Download Newspeak Volume 15, Issue 05, February 17, 1987 PDF

TitleNewspeak Volume 15, Issue 05, February 17, 1987
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                            Worcester Polytechnic Institute
Digital WPI
Newspeak Volume 15, Issue 05, February 17, 1987
	The Students of Worcester Polytechnic Institute
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\\hen I \\COt to see and the Antal· lng Technkolor Dreamcoat" in Alden Hall I "-COt \\lth a lot of c:xpc,tatiOil\. 1 had "t>)lpcrienced" "Joseph" before, 1 lme" that if it was done right I'd be in for a mght ol mu,il:, dan<:t!, minh and fun. like I said I \\Cnt in wuh a lot of e\pectations. I lt'ft, holo\ever, without a sin'!lc.: uon, all of them bt:ing I ulfilled, The Barksdale theatre did a phenomenal job of bnnging the Tam Rice and Andre"' 1 loyd Wehbt>r pia) to hfe. for those of you who are unfamiliar" uh the rock opera, Ł·Jo,cph" 1 ba!lcJ on the biblical story of Jacob and hb twchc sons. The story, however. on Jatob\ favorite son, who rccei\'C:S from his lather a multi-colored coat What nc:\1 h. the \'Cry entertaining musical that i\ The music \\as spectacular. the three man band, on keyboards, and "ere still able satisfy the "ide range of music in .. Joseph." ·ŁJoseph" is complicated musical· ly, one moment they're playing rock next u co" boy ballad, the next instant it's a French Cabaret song. One could just go cruz) trytng to keep up, but keep up they did. J\, for the performers, all in all they did a fantasuc JOb in making aJI the characters real. The narrator, who in the play is an O\'erseer of telling the story and becom· Review "Joseph" is Spellbinding by Michael Wrobleski Staff Joseph and the Amavng Technicolor Drtamcoat, produced by Tht Barksdale Theatre of Yirginia, perform in Alden Hall last Tuesday. mg mvolved. They couldn't have picked anyone beuer for the role than Sandee Floro Hayes. She dad wonders weaving the tale of "Joseph" whale weaved m and out of the plot. Her voice daz.zled the audience and carried them along though the lands of Egypt and Cannan. Then again she should be good at the pan, she's only done the role 412 limes. Jobn Frenur, who played Joseph, was too perfect for the pan. He was easily transform· ed from geelush to "the Pharoh's right hand man." Has voice had power but it abo had a nice quality to it . The collective unu "the brought the house down. They were funny, viscious, good-natured, cunning, all in the \arne play Due to the fact that there were only t 8 playcr!l, some of them actually had to take double roles. Apart from playmg minor roles, like eunics and the like, two of the brothers had to play the roles of Potiphar The atudent newapaper of Worcester Polytechnic Volume 15, Number 5 Tuesday, February 17, 1987 and the Pharoh. In the original of the play, the Pharoh turns out to be thear dition of Elvis "the king." As "the times they are a-chan gin'," 1 his version had a new ·a spoof on Michael Jack,on, in a song that had the audience rolling" ith laughter. The only problem was that it hard to hear the words of the song which were really funny. Another thing I didn't really like about the play was the per!lon who played Jacob. Sure he looked the part but his voice was not hang to get excited about and he "asn't really there. By that I mean h an important role that can get a lot of laughs, in thi<. I didn't really notice him. Even now I'm having a hard time remembering what he did in a play that wa' almo't unforgettable. Rounding (and I do mean rounding) up our ca'it of we have the "generic" women. I call them "generic" because the) appeared in many throughout the play. In one scene they'd be" 1ves of Jacob, then they'd turn
up next an}thing from lshmaelites to dancing pyramads. They kept the humor in the show at a high Je.,el. All in all it wa\ a great show, the were good and were able to put out a lot of power despite the of the group. And the best pan of the show were the gags which WPI Withdraws Proposal to Close West Street CS Department Receives a Half-Million Dollar Equipment Grant Following fierce opposition by neighbors ol the college, WPI President Jon Strauss hac; withdrawn WPI's request to the Worcester city council to close West Street. The from associated with winter parking on meets sur· rounding the campus. Strauss sent the followmg letter to area residenu explaining the situation. Dear Neighbor: As you have undoubtedly heard, we have withdrawn, for now, our petition to close the portion of West Street running though our campus. We felt that we should first work with you, our neighbors, to develop ideas and plans which speak LO your concerns for parking and traffic while at the time allowing us to do something which we feel is extremely important to WPI. I would like to share