xt7kd50fxv6j https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7kd50fxv6j/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 1974-04-09 Earlier Titles: Idea of University of Kentucky, The State College Cadet newspapers  English   Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel  The Kentucky Kernel, April 09, 1974 text The Kentucky Kernel, April 09, 1974 1974 1974-04-09 2020 true xt7kd50fxv6j section xt7kd50fxv6j The Kentucky Kernel ’

University of Kentucky
Lexington. KY. 40506

Vol. LXV No. 144

Tuesday April 9 1974 an independent student newspaper



University Senate adopts four points
of report on tenure and promotions

Kernel Staff Writer
It took the University Senate exactly two
hours Monday to consider and adopt four
of the ten recommendations from the ad
hoc committee on tenure and promotion.
After spending one hour and 20 minutes

on the first two proposals, Joseph Krislov,
chairman of the committee which spent

two years studying the issue, requested the
101 senators to quit wasting time on minor

IN THE remaining 40 minutes, the
Senate passed two more proposals and
discussed a third recommendation at
length. Krislov made the motion to ad-
journ at 5 pm.

After Senate Chairman Stan Smith
explained parliamentary rules of order

'Doesn't make it illegal'

and the procedure which should be
followed in considering the proposals.
action began with debate on amendments
to the first recommendation.

The first proposal took the most time
and was the most controversial. That
recommendation stipulates that prior
work at similar institutions in similar
positions could be applicable to promotion
and tenure consideration.

FIVE AREAS of similarities between
UK and the faculty member‘s former
institution are to be examined in granting
the applicability of prior service. In a case
where the period of prior service or ac-
tivity differs substantially, all or part of
the period may be eliminated from con
sideration in determining the period of
review for tenure here.

Two amendments submitted by Alvin
Goldman, law professor. and William
Wagner. chemistry, were passed by the

The amendments provide that the
review of prior service be done as “early
as possible." and would make actions of a
committee composed of area committee
chairmen advisory, rather than official.

Goldman and Damon Harrison, a student
member of the Senate. was rejected on a
51-50 vote. The amendment would have
given the faculty member the right to
reinstate all or part of the period of prior
service after it had already been
eliminated. '

(‘ontinued on page 12

Athletic Association violates articles of incorporation

(Editor‘s Note: This is part two

to help pay off the stadium.

Football as per cent

Basketball as per cent

of a series dealing with athletic
budgetary considerations.)
It) NEILI. .\lUIHl.\.\‘

Initially, UK signed a lease
with the State Properties and
Building Commission for Com-
monwealth Stadium. The
University, however, has now
subleased the facility to the
Athletic Association.

A study of this lease shows
the association violates its ar-
ticles of incorporation under the
terms of the lease:

#The association made an
initial payment of $1.3 million,
the state another million for the
construction of the $12 million
stadium. The rest to be financed
through bonds which are to be
paid off over the next 30 years.

—Terms of both leases specify
they are renewable every two
years. since the Kentucky
legislature is to' appropriate
$300,000 in each of its biennial
sessions. over $150,000 per year.

Neill Morgan is a 868 senior and
former Kernel staff writer now
doing freelance writing.

- The association then pays. at
current rates of inflation— about
$440000 to $480,000 per year, or
$880,000 to $960,000 in each
renewal period.

—SIC(‘TIUN X of the Athletic
Association's articles of in-
corporation specifies “that the
highest amount of indebtedness
or liability which the corporation
may at any time incurr shat be

But just because the lease
violates the association's articles
of incorporation. doesn‘t make it
illegal. When acts of a cor-
poration are said to violate their
articles it is not intended that
they are unlawful. or even that
the corporation cannot perform.
but just that the corporation has
exceeded the powers conferred
upon it by the state which
chartered it.

