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1 Vol. Clll, No. 4 PHILADELPHIA. Thursday January fiumbeb 1885 Copyright 1987 Th«Duty Pennsylvanlan College Hall history unearthed Archives reveal strange tale of a cornerstone By ABBE KLKBANOFF You cartt really call Sheldon Hackney the goose that's got the golden egg because it isn't exactly an egg and it hasn't yet hatched. But the University president is sitting directly above College Hall's cornerstone an unopened piece of University history that dates from the beginning of the building. In 1870, the University decided to move out of its declining neighborhood at 9th and Chestnut Streets to the rural farmlands of West Philadelphia. The class of 1871 placed a lead box containing memorabilia into the cornerstone of College Hall, the first building constructed on the new campus, with instructions that it be opened 100 years later. According to University archive documents, the memorabilia included drawings of the campus, memoirs of past University presidents, an 1871 catalogue, the June 1871 copy of the Penn Monthly, and boxes deposited by the Philomathean and Zelosophic Societies. But 100 years later, the class of 1971 couldn't find the cornerstone, even with the added advantage of electronic detecting equipment. Five years later. Assistant Archivist Hamiliton Elliott discovered the clue which Inside 34th Street Republican wonder boy Marc Holtzman wanted to be the youngest member of Congress. Last year he came up far short. Read all about the campaign in this issue of the weekly entertainment magazine. 30th to 63rd Street West Philadephia Police Officer Mike Sosnowyj has been working his beat on foot for the past eight years, helping the people who work or pass through the University area. He says every day is different. Page 8. Kevin Rlch«rd»/Daily Pennsylvanian College Hall's history: a lime capsul e, a horse, a dead professor, black smoke, melting walls and secret stairwells led to the discovery of the hidden wall of a basement rest room. But Shabel relented and the wall was opencornerstone. "When we realized it was it in the base- ed exactly 105 years to the day after it was Elliott said yesterday the reason they ment in a newly renovated bathroom, placed in the building. But even after the efcouldn't find the stone in their original [former Vice-President for Operation Ser- fort the stone could still not be removed search was because they were looking in the vices) Fred Shabel said 'we just re-did the because it is part of a structural column. wrong corner and on the outside of the men's room six months ago and a lot of peobuilding. A letter from the building's ar- ple are really happy with the way it is,' " he Elliot said that the contents of the 1871 chitect clarified where the stone was in the said. (Continued on page 9) Settlement ends 9-day Rutgers strike By EILKEN CHANG An nine-day strike which shut down many classes at Rutgers University and left some school administrators in the awkward position of cleaning dormitory bathrooms, may finally be at an end. The strike by blue collar and clerical employees virtually paralyzed the university, leaving campus roads clogged with snow and many faculty members walking picket lines instead of teaching class. A tentative settlement ending a nine-day strike at Rutgers University was reached between the administration and two unions Tuesday night after eight hours of bargaining. The settlement details, which have not been revealed publicly, will be voted on by union workers on January 30. A statement issued Tuesday night by Rutgers University President Edward Bloustein expressed Bad weather causes construction delay relief that the strike has been resolved. "My sole desire now is simply to welcome our employees back warmly and to work once more with them in building a better university to serve our students, our faculty, and the people of the state and the nation," Bloustein said. "In an academic institution which depends on collegiality and teamwork, there are no winners in a strike," he added. "Everyone has suffered dislocation and inconvenience... We are grateful for the patience and cooperation that almost all members of the university community have shown under difficult circumstances." Unions leaders could not be reached for comment. Some professors taught shortened classes or canceled their sessions in sympathy with the strike. Others taught their classes at non-university loca- tions, such as fraternity houses and meeting rooms in local churches, and even a pizza parlor. The strike began on Jan. 19, On that day, the representatives of two AFSME unions. Local 1761 representing 1600 secretarial, clerical and technical employees and Local 888 representing 1200 blue collar employees, walked out of a mediation session. Supporting the strike, although not striking themselves, was the Rutgers Chapters of the American Association of University Professors, consisting of 3700 faculty members and teaching and graduate assistants. The unions originally threatened to strike over a number of issues including pay increases, overtime procedures, clothing allowances, and better harassment protection. (Continued on page II) Student says he took keys Accuses janitors of poor security B> DALE MA/m An Upper Quad resident yesterday claimed that he KOfle.i Ml >>t janitor's keys reported miuini January 16 to prove that maintenance workers are too lax with lecurit). The student, whoso name is being withheld by IheDaih I'trinwlvanian, added he had a friend return the keys to the Ouad Monday. January 19. He also claims that maintenance workers routine!) use marijuana in their locker room in the (lass of 1928 dormitory basement. Maintenance worker! and a spokesman for the union representing the workers denied both the drug and WCUrit) charges, but several students who live in the dormitory basement Mid lasi nifhl rti.it they have frequently noticed the smell of marijuana coming from the jahitor's locker room. In a written statement, the student admitted he stole the keys from the keyhole of a locket room door. "The technicians are supposed to help Insure safety," the statement lays. "Instead, they are promoting danger." The ttudeffl said that he often noticed "a vast array of keys ranging from UTV keys u> / ke>s dangling from the keyhole, just waiting lor an unsavory characta to rab." Custodian Bill Stebbens acknowledged yesterday that he left his keys in the keyhole of the locket room door January 16 while he went inside lor a short while. "It was probably a prank which turned out to be a pretty poor prank." Stebbens said of the theft. The maintenance workers in question are Environmental Services Technicians, according to the student. A spokesman for John Morris. secretary-treasurer of Teamsters Local Union 115, which represents University housekeepers and maintenance workers, yesterday defended the workers and said that the student should be prosecuted as a thief. "If the kid stole the keys, then the University should deal with him as a thief," the spokesman said. He added that other methods of ac- (Continued on page 10) By LESLIE KKRR Rain and snow have caused a delay in the 3401 Walnut Street construction, pushing the expected completion date of the complex back by approximately one month. Real Estate Consultant Paul Levy said this week that because of rain in October and the recent snow, construction of the project may not be complete until this November. The construction contract originally stipulated that the building would be completed in early October. A spokesman from Kravco Leasing Company, contracted to lease retail space by the University, could not be reached for comment yesterday. Daniel J. Keating Construction Co. Project Manager John Danowski said yesterday that construction workers have been working on clearing the snow from deck forms in order to be able to pour concrete since Tuesday. Because the rain and snow are not something the contractors can control, they will not be penalized for the delay, Danowski said. Each day lost because of problematic weather will be added to the deadline agreed on by the University and Keating. Danowski estimated that there are presently 40 workers on the job, and said that more will be added next week when electric work will be started. Currently, contractors are preparing to pour concrete into the complex and have also begun mechanical and plumbing work for the building's basement retail area plumbing. According to Levy, current goals for the center include opening of the retail portion of 3401 Walnut in early September, completion of second and third floor offices by October, and completion of the upper floors by late November. (Continued on page 5) THIS PAINTING IS ONE of the works in Gary Chapman's recently opened one-man exhibit at the Houston Hall art gallery. Known for Extremities Christina Bonl/Daily Pennsylvanun realistic portrayals of the human anatomy. Chapman has a strung grounding in the religious tradition of painting. Page 3. U. debates merits of undergrad. business degree By ART BURKE Even as College students scramble to tranfer into the Wharton School, there is no consensus among educators or business professionals on the value of an undergraduate business degree. Wharton Graduate Division Associate Director Howard Kaufold said last week that the rising demand for MBAs in American industry has forced many individuals with undergraduate degrees in business to seek advanced business degrees, sometimes rendering their undergraduate education redundant. But Kaufold added that a Bachelor's degree in business can be useful if an individual is not interested in graduate business school or plans to complement the degree with some other graduate degree. Wharton Undergraduate Associate Director Byron Dresner agreed that many businesses ultimately demand that their managers receive MBAs. Dresner added, however, that an undergraduate Wharton degree is still worthwhile because it allows graduates to take more advanced courses when and if they attend graduate school. "Some MBA programs will allow the waiver of introductory courses for which credit has already been received," Dresner said. "The students can then spend their two years taking upper level graduate courses." Dresner said that Wharton administrators have also advanced the argument to some companies that recruiters should view the Wharton undergraduate degree as equivalent to an MBA. Despite this argument, he said that students with an undergraduate degree in business don't have an edge in getting into top business schools. Harvard Business School Spokesman William Hokanson agreed that an undergraduate degree, regardless of its value in the business world, has little bearing on acceptence into graduate school. "Most of the students that come to Harvard have not studied business undergrad," he said. "We don't place a lot of emphasis on this. Only 15 percent of our students have undergraduate degrees." Aside from disagreements about the practical relevance of an undergraduate business degree, Economics Professor and Faculty Senate Chair-elect Gerard Adams has raised questions about the degree's educational merits. "The undergraduate education is really supposed to be a liberal education," he said. "You don't want it to be professional." Adams said that many schools have removed their undergraduate business programs for this reason, and he contended that for students interested in business, any liberal arts degree, coupled with work experience and an MBA, can be adequate for success. But while questioning the value of an undergraduate business degree, he defended Wharton's relatively balanced curriculum, saying that the school is doing its best to give students a broad background outside of business issues. Wharton Undergraduate Associate Director William Whitney also stressed the school's extensive liberal arts requirements. "A Wharton undergraduate degree is a valid education because two-thirds of the requirements are liberal arts courses and they will give the student a broad backgroud if they are chosen wisely," he said. Whitney added (hat many Wharton courses should be of general interest to students in the College. He cited economics, statistics and accounting as courses relevant to almost any field of endeavor. While educators disagree on the practical and educational merits of an undergraduate degree in business, industry recruiters say that the title offers many opportunities. James Grady, employment director for SmithKline Beckman Corporation, a leading Philadelphia pharmaceuticals firm, said (Continued on page II)