se.,eral thoughts with you towards that end. The most frequently heard comments relative to our proposal have centered around the parking problem in the neighborhood. Certainly the record-setting amount of snow in January has exacerbated the problem and 1 can wei! understand your concerns and fnŁstrattons. In an attempt to solve this pro· blem, "'e are moving quickly to initiate a thorough tudy of parking in the area, both near and long term, and we will be asking many of you to JOin as that plan is being developed. lf you wish to be invotve4i8 this effort, I encourage you to call ŁY olfic. (793-5200) and leave your name with my \CCrCI.Iry. Aho in the area of parking, I mentioned in my letter to you in November
that we would strongly support the concept of resident-only parking on the streelS in our neighborhood and that we would assist in whatever way possible to implement such a restnction. To dAte, no neighbor has come forward on this issue. In the traffic arena, concerns have been expressed regarding possible disruptions in the flow of traffic if West Street is closed but Ł many of those concerns appear to be more conjecture than fact. It is always difficult to project ahead to what will develop when changes are made, but we, in conjunction with the parking study mentioned above, will also be exploring in more depth the traffic in the area with the hope of better prediction the effect that closing of West Street will have on traffic. Again, I invite your participation in this study and aslc that you share your thoughts and concerns wilh us so that we might work together to do whatever is best for all concerned. Obviously, we have not abandoned our desire to unite the academic core of the cam· pus and at the same ume improve the safety for our students. We have, however, deliberately delayed our pursuit of this cept so that we can work with you and all of our neighbors to find the most desirable way to achieve this goal. Once again, I in· \ite your direct input and thoughts in this matter for the betterment of our neighborhood. Sincerely, Jon C. Strauss President Men's Basketball Breaks Record For Consecutive Wins by Jun Barry Prior to la't Tuesday night's conte!tt with t1 r, the moM consccuuve victories that any WPt Men\ Basketball Team had been able to put together had been However, with wm.-; O\er MIT and Newport College \\Cek, the Engmeers broke record and extcmkd their winning meak to eight gnmes. 1 hmgs did not go \\ell early agamst MIT, and the rnsinecrs found trailing by tX (12 6) with thirteen mmutes left in the h If. Coach 1\nufmnn went to hiS bench early nd got the help he needed S)kes, SlOVI, Luba and A)otte combined for fifteen half points. WPitook the lead for good wnh minutes remainmg 10 the half on a three point shot from Jeff Ayotte. The Engineers took a nine point lead into the locker room at hulf time, and would never look back. The team coasted to an easy 78-56 win, pushing their rt-cord to 11·7. Mike McCoun led all scorerb \\ith eighteen ed b} Bill McCullen 1th fourteen. The Engineers then continued their mg ways on the road against a scrappy Newport College team. Once a!(ain, the (continued on pagt' 5) by Thomas Tessier Newspeak Staff WPI recently received a half million dollar grant from AT&T in the form of computer equipment. Twenty-five Unix PC's were quired as well as three B-lS mamframe computers. The proposal was submalled last sprang by Roben Kinicki, Acting Head of CS depan· ment, and was accepted in October by AT&T. The purpose of the proposal was to improve education at WPl by creating an undergraduate computer laboratory, available for student use. The Umx PC's were installed in January and were ready for C-term. The mainframes are sull not com· pletely installed due to electrical difficulties. These computers are presently in Washburn on the third floor in the microcomputer lab which is used for troductory courses in some computer languages such as BASIC and Pascal. There is a possibility of having a course offered in D·term which will use these computers The big difference between our newly ob· Ł tained computers and the others is the1r operating system. While all other run on a MicroSoft operating system DOS) these new Unix PC's run on own operating system which will allow for a multiprocessing feature. This feature enables the user to do two computer related opera· uons at the same time. This should help to broaden student's knowledge of different operating systems. The CS department hopes to be able to connect aiJ of the Umx PC's into a network. Unfortunately, WPI was not given any interfaces with these new puters. Experimentation determines if the CS department will purchase the interfaces to form the network. In a meeting with Robert Kinicki, he men· tioned that there also