Under Kentucky law (KRS
273.173) for non-profit cor—
porations, the lease wouldn‘t be.
unlawful. unless so
decided in a court proceeding
brought by an Athletic
Association director against the

of total athletic



410 U“l‘ vent
l; per cent

.',-.t per
“.3 per

I-in'tNltlTl ltli‘
.32 per cent
49 per cent
30 per cent
3-1 per cent

1 tins-«tuitullicinll hamlits lot thou \l.II\

'1 li..»utnn..i~l l m.
l|\ Ihi lh \'ltl.

corporation; brought by the
corporation itself or decided in
any court proceeding initiated by
the state's Attorney General
against the corporation.

Tm: .\sso(‘I.-\1‘on's articles
of incorporation, which are on file
in Frankfort. have been amended
several times since its 1945
creation. The majority of
amendments. though. have dealt
with membership on the
association's board of directors.

However. while emphasis on
ITK's football program was being
increased. the University's total
varsity athletics program was

s It’rll‘l'( ll ltllliLH' tut Ihl Hun-m ‘is 41

\\\Ht '.0' ion

beginning to experience the
ucight ol the economic crunch
which has hit college sports
across the country. In fact. many
of the Athletic Association‘s
incidental expenses have risen
astronomically in the last two or
three years.

Between l-‘Yl971 and 73. just
three years. the utilities bill more
than doubled.

—l)l'l{l\(i 'I‘III'I same period
the telephone and telegraph bill
went from 324.00010 332.000.

, From I“Yltt72 to 73. ad»
ministrative travel expenses

lfl-i\ E\l I55

10 per cent
34 per cent
:1 percent
W per cent

‘4‘, .I\l

of total athletic
l \l’l‘:\lll'l‘l RF.‘

Z3 per cent
its per cent
17 per cen:
H per cent

stlmutt it

went from 811.000 to 330.000.
And taken as a whole. the
comparative study shows I'K‘s
six minor varsity sports don't
seem to have been affected by the
increased emphasis on tootball
Total expenditures on them
averaged 3190.000 per year
during FY1971-73. This was ex-
pected to go to about 8275.000
during the current fiscal year.
t'l‘he audits and budgets
examined don't give an iti-
dividualized breakdown for each
minor sport and neither the
Athletic Association nor the

(‘ontinued on page 3


Hank passes The Babe

ATLANTA — Henry Aaron, undaunted
by the swirl of controversy surrounding his
quest for baseball immortality. became
the game‘s all-time home run king Monday
night when he smashed the 715th of his
illustrious career.

The 40-year-old Atlanta Braves
superstar left behind the ghost of the
legendary Babe Ruth when he connected
for the historic clout in the fourth inning off
left-hander Al Dowing of the Los Angeles

AARON hammered a 1-0 pitch over the
left field fence just to the right of the 385-
foot marker and circled the bases for the
715th time accompanied by a massive
fireworks display.

A sellout crowd of 52.870 rose as one for a
standing ovation and Aaron‘s Atlanta
teammates poured out of the dugout and
out of the left field bullpen to greet the 40-
year-old superstar.

After Aaron touched home plate,
teammates lifted him and carried him a
few steps before the slugger broke away
and trotted to a special box adjacent to

the Atlanta dugout where be embraced his
wife, Billye. and his parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Aaron of Mobile. Ala.

111C STAYED with his family about two
minutes before returning to the field and
holding aloft the historic ball.

The ball carried about 400 feet and did
not get into the seats. It was brought back
to Aaron by Atlanta relief pitcher Tom

The legendary Ruth. who died in 1948.
liadhit 714 home runs. the last three in 1935
in a game aginst Pittsburgh on May 25.

Rl'TH I’l..\\'EI) for 22 seasons, got into
2.503 games and had 8.399 at-bats.

The soft-spoken Aaron's record shot
came in his third game of his 21st season.
It came on his 11.295th at-bat and in his
2.9671h game.

"Just thank God it‘s all over," Aaron
told the cheering crowd.

HANK .\.-\HU§\‘



















































_ The Kentucky Kernel

Published by the Kernel Press Inc Begun as the Cadet in 1.94 and published continuously
as The Kentucky Kernel since I915. The Kernel Press Inc. founded l97l. Third class
postage paid at Lexington, Ky. Business offices are located in the Journalism BUl'de
the University of Kentucky campus. Ntyertising, room 'IlOond News Department room
in Advertising published herein is u; "idea to help me reader buy. Any false or
misleading advertising should be reported to the Editors.