2 ^*Al PAGE 2 THE DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN - Thursday. J«mi»r> International Gorbachev gains more control after expulsions MOSCOW The Communist Party expelled two old guard stalwarts from its highest ranks yesterday and gave Kremlin leader Mikhail Gorbachev greater control of the powerful secretariat, but it did not make some reforms he proposed. The two-day plenum of more than 300 Central Committee members did not fulfill the rumors of dramatic leadership changes, and its results suggested disagreement over some programs Gorbachev included in his lengthy speech Tuesday. It endorsed Gorbachev's insistence on accelerated economic change and more openness in Soviet society, however. A final resolution said: "There is nowhere we can retreat." National Worrisome moms detail whacky excuses for kids LEESVILLE, La. "My son is under the doctor's care and should not take P.E. today," one parent wrote. "Please execute him." That death sentence was inadvertently recommended in a note which a parent who was in a hurry or possessed of an uncertain vocabulary wrote to excuse a child's absence from school in Vernon Parish. "Some of them [duplicated copies of excuses] were obviously made up by students," Richard Carter, assistant principal of Leesville High School, said yesterday. But most, he said, were probably legitimate excuses written by parents. In these samples, names were replaced with either Fred or Mary to protect innocent and guilty alike. One parent appeared to have taken drastic action: "Please excuse Mary for being absent. She was sick and I had her shot." "Please ackuse Fred being absent on Jan. 28, , 31, 32 and 33." wrote a parent who lives by an unusual calendar. City I av in's request for early release is denied PHILADELPHIA A federal judge denied convicted cocaine kingpin Lawrence Lavin's request for a reduction of sentence yesterday, saying Lavin's problems adjusting to prison life did not justify an early release. Lavin was convicted of heading the largest drug ring ever prosecuted in eastern Pennsylvania and must serve at least 17 years of his 42-year sentence before he is eligible for parole. He began serving his sentence in I.eavenworth federal prison but according to the Federal Bureau of Prions in Kansas City, he was moved recently to an undisclosed facility. Lavin's attorney, Thomas Bergstrom, filed a motion in December to reduce his client's sentence. Bergstrom described the former dentist's mood as "utter despair." Kidnapper-rapist admits guilt, gets life sentence DOYLESTOWN. Pa. A Common Pleas Court judge yesterday sentenced a man who confessed to the rape and murder of a 13-yearold Northeast Philadelphia girl to life imprisonment. Albert Altimari, 35, of Oxford Circle, was sentenced to life on the murder conviction plus 10 to 20 years on kidnapping and rape, said Kathleen Fluehr, spokesman for the Bucks County district attorney's office. The sentences were imposed by Judge Isaac Garb after a two-day non-jury trial in which Altimari pleaded guilty to the rape-slaying of Tina Severns. He confessed to raping her twice, beating her and dumping her body in a drainage ditch in Falls Township. Bucks County District Attorney Alan Rubenstein said Altimari pleaded guilty because the evidence against him was "mind-numbingly overwhelming." Weather Sunny this morning with increasing cloudiness in the afternoon and highs in the low to mid 30s. The latest addition to the University's line of merchandise is this set of 'Penn Press-on Nails,' available in six fashion colors. Just one trip to The Book Store with dad's credit card and you can be Penn Press-on Nails Evalln* Lton/Daily Pennsylvanian the first in your dorm to show your Penn Pride from the tips of your ringers to the bottoms of your feet. Actually, the nails belong to Michelle Forand, a prefreshman who really wants to go to Penn. Group claims to have Americans BEIRUT, Lebanon A group calling itself Islamic Jihad for the Liberation of Palestine claimed responsibility yesterday for the abduction of three Americans and an Indian professor from a west Beirut campus. In London the Church of England said the Archbishop of Canterbury had received assurances that his envoy, Terry Waite, was safe and continuing his mission to free foreign captives in Lebanon. The four professors were "conspirators under the pretext of education," said the handwritten Arabiclanguage statement delivered to the west Beirut office of a Western news agency. The group had not been heard from before. The statement was accompanied by a polaroid picture of one of the hostages, American professor Robert Polhill, 53, of New York City, a lecturer in accounting. Polhill and three others were seized Saturday at the campus of Beirut University College by gunmen posing as Lebanese riot police. The other hostages are Alann Steen, 47, of Arcata, California, a communications instructor; Jesse Turner, 39, of Boise, Idaho, a visiting professor of mathematics and computer science; and Mithileshwar Singh, 60, a visiting professor of finance. Singh is a native of India and resident alien of the United States. The group said in its statement: "The Islamic Jihad Organization for the Liberation of Palestine, as it announces its debut, declares responsibility for the abduction of four Americans who are conspirators under the pretext of education. "They have been using the facade of teaching to carry out American intrigues at Beirut University College," the statement said. It could not be determined whether the group is related to Islamic Jihad, or Islamic Holy War, the pro-iranian Shiite Moslem extremist faction that holds American and French hostages kidnapped in west Beirut in Iranian Speaker says his nation won't help U.S. TEHRAN, Iran Parliament Speaker Hashemi Rafsanjani yesterday flourished a Bible he said was sent by President Reagan as a token of goodwill, but he said Iran is not ready to help free American hostages in Lebanon. The speaker, Hashemi Rafsanjani, called on the United States to release $507 million in Iranian assets frozen by President Jimmy Carter after the seizure of the U.S. Embassy in Tehran. "The Americans must release our assets and when they give the orders for their release, we are prepared to help them," he told a news conference. The United States and Iran have been negotiating over the assets at a special tribunal in The Hague, Netherlands. Rafsanjani displayed the leatherbound "Open Book Bible-Expanded Edition" at a news conference, holding it open to the title page which bore Ronald Reagan's name and a handwritten New Testament verse: "And the Scripture, foreseeing that God would justify the Gentile by faith, preached the gospel beforehand to Abraham, saying, 'All the nations shall be blessed in you.' Galatians 3:8, (signed) Ronald Reagan, October 3, 1986." In Washington, White House spokesman Larry Speakes said he did not know whether Reagan signed the Bible. Rafsanjani said the Americans tried about a month ago in Frankfurt, West Germany, to renew contact through Iran's arms dealers, this time with a "Mr. Dunbar" of the U.S. State Department in the delegation, but Iran rejected the initiative. "I think the time is not right that we have talk or discussion with the United States," said Rafsanjani, considered the second most powerful man in Iran after revolutionary leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini. Sources in Washington last week said Secretary of State George Shultz told a House committee that he sent a State Department team and CIA negotiators to Europe on December 6 to meet with Iranian representatives, but that the State Department officials refused further arms-forhostages deals. Rafsanjani also displayed a photocopy of what he said were false Irish passports carried by Robert McFarlane, former U.S. national security advisor, on his secret visit to Tehran last May. One passport had McFarlane's picture but gave his name as Sean Devlin and said he was born in Dublin on August , lived in Ireland, had hazel eyes and was 5-foot-10. The journalists, mostly from the foreign press, had to leave watches, wallets, rings and all other personal items except money, a pen and a note pad in a rigorous security check at the gate of the Parliament complex in central Tehran. Only cameras and tape recorders left overnight for inspection were allowed in the hall. Rafsanjani said Reagan showed courage in seeking better relations with Iran and in saying there was no evidence Tehran was responsible for any terrorist acts in the past year and a half. Dems: Reagan responsible for Iran arms sales WASHINGTON Democrats controlling both the House and Senate served notice yesterday they won't let President Reagan off the hook despite his plea that Congress not "let Wright (D-Tex) said Congress was "chomping at the bit," for instance, to pass legislation providing insurance to ease the financial burden of catastrophic illness. While Wright derided Reagan's sincerity as a self-proclaimed champion of balancing the federal budget. White House spokesman Larry Speakes charged that "a few old soreheads his offer to sit down and fashion a "nogimmicks," pay-as-you-go plan for balancing the budget deficit. The speaker complained of a "gap between rhetoric and reality" in what partisanship weaken us" over the Iran arms Even though Reagan and congressional hooted derision" at the president's call Tuesday Reagan says and does about government spendeal controversy. leaders pledged bipartisan cooperation, both night for a constitutional amendment requiring ding and dealing with terrorist nations. The day after the president made the appeal in his State of the Union address. House Speaker Jim Wright said Democrats will waste no time pursuing their own legislative goals this year, without waiting for Reagan's specific proposals. sides quickly gave way to partisan sniping. Amid a chorus of Republican praise for the president's speech on the House floor, Representative Charles Schumer (D-N.Y.) rose to declare: "The Gipper has fumbled the ball, and he hasn't yet recovered." a balanced budget. "If they want to do something about the budget, the action starts in Congress," he said. "Were the hooters the ones who voted for the bill? Let them stand up and be counted." But Wright said he doubts Reagan will accept While pledging to "get to the bottom of this and... take whatever action is called for," the president urged Congress to avoid becoming "obsessed with failure" and letting "partisanship weaken us" over the Iran affair. Filipino rebels under siege by Aquino gov't MANILA, Philippines Government troops fired warning volleys of tear-gas grenades today at a broadcasting center held by more than 200 rebels who defied an ultimatum to surrender. Military chief Gen. Fidel Ramos met through the night at a military base with 200 officers who urged violence not be used to end the twoday siege by mutinous soldiers supporting former President Ferdinand Marcos. Prof follows his proboscis MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. Standing amid hundreds of small brown glass bottles in his "flavor library," Gary Reineccius selects a vial and unscrews the cap. "Ahh," he says, sniffing. "This is one of my favorites." "This" is mcthylcyclopentolone, more commonly known as maple syrup. Another bottle contains a familiar summertime smell cis-3-hexenol, better known as freshly cut grass. In other bottles are the flavors of green bell pepper, mango, anise and orange blossom. Flavors and aromas are Reineccius' specialty. A University of Minnesota professor of food science and nutrition, his research focuses on identifying and isolating the flavor components in food. "I do it out of love," Reineccius said. When he first started at the University 16 years ago, his research involved studying the food nutrient loss. He doesn't deny this is an important area Up to 1,000 heavily armed soldiers, marines and riot police took positions around the walled broadcast center in suburban Manila. It was the last position held by rebels who attempted a pre-dawn coup Tuesday, the most serious challenge by right-wing military men since President Corazon Aquino came to power eleven months ago. "The Filipino people are asking you to please think this over thoroughly so we can solve this pro- - blem. We beseech you to come out," Brig. Gen. Alexander Aguirre, acting commander of the Manila district, shouted through a bullhorn. Late last night, Aguirre gave the rebels a half-hour to leave the studios of Channel 7 and DZBB radio station and surrender. Heavily armed troops wearing gas masks moved toward the station in a five-truck convoy. Marines in civilian clothes and wearing yellow armbands the color of Mrs. Aquino's "peo- Ivy Towers Compiled from the Nation's collegiate press of food science but said he soon switched his focus to food flavors "because I just felt this was a more fun area to do research in." In addition to the enjoyment Reineccius derives from his work, he said that it has a practical side. He studies bad flavors to determine what causes food to spoil and how this can be prevented. In some ways, he said, off flavors are easier to identify because "you're just looking at one part of the flavor that makes it go bad, rather than identifying everything that makes it good." The Minnesota Daily ple power revolution" against Marcos were on standby to move in. The deadline passed, and five teargas grenades were fired near the station wall as warnings. There were no reports of fire by the mutineers. Aquirre later ordered a resumption of tear-gas volleys but suspended the order one minute later when a busload of wives and children of the mutineers arrived. "To those inside the Channel 7 compound, your wives are here and want to talk to you," Aguirre said through a bullhorn. The rebels ignored the appeal, and a tank fired more tear gas. During a lull in the tear gas volleys, an unidentified woman inside the broadcast center issued a defiant warning over DZBB that the mutineers would not give up. The woman was among about 