is a computer laboratory on the ground level floor in At· water Kent. He strongly encourage$ to take advantage of all the computer facilities that the CS department has to offer. Seminar Examines Differences by Scott J. Bury What is it like to be different? This \\as the major theme of the Difference seminar held Monday Febuary 2. Sponsored by Tech Plus (Tech People Like Ł Us), the focus of the seminar was to exam me the of difference and prcdjudice with the goal of raising the awareness of rho\e "ho a11ended. The format featured a panel of 4 'ipeakers. After discussing "hat dif· ferencc meant 10 each of them, they ans\\ered questions from the audience of roughly 20 students and one professer. The panel of a black female. a ly di"l!bled male. a Je"ish feminist, and a gay female. The Iauer was the only non-WPI speaker. The moderated by Timothy John Kelly, executive director of the Crisis Center. The cs1sis ccntt:r a 24 hour crisis intervention and suicide prevention hot line sen ing the Greater Worcester area. l.ast year they rcce1vcd over 18,000 calls (SO per day). "Predjudi<:t! i the1r problem" and "I'm ok, you're ol" t\\O points brought out repeated!) the first speaker, \\hO noted that she didn't encounter overt ractsm to\\ ards Blacks unttl she came to WPI. Throughout her talk o;he stories of being told by people "'hat she -.utd be, who she be, and wuh shuhould ast;OCiatc. In shon, shew ' o conform to someone else's stereotype. This was done by both Blacks and alike. This bogged her down until she rea liz· ed that they were wrong and that dadn't need thear advice. The second speaker an "it\\'J I· ble minority," the gay commumty. She began her talk by describmg her role a therapa t here in Worcester. She stated that she 1s the only openly ga> in Worcester. When he first came to Worcester from Boston she was shocked to some of her patients take home literal ure about in paper bags. The pomt was that evt:n cities just 4S miles apart can ha\c drastially thf· ferent levels of ncccptnnce and attllu<lcs. During her tnlk he locuscd on the problems and fears of hemg gay. Many (lr these pro blems are nmphfied b) 'bemg m the cloloet.' She used examples of letters from gav closeted teen-agers to de en be the anger. frustrauon and confuSJon caused b) hadtng (continued on page 8)

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I ucsda,), 17, 1987 NEWSPEAK PageS SPORTS . . .
Basketball (continued from PŁRe I) offense got off to a stan, lllg only eleven points in the ten of play. Senior captains John Loonie and Bill McCullen kept the Engineers in the game, howeH!r, as Loonie eleven of the team's first sixteen points. 1\1cCullcn heated up from the outside late in the first half, \COring ten points in the last five mmutes. With this late surge. WPl kept within one point of Newport. 31-30, at halftime. The two team' remained in the cond hal£. but WPl''i offense would prove to be too tough for Newport, scoring 43 cond half pomts. Chris Brunone and Ken Willis had strong second halves, chipping in eight pomts a piece. McCullen and Loonie led all scorers with 23 and 20 points tively WPI took a 73-65 viclory. The Engineers' next home game will be Thursday night at 8:00 against undefeated and nationally ranked SMU. Debbie Carelli takes a shot during WPl's victorious game against MIT. JVt»fj 1odtl U yman takes charge during hi\ Ł·ictorioU\ match with WesleyaTI'.s Larr) JacliJOTI. .. . .. . . ... . . .
. ... Jeff Ayotte maneuvers around MIT players Michael McElroy (left) and Ber, Loyd (12). WPI Swimmers Split by Cheetham Did you hear all of the noise coming from below Alumnt Gym on Sat. January 31? Well, in you were curious, it came from excited spectators \\atchin!! the WPI men and women swim Southeastern Mm. University (SMU). For both the men and women. victory was determined in the event, the 400 yd. free relay. The wcmens' team of Jenn Tobin, Diane Fyrer, Mary Helen Adair and Cathy Cushing set two school records of 4:06.64, though lo\ing to SMU in the relay and the meet. The WPI mens' 400 free relay or Rob SchaŁller, Andy Owen, Bill Howey and Jim Popp won and therefore won the meet. The final scores were for the women, WPl-41, and SMU-54; and for the men, WPI 51 and SMU-44. Kim Kuzmitski took ftrst and reacheŁ new school records for the 60 free in 3 She also m the 100 free. I swam for t\\O fir<ot place.\ in tht yd. free and 500 yd. free. For the men J Owen had double liN' in the 160 l.M. the 200 ny and KIS\ had double I in the 1000 yd. free and SOO yd. free. New women's records hu\'e been previously this season by Jeanette ChC\:t in the 50 yd. lly (3 1.03), b) Lambert. Cheetham. and Kuzmirski in the 200 medly relay (2:07.89), and by Ada1r. 200 free relay (I :54.39). WPl "" imming has become another great to watt:h in alumni gym.