Steve Swift. Editor-in-(‘hief

SG endorsement

When last year‘s Student Government election
rolled around we expressed concern that after three
successful years under the leadership of Steve Bright
and Scott Wendelsdorf the organization was ap-
parently headed into a nosedive.

We were right. "Not one ca didate has proven
himself worthy of the tSG presi ential) office." an
April 17 Kerneleditorialsaid. Tht editorialoffered no
endorsement and left selection of an SG president to
the individual.

Jim Flegle. the individuals‘ choice. has served us
poorly. Because he has been away virtually every
weekend on a debate trip UK students have been
deprived of full SG benefits. Next year we will need a
president willing to stick close to home and willing to
achieve as much as possible in the best interest of UK

David Mucci and his runningmate Mike Wilson
have a good chance of accomplishing these goals.

Actually, the two slates competing for the top two
SG positions have much in common. The differences,
however. mean everything. Mucci and Wilson
primarily hold experience over their opponents David
Williams and Emily Ledford.

Mucci and Wilson carried the SG ball last semester
while Flegle was criss-crossing the country with the
debate team. The two were directly responsible for
coordinating efforts to have freshmen hours for
women removed from University policy beginning
next fall. They also worked hard on the landlord-
tenant act which was passed by the legislature and
the student records confidentiality bill.

Platforms of both slates mention many of the same
programs: a system of exchanging textbooks that will
allow students to bypass the expensive commercial
bookstores; continuing the effort to obtain lifestyle
dorms: support of recognized student organizations
and maintaining an interest in Lexington affairs
which directly relate to the University.

While both groups pledge to widen student in-
volvement in SG. we prefer Mucci‘s plan to be a vocal
president. a quality definitely missing in the present

Mucci said that. while he intends to open SG to more
students through further implementation of the
body‘s constitutional structure. he will not sacrifice
any of his inherent authority. And while some may
characterize him as being a bit headstrong, we find
this an admirable quality. It‘s a sure sign of

Mucci and Wilson are the best UK has to offer this
year. Through their dedication SG could return to its
status of two years ago when it was a major
clearinghouse for student campaigns.

Abbreviated platforms for both slates can be found
on page 6 of today’s issue. Platforms of all senatorial
candidates can be found on pages 6 and 7. While we
don‘t maintain every student should vote for the sake
of voting. we encourage those interested in UK’s
Student Government to take a good look at these
platforms prior to voting.

editorials represent the opinions of the editors. not the university










Letters to the Kernel

Endorsements for 56 officers

1 write to urge all students to
vote for David Mucci for
President and Mike Wilson for
\'ice»president of Student
Government. 1 am supporting
Mucci and Wilson because of
their record of experience with
problems dealing with student

In particular. their work in
changing the hours of the Student
(‘enter Grill, their leadership in
opposing the proposed new meal
plan. their work in removing
Freshwomen dorm hours, their
work to stop limited enrollment
in all colleges until the possible
effects on all students is known.
and their vocal support of the
Landlord-Tenant Act. which

protects the tenants' rights.

With their. David Mucci and
Mike Wilson. record of ex-
perience. it is my feeling that
they shall continue to work for
students as President and Vice-
President of Student Govern-

Ronald Gross

BSU support

Being. that Student Govern-
ment elections are very close I
would like to show where my
interest and support lies. I base
this on observations and con-
versations with the candidates
involved in the upcoming elec‘
tions. 1 have only been able to
talk with two of the four can-

didates. although thereare four. l
have only been approached and
consulted on the elections by two
candidates. Dave Mucci and
Mike Wilson. I have been
associated with these two people
and I find that they have a
genuine interest in the work that
they do concerning students. I
have been able to communicate
with them very easily on things of
common interest. I am not trying
to discredit the other candidates
but I am trying to give other
students something to base their
votes on. '

As Black Student t'nion
President I feel that Mucci and
Wilson will do a good job if they
are elected.