5.0 pro-marcos civilians who joined the estimated 190 mutinous military men. Rally held to remember attack HANOVER, N.H. Approximately 100 people gathered Six or seven of the original 12 shanty-attackers, several on the Green last week to commemorate the first anniver- staff members of the Review and professors Jeffrey Hart sary of the attack on the anti-apartheid shanties by 12 and Douglas Yates attended, he added. students. Professor Leo Spitzer spoke against the present College Professors and students called on Dartmouth College to policy on South Africa. College President David divest and urged a strong commitment against apartheid McLaughlin and the trustees claim they "abhor aparand racism. theid... [but they) are unwilling to confront the fun-. Chris Benner '87 opened the rally with the announce- damental issue," Spitzer said. ment that several members of the Dartmouth Review who Although the administration has advocated disinvestattacked the shanties will be "celebrating the bashing" ment and has established a South African student scholartonight. ship and a data base of South Africa-related materials, "A black tie dinner to commemorate the first anniver- they are "mere cosmetic window dressings" when consary of the demolition of the shanties" was held Wednes- trasted with divestment, Spitzer said. day evening, according to Gerald Hughes '88, managing Spitzer called for a reaffirmation of commitment to editor of the Review. solidarity with South Africa. The Dartmouth Olympics allows women to bare it all PRINCETON, N. J. Exams or no exams, flocks of people gathered in Holder Courtyard last week for the traditional sophomore Nude Olympics. Of the crowd, an estimated 125 to 150 people actually participated in the event. The occasion was one of only a few times in the history of this longstanding tradition that women were among the participants. "We are a part of the class of '89," said an anonymous female partici- pant. "[The males] looked like they were having a lot of fun. The only thing that was standing between me and having fun was that I was a woman." As the snow started to fall Monday evening, students became excited at the prospect of the games. According to Peter Frelinghuysen '89, "It's one of the finest things that's ever happened to Princeton. It provides focus of unity." "This should happen everywhere," said Ameen Jan '90, who hails from Pakistan. "Nude babes, man," he added. "Nude babes." "Women always have the right to run naked in my backyard," said Holder resident Mark Rubin '90. "I'm no chauvinist." The spectators appreciated the various dimensions of the event. "I love the tribal ritual aspect of it," said Melissa Sydeman '88. an RA in Rockefeller College. The Princetonian

3 THE DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN - Tbunda). January PAGE 3 Spotlight Chriatlna Bonl'Daily Pennsylvanian Chapman's artificial limbs hang suspended in space Chapman's surreal art at Houston Hall Painter 9 s works in the Romantic tradition By DEBBY JACOBS "Almost surreal," one woman said to artist Gary Chapman at the opening reception for his latest oneman art show, while Philip Glass music floated through the background. The exhibit, entitled The Figure Enlightened, opened last week at the Houston Hall art gallery. Chapman's work is certainly unusual. His art is shocking as well. The dramatic shimmering lights from above, piercing into the deep, receding black backgrounds of all his paintings catch the observer's eye and hold him captive. "I like the contrasting Yin Yang light and dark.'' explained Chapman. Although he has mastered portraits as realistically as a draftsman, he remains primarily a sculptor His figures seem not drawn but carved. Veins pop out, fingernails shine, and his graphite renderings are built of such strong, bold lines, bright, white areas and dark shadows that his forms emerge out of the canvas like hands growing out of a wall. In fact, hands are mainly what Gary Chapman paints, in one form or another. Chapman's haunting images of disconnected limbs are his striking trademark. Similar to the Romantic painter Gericault's precise "Severed Legs and an Arm," Chapman's paintings include seemingly seveted extremities in tight, dissected interiors. "Extremities" is one example.«i IIHS form. A frighteningly realistic hand. arm. foot and leg jut out from the bottom of I dark window, hung by strings in horror movie fashion "Enlightened." an extension ol Oericault's work, shows the silhouette of a man sitting on the floor, facing front. While his feet and legs arc brightly lit in the foreground, the rest "I the figure fades into u unrecognizable shadow with the head cut out ol the frame. Chapman's satiric intent becomes cleai in a piece such as this Most of Chapman's work revolves around similar themes ol Isolated sufferers, tootightl) framed or even disconnected, somehow hid den. weighty, sombre, turning awav in anguish, or reaching out from the darkness like a disconnected pair ol while gloves dancing about a black field. The title of his show. The Figure Enlightened A One Man Show, seems singularly appropriate, A recent graduate of Berea College. Kentucky, Oar) Chapman has a strong grounding in the religious tradition ol painting. His work has been exhibited lor the last two years in churches in such places as Kentucky. Ohio and Michigan. I rotn the heavenly beam ol light in his "Sell Portrait." to a work (Ihapnsan claims as one of his personal favorites, "One of Two Sons." a nude figure turning to a wall, a Romantic vision beams light on the suffering of the ordinary. "I isten to the voice within you," said American painter Washington Albion, of that rebellious school of painters, the Romantics Oar) l liapman seems to have heeded his words Annenberg shows = S Campus one-night stands j^gjj m gtm.««jfta» By DAVID TURNOFF When students think of the Annenberg Center, they usually think of expensive productions in the large Zellerbach Theatre. However, the Annenberg Center frequently receives the opportunity to host performances of plays by small avant-garde groups. For example, last week's Faith Journey, a musical based on the life of Martin Luther King, Jr. and the civil rights movement which he led during the I960's, had its only showing in Philadelphia at Annenberg's Harold Prince Theatre. The showing, in honor of the anniversary of King's birthday, was offered free to the public. The performance was given by a New York-based ensemble called Afri-Productions. The incisive production was given a rousing ovation by the audience. SHOWTIMES THURSDAY Afri-Productions is not scheduled to perform at the University again for the rest of the year. Last Friday's performance was sponsored by the president's office in honor of Martin Luther King Day. Annenberg spokesman Judy Moore said that most other small productions are sponsored by the Festival of New Plays or various student groups. "Penn Players and the Penn Singers, as well as other off-campus groups, use the smaller Annenberg (heaters for their productions," said Moore. Ticket prices for smaller productions, according to Eileen Rauscher, manager of the Annenberg Box Office, are considerably less than those of most professional shows. Prices range from under five dollars to around twenty, she said. Shows like Afri-Production's musical are usually shown at 8 p.m. NEIGHBORHOOD FILM/VIDEO PROJECT, national Independent Film Competition Winners. International House's Hopkinson Hall. 7:30 p.m. Tickets $2.50. for films and times, call PENN UniOPI COUNCIL FILM ALLIANCE. The Phtlndelphim Story. Irvine Auditorium. 10 p.m. Admission $2.30. PHILADELPHIA DRAMA GUILD. The Foreigner. Annenberg Centers Zellerbach Theatre. 8 p.m. Tickets $13.50 to $ For more information call PIANO HOUR. Slngmlong Piano Hour. McLelland Hall. 9:30 p.m. Free admission. FRIDAY NEIGHBORHOOD TUMI VIDEO PROJECT. National Independent Film Competition Winner*. International House's Hopkinson Hall. 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Tickets $2.50. For films and times, call PENN union COUnCIL FILM ALLIANCE. Love and Death. Irvine Auditorium. 10 p.m. Admission $2.50. PHILADELPHIA DRAMA GUILD. The Foreigner. Annenberg Center's Zellerbach Theatre. 8:30 p.m. Tickets $13.50 to $ For more Information call SATURDAY COUNTERPARTS. Fourth Annual Jamboree. Annenberg School Theater. 7:30 and 9 p.m. Tickets $4.50. NEIGHBORHOOD FILM/VIDEO PROJECT. The Paaaion of Remembrance. International House's Hopkinson Hall. 8 p.m. Tickets $2.50. For films and times, call PENN Union COUNCIL FILM ALLIANCE. 9 1/2 Week: Irvine Auditorium. 10 p.m. Admission $2.50. PHILADELPHIA DRAMA GUILD. The Foreigner. Annenberg Center's Zellerbach Theatre. 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. Tickets $13.50 to $ For more Information call SUNDAY CLASSICAL GUITAR. Roberto FerraremL St. Mary's Church. 3 p.m. Tickets $2. For more Information call NEIGHBORHOOD FILM/VIDEO PROJECT. Love Brewed in the African Pot. International House's Hopkinson Hall. 4 p.m. and p.m. Tickets $2.50. For films and times, call PHILADELPHIA DRAMA GUILD. The Foreigner. Annenberg Center's Zellerbach Theatre. 2 p.m. Tickets $13.50 to $ For more Information call The University Museum will celebrate its centennial this year Adam Gordon/Daily Pennsylvanian University and Philadelphia Museums share exhibit By JENNIFER BAYER Lurking in the dark storage rooms of the University Museum is a world of masks and magic, a side of the museum's collections that most people rarely see. But in honor of the museum's Centennial Celebration, The Philadelphia Museum of Art is mounting a unique exhibition of 89 pieces of African art from the generally hidden, but vast collections of the University museum. The exhibition runs through February 8th. The exhibition is accompanied by a series of lectures and performances at the Art Museum. "Because February is Black History Month, we're trying to incorporate as many programs [that] tie in as we can," said Assistant Manager of Public Relations for the Philadelphia Museum of Art Barbara Jordan. The two institutions involved enjoy a historic connection through a gentleman's agreement not to collect in the same areas. "We work as a team lo offer the Philadelphia audience the most comprehensive survey of art and artworks." said Jordan last week. The exhibition was originally initiated on an informal level between the directors of the two museums, and utilizes the strengths of each to present a unique view of the works involved. The University Museum has been collecting archeological and anthropological materials from Africa for nearly a century. "We were in a sense the experts on the objects," said University Museum representative Cathy Grabowski, "since the art museum was to take a different approach than we might take, we were able to provide them with vital information on the objects." "In this exhibition, the emphasis is on the actual form of the objects," Grabowski continued. "The curatol wanted people to look at an object and really experience it." Programs on African music, aesthetics, and an history by well known artists are only a few of the many scheduled to take place in February lo enhance the show, along with a scries for elementary school kids. The traveling exhibition program of the University Museum was instituted about a year ago to give olher, particularly smaller institutions a chance to take advantage of the museum's singular collections. A slightly altered version of the African sculpture exhibition is scheduled to go to four museums around ihe country after its Brian Lavln/Daily Pannaytvaroan Counterparts rehearses for its Fourth Annual Jamboree Counterparts to host jamboree Saturday By JENNY NOTZ Comedy, acting and a cappella singing will be in the spotlight Saturday night as Counterparts sponsors a jamboree featuring three arts groups. Counterparts will take the stage Saturday at the Annenberg School Theatre, along with guests Pennsylvania , Without A Net and the famed Beelzebubs from Tufts, for the co-ed a capella singing group's Fourth Annual Jamboree. According to Jamboree Director Alex McKay, the two evening shows promise to be Counterparts' best yet. "We're really excited about it because we have the strongest group we've ever had," the College senior said this week. "Everybody has a lot of energy." The 18 member group will perform "a variety of all types of music," McKay continued. "We sing a lot of songs with a jazz feel, and we're doing a really good kind of a gospel song." The performances will not be straight song, however, but will be injected with more than a touch of humor, she said. "We try to combine our musical ability with a sense of fun," McKay added. To this end, the Beelzebubs are travelling from Tufts to appear in the jamboree. "The Beelzebubs are really funny and very well-known," said Counterparts member and College senior Stephanie Tuck. "We're really happy to have them." Two University groups will host the two-hour show: the all-male singers Pennsylvania and the improvisational comedy group Without A Net. "Pennsylvania has a big campus draw," Tuck said Tuesday. "They've been practicing hard and they're in good shape. We invited Without A Net to break up a full show of a capella. We though it would be nice for the audience just to have some straight comedy." Tuck said