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Page 6 NEWSPEAK 1 uesda). Februar) 17, 1987 PORNOGRAPHY Anti-Porn Law Forces Some Profs to Change Course Content Michigan State, Students Joust Over Porn Films ... Again (CPS) A tough new i\ c 1usmg b1g ch:mge' in some at the Um,er .. it) of North Carohna at th1' fall. \t lc.l')ttwo are changing thc1r cour'e ''ontent to 8\0id rhking As a result. film \tudents no longer \tUd) Federico Fdlmi mo-.ic), while art can't .. hdes of certam an works. Some human book' were remO\· cJ from the librar) and 'orne arti,ts' Hsions of nude figures\\ ere removed frorn campus unul studl!nt and faculty protest ed admini<,trator' to return them to public usc la,t week. Though the ne.,.. law can be applied statCY.Ide. no other North Carolina colleges beside UNC-G are enduring any of effects. Some thmk UNC-G\ liberal reputation seems to have attracted the attention ot a group of Christian fundamentalists \\ ho lobbied vigorously for the new anuobscenit} Ja.,.. in the '>tate legi,liiture last year. "UNC-G i!> reall) no more liberal than any other UNC campus, but it does share a rather liberal reputation with UNC-Chapel Hill," North Carolina State University spokeswoman Rosalind Reid. But NC State hasn't .. had any kind of reaction to the law as yet," she .. The only controversy, so far, has been at UNC-G," agrees George Gardner of the American Civil Liberties Union's (ACLU) Rale1gh office "But it's hard to say what other professors aren't doing any longer at other campuses." At UNC-G. hOI.\ ever, the controversy has been continuous since film history Prof. Tony Fragola decided the new law was biguous" enough to drop the works of Federico Feltini and a few other filmmakers from his syllabus. Some films Fragola has shown in class "deal with sexual activity involving minors, and showing them could make me ble to prosecution under the law. (f the students seeing the films are minors, (could also be liable for displaying sexually explicit materials to minors." Communications Prof. Thomas Tedford's lawyer advised him to stop showing a slide show about erotic art and obscenity court cases from his class on First Amendment law, saying he could be arrested for il. In addition, an art class using live nude models for life drawing probably will pear after this semester. School adminbtrators, moreover, told rragola the}"d take no responsibility for "hat professor\ teach 1n th\:lr cla)ses, mg it up to thl! individual to defend if ob'i(.'emty Fragola say'>. Karen Carpenter, an editor of the UNC-G Carolinian. agrees )Chool orficial 'el!m content to "continue to do things: as ai\\U}'· They the Ia\\ was not made for thb \Chool, but they're being ver} tight· ltpp..:d." Indeed. no UNC·G official would respond oflicially to College que)tions about the changes. One campus official, who asked to remain anonymou\, the as "As far as I know, affected onl)' two proft:!>sors (Tedford and Fragola). I'm not aware of any other changes. and I don't anticipate any others." The ne\\ law makes it a felony for adult!> to possess pornography in theil lets local communuies -not state -define what is obscene, and lets police arrest anyone )USpected of disseminating porn before a judge determines whether the material is in fact obscene. As a result, Carpenter says, professor) may not have much chance to argue the value of their allegedly obscene course content before being hauled off to jail. "There's no fair warning clause," she notes. "Violaters can be arre!ited on the spot. and it's up to a jury to determine if the material under question is legal or not." The well-publiciz.ed course changes and the prospect of professors being carted off to jail "have raised interest in the issue of the part of students," the ACLU's Gardner reports. Although Gardner adds private citizens are at just as much risk of arrest as professors. "there's not that much awareness (of the risk) on the pan of the average person because most feel they aren't inconvenienced by the statute." Several UNC-G students, however, nave started a Citizens Against Censorship (CAC) group to raise money to try to repeal the new law. · Wlule students seem to feel aggrieved by the law, CAC's Phil McCaul adds "this is a conservative environment and the law is vaguely written, so we're holding seminars and writing letters to publicize its potentiaJ danger." "The law," he asserts, "is part of a big movement to return to 'traditional values' and 'anti-secular humanism.' Most people Ł realize the law is a bad thing." (CPS)· Michigan State University lost the latest round in an ongoing effort by schools to ehmtnate pornographic f1lm!