's (Continued on page V) Racquet women Roll Past Diplomats, 7-0 By PETES FHDFKMAN Women's squash coach Ann Wctzcl has been coaching squash ai Penn for ten years - all winners. The present season appears lo be heading in the same direction after yesterday's 7-0 victory over Ihe Diplomats of Franklin & Marshall. The contest, which was the first of ihe season for bolh learns, was all Pcnn's right from the beginning. I Ins was besl exemplified by the match between the teams' top players As Penn's Connie Pierce and RAM's I eshe Johnson took Ihe court, it became evident thai Johnson was somewhat intimidated b> Pierce, ihe eighth-ranked player in the country. Johnson might have known what was coming, as Pierce defeated her 15-6, 15-4, Three other Quakers also won three straighl games in their best-outof-five matches. They were: captain Hilary Arnow ( ); #5 Kerry Carroll ( , 15-3); and»7 Cindy Shmcrlcr (15-3, ). The other winners for Penn were:»3 Anna Brady (15-8, 15-7, 7-15, 15- II);»4 Beth Ringc (10 15, 15 II, 15- Nil" thai Harry Gamble has walked away quicllv Into Ihe sunset, a new head coach must he found as quickly as possible ); and»6 Lauren Olio ( , 18-16, 16-18, 15-11). These results were not unexpected. "We gel more court time at Penn." noted W'etzel. "At places like F&M and Swarlhmore Ihe teams don'l get as much lime to practice. That has to hurt them when they play us." Another factor working for Penn is Wel/cl's experience. While she has been coaching for ten years, many of her counterparts arc just learning the game while they coach. In fact, Diplomat coach Palricia Lpps came lo Wet/el's clinic three sears ago when she stalled to coach the squash I cam. Playing junior varsity for Penn yesterda) were Gaj Gordon, Beth Kcphart. (iavlene Met,ihe, \1 Muni/. Leslie Kimeilinc. I dele Ho\ nanian, Kim Miller, Sue Ken/ and Cindy Maurer. Ihe l\ experienced much ihe same success.is ihe varsit) Ihis is not the lasi ihe Quakers will see of F&M as ihey will meet the Diplomats in a round robin tourna mem later in the season. Ihe nexl match for the Quakers will be Thursday at Swarlhmore. There is a good chance lhal the results will be very similar lo loda) - Bruce Rosenblum r53!htlehnb WE ARF. THF CHAMPIONS Yea, that amazing threesome of DP scribes David F.lfin. Scoll leihowii/. and Scott Bruskin who call themselves Slaughterhouse Three have won the world lumous i i \ sporis Bowl again, rhe defen ding champs knocked ofl Dongimmeany in the tinals MISSING IN \( rion Forme DP iporti scribe the Dnbe, deserved to be in our guest swamis section a couple of weeks hack - lust ask him, Unfortunately his picks were misplaced, hut he and ins roommate tell us be was fourfor-four. BORN roswai I he> wont be chasing flies al Ihe Ringc Squash Courts tomorrow afternoon al 4. Bui there will be plenty ol bouncing balls.is the men's j\ Squash Team takes on Havei lord. lilt VOI N(. \NI) lilt RESTI ESS - ihe best ol the besl in the 18-and-undei division ol squash will be on hand al the Ringe Courts this weekend lor the Hunter I oil Junior lournumenl. I HI Bl M l\ AND I HI BF.ASI - How else can sou describe those two lovable sporis information type people Gail Stasulli and trunk Berlueci ' Both recently celebrated birthdays thai we didn'l find out BDOUl in nine. Sorry, bui Happy Blrthdaj anyway. Ba'rv Mess Mikr kiiiiitih 14) reaches for Ihis rebound during rrgulalion lime of yesterday's J\ double overlime win, as Dave Diamond (4(11 looks on.

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