that this year may be the best for the five-year-old Counterparts. "With the many members of our group we can do many more harmonies and it has a much fuller sound." she said. "We're singing really complicated music that's slay al the Art Museum. "We hope lo share this exhibition wilh a much wider audience, and to bring the colleciion back inio the public eye in a way it hasn't been in thirty years/' said Grabowski. "This is an exciting exhibition for the University Museum in lhai al one lime, ihe museum's African collections were quite famous," she added. "Ours was the first attempt to acquire an extensive African collection, so we were able lo collect some of the finest examples of African material art." As of January 14th. almost people had visited the exhibition. "I hope thai the Penn community will take the opportunity to visit the Art Museum, only twelve pieces are on exhibiiion at the museum normally." said Grabowski. "This really is a national treasure (hat is not always going to be on display." difficult to sing but rewarding when we get it right." "We sing a braod spectrum of stuff," Tuck continued. "There are so many people in the group who have different styles: some are funky, some sing with soul, and some have sweet, melodic voices." Counterparts hope to attract a larger and more varied audience with their guest performers and more "intricate pieces," Tuck said. "We really love it when people who aren'i involved in the performing arts themselves come to our shows," she added. "The arts always support the arts at Penn, and we want to broaden our spectrum." New Counterpart Doug Jabara said he is confideni that the performances will be popular. "We sold 32 tickets on the first day." the College junior said this week. "Usually we only sell about four." According to Jabara, the show promises to be an "upbeat, jazzy, swinging celebration," and he is "on top of the world" over his first jamboree performance. Calling his decision to join Counterparts "the best thing that happened lo me at Penn," Jabara said that the group is "a lot of fun, and a lot of energy." "I'm really happy to be devoting so much time to so much fun," he added. "Even if it means rehearshing two hours a day for the past two weeks." Saturday's jamboree coincides with the release of Counterparts' first album. Vintage, which will be on sale at the show. Proceeds from Ihe performances and record sales (Continued on page 7)

4 PACK 4 THE DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN Thanfey, Jinu.o 29, 1987 NOTICE CAMPUS EVENTS are MM) doty as a pax) putikc service of Die University at Pennsylvania, and are admnetered tor me UmverMy by Th» Oejy Pmnaytvnan There a no charge to autnrued Unrvamty WMiit groups tor taftngs of FREE events Lutings may be mated or paced n person at The OasY Pennsytvaman Business Office Walnut Street, from 9 am to S p m Monday through Friday Campus Events will not be accepted by phone 25 word kmrt Ttw Daily Pannsyrvanran reserves the right to erm Campus Events according to space hrmlations TODAY ATTENTION ALL CAMPUS performing arts groups 1 Are you interested in performing at Spring Fling? To sign up call Tern or Kelly BROADEN YOUR EDUCATION' Join SCUE Applications available today at 127 Houston Hall Interviews begin next Tuesday We are the student voice on educational issues HILLEL'S THURSDAY Lishma classes begin 1/29. featuring beginner's Hebrew pm. Advanced Hebrew. 6 30p m. JThemes in the Ethics ot Interper sonal Behavior p m For info call INTERESTED IN WORKING with preschool children? The Cedar Children's House needs volunteer leaching assistants during morning hours Contact Penn Ecxten sion. H.H, tor more into' INTERNSHIPS AT THE CLEAN AIR COUNCIL: work in any number ol research programs investigating pollution problems or assist with grant writing Contact Penn Extension. 115 H H LEARN ABOUT WHAT'S REALLY HAPPENING in Central America The Central America Solidarity Alliance is having an introductory meeting tonight at the Christian Association Locust Walk at 8 p.m LEARN SELF-DEFENSE and relaxation techniques through Ki- Aikido Improve coordination and concentration Meet every Tuesday and Thursday p.m Hutchinson Gym Lower Level All welcome 1 LESBIAN/GAY STAFF/FACULTY ASSOCIATION Meetings Noon. Thursday, second floor lounge of the Christian Association. Bring your lunch Information Larry Gross, or Bob Schoenberg PROGRESSIVE STUDENT ALLIANCE intro meeting Thursday Jan 29 Smith Penniman Room Houston Hall 9 p m All Welcome RADIO' Want to be a detay? Get involved with college radio? Come to WOHS Intro Meeting Thursday January 29. 6:00 p.m. Ben Franklin Room Houston Hall STUDENTS ACTIVITIES COUN- CIL REPRESSENTATIVES don't forget to come to the mandatory meeting January p m m Law School 100 Your funding depends on it' Campus Events A listing of University news and events TODAY SHABBAT LUNCH now offered weekly at Hillel Sign up by Thursdays at 5 p m For info call x7391 TECH POSITIONS still available for Quadramics Spring Fling musical Celebration Interested? Call Beth at for information THE BLACK STUDENT LEAGUE will meet on Thursday. January 29 to discuss the calender ol events for this semester Low RN Multi purpose room 8 30pm THE MODERATE PARTY of the PPU will meet Thursday Jan 29th at 8 30 in the Ben Franklin Room. Houston Hall New members welcome UKRANIAN WEEKLY MEETING every Thursday 6 30 p m at Skolnik's Come lor dinner or coffee and conversalion Nonspeakers welcome UNDERGRAD PSYCHOLOGY SOCIETY presents Psychology and Business where do they meet?'' Speaking Dr. Jerry Katz. Sue Rodriguez Thursday Jan Smith-Penniman rm. Houston Hall All welcome WOHS - Perm's only student-run radio station Intio meeting Thurs January 29th pm Ben Franklin Room Houston Hall Interested but can't attend? Phone YOU CAN HELP the University Hospitality Coalition serve meals to the hungry today at Saint Mary's Church 3901 Locusl Walk Info Eileen / Beth Ann TOMORROW" ALL INVITED TO Shabbal Services with RJP Friday night at 6.30 in Hillel downstairs lounge for more information call Anne or Hillel CAMPUS MEDITATION GROUP meets Fridays Irom 1:10 to 2 00 Third floor Chapel. Christian Asso nation 3601 Locust Walk Instruction available Information Dr Mark Giesecke or Jeff Meyers DISSERTATION MOTIVATION at low ebb? Need some support? Come )Oin our ABD strategies and survival group Call UCS Group begins 2/6/87 at 12 pm' ISRAEL SHABBATON WITH GUEST SPEAKER Rav Mordechai Vin Yarz Friday night dinner 6 30 p m Topic Who is a Jew? Discussion following sponsored by Yavneh OHarni Lubavitch House LESBIANS AND GAYS AT PENN, social event, Friday, January 30 Starts at 6 p.m. Smith-Penn room, HH New people welcome Please bring munchies Thanks LILLIAN RUBIN Urban Studies sponsored lecture on quiet rage Bernard Goetz in a lime of madness Friday 4 30 Annenberg School Auditorium SHABBAT SHALOM! Services at Hillel for Fri 1/30 Conservative and Orthodox at 5 pm, Reform 6 30 p.m. RSVP for dinner by Thurs at 5 p m tor info AUDITItONS FOR INTUITONS production of Vaclav Havel's The Memorandum. Sun feb 1. 7 p.m. SP room Houston Halt and Feb 2. 9 p m. rm 245 Technical and production people needed, too BLOOMERS IS HOLDING production interviews and band auditions for our spring show For into call Lisa Musicians call Heather Join usl SHABBAT CLASSES at Hillel feature readings in Sefer Kakuzan & Gemara Maaachel Makkat & Beginner's Shabbat service For mfo call TUTORING OPPORTUNITY invest in your future and in the community Volunteer to be a tutor m a public school Orientation on 2/2 Smilh-Penniman at 7pm Contact Penn Extension TUTORING OPPORTUNITY Invest in your future and in the community Volunteer to be a tutor in a public school Orientation on 2/2 Smith Pennimen at 7:00 p m Contact Penn Extension WANTED 1 Student Organizations interested in adopting a public school for tutoring Excellent community service protect with support Contact Hayley Bryant at or stop at Penn Extension WEEKEND" FEDERATION ALLIED JEWISH APPEAL Super Sunday Phone-athon January 18th at (he Philadelphia Civic Center For information on student participation call Barbara Hirsh OFFICIAL ADVERTISING WOMEN OF Cleveland/Meldrum and Fewsmith seeks interns tor summer with legal residence in Cuyahoga or abutting county Juniors. Details CPPS Books. Marketing'' Feb 28th Deadline. ALL STUDENTS Design 1987 Ivy Slone Rules in Office of Student Life- Houston Hall Prize: $25 Entries must be received by Friday. February 27 ATTENTION RICHARD EISNER & CO will interview for summer auditing interns in 3/2/87 Resumes will be collected in Rm 302 HH 2/2/87-2/5/87, 9 a.m. to 3 pm BE A FRESHMAN ASSISTANT in Harrison Freshman Proiect Applications available Friday 1/30. Harrison front desk and Wesl Campus Residence Office Deadline February GRADUATE STUDENTS CAREER SEMINAR Careers in market research Monday, Feb 2. 4:30 p.m, Ben Franklin room. Houston Hall Call to sign UP JUNIORS AND SENIORS thinking about graduate business school application workshops (March- April), advance signups in CPPS. see Jan BLOOMERS needs women for oui spring show LESBIAN/GAY STAFF/FACULTY ASSOCIATION Meetings Noon. Thursday, second floor lounge of the Christian Association Bring your lunch Information Larry Gross or Bob Schoenberg, MATH MAJORS INTERESTED in actuarial positions for summer see CPPS books under "Financial Services" for firms seeking students. MINORITY PRE-MED STUDENTS CPPS has information on summer enrichment and research programs at medical schools throughout the country For information, see CPPS books under "Medical " PRELAW STUDENTS planning to attend Law School Fall 1987 Mandatory application workshops available Feb April Advance sigh ups in CPPS, see Jan ROYAL SOCIETY MEDAL/Weiss Memorial Award open to seniors with minimum GPA of 37 and outstanding campus leadership Forms 4 info in Student Life 110 HH Self-nominations welcome SENIOR HONOR AWARDS Nomi nations now open All seniors in good academic standing with significant campus leadership are eligible Forms & info in Student Life 110 HH Self-nominations welcome SOL FEINSTONE AWARDS tor sophomores, uniors and seniors who have contributed to social or educational change Forms a into in Student Life 110 HH. Sell nominations welcome STUDY ABROAD Information meeting for the Penn/University of Ibadan. Nigeria, exchange program Thursday January p m. 133 Bennett Hall UNIVERSITY READING/Study Improvement Service Free interviews and tutoring for Penn students A-10 Education Building, 3700 Walnut Call VISIT AT4T HEADQUARTERS. Friday, Feb 27 Leave Penn 730 am/ return 4 p.m. Talk, tour, lunch, all free! Submit name, address, phone number & why you want to attend to Mehri in CPPS by Feb 4th. WEXLER REYNOLDS HARRI- SON & SCHULE, Washington bipartisan government relations and public affairs firm seeks summer interns. Typing, word processing required March 1st deadline CPPS books under "Government" YEARLONG INTERNSHIPS AVAILABLE for May graduates without certification For listings. see CPPS books under Education " You the one who answered my Personals ad in the DP? PRODUCTION: Stage manager, house manager, costumes, props, choreography, tech, lighting, publicity Interviews Friday, January 30. Call Lisa at to make an appointment or ask questions. MUSIC: Asst. music director, trombone, piano, guitar, flute, clarinet. Call Heather at to arrange audition. Campus Briefs DLAM workers get report on skin disease Division of Laboratory Animal Medicine workers that have been plagued by rashes and skin lesions were presented yesterday with results of a Dermatology Department investigation into the causes of the disease. Occupational Health Director Carol Tinklepaugh said last night that she and Dermatology Vice Chairman Brian Jegasothy met yesterday with most of the workers to update them on the probe. "Dr. Jegasothy and I met with the individual people who had had a rash to explain what we thought was the reason for each (worker's case)," Tinklepaugh said. She would not release the results of the investigation until Medical School Resource Management Associate Dean Harry Halley is presented with a full report of the findings within the next several days. Fireman and Oilers Shop Steward Stanley Robinson, a spokesman for the DLAM workers, said yesterday that the workers he spoke with after the meetings generally seemed pleased. "It went pretty well," Robinson said. "I think everybody was satisfied with the diagnosis." David l.asko Bestselling author to discuss medical school Bestselling author and Harvard faculty member Samuel Shem will lecture at the School of Medicine today on the rigors of medical training. According to second-year Medical School student Steve Brown, Shem will answer the question, "Is it possible to go through medical training and retain your compassion and humaneness?" Brown said that most of the interns he knows have A summary of University news ATTENTION PENNTREX USERS read House of Cod, Shem's bestseller. The book deals with a first-year intern and how he is treated by his superiors. Brown asserts that while Shem's book is funny, it is also disturbing in that "it takes much of the glamour out of being a physician." Shem has also recently published a second novel, entitled Fine. The lecture will be held at 6 p.m. in Dunlop Auditorium in the Medical Education Building and is open to the public. A question and