Robert Pass
President. BSl'

Clement speaks

I would like to endorse the
candidacy of David Mucci. for
President. and Mike Wilson. for
Vice President.

I have worked with David and
Mike this year as both a SG
Senator and Vice President of
Student Government. I feel that
Dave and Mike have an out-
standing platform and their past
record proves their ability to get
things done.

I have worked extensively with
all of the candidates and David
Mucci and Mike Wilson are by far
the most outstanding of those

individuals running for office.
I urge you to vote for David
Mucci and Mike Wilson.

Bob ('lcmcnt
SG Vice President


As an off-campus student
concerned with student govern-
ment. 1 want to strongly endorse
David Mucci and Michael Wilson
as a team of students that can
work to solve many of the
problemsthatare facing students
that live near the University.

I have known David and Mike
for two years. In that time. I have
learned to respect not only the
thorough way they research the
problems they deal with but the
sound judgment they bring to
bear on these problems. For
instance. both David and Mike
worked hard to solicit student
complaints about off-campus
housing while working with other
Kentucky organizations in an
attempt to pass the Landlord
Tenant bill in the Kentucky

These are the type of people we
all want and need to represent us
as students. I strongly urge your
vote for David Mucci as Student
Government President and
Michael Wilson as Student
Government Vice-President.

Michael I.. (‘hapman

More letters on Page 3

Singletory impressed

During the emergency of last Wednesday night. I had the occasion to be in a number of areas on
the campus of this University. and I want to take this opportunity to say that l was deeply im-
pressed by the response that l witnessed on the part of the faculty. staff and students from this
institution ’l‘heefficient and orderly manner in which all activities that l was able to witness were
carried out was indeed impressive. In fact. the outpouring of concern and interest for the welfare
of others was truly remarkable.

I think the l'niversity‘s students, faculty and staff are also to be commended for their continuing
efforts alter the immediate events of last Wednesday night in the collection and dissemination of
supplies and materials to those areas which were more unfortunate than Lexington and Fayette
(‘ounty I know of these continuing efforts and I hope that through these efforts the plight of those
more severely affected by the storms may be improved. I know they will be aided by the material
possessions which will be distributed through these efforts. but l also hope they gain strength in
knowing that others are concerned about their misfortune and have dedicated themselves to

expressing that concern.

Again I would like to express my pride in. and thanks for. the response which was forthcoming
trotn this t'niversity community.

tltis .\. Singletarv





Vi 1H -d u;

'u (y in (U



;3 '1 U1 P.





THE KENTUCKY KERNEL. Tuesday, April 9. 1974—3

Readers endorse presidential candidates

Mucci and Wilson have what it

If the present year is any in.-
dication. next year will be a great
challenge for Student Govern
ment. In order to meet this
challenge. effective leadership is
necessary. Mucci and Wilson
ltaveshown that they can provide
this type leadership.

Electing Mucci and Wilson as
President and Vice President is
necessary because they have the
experience. imagination and
concern to work for the students.
I support Mucci and Wilson for
President and Vice President of
Student Government.

John Spalding


This letter is to express my
support for the Mucci-Wilson
ticket for the office of President
and V ice-President of the Student
Government. An examination of
the platforms and qualifications
of the two contending tickets
leads me to this decision.

The Mucci~Wilson platform
touches upon every major issue
which will face the University of
Kentucky in the coming year. In
doing so. it offers reasoned

solutions whenever possible. and
the promise to give consideration
to those questions demanding
further study. Particular
strengths of the platform are in
the areas of academic reform
and the protection of student

I‘ve had the opportunity to
work with Dave Mucci on several
occasions and have found him
able to obtain the desired results
in a minimum of time. The en-
thusiasm and dedication which
these two have shown in their
terms in Student Government
and the genuine concern for
student rights is evident in their
efforts to secure passage of the
Confidentiality of Students bill
before the Kentucky Legislature
are precisely what the campus
needs to insure a year of

Andrew O'Malley

USAC supports


The University Student Ad-
vising Committee would like to go
on record supporting David
.\Iucci for President and Mike
“llSOll for Vice-President of
Student Government and the

following for Arts and Sciences
Senator: ltd. Dallase. .\Iary
Duffy. Richard Graef'. Greg
kendrick. and Richard

These students have shown a
high degree of concern in the
area of student academic's. It is
our belief that it would be in the
best interests of students that
these people be elected.