> lrom their campu\es. time, the debate over for-profit ings of X-rated filmc; pitied Box Office Spt: Ł a student-run organization, agaimt MSU admmistrators. The r;chool had wanted the right to "previelo\" all movies and caned film., it considered "ob\ccne." A lederaljudge, however, two ago ruled the university could not halt Box Of· £ice Spectacular<, because MSU d1d not have "subject maller jurisdicuon" m the case. The debate over on-campus showings of porn films also has simmered at other puses around the country, including thwestern, Louir;iana State, Marqueue, Ne.,.., Mexico and Nebraska. Earlier this year, BOS and MSU went head-to-head over "Spartan School for Sex," a student-made film which allegedly infring· ed on the school's name and logo. Several court hearings later, the orgamzation's president Bob Murawski agreed to stop showing the film. The recent decision agajost MSU by U.S. Distnct Court Chief Judge Douglas Hillman, however, could very well set precedents for other school embroiled in similar issues. One of the most controversial involves fort) to halt showings of"Hail Mary," a 1985 film by French director Jean-Luc Godard. The film sets the biblical story of the Virgin Mary in modem times and, in the process, mcludes brief nude scenes. A 80S spokesman decried MSU's wish to preview its movies, claiming the attempt smacks of "censorship" and violates the First Amendment. University officials, however, contended the prescreenings would only guarantee that nothing obscene is shown. '"The president said -and I'm using his words here -'These movies are bad for our image,' " Says C. Patrie "Lash" Larrowe, professor emeritus of economics and BOS' faculty advisor. "This whole thing is a Flrst Amendment issue. I don't care one way or the other about porn filins and the right to show them," rowe admits. Not true, counters John Weaver, MSU's general counsel. "This is strictly a straight obscenity case. As long as they are not JOg anything obscene, it's okay (for the organization to continue)," he says. Before last week's ruling, MSU and BOS Campus Porn War Pushes Student Into Court (CPS)-Former Indiana student Dave Henderson lru;t week instructed his lawyer to subrrut a plea of not guilty to showing a porn movie on the lU campus last November. Henderson, who graduated last fall, may be the only student in the country facing charges for showing an "obscene" film, the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) in Washington, D.C., says. And while "there is a real increase in the level of the war on pornography" on puses nationwide, ACLU legislative analyst Barry Lynn thinks "this is the first case of an arrest of a student in a long lime." If convicted, Henderson could face up to a year in jail, a $5,000 fine, or both. Penn State, Illinois, Texas at Arlington, Michigan State and Baylor all have had troversies concerning X-rated films on pu' during the last year. While the debates generaJiy feature pickets and angry verbal exchanges, Fairfu Coun-ty police a few years ago seized the wide campus hit "Debbie Does Dallas" from George Mason University students. But, unlike the Case at IU, no one was arrested. In November, Henderson organized a showing of the X-rated film "Insatiable" at a residency hall to raise money for a charity. Indiana had wresUed with the issue before. Earlier in 1984, administrators had halted the showing of pornographic ftlms on the pus until students and faculty members fashioned a policy for them. Although the student-faculty committee did not ban the films, it did officially discourage showmg them. But when Henderson scheduled the ing of "Insatiable" in November, "seven or etght" people filed complaints, and Monroe County prosecutor Ron Waicukauski publicly promised that beads would roll if the screening occurred. "It's a pretty short list of heads," Hender· Michigan State Spent $63,428 to Keep Porn Off Campus, and Lost (CPS) -MSU officials said that's how much they paid outside lawyers to try to keep two groups from showing porn films on campus in 1985-86. One of the groups, however, ha won the right to screen such films this year. son says now. To his knowledge, no one else has been arrested for showing "obscene" material. Henderson notes Waicukauski has