answer session will follow. David Bomstein Former news exec to discuss Vietnam War The Annenberg School will present a discussion about CBS coverage of the Vietnam War with former CBS news producer Leslie Midgley today. The discussion is the first event in a series of talks by five former producers, two of whom were CBS presidents. Midgley, former executive producer of CBS News, will discuss the Cronkite evening news during the Vietnam War. Organizer Robert Sajyon, former CBS writer and an emeritus professor of communication at the Annenberg School will also serve as moderator for the series of discussions. Midgley has produced more than a thousand special news and documentary broadcasts, many of which were Emmy and Peabody award winners. He also began a half-hour series called Eyewitness which was a precursor to the present half-hour evening news format. Other notable speakers in the upcoming series are Ernest Leiser, creator of CBS News Nightwatch and Richard Salant, former president of CBS and vice-chairman of the board at NBC. The discussion will take place in room 110 of the Annenberg School from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Tom Wilson DON'T WASTE TIME SETTLING PHONE BILLS USE ft X D CODES USE ROOMMATE IDENTIFICATION CODES SEE PAGE 6 OF STUDENT DIRECTORY OUR OPEN HOUSE IS THE CLOSEST THING TO A CLUB MED VACATION TALKING HEADS: RECOLLECTIONS OF FORMER CBS NEWS CHIEFS LESLIE MIDGLEY Executive Producer, Evening News with Walter Cronkite speaking on CRONKITE EVENING NEWS DURING THE VIETNAM WAR Thursday, January 29,1987 4:30 pm, room 110 The Annenberg School of Communications 3620 Walnut Street Philadelphia, PA Public Invited Admission Free c Club M«d Inc 1984 Meet Clob MedT people, enjoy fun movies, catch the dab Med spirit and perhaps even take home a free gift. Were doing everything but turning our travel agency into a Club Med village. And you're invited to enjoy the friendly festive atmosphere It's the perfect time to ask all the questions you've ever had about Club Med. Test the water, so to speak. Stop by What have you got to lose except the ravages of civilization. WHEN: THURSDAY, JANUARY 29 7:00-9:00 p.m. WHERE: HOUSTON HALL B0DEK LOUNGE ROSENBLUTH VACATION CENTER

5 U. workers get choice among benefit plans By DAVID LASKO All full-time University faculty and staff will be able to choose the individual benefits package best corresponding to their needs, under a new cafeteria-style" benefits program. The Department of Human Resources is currently implementing Pennflex, a new flexible benefits program which enables those that qualify to select the health and life insurance plans that best fit their individual needs. Benefits Manager Jim Keller said yesterday that the 8000 University full-time faculty and staff would be able to choose between the University's present health plan. Blue Cross/Blue Shield Major Medical, and a new plan Blue Cross/Blue Shield Comprehensive Major Medical. Under the new plan, qualified staff would also have a choice of several life insurance programs, and may purchase protection for their spouses and dependents through the University. Keller also said that similar programs have been initiated at a small number of corporations and universities nationwide, including Dickinson College and Dartmouth University. "Fewer than 10 percent of all employers have tried this thus far." Keller said. "Only a handful of universities have instituted it." He added that University affiliates conceived the idea for the program eight years ago. "It came out of the interest of faculty and Penn employees, and out of the consultation in the University Council Committee on Personnel Benefits," he explained. Communications Coordinator Liz Greco, an organizer of the new program, said yesterday that those who qualify for the flexible benefits must make their selections on time to insure the effectiveness of the program. "All full-time faculty and staff needs to participate in Pennflex." Greco said. "It's important for everyone to read the information that they receive and make their selections in [April]." A January 23 letter outlining the project states that employee benefits will not be diminished by the new plan. "In no way does Pennflex represent a dilution in the University's benefits commitment to faculty and staff," the letter, written by President Sheldon Hackney said. "Anyone who wants to can maintain the coverage he or she now enjoys." Snow stalls construction (Continued from page I) The finalized version of the project will consist of a retail area on the first floor, which will include a sit-down restaurant, a food court with 10 other food establishments and seating for approximately 375 patrons, and 10 retail stores located on either 34th or Walnut Streets, Levy said. Upper floors will provide office space for both University departments and other tenants secured by Kravco Leasing Management. Levy added that University DIVE INTO THE DP Monday - Friday at 50 campus locations Management Information Systems will be using the new office space. In addition, an Arts and Sciences computer facility, a data communications facility. Dining Services, Wharton offices and departments of the Investment Office will be housed in the new complex. Levy also said that no plans have been announced for the retail portion of the project yet, but added that he expected to hear of any developments by March. Jj*JjL^UAnyy\-cif> SpeueJL THE l>aii Y PENNSYLVANIA!* - ThwMhy. J.nu.n 20. I<«7 PACE 5 RESUMES Recommended toi Quality FOR THE FINEST IN TYPESETTING & PRINTING 3736 WALNUT ST WALNUT ST. * All Work Done On Premises &e&«*u Every Thursday Starting at 8PM Draft 8lost Don't Podge Our Drafts MUGS.50 PITCHERS 2.50 Live Entertainment at 9PM. KINKO'S RESUME SPECIAL Copy your resume at Kinko's, We have a wide selection of fine papers, matching envelopes and other stationery products. Now it COStS less to look good. kinko's 3923 Walnut St S. 40th St The CPA prep alternative. The Kaplan CPA Review. No large, impersonal, crowded lecture halls. 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6 Slje ^atlg^rms^foattum The Independent Newspapep^bf the University of Pennsylvania WJkL&ar o/pum&ion PAGE 6 Thursday, January 29, 1987 Snow Joke The profusion of precipation in the past week has made one thing clear. We get a few lousy inches of snow, and Philadelphia is on its knees. Since no one in this city seems to know what to do when it snows more than two inches, here are a few tips for those in charge of city and University snow removal. The snow plows work better when the little shovel part in front is down. Only the University remained open Monday; everything else in the city was closed. The University's emergency MELT line graciously informed employees that they should come into work, but should please drive carefully. Nice. No one was here anyway. Ice is slippery. If you wait until it gets really cold, the snow turns to ice and becomes impossible to shovel. Thus, the ground ends up covered with ice, which, as mentioned above, is slippery. Scientific experiments have proven that salt makes snow and ice melt at a lower temperature than normal. What a concept. Locust Walk may very well start disintegrating if exposed to salt, but it's falling apart anyway, so who cares? How about sand? It makes life difficult for everyone if the snow removal people decide to clear the snow in the middle of Locust Walk at precisely 2 p.m., when the entire campus is walking by. If you slipped and fell and broke your neck or any other vital part of your body, you would probably have the makings of a huge lawsuit on your hands. It's difficult to walk in boots, but snow seeps through sneakers awfully fast. Don't despair, there are only two more months of winter left. And one more word to the wise: the meteorologists, who have been surprisingly accurate during the last two snowstorms, are predicting another storm by Friday. So pile on the clothing layers, keep your boots within reach and try not to kill yourself on the ice. Letters to the Editor 'Punch Bowl' Critics Unfair in Judgments To the Editor: I am writing in response to the two letters attacking the latest issue of Punch Bowl {DP, 1/28/87). The four individuals who chose to attack the publication as a "mockery of Christianity and the beliefs that form the basis of any Christian religion" are incredibly unmindful of the freedom of the press and the right of any publication or individual to criticize, ridicule, satirize or otherwise treat any topic they chose, so long as in doing so they do not untruthfully defame private individuals and interests. Further, I fail to see where they substantiate any of their arguments effectively. First, as to the accusation that Punch Bowl directed a disproportionate amount of abuse toward Christians, I find that argument almost entirely specious. Most Americans are reared within some form of the Christian religion, and as the majority religion, it is the one most open to ridicule simply because it is the most familiar. 1 am sure that the Punch Bowl writers emphasized Christianity to a large degree because they were familiar with the tenets and hypocrises of that particular form of religion. Second, the assertion that activity of this type is prejudiced is in itself actually a form of discrimination. Sorry not everyone believes as you do. In fact, some of us completely discount the existence of God. Religions are not only belief systems but have come to be embodied in very powerful and often rich political institutions. Thus, as political and social entities, they are open to the same kind of commentary that political parties, corporations, universities, etc. must endure. If your feelings are a little hurt in the process, too bad. In fact, you should carefully re-examine your religious beliefs if they are so easily shaken. BLOOM COUNTY/Berke Breathed mi' BACK*** SO SOON. Hi CM f I. OH... WISHTVPt/R- Mse/worrm, "MNXP fcmhtumm emeu set- so -me "cnesr exmnw ptpnr PO mjwck. en pwe * Finally, I question your sense of humor. Christine and Lisa Vaccaro comment that Punch Bowl is actually not presenting humor but instead "irreverent, sarcastic insults." 1 don't know what humor is if not irreverent, unless you live in some kind of dream world. Most particularly, if you can't see the humor inherent in the history of organized religion, then 1 feel sorry for you. If nothing else, religion is good entertainment. CHRISTOPHER SPRIGMAN College '88 Magazine Deserves Freedom of Speech To the Editor: This is in response to Mary Ellen Reilly and James Wescott's letter (DP, 1/28/87) attacking Punch Bowrs recent "Blasphemy" issue. They suggest it is "time for the purpose of the magazine to be reviewed" and that advertisers should "assume responsibility for previewing the contents of the forthcoming issue." Although they probably wouldn't understand why, I am just as offended by their anti-free speech rhetoric as they apparently were by Punch Bowrs mockery of religion. Our mutual outrage leads us in different directions, however. Reilly and Westcott advocate prior restraint and call for a definition of the "purpose" of campus humor. (I shudder to think what it might be!) 1, on the other hand, am happy to allow the DP, Punch Bowl, or any other publication to print whatever it feels is worthwhile even antidemocratic, anti-intellectual, knee-jerk demands for censorship. SIR... CONPUCT THIS TRANSACTION WltWl/T fiurtinb HALF me CMUiep WOKLP INthepmcess. \ x#?e Hey. wtfywcfesr PAM INGLESBY Annenberg '87 ml A Dream Come True On Monday, I spent an hour in the library looking for a biography of Martin Luther King, Jr. 1 wanted to write an informed column on the man, his principles, ethics, charisma and character. What I found, after a painstaking search through the stacks and a mindless stab at learning the Van Pelt computer system, was a pocket-size, hardback volume written by a Russian reporter and translated into English. Stanislav Kondrashov on Martin Luther King 260 pages, copyright Needless to say, I'm not a King scholar. The perception and perceptions are supremely important here that I gleaned repeatedly from Kondrashov was that King was the embodiment of untainted conscience. To white supremists, he was a thorn in their immoral flanks; to blacks, he was Moses. King spoke not out of vanity, pragmatism or appearance but.mi of a genuine, and near perfect, ideal of right and wrong. In King's world there was bad, and there was good. The charge of the good was not to fight the bad or kill the bad, but to educate the bad. Our world is not much different than King's; though overt racism has fallen out of favor, covert discrimination is rampant in the workplace, universities and communities. In Howard Beach, whites chase blacks onto highways; in an all white county in Georgia, residents throw rocks at antidiscrimination marchers; in southwest Philadelphia, a predominantly white community burns crosses and threatens the life of a mixed-race couple; in the Quad at the University of Pennsylvania, someone throws urinefilled bottles at black passersby. These incidents, all of which occurred in the last year, are sure signs that Martin Luther King's dream is just that, a dream, and that our world is still a nightmare. How would our world be different if King were alive today? I recently asked