Jamie Chase
Chairperson L’SAC
A&S Senator

SG secretary

for Mucci-Wilson

This letter is my way of sup-
porting David Mucci
(presidential candidate) and
Mike Wilson (vice presidential
candidate). _

My experience with past ad~
ministrations gives me an edge
on students as far as knowing the
candidates personally (com-
petency. dedication. etc.t.

Dave and Mike have been
totally and sincerely involved in
SC this past year. They have the
knowledge and ability to come
into office and run it effectively
from the beginning of the new
term of office. They will not have
to go through a learning process

before they can be effective and
profitable for the students they
would represent.

If you want SC to be powerful
and effective. I urge you to vote
for David Mucci and Mike

Judy .\lcCIain
SG Secretary

Senator supports

As a long standing member of
Student Government. David
Williams has served faithfully.
admirably. and many times
above and beyond what has been
expected of him.

There is no doubt in my mind
that he is a person of many
talents and is wholely capable of
fulfilling the duties of Student
Government President.

I feel that David \t'illiams'
demonstrated record of in-
volvement and acheivement
combined with his perceptive
philosophies will be conducive to
a ntore effective Student

I feel that David Williams can
and will remodel Student
Government in to a viable force
on our campus.

'l'herefore. l heartily endorse
Mr. Williams and his running

mate l-Lmily Ledford for the next
President and \'ice~prestdent of
Student Government

Roger l.. .\lassengale
Student Senator


Athletic Association violates articles of incorporation

Continued from page I

l'niversity would release break-
downs t

Ht)“ EVER. 'l‘lll'I study does
show the emphasis on basketball
to be shifting:

mWhen revenues and ex-
penditures are expressed as a
lump sum. football appears to be
more financially sound than
basketball. because revenues for
football have gone up with ex-
penditures over the past four
fiscal years. while revenues for
basketball have gone down as
expenditures rose.

are e xpressed as a percentage
of me total budget. basketball
revenues and expenditure have
gone down. while those for
football have gone up.

—-BASEI) 0N last June's
budget projections for FY1974.
football will account for 55 per
cent of the total athletic revenue
and 5-1 per cent of the ex-
penditures. Basketball during
FYI?” would account for 18 per
cent of the total athletic revenues
and 14 per cent of the ex-

«Based on that projected
budget for the current fiscal
year. football will net $40,000 in
FYItfllt. and basketball will have
a gain of about $125000 in
revenues over expenditures.

Basketball occured some
indirect expense when the
association performed ren-
novations on Memorial Coliseum
last summer. and the sport will
account for some additional
indirect revenue this fiscal year

as a result of four games which
were televised live.

economic crunch or the increased
emphasis on football. any
economic Woes facing L‘K‘s
varsity athletics are com-
monplace across the nation. since
costs have generally doubled in
the last decade and. in some
places. within the last five years.

The Athletic Association‘s total
athletic revenues have gone from
S230 million in l“\'1971 to an
estimated $2.82 million from
FYIEIM. an increase of $930,000.

Nationally. the economic
crunch is so bad that a survey by
the 1.05 Angeles Times last
December indicated 90 per cent
of the NCAA member schools had
operated at a deficit in 1973—up
from two-thirds in 1971.

"THERE IS not an athletic
department in the country where
officials are optimistic about the
'financial outlook five years from
now." the Times survey quoted
Michigan Athletic Director Dan
Canham. “Notat our place. not at
Notre Dame. not at Southern
California. To me that‘s

And the economic crunch
comes at a time when the
revenue from attendance at most
schools is at an all time high. For
example. the Tim es reported the
average income from gate
receipts for football and
basketballwnormally about 50
per cent of a school's incomew
was $500000 at major colleges
across the country in 1965. In 1969
it was at $700000. but by 1972 it


was only about 3750.000.