not gone after stores in Bloomington that sell "dirty" books and rent X-rated movies. Additionally, the prosecutor did not arrest any staggers at the theater in town that shows skin flicks. But in the aftermath of Henderson's rest, the theater has stopped showing porn movies in favor of films such as "Rambo .. and "Commando." "When you tread on the First Amendment rights of a human being, you have a chilling effect," asserts Henderson's auorney, Doug Van Winkle, speculating on why the theater changed its subject matter. "We want to get the case dismissed because of the selective nature of prosecution," Van Winkle maintains. Waicukauski says he is not singling out had agreed to let \1'< admini)ttators and six BOS supporters prescrccn the mti' ic). Phil Dean, the ACI U la\\)'Cr the charges the .,.. hole mauer is nothing more rhan a l'asc the school"could tnkc action to shut dov.n the organilation or discredit it.n "Actually, if thcv'd ha\e (the \\hole question) alone, it would have died on '" O\\ n," he sayc;. "A lot ol peorle are tired of it. Student-; arc tired of 11, the adminiwa· tion i!> tired of 11, and, sure, I've got other things to do, too.'' But MSU not the only campus embrotl· ed in homemade porn-film Police charged Thomas Steinfatt, u 45-year-old director of communication skills at Clarkson University, with allegedly ing aspiring actresses to make pornographll" in a nearby hotel room. And a former Memphis State convicted or sending child pomograph) through the mail, has been sentenced to five years probauon. Lee Johnson, 57, also "ill seek psychiatric care and turn any nographic materiaJs he still has over to federal authorities as a condition of probation. In addition, .. Hail Mary"-which "may be corning to MSU soon," Larrowe says -continues to draw heat. Most recently, University of Oklahoma ficial found themselves staving off criticism after a student group screened the movie. A priest accused the school or being sible" because the film is "widely recognized for its vulgar and distasteful treatment" of Biblical characters. Louisiana State University students in September claimed the school's ban of the movie was an example of the "chilling effect" of censorship. And protesting students and non-students alike paraded up and down the street in front of the University of Kansas Union Building last month as the movie was being shown to sell-out crowds. At MSU, however, Weaver doesn't think students will attend porn-film screenjngs in droves. "1 don't think all the controversy (at MSU) will lure students to see the movie," Weaver says. "I've seen two of them now, and I don't see them as having much vaJue. All it is is
showing how to have sex in a variety of ways." "There's a myth that th1s is the only case. THe reality is we have gone after nography before,'' Waicukauski says, adding he had an outdoor movie theater for showing X-rated movies. Since Henderson's arrest, "I have receiv· ed 200 to 300 calls, letters or signatures on petttions calling for a stop of such films on state property," he says. Adull film distributors, however, say the uproar in Bloomington and on other campuses doesn't seem to discourage many col· lege groups from showing the movies. "We are seeing that many theaters close to campus are showing Łcare Flesh,' "notes Dave Stevens of VCX, which also distribute!> "Debbie Does Dallas." And Terry Wood of VCA -yet another distributor of adult films -says the rental of video skin shows in outlets near college campuses has "gone considerably up" thts year.

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l hbruul') 17. 1987 Pnge 11 CLASSIFIEDS SOCCOMM NEEDS USHERS for the BOSTON COMEDY CONCERT on Friday Feb. 20th *Free admission *No clean up Send reply 1n box 1882 Apartmenb, 5 min walk to WPI off Highland, appliances, gas heat, Shea Rtalt) 755-2996. Become a '>Ubstitute chlld-(are teacher full· time or part-time in local cblld care grams. Choose )Our own Call Child Care connection Sub-li t. 757-5631 nl. 81. b II True You Can Bu) for $44 through the U.S. Gel tbe facll> today! Call 1-312-742-1141 Ext. 58113. Hiring Toda)! Top Pa)! Worlo. at llome No uperlence needed. \\rile CollaKt In· 1407 1/2 Jenkin,, NCirman. Oklahoma 73069 \\A!:'I.H:O 4-STORY MARBl.E SHRISf. wllh AI.T AR of ACRlf'ICt: but will \title fur one pet'\On apartment or two separate nnrby three person apartment.;. Will $50 finder-. fee for apartmenth) Contact Mark bu' 576. or 793.0878 1\totorcycle 