a few knowledgeable individuals this question, and I was surprised to see that many of their answers were similar. History Assistant Professor Evelyn Brooks marched on Washington in 1963, and there, she heard King speak. "I knew that I was making history," she said recently. Brooks argues that if King were still alive, he'd be an active opponent of such evils as apartheid, homelessness, and military expansionism. "Martin Luther King would have continued to be very much interested in the economic and social issues of black America, but also very interested in where his country stood on issues of peace and justice. He would have been very much concerned that America take a stand on South Africa. If America had even a very small role in supporting apartheid, he would have called that a threat to justice. He would speak out very clearly on what would be the right policy for America to take he would advocate dialogue with the Soviet Union. He would have advocated nuclear disarmament he would have done these things out of a sense of conscience, which is the way he did all things." Regarding the homeless. Brooks reasons that King "would have thought that we have to save these people because they're a part of humanity. Today he would see hundreds of thousands of people on the streets who might not know that they are somebody." At Penn, the administration continues to invest in South Africa and continues to neglect the plight of the homeless. Just recently, the University asked a group of demonstrators to remove shelters for the homeless from High Rise North Field. Obviously, an eyesore is more important than humanity and justice. English Professor Houston Baker explains that for King to be effective today, he would have had to adapt to a wider range of issues a move he was beginning to make when he was assassinated. Since overt discrimination is not as rampant as in the '50s and '60s, Baker says King would have had to focus on diffuse topics like economics, fair employment practices, and community leadership areas where subtle racism thrives. "If he were alive and effective we would have a far different economy. People that are literally starving to death would not be in that position. One thinks there would be a great deal of optimism in black America. One would also hope that if King had lived, there would be minimum income jobs across racial and cultural lines, there would be far more black professionals, and rather than a decline in Felipe Albuquerque WHITE NOISE black students in colleges and universities, there would be an increase. Local and community leadership would have evolved and there would be more motivation to take matters in hand." According to Baker, King would have also protested the United States' free-wheeling militarism. Regarding U.S. involvement in Nicaragua, "King would have thought that that was militaristic adventurism of the basest sort," Baker says. In his State of the Union Address Tuesday night, the president declared that "the United States is at peace tonight." Instead, he should have said that "the United States is promoting a war in Nicaragua at this very moment." Afro-American Studies Director Jacqueline Wade met King when she was a student at Fisk University. "I remember listening to his speech and thinking that I learned more about Western Civilization while Can You Draw? listening to his words than 1 had in any class. It was the most beautiful moment of my life." When asked whether she thought the future would bring another individual of King's power. Wade ex plained that current events could arouse a "successor." "The era that caused Martin Luther King to come forward was one in which the troubles were much clearer, whereas today, they are convoluted However, racist actions have become more overt lately and the times may be swinging around. Because of this, the chances are good that we'll get a media image like Martin Luther King. I cringe when people say we have no black leaders today. We do we just don't have a media image of the same magnitude as King." Philosophy Emeritus Professor Elizabeth Flower taught King near the end of the 1940s. While at the Crozer Baptist Seminary, in Chester, Pa., King took Flower's ethics course at Penn. Like Brooks, Wade and Baker, Flower believes that today. King would have addressed broader topics. She mentions poverty and the war in Nicaragua as examples. "Things were changing rapidly at the time of his death, but it is clear that he was moving to larger social According to Provost Thomas Ehrlich, King's dream has not died. "The remarkable reality is that Martin Luther King does live, not as I standard but as a symbol of the kind of world we can and should have." '. Given the tide of national affairs, il seems unlikely that we will soon see the kind of world we can and should have. Covert wars, poverty, political corruption, overt racism, declining patriotism, and violence are the standards not the exceptions of modern nations. Perhaps a more reasonable aspiration certainly more reasonable than wishing we coulfl revive King would be to emulate hi} goals and aspirations. At the University, there is certainly room for such pursuits; the ventmen on Locust Walk are just one example of the tremei> dous need for social reform. What would it be like today if Mari tin Luther King were still alive? Ptcfvost Ehrlich summed it up quite simply: "The world would be a better place." Felipe Albuquerque is a Collegt senior and former managing editor of The Daily Pennsylvanian. White Noise appears alternate Thursdays. The editorial page needs artists to illustrate columns. Artists will receive the topic approximately 24 hours in advance and will be expected to conceive and draw an appropriate illustration. If you are interested, please contact Laura Shaw at any weeknight. Send Us Mail The Daily Pennsylvanian welcomes comment from the University community in the form of columns and letters to the editor. Signed columns, letters and cartoons appearing on this page represent the opinions of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views of the DP Board of Managers. Please limit letters to two typewritten pages. The DP reserves the right to condense all letters. Send all material to Laura Shaw, editorial page editor, The Daily Pennsylvanian, 4015 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, PA Quotation of the Day 'It's like the stone of scone, only truth can be spoken in proximity to the cornerstone.' President Sheldon Hackney speaking about a lime capsule buried for over a century in the cornerstone in College Hall. Stye Jtatlg Pemts^Itonum LAURA SHAW EDITORIAL PAGE EDITOR AMY WESTFELDT NEWS EDITOR CHARLES COHEN ASSOCIATE EDITOR P. DANIEL BIRCH FINANCIAL MANAGER JONATHAN BONDY SPORTS EDITOR ANDREW FRIEDMAN PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR MICHELLE GREEN FEATURE EDITOR STACY ISQUITH CREDIT MANAGER TRICIA OBESTER SPECIAL PROJECTS EDITOR DANIELLE DINENNA PRODUCTION MANAGER LAURA MICHAEUS 34TH STREET FEATURE EDITOR THOMAS HILL. EXECUTIVE EDITOR EDWARD SUSSMAN. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ROBERT CHASEN. BUSINESS MANAGER Copyright 1987 The Daily Pennsylvanian Inc. 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7 Penntrex billing error conceded Customers not told of unanswered call charge By ANDREW CHAIKIVSKV Business Services Director Sieven Murray acknowledged last night that he University did not take proper measures to notify students of Penntrex billing practices concerning unanswered long-distance telephone calls. "A brochure came out during the summer that explained the (Roommate Identification) codes," Murray said. "It did not explain the one-' minute billing process." He added that the explanation of the billing process came out with the first newsletter in October. Murray also said that the University did not foresee the necessity of notifying students of the phone billing policy until after the possibilty was pointed out. "You have to realize that hindsight is 20/20," he added. "Maybe we should put something in next year's information packet about the billing of unanswered phone calls." Penntrex customers were charged in September for unanswered longdistance phone calls without any notice. Murray said that the University has no plans for providing refunds to the entire Penntrex market, although he did say that some students have come in asking for money back. "We've given out a fairly minimal amount of refunds," Murray said. "If students want a refund, some choose to get it, and some just don't bother." "The typical Penntrex user is saving about $20 a month." he continued. "You must understand that 23 cents or so(for unanswered phone calls] is not something that can equate for what the students are saving using Penntrex instead of Bell of Pennsylvania." Approximately 8000 on-campus telephones were potentially billed for unanswered telephone call charges. Russel Green, an Illinois attorney involved in a similar billing disclosure case, said last night that he thought it would be inappropriate to comment on the legal aspects of the Penntrex situation. But he did say that the Penntrex customers should receive refunds. "For what it's worth," Green said, "assuming that [Murray] has conceded that there may have been an oversight, good will is at stake here, if nothing else." Green is representing the plaintiffs in the class action suit of kellerman v. MCI Telecommunications Corporation, which is awaiting trial in the Circuit Court of Cook County, lllinios. "If Pennsylvania had a similar act [Illinois Deceptive Trade Practices Act], then in my opinion, [Murray] would have a duty [to provide refunds] legally," Green said. "When anybody in business fails to disclose some practice to their customers, then they should be held to rectify the situation." Not like the crowd* THK DAILY PKNNSYI.VANIA.N - Ihyrsd«>. J»nu«n PAGE 7 Wharton graduate student and Pen ntrex customer Carol Roman agreed that Penntrex did not take proper measures to inform their customers of their billing procedures. "The announcement in October was really interspersed with all the other information provided," she stated. "1 think that there should have been a special warning or something about this practice. Maybe a simple note stating that customers will incur certain costs for unanswered calls would be emphatic enough." College sophomore Josette Bonafino also agreed that the disclosure was not advertised well enough. "Maybe they should run an ad in the [newspaper] or put some posters up on the campus kiosks or the bulletin boards in the dorms," she said last night. Concert (C ontinued from page 3) will fund the group's Vintage Tour, which will take Counterparts to San Francisco this spring. The Counterparts Fourth Annual Jamboree will take place at 7:00 p.m. and again at 9:00 p.m. on Saturday, January 31 at the Annenberg School Theatre. Tickets can be purchased for $4 on Locust Walk and for $4.50 at the door. To pick the oddball balloon takes courage So does speaking out (or peacemaking instead of sabre rattling But we believe that's part of what being a Christian is all about Not just in public but practicing peacemaking at home, on the job. in the community If you'd like to discover how the Christian faith relates to all of life, join us in our search to make Christ Lord of our lives' P <5»M flwuflskss Presents: THE PHILADELPHIA STORY with Katharine Hepburn. Cary Grant and Jimmy Stewart TONIGHT, IRVINE fiuditorium Shows at 7:45 and 10:00 Admission $2.50 Brewers' Outlet Beer and Soda Supermarket I «** «"»l UufM, '^*t laigru orn t vxu mpnmnkn m the nri half acre under one roof KJO brands ol beer ICE CCXD 41 no run charge By the cate 4 by the keg SO brands ol soda Add ui jnd deposit where applicable M0LS0N GOLDEN ALE,Canada. HEINEKEN imollandl III 0k GUINESS STOUI (Ireland) WHITBREA0 ALE (Englandl KRONE NBOURG (France) LOWENBBAU (Swiss) HANZA (Norwayl JOHN COURAGE (Engjandl HARP.Ireland! WATNEV (England) MACKES0N (Scollandi FISCHER ifcancei BASS ALE (England) K M0NCHSOF (Germanyl NEGR»MODELO Me«rcoi MOOSEHEAD (Canada) ORANJABOOM iholland) O'KEEFE (Canadai MANILA (Phillipines) STEiNHOUSER ige." BRADOR MAl.T (Canada) KONIG PILSNER (Germany) T00HEV S (Ausl'aliai GOSSER lausmal 48th & Pine St. Protrctrd om \nm p*fc.nq Mon Thurs am 7 m Frl t am I pm Sat * am 7 pen Largest selection of Imported been from round the world FOSTEFj^Auslralia^^^^^^^ CARTA BLANC* imeiicol II 4 D» PILSNER UROUELL iciethi" SUPERIOR imencol DOS EOUIS (Mexcol SAN MIGUEL ifil.pmol II» D«PERONI (Italy) KRAKUS (Ge - I. AEGEAN (Germany) TSlNG TAO (China) AMSTEL UGHT (Holland! ANGEL (Englandl CARlSBERG ELEFANT (Germany* HOLLAND BRAND (Hollandi LABATTS icanadal TECATE (Mencol OORMUNDER IMPERIAL (German,< FlRSTENBERG (Germany) HOLSTEN igermanyl McEWAN S SCOTCH ALE (Scotland) OLD PECULIAR lenglandi INSBRUCK (Ausir.a) DEMPSY S I Ireland) Mo'ett' 1 Italy) HERFORDER ig»rman,i HAFFO ZIPPER (Norway) DORTMUNDER UNION 1G1" BECK S (Germanyl Li 4 D» HENNIGERlG.- GROLSCH igermanyl DINKEl ACKER (Gam SAMUEL SMITH (Englandl PAULANDER (Germanyl SALVATORlGermanyi ST PAULI GIRL (Gei DAB (Germanyi AUGISTINER BRAU igermanyl AITEN MUNSTER igerman.i SPATAN (Germanyl KIRIN (Japanl VIENNA (ItalyI WARSTIENER (Ger-,, 1664 KRONENBOURG (Francel ROLAND LT BECKSiGe'.. CUZ0 (Peru) CHIHUAHUA (MeirCOl DUVAL (Francel.