With the new Commonwealth
Stadium being used initially this
past football season. the Athletic
Association was prompted to
estimate larger attendance
capabilities would increase
revenues from home games by
$340000 to about Slmillion. If UK
basketball ever moves into the
proposed Lexington Civic Center.
it has been estimated an annual
increase in revenue could run as
high as $175.000——provided the
new arena sells out every home


The Southeastern conference.

The SEC» just think of all the
prestige that goes with being a
member of” such a conference.
especially in football. with all of
the bowl bids conference teams
get.six out of 10 teams during the
1073 season.

\\I) \ lot of money. too.
Dttring the 1073 season. ac
cording to a recent survey by the
.\tlanta Journal. Alabama
received $302000 as its share
frotn conference television
contracts and bowl game par

LSC got $283000, 'l‘ennessee
s273000. Georgia got $203,000,
and l K. along with Vanderbilt
atid Mississippi State. came
away w itli St 10000 as their share
of SEC prestige. just for being
conference members since none
of the three appeared on
telev ision or iii bowl games

During this past season. l‘K's
share of the SEC pie went tip for
the first time Ill four years. after

being on a downward slide since
the 1070 football season. For that
season I’K received $247000 and
~24300010r 1071. but its share fell
:o s1 12.000 at the end of the 1072
football season

ltl '1‘ li\ lC.\ at a low $112,000
for the 1072 season. the school‘s
share of SEC rewards amounted
:oalmost five per cent of the total
athletic revenue. S23 million.
generated during l“\' etiscal
_\t';tt" 1073. In fact. without the
money received from television
aitd bowl games many SEC
schools would find themselves on
'.lI(‘ brink of financial disaster.

l"or example. The Journal
reported that dining FY 107:;
I’lorida lost $23000. ’t‘ennessee
lost $24000 and Vanderbilt lost
s1::3.000 .\fabama only made
s10;;000. Georgia only made
s30000 bttt LSl' made a whooping
$037,000. During the same period
t'lv's athletic program had a net
gain of $307000.

Since different schools use
different accounting procedures.
comparing their athletic
revenues would be like com.
paring apples tooranges. But the
example does illustrate how
much the television and bowl
revenues can help some SEC

Il-' \ team participates III a
regionally televised game it
would gross about $130000 and a
national telecast would gross

about $200000 for a team ltut

those are only gross figures since
the SEC has a sliare—andshare

alike plan.

If one conference team par-

ticipates iii a televised game.
there are 13 shares. The par—
ticipating team gets three shares.
the other nine teams get one
share each and the SEC office
gets a share. If two conference
teams are in the saute telecast.
there are H shares The home
team would get three shares. the
visiting team two shares and the
other eight members plus the
conference office would get one

But before any team would get
a cut. the .\‘CAA would take a six
per cent slice off the top of the
television revenue. while the
home team would get a $53.00“
expense fee 1:) cover the cost
involved in setting up the TV
cameras .

.\.\I) 'I‘Ill'. bowl games. .the
ttrange Bowl pays about 5340.000
per team. the Sugar aitd Cotton
Howls about $400,000. the Gator
about 8240.000. the Peach about
$103000. the Sun about 300.000
andof course. the Rose Bowl. the
granddaddy of all bowl games.
pays about $1 million per team.

The SEC also has a method for
dividing up the bowl receipts of
its members that is a bit more
complicated than tlte television
payoff. but no team can keep
more than one-tenth of bowl
receipts about $130000.

l‘.\(‘11so.of the six SEC teams
w Inch went to bowl games this
past season. all were on
television at least once. And
Mississippi who didn't go to a
bowl game. was on TV twice

l'K. Vanderbilt and Mississippi
State just collected their shares
of the money.























i—THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Tuesday. April 9. 1974


April 16-18
Entertainment Provided

Botanical Gardens
open to students. faculty. staff and


immediate relatiies
‘ \

rules and applicatitin forms

available in room 203 Student (Ienter

12-5 p.111.