1-'or ·aJe-1982 K/.1100, 5500 mi, never dumped. Ex. cond. SllOO or 8.0. Call Mall 11 756-2151. Casb reward for information leading to tbe of two seperate ments near campus. Write to Mike -Box 1435. Respond as soon as po,,ible. AlTENTION E-TERM STUDENTS: 3 bedroom apartment off Higbland Street for rent from June I to Jul) 31, 1987. Onl) a 5 minute walk from campus. If interested, contact Box 2314. AFROTC-Det 340 Cadets LLAB-spiJI lab ASI00-300: Personnel Brief· Ina & GMC Proficiency Test AS400: Ticket at O'Kane 37, Holy Cros . Service rr )Ou need someone to talk to, we are just a pbone call awa). The cri is center a 24-bour hotline 791-{;562. All calh are anon) mous and confidential. Gultarl!tl and bassist seeking drummer and lead aullarlst to form a band. If Interested, send Info to box 1535. Achieve y:our career goals with Northeast Utilities! Are you working a B.S. or M.S. in Mecharucal, Nuclear or Electrical Engineering \\ith a concentration m power generation? Are you· graduation and carefully considering where your education and talents will be best utilized and your professional goals most likely to be achieved? If you've answered "YES" we would like to talk to you about a career with Northeast Utilities ... New England's largest utility with a worldwide reputation for excellence, safety and perfonnance in every facet of power generation. We've worked hard to cultivate a unique environment at N .U. ... an environment that encourages professional development and offers in-depth involvement, on-going challenge and the opportunity to see your career goals realized. Individuals who are eager to put their education to the test and tackle tomorrow's energy problems head-on are invited to meet with our representatives when we visit your campus. ON -CAMPUS INTERVIEWS WILL BE HELD ON FRIDAY, FEB. 27 A general fi\;FOR\1ATION SESSION v.ilJ be ho:;ted by N .U. prior to our on-campus interviewing. All students arc in\'ited to at I end. Plea ore check v.ith your PL'lc 'mcnt Office for details. 11' unable to meet with us please forn-ard a letter or resume to: Peter T. Neidhardt, College Recruiter. [[[!] An equal opporturuty/affl.rmath'C action t'mployer M/F H \' Interested In creative writing? Come to lht Pathways muting tonl&ht at 7:00 in tbe ment of RJiey. Round 2 for A.M.· GO fOR IT. Happy belated to Widget ·do you like your pel di h? HAPP\' BURPDAY, t'ROGFACE. Meatbead, Dod, Dom. Tonight -Air Band, Lip Sync -Compel\ Pl11ce, 8:30. Happ) BirthdayŁ, Ka). Tank'> to all m) "mom'>" la'>t "eekend! I oH, gue-.s who. Who IS Georgie?!'! -Still Birthday Carlo ! \\e ou Ł Desperately Ooninu. Call XSS95, write dub bo' 2498, '>end Df:CMail, do an)lhing! Come to the hoard meeting in Harrington, 2117 at4:30 p.m. Bring ller II you Ken-You could get a job llama, Ł.Ł -the Ranch He) RJII, I hope cleared up, Love Ka). Momm) Dearest, It happened Ł&lin. llril'd to call for pumlo;,lon. Don't put me up for adoption! Dearest Child. Happy Early birthday to Amy Astjury!! The fifteen of Ul> an full of lt. We've given up on smoking. HAPPY BIRTHDA \', CARLOS (hb. 15) !!!! Girls, Ain'ttbere ju\ one thin& 1'-t want'! think we aonna get II tonight at the PubZ -Respect full), 'Retha. Campus Expansion Continues b> Helen H ebb Sports Edllnr Building construcuon and the acquiSition of are proceedmg m an organized fashion. according to \\'PI Phy:.ical Plant Director John \t1ller. The rccommendatiOJIS of a repon in 1982 and presented to the tn 1983 ha\e followed fmrl) closely I he Campus Plan Study, other\\l§e knoY.n as the Plan alter consuhants Earl R. Aansburgh and As,octates, is one of e\eral that ha\e guided the expansion of the ph)slcal plant of \\'PI O\er the }ears. The Flansburgh Plan comamcd the lo"ing I) Property to the south and ea\1 or the should be quired. 2) A ne" 20<>-:.tudent residrnce hall should be built. 3) Existing dorms should be renovated. 4) Athletic facilities should be tm· proved. 5) The southern portion of Street should be and a student center should be buill there. 6) Plant be solidified into one location. 7) A new academic building should be built to the north of the library. 