( IMf M A M»i.-..'. --"Jen H 4Ns HORI rl an,. ARNOLD 1 German,. LEOPARD i». ASAHI (Japan. BELLMAVEN.SCOI 1 COOPER ALE 4 STOUT.Englandl BRAHMA (Bra/ill DRAGON STOUT Uama<ai RED STRIPE Jamaica) GRlZZl* (Canada) KULMBACHERMONC lodmufl SAILER.Ge-man,. ' S Smith Oatmeal Stout lenglandi Momhre imencoi F 4 A Lager (Canada) Swmkle IHolland) Baron von Funl Code'.Ge-man, 1 Berger B'au igermanyl WoHDrau igermanyl Mountain Crest icanadal Wreiham Wales' DAVID GREISER JR PASTOR PHONE 7?9-44?4 <^ Wesl 'FlnlaMphia Memumtt Fellowship A NEIGHBORHOOD CHURCH WITH A HEART FOR ALL NATIONS SUNDAY SERVICES 6 30 P M 48TH ST & BALTIMORE AVE PHILADELPHIA PA PHONE Coke and All Coke Products 10 oz bottles and 12 oz cans only $6.99 Now Available YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE Penn is a great university, but it can get better. In our years here, we have each encountered situations we have wished to improve. The Undergraduate Assembly urges you to bring us your suggestions for change at Penn so that we can help you make a difference. Data Processing Employment Opportunities Explore ON-CAMPUS PART-TIME, COOP or SUMMER employment opportunities with CONTINENTAL INSURANCE! Join us for Refreshments at our Information Reception and learn more! DATE: Thursday, February r >th TIME: 6:OOPM-8:(X)PM PLACE: Club Room of the Faculty Club 200 S. 36th Street Find out how you can work for Continental Insurance's Systems Division at our new office in the University City Science Center at Drexel University. We have one of the largest and most technically sophisticated computer operations in the nation. Talk to our representatives about the enormous scope of our operations, the direction in which we're heading, and the outstanding possibilities we can offer you that will maximize what you've already learned, yet challenge you enough to gain valuable hands-on experience. : $»: "This really ticks me off!" UA Members will be at dining service locations during dinner every night this week. Contact the UA at our office in 112 Houston Hall or call us at ,»"l '* ** For additional information CONTACT: Bill Walton Continental Insurance Systems Division 3501 State Highway 66 Neptune, NJ Or, CALL: (201) ^ RfContinental Insurance. An equal oppomrty employer m*h

8 - PAGE I r ARBOR WHERE DUTIES HOURS MARKET RESEARCH ASSISTANTS ARBOR INC THE SCIENCE CENTER 3401 MARKET ST PHILADELPHIA PA >1RBOR COPYING, COLLATING COMPUTER TABBING GRAPHICS * RELATED DUTIES HOURS WEEKLY JACK RUTKOWSKI CONTACT It's time somebody cut the student body a break. Bring in this coupon for a I special discount on a / haircut that's a cut / above the rest Guvs or Gals. OFF Offer good until J May 8,1987 7MAG A I H S A L O N 1933 Chestnut St: LO POSTER SALE Last Day! Friday, Jan. 30th 8:30 to 5.00 Many New Items Mats & Frames Available THE I1AILV PENNSYEVANIAN - I hur«l.> Jimn 2*. mi you be a Graduate Student next year' 7 If you enjoy working with people, apply for a HEAD RESIDENT POSITION FOR Responsibilities: Supervise Resident Advisors, or Senior Residents in the High Rises or Graduate Towers. Supervisory experience or previous staff experience necessary. Benefits: Stipend and living accomodations. Applications are available from the Department of Residential Living, High Rise North. Upper Lobby. Deadline: February 4.12 noon. University of Pennsylvania Part-Time Evening English Language Courses for Foreign Students and Professionals Intermediate Conversational English Tufv: iy* Advanced Conversational English Thur I Turn Academic Writing Workshop a Advanced Grammar Workshop il ll Pronunciation for Foreign Professionals Spoken English for Foreign Medical Professionals Technical Writing TOEFL Preparation >i)i inn I Con S >niil! II * "in Iii.n ill.illllllr I ill) II.II ^ I PENN STUDENT NIGHT TICKETS $6 Tues Feb 3 (8 pm) Wed.Feb 4(7pm). Thurs Feb 5(8pm) TICKETS LIMITED 1 BUY NOW' ANDRA REAVES PHILLIPS in \ Musical Dibitte JHEJATE,iV^W G RMr^DIES t W&Wh OF BLUES $0 JAZZ Recreating Billie Holiday Dinah Washington Mahalia Jackson 'Josephine Baker Ethel Waters Bessie Smith MaRainey - West Phtia. cop walks through a day '$ work > BBBNA M LH K Like most people. Mike Sosnowyj,.is a Jav Bui what SMB0VJU HG0M9lflkM within that ^ H'I *hai i.»itc would call, rounced "so,:to»n»i*.- pfeaa police itnct. * huh runs -.» and from v -re Avenue M «afcke MM ' ' peers "*0 jivuiid their M S -nowvj ajb -he -nwn Uriel of 40th icer. I kg through nvaa VO am until 3:30 qf the people who live or MM»>->«jh the area. a busy one for.\r- > and aftericrs anr the numerous children ind from school -.-.: and in between :ns and store mtniif» *>. -a»e to deposit their aeon to one of >-.-et d i half years on the!wn as a foot patrol Acer am still say "no. same." id trying to help i homeless man. Lying on the sidewalk, the Bain was drunk and clutch'.aj a - ike] KMtle. When Sosnc»:> rrxd M help him. the man tasked out at him with the glass bottle. Te»ash_ Soaaowyj was ane to put ham in a shelter for the For Sosnowyj. the condition of the homeless in Iniversity City is an acute problem which he said needs to be auoiated "' You see them cold and sleeping on the grates." he said. "You hate to see people like that. 1 wish that there were more places that we could take them." He noted that some of the destitute people he comes in contact with are mentally ill, which can make it difficult to reason with them. "At times you have to deal with demented people," Sosnowyj said. "At that time you have to be courteous because you cannot judge how they will read." He added that he will refer people who appear to need help to the nearesi welfare office in his effort to improve the lives of street people. "I'll even give them car fare to the place closest to here so that they can go there as soon as possible." he said. "I want them to get some help so that they do not have to panhandle." But despite the desolation he sees on the street, Sosnowyj said he finds satisfaction in his job. "There is nothing like it," he explained. "You get to know people on WILLIAM PASSER Wire Editor EVELINE "boo-goo" LEON Photo Nijjhl Editor CHRIS W ASHBl RN Sports Night Editor JAY R. BEGUN HI 1 II REINHARI) Night Editors a personal basis." Walking down the street, he is a regular face to the people who live and work around 40th Street. They greet him with smiles, calls of "hey, Mike" and "how's it going." To Sosnowyj, his section of 40th Street is a "whole little city" that the community is striving to protect. "Everybody is trying to make a living here and they try to make 40th a safe and happy street," Sosnowyj said. "It's nice to get a smile and a 'good morning' from people. But despite the congenial atmosphere on his beat, crime still exists and presents a problem in an area packed with stores and vendors. Sosnowyj said his goal is "prevention of a crime," rather than the apprehension of a criminal. Leon Levin owns a check cashing service near 40th and Ludlow Streets, a block away from the subway entrance. Levin said Friday that he ap predates Sosnowyj's efforts to combat crime in an area which he said is a gathering place for drug addicts. But he added that the presence of the police especially Sosnowsyj has acted as a deterrent in the neighborhood. "We have a problem with methadone addicts around here and [Sosnowyj's] presence definitely helps to keep it down," Levin said. "Without him it would be terrible." According to 18th District Police Captain Francis Kerrigan, high visibility and experience are two important traits for a foot patrol officer. "We normally utilize experienced officers." Kerrigan said last week. "The main reason for that is they have to be a jack-of-all trades." Currently the 18th District is conducting an experimental neighborhood foot beat patrol. Kerrigan explained that this type of patrol has not been widely used in the city because of a manpower shortage. Bui he added that this form of policing is making a comeback. "It is something that has been proven successful in other parts of the country," Kerrigan said. "The basic purpose of it is to get back to the onhands type of policing." He claimed that the police department has suffered from officer attrition, and that it has been difficult to hire new recruits. Kerrigan said he was hopeful thai the foot patrol will give officers a chance to come into closer contact with the community, although these officers do not take the place of patrol cars. "The foot patrolman comes into closer contact with ihe residents of the community." Kerrigan added. "The foot patrol is not a substitute for motorized patrols." DOREEN FERNANDEZ KENNY CREWS Ad Copy Editors HELEN GYM Ivy Towers CHRIS SAKUMA Birthday Boy sldeuk MANY POSTERS $5 AND UNDER also fine gallery posters most under $20 Ail reproduction, donee sporti rock and move stfc Bier mages. MC Eschergtaety posters. Von Gogh photography. Rockwel Monet. w*dbe pmts. movies. Plcosso Asian art. anmol posters Harvey Edwards Fra:etta. muse mages floral graphics science fiction. Rembrandt, modern & abstract moges. f lot Porter Oosamond art deco art nouveau. Benoi travel posters scenic posters Chogot astomonomy Dot humor cars and MUCH. MUCH MOGf Show & Sale A Visiting Selection 20% off Framing in the Fine Arts Dept. through Jan. 30th 3729 Locust Walk Philadelphia. PA )K STORE V$ Pemsytvaria "A POWERHOUSE BLUES BELTER AND GIFTED ACTRESS!" New York Times SIX SHOWS ONLY Feb. 3, at 8 pm Feb. 4 at 7 pm (Feb 8 at 2 pm sold out) $20 Fri/Sat Eves. $15 all other perls Discounts available Telecharge * Into annenberg center University ol Pennsylvania 3680 Walnut Si Philadelphia PA from Pat's Pizza LEADING EDGE COMPUTER IN STOCK IMMEDIATE DELIVERY STUDENT DISCOUNT SOFTWARE CITY Strombolis Seafood Sandwiches All pizzas cooked fresh to order 10am-10pm M-Th NoonMidnlght.Fri 2-Mldnlght,Sun If you are planning to have one or more WISDOM TEETH EXTRACTED and you are in good general health, you may be eligible to participate in a clinical study of a new medication. Participants receive $ For more information call General Clinical Research Center School of Dental Medicine

9 A history of College Hall (Continued from page I) lead box were probably ruined in any case due to ground water seepage. And how does President Hackney feel about protecting the golden egg? "It's like the stone of scone only truth can be spoken in proximity to the cornerstone," Hackney said yesterday. Other chapters in the history of College Hall include a horse, a dead professor, melting walls, private stairwells, and black smoke invading classrooms. In its infancy. College Hall housed the Law School, the Towne School, the College, the library and the gym. It was the first home of the Wharton School and the Graduate Schools of Arts and Sciences. Fine Arts, Education as well as the Chapel (now room 200). At one time the basement was house for a horse, but Elliot said that Bessy (not its real name) was probably not used for riding. "I have no way of knowing this, but my guess is it was used to pull a lawn mover," he said. Besides the smell of the horse's manure, Elliott said the building was plagued in the early 1900's with clouds of black smoke emanating from the University's power plant. "The power plant which stood where Irvine Auditiorim is now had a large smoke stack and when the wind was right it would blow right into the College towers," he said. While many University professors have died during their tenure, only one is known to have passed away during a lecture in College Hall. Shortly after classes began in 1872, Professor Frazer Sutence arranged a tour of the new building for some of his friends. In the middle of a spirited presentation on the Gothic building he suddenly staggered, sat down and died though no ghosts have yet been sighted. Plans to move the University westward in 1870 were nearly thwarted because of the poor financial condition of higher education. But Provost Charles Stille fought for the move, saying that the center city location was cramped and that saloons and billiard halls surrounded the campus. The building cost $231,900 to build and originally included towers lopping the flanking wings, a bell that called students to class and a clock tower. Against the advice of Minerology Professor George Augustus Koeing, the architect used green serpentine stone to build College Hall. Koenig feared that over the years the stone would deteriorate. By 1913, Koeing's predictions proved correct the building was literally melting because the combination of city pollutants and rainwater ate away at the serpentine stone. Both of the building's towers had to be removed. The school bell now sits in the lobby of Houston Hall. In the 1920's, additional renovations revealed a tunnel connecting College and Logan Halls and four hidden staircases. One of the stairways has since been removed and the remaining three were covered by walls. The only other secrets waiting to be unearthed in the building are those being kept by the current occupants the History and American Civilization Departments and the Admissions, School of Arts and Sciences, legal affairs, provost's, and president's offices. Notice A photograph of the Buyers Up consumer purchasing office in yesterday's newspaper did not receive the proper credit. The photographer who took the picture is Brian Levin. GET A COPY OF THE D.P. TODAY THE DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN - Thursday. January PAGE 9 WORK STUDY POSITIONS Interested in a Human Resources Career? Get a head start with "hands on" experience in the H.R. dept. at Penn WORK ON IBM PC Learn to use personnel data base (FOCUS, LOTUS 123) Perform research for salary surveys Other related office duties CONTACT MARY AT CAMPUS CRAZINESS EVERY THURSDAY Long Island Iced Teas Pizza And A Roc kin DJ DINING SALOON 3925 WALNUT STREET / Big Brother/Big Sister Join the Urban Youth Counsel Tutoring Program Call to sign up or for more information WHY"HELGA"PISCOPO EX-EAST GERMAN SWIMMER DRINKS MILLER LITE t 1966 Miner Brewing Co Mil***** Wl "TO KEEP THi GIRLISH»