Sponsored by Student Center Board


Coal Conference.


concerned with


the social and


present fuel







According to Ted 1). Haley, UK
mining engineer. “Coal is coming
back" and that will be the theme ll."
of this year‘s annual Industrial

The conference will provide an
opportunity for the exchange of
information and ideas for those
the safe and
efficient utilization of fuels and
responsibilities of such usage.
lSSl'l‘IS in the

crisis will be
discussed. llaley said. Views on
the coal. oil and gas industries
will be represented.

“Three of the talks will concern
pollution and methods which will
he used to reduce it." Haley said.

“One method will involve
cleaning the coal before burning

Other topics to be discussed
include problems related to
energy conversion equipment.
coal and ash handling equipment.
storage and handling of fuels and
the economics of operations.

BANQl'E’I‘ SPEAKER will be
lormer [7.5. Senator from Ten-
nessee. Albert Gore, Chairman of
the Board of Island Creek Coal

Harold E. Johnson, district
manager and Russell Wills, sales
manager of Detroit Stoker
Company. will present the topic
“Back to Coal H What's In-




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To you. photography is more
than a hobby, You may never want

to become a professional. Yet. your

photography is as important a

means of self-expression to you as

your speech. You demand the
same excellence in your photo—
graphic equipment as you do of
your photographic skills.

The Canon F-i is the camera that
can fulfill any photographic task to

which you put it. It can stand up to
your ability in any situation.


Naturally. a great camera like the

F—1 won't ensure great results.
That's up to you. Yet—it's nice to
know that your camera can grow
with you as a photographer.

Part of the reason for this is the
F-1 system. Since it was designed
in totality. it offers total perform—
ance. There is nothing “added on"

in the F-1 system. Everything works

as it was designed to. and inte-
grates superbly with everything

else. You‘ll spend lesstime worrying
about operating the camera than in

shooting. And that‘s what creative
photography is really all about.
Controls fall into place under
each finger, It's no accident. Pro-

for their livelihood have a deep
regard for the F-t‘s handling. It‘s
amazing how much a comfortable
camera can improve your work.

fessionalswho depend on a camera













































Sharing these lenses and many
of these accessories are the new
Electronic Canon EF. with fully
automatic exposure control. the
FTb, now improved with all expo-
sure information visible in the
finder, and the TLD. great for a
second camera body or for getting
started in Canon photography.
Canon. For serious applications.
For serious photographers.

Isn't It time you got serious?

Cam in




Canon USA Inc 10 Nevada Drive Lake Success. New York. 11040
Canon USA Inc 457 Fullerton Avenue Elmhurst IIIin0i560126
Canon USA Inc

l2?) Last Paularino Avenue Costa Mesa Caiilornia 92626
Canon Optics 8 Busuness Machines Canada. Ltd . Ontario




to consider entire fuel crisis

ttther speakers will be V.M.
Johnson. Lexington; Frank
Conneighton, Ashland; and John
W. 'l‘ietnan. Monroe. Penn-

Coordinators of the conference
are Haley and ().W. Stewart,
Engineering professor.

The conference will be held at
Carnahan House Conference
Center on Newtown Pike April 24
and 25.

We goofed

Because of an error at the
l‘ynthiana printing plant. the
pictures ol David Williams and
llavid .\liicci on the trout page of
Monday's Kernel were re\ ersed.


registration will begin on Monday, April 8,
and he held until April 26, from I0 00 a m to
s 00 pm , in Room 265 in the Ollice Tower

Demonstration discussion on use at short,
IiiQIi impact films to gernerate OISLUSSIOnS
Tuesday. April 7, I303 00 pm. D l32
Medical Center (Dentistry) 233 6168, In
tormation 5A9

UK SCUBA Club members who wash to
attend pool sasion, 8 p in. Tues April 9
must call 278 4262 or 76