8) Parking !ihould be removed from the quad. Considerable progress has been made towards fulfilling the goah of the Flansburgh Plan. The school has required seven or eight properties of Institute Road, mostl> along Hackfleld and Schussler. These rcsi· dences are currently usrd as dorms or are rented to faculty member,. The mended residence hall turned into Foundeis Hall. A5 recommended, Morgan \\85 vated several years ago, and the ne" trad and aruficaal field ha\C been tnstalled Plan are under '"a> to construct a ne" mforma uon SCiences butldmg bet\\t.'l!n the hbral') and At" ater-Krnt Se\etal features of the llansburgh Plan ho"e\er, ha\e not been reahzed D pile periodic rumors to the the clo mg of \\'eM Street ts opposed by the cit) and 1 unlike!> to occur 111 the near futurr There are no current plans to build a student center. and Plant Str 1cc as ull spread rhrou hout As ror remo\lng parkmg from the quad, Miller sa) that the current scarot} of parking \liOUid seem to make th1s 1mpos 1 ble. Ho\lievcr, a f1rm 1s being reuuned to look ŁŁ .iPJQ JIJ' \\!f!l pe J;.kJog

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Page 12 What's Happening Tursday. "17 4:00pm -Colloquium Ł Rtlq:ious Studie1. and Theology, with Martha Crunkleton and Rev. William E. Reiser, Library Facuhy Rm, Holy C"rn-;s 7:00 pm Ł Women's Bal.ketball n. Emanuel Ł Basketball at Ł Pmpomts: JO(H Black !mention ; Student Center Auduorium. Worce ter State 7:00 Ł 8:00 pm Ł Ecumenical Bible Study, Campus ReligiOU$ Center, 19 Schussler Rd. 7:30 pm Ł Mary Fell (part ot "Women Poets in a Changing World," a four pan 'cries sponsored by t·he \\CPA), Saxe Room. Worceliter Public Library -lecture -Ell!cllons as O,farkets: An lntrodu,·twn to Publtc Choice, Prof. Gordon Tullock. Hogan 519. Hoi) Cros'> 8:30pm-\\inter '87. Atr Band/Up S)nch Compc1111on, Gompct' Place. Wedne .. da). hbruar) 18 noon-4:00pm -Winter Wnk '87, Touch l·ootball 4:00pm-Chemistry Colloquium -Stlicon Reagents mOrgan" Synthests, Dr. Jantcc Smith of Mount Holyoke College, GH 227 4:30-6:00 rm · \\'eight Control Through Altitude Change, Pan IV, Student Counseling Center 7:00 pm. V$. Brandeis . AIDS Project Worcester Support Group, Pal..achoag Community Church, 191 Pakachoag Hill, Auburn MA 7:30pm. Movie Nigbt: "Priui's Honor," I lancer Place, Worcester State Ł Lecture -New Frontiers of Conflict; Low-lntensil) War/are m the Third World, library Rm, Holy Cross 8:00 pm -Hockey \S. Bryant 9:00 pm -Tbe Ne,.. Thing-Psycho, Alden Hall, SJ.OO Tbursda), hbruary 19 afternoon-J-6 Caricaturists in Gompei's "'ith movies and hot chocolate 2:30 pm "Disability Rights and the College Campus: A Student Perspective," Student Center Blue Lounge, \\orcester State 6:00 pm -Women'li Basketball vs. SMU 7:30 pm-"Disability Rights and the \\ Community," Student Center Blue lounge, State Ł liturgical Folk Group Pracuce, Religious Center, 19 Schussler Rd. 8:00 pm . Men's Baliketball vs SMU -Play; Bye, Bye Birdie, by the Senior Class, Ballroom, Holy Cross formances through Sunday, February 22. S4 00 F'rida), february 20 :00 pm. Winter \\-eel. '87, Comedy Connection comedians Ke,in Don Ga\ in, and Dono, an Emcee Bob and Zip from WAAF in Harrington s:OO-midnight-Renaic;sance Fa1r, Student Center, Worce\ter State, S4.00 9:00pm. 1:00am-Lhe Entertamment, Sptritswood Pub. Anna Maria College SaturdJa), Ł·e bruar} 21 10:00 am. 7:00 pm -S1gma ,\ltrodt' Mile, for Sclerosis at the Center Galleria -Women\ Basketball at Anna Maria 8:00pm-Men's Basketball \'s, Anna Maria Sunday, February 22 10:00 am. 4:00pm-Sigma Pi's Miracle Mile, for Multiple Sclerosis at the Worcester Center Galleria 11:30 am -Sunday Mass, Alden Hall 3:00 pm . \.1organ Memorial Organ Senes: Joloeph Payne, organist, Worcester Art Museum 6:30 & 9:30pm· Tbe Thing. Jumpm' Jack Flash, Alden Hall, $1.50 8:00pm . Srvle Galant. Mustc with Clar!.. University Faculty, Uule Center. Charlotte Street, Clark University 10:30 pm-Sunday Mass, Founders Hall MoodŁ>· februm 23 -Project Pre--regist,.tioo Begins 3:45 & 7:00pm-Film: You Can't 11 With You, Hogan 519, HOI) Cross 7:00pm. film: A Free Woman, Academic Center, Room 218, Clark University If you are interested in photography and don't want to photosynthesize your life away, BECOME A NEWSPEAK PHOTOGRAPHER Photo Equipment Provided if Necessary Contact Box 2094 or 793-8252 Tuesda), Februal'} 17, 1987 SECURITY NIGHT PATROL is Now Taking Applications. Pick-Up Applications At Residential Life Office. UNDERSTANDING ISLAM The MSA is showing a filmstrip about the Beliefs and Practices of Islam. Accompanying the show is a taped commentary about the cultural, political, and social factors as active forces in Islam. Date: Wednesday Feb. 18 Time: 7:30 PM Place: Kinnicutt Hall, SL 115

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