10 PAGE 10 THE DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN - Thursday. January < PO& 'KFAST Mcmdwy-Friday T-36-lo--3 j 34^0 5ar»5omStreet- 38fc-9«2a<f K mpmj ' - safes <y Urban Studies THE TROC4EEBO 1003 ARCH STREET* INFO 215/592-TROC v Second Annual Lecture UNIVERSITY Of MMSYLVAMIA Lillian Rubin author of Worlds ol Pain and Intimate Strangers will talk about her new book Quiet Rage: Bernie Goetz in a Time of Madness Friday, January 30,1987 4:30 P.M. Annenberg School Auditorium 3620 Walnut St. f i '» _. 1 { Activist asks students to help Soviet Jews By JOEL PERLOFF Soviet Jewry activist Abe Bayer told a group of about 50 students that they must become more involved in the effort to allow Jews to leave the Soviet Union, in a Houston Hall speech on Tuesday night. "We must let government officials know that young people are involved in this issue, not just us white-haired old people," Bayer said. Bayer, who spoke with Engineering senior Faith Joy Smith, asked for the help of the students and the Students' Struggle for Soviet Jews (SSSJ) to continue and increase the flow of emigres from the Soviet Union. "As we move into the 21st century and the year 2000," he said. "You will be around in important positions and pivotal spots much longer than we will. Our goal is that every Jew and every citizen who wants to leave the Soviet Union has the ability. It is to you we turn." Bayer said that he has made four trips to the Soviet Union first in 1970 and, most recently, last October. He said that his goal on the last trip was to establish a relationship with the Soviet government to enable the emigration of the millions of Jews who have been refused passage. The Jewish leader said that the October trip was led by Nobel Laureate and noted author Elie Wiesel, adding that Wiesel's presence gave Bayer and his companions free access to the refuseniks. But Bayer said that he and his companions were unsuccessful in gaining the release of Soviet Jews because Soviet Premier Mikhail Gorbachev is "probably the most brilliant Soviet leader since Lenin," for his handling of refusenik Andrei Sakharov. Gorbachev allowed Jewish scientist Sakharov to leave exile in Gorky and return to Moscow. But Sakharov was not allowed to leave the U.S.S.R. "What sort of improvement is this?" Bayer asked. "He committed no crime in the first place, thus he should not have been exiled. What is the improvement?" Bayer said that the Soviet government officials told his group that Sakharov's removal from exile was only one manifestation of the improving humanitarian conditions and that Bayer and his companions were wrong in their accusations. Quad keys returned (Continued from page I) tion could have been taken to show his dissatisfaction with the workers. "If he had a complaint that an employee wasn't doing his job, there are certain channels at the University that he should've gone through." The student said that the keys in the ring he stole included those of the janitor's car, house, UTV and EST and a Z-key. After he took the keys, he said he noticed that the men in EST became worried. "I thought I'd keep it around a while to see how paranoid they got," the student said. "They looked everywhere and questioned everyone that walked past. One of the guys started looking concerned for his job." Maintenance worker Stebbens said that several locks were changed that day as a result of the theft. "They changed the exterior locks on the Quad and Quad offices," he said. In addition to his complaint of lack of security, the student also claimed that he often smelled marijuana smoke coming from the maintenance locker room. But Stebbens said he has never witnessed or heard about any drug use in EST. "There is no problem with drugs that I know of," Stebbens said. "What anyone else wants to do is their own business." Supervisor Ron Luppinetti also asserted that drug use is not a problem with his workers. "1 have no problem with drugs with the people that work under me," said I uppinetti. But three other Class of '28 basement residents yesterday said that they have noticed a strong odor of marijuana in and around the maintenance room on several occasions. The three residents asked not to be identified. David l.asko and Ross Kerber contributed to this storv. The International Honors Program An Academic Year of Comparative Study and World Travel September May 1988 Cinema and Social Change: Political Transformation and Personal Life in Europe and Latin America Berlin, Budapest, Rome, Paris, London Rio de Janeiro, Buenos Aires, Bogota and Mexico City Students live with families in each location and study with a faculty team as well as guest lecturers. * ^ik^ Faculty, to include: Julianne Burton. Inez Hedges, John Mraz, Akos Ostor, Richard Pena, Eric Rentschler, Robert Stam and Victor Wallis. For further information contact: Joan Tiffany, Director International Honors Program 19 Braddock Park Boston, Massachusetts CLUB $5.00 COVER UNLIMITED BUFFET UNLIMITED BEVERAGES UNLIMITED DANCING ALL NIGHT 900 p.m. to 2DOa.m. EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT proof of age required] 21 - Traci Skene also Frank Docherty, Jet Rink Open Mike Night Tonight sign up 8 pm, show 8:30 pm Anybody can do 5 minute Comedy $ Chestnut St. Dial FUN-ROOM (adj. to O'Hara's) Fri., Sat. 8:30 & 11 pm $5 w/ Student ID

11 Rutgers strike settlement (Continued from page I) According to Rutgers University News Service Spokesman Richard Jerome, the University began negotiating with Local 1761 in May 1986 and with Local 888 in June Contracts for both locals expired on June 30, 1986 and mediation began in October. When a contract was not achieved the locals took a strike authorization vote on January 15. A settlement was reached at approximately 11:30 p.m. Tuesday. Jerome said that both negotiating groups feel that they have resolved the issues to everyone's satisfaction in a tentative contract. Susan Cole, vice president for Rutgers University administration and personnel and chief negotiator in the strike, said in a statement issued Tuesday night that the contract will probably be accepted by all. "It is a good agreement and like all good agreements, it meets important needs of both parties." On the issue of pay increments, school negotiators stated that Rutgers was not under any obligation to pay salary adjustments beyond the expiration date of the contract. The unions, however, wanted a continued increment policy and did not want to renegotiate every time a contract expired. There was also a disagreement about whether it would be the employee or both the employee and the supervisor who would decide the type of overtime for which an employee is eligible. According to Jerome, the university removed the proposals of increment and overtime pay on January 17, stating that they did not have the money to honor the proposals. However, union negotiators continued to press the issue. It is not clear whether these proposals were included in the settlement. Three additional major issues were involved in the strike. The first de- mand of the unions was a clothing allowance. The unions were asking for S460a year per member, similar to that which other state employee have received, such as hospital employees. According to Jerome the clothing allowance would cost the university $1.3 million in the first year. The second request of the unions was pay increases for a number of positions, in which the workers would receive percent above the already established salary increases. Local 888 wanted 800 of 1200 workers upgraded while local 1761 wanted a small number of their workers upgraded. Jerome said the University would be required to spend over I.I million in the first year to accommodate these increases. In addition, the unions were asking for language in the contracts to prohibit what they felt constituted employee harassment. Before the strike, the university and the unions had already reached an agreement on the principle economicissues. There would be a six percent increase in across-the-board salaries in , five percent for each of the following two years. Jerome said that the university remained sensitive to the needs of the students throughout the strike, contending that supervisors tried their best to compensate for the lack of workers. "No one felt that the students should pay the price," Jerome said. He added that all five dining halls on the New Brunswick campus were in operation, using the services of supervisory personnel, student workers and union workers who chose not to walk out on their jobs for various reasons. Some dining halls were closed on the weekends, but accommodations were made through a shuttle service which transported the students to the dining halls that were open. A Wharton degree's worth (Continued from page I) yesterday that a bachelor's degree in business was a good prerequsite for entry level management positions. He added that for middle and senior level management positions an advanced degree becomes more important but experience is still the top priority in hiring. "We're looking for a combination of experience and academic achievement," he said. "We have several senior level managers who don't have an MBA." Anne Michini, the employment manager for Butcher and Singer, a top Philadelphia brokerage firm, also said that there is great advancement potential for graduates with Wharton degrees. Wharton sophomore Jennifer Step- toe said yesterday that she is enthusiastic about her education, though she feels that Wharton requirements are sometimes too constraining. "I think what I'm getting is an excellent education as well as the reputation of the Wharton school," she said. "The Wharton curriculum does't leave a lot of space for intellectual development in such fields as language, though," she added. But Wharton sophomore James Moliski said that the school's curriculum is broad enough to allow an effective liberal education. "I like the fact that I get to take a lot of courses in the College," he said. "I think I'm getting a pretty balanced education. THE DAILY PF.NNSYLVANIAN - Tburvi.). J.nu.o 2*». BW Be a FRESHMAN ASSISTANT in Harrison Freshman Project Applications available on Friday 1/30 in: Harrison Front Desk West Campus Residence Off (Harnwell) DEADLINE: Feb. 11, 1987 For more info., call: x %gh> <Piz2a, Pizza * Calzone * Pasta * Ice Cream Featuring our quality Neopolitan and Sicilian Pizza made fresh daily on the premises 3*42 Spnicr SI Free Delivery 4 to 11 PM Neapolitan- and Sit ihan- stvlr pi/va madr frr\h dmh T $1.00 OFF 1 ANY LARGE PIZZA Allegro Pizza Exp. 3/1/87 Up»«I rfata 11 am 12 MidnialM tn4»> ft Sftfiinlftf «mill t * 3«02 (hwlnirt Si WELCOME BACK to our 36th and Chestnut Street location. NOW OPEN! SEVENTH ANNUAL 25-HOUR MS DANCE MARATHON FEBRUARY 6 & 7, 1987 SPONSORED BY ZETA BETA TAl FRATERNITY FOR INFO.: or ALL PROCEEDS BENEFIT It's Worth a Closer Look PA<;K II The Times just doesn't cover Penn sports like the DP IIMTUITONS announces AUDITIONS for Its spring production of Czech playwright Vaclav Havel's THE MEMORANDUM Feb. 1 st, & 2nd Sunday, 7:00 pm, SP Room, Houston Hall Monday, 9.00 pm, Rm. 245, Houston Hall Technical and other Production Positions very available. SHAPIR STUDIOS Instant Photos PASSPORT RESIDENCY LICENSES NURSES 3907 Walnut St next to Baskin Robbins DAEDALUS tt EDUCATION ^SERVICES **&.«KS.<&> imm>. 4* V" V *- CALL gr^ 21»-449-6»11 Who Are The Smartest People at Penn? OUR MEMBERS UNIVERSITY CITY NAUTILUS k We don't just build bodles...we design them. ^ 4009 Locust Street, Philadelphia, PA

12 PACK 12 THE DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN - Tkandiy. Jnmary \e L \oves \fce cw Tie «** W ft r fr «fe ^ * :\oos l^e OeW on pen Introductory Meeting Thursday, Jan. 29, 4:30 P.M Walnut Street, 2nd floor. Can't make the introductory meeting? Call Chuck Cohen, , or drop by the offices anytime. Let the DP Work for You. Work for the DP The Daily Pennsylvanian The Nf>\A/«5nanpr nf the I Iniv/orcitw i^/-»f DonnowU.nnin "» CAIIIVUH IQQ The Newspaper of the University ^of Pennsylvania 4015 Walnut Street, 2nd floor /6585 Founded 1885

13 A case for more recreational facilities (I (Continued anlinurd from (mm back hat-l page) n»..i... ihe owners of that lot ihe United States Post Office to work out an agreement through which the University could either purchase or lease all or part of the 11-acre parking lot/trailer storage area. Of course it isn't as easy as that. The Post Office, you see, doesn't want to sell that land. It has only been five years since Post Office employees have had access to park there. Previously, workers had to fend for themselves in a free-for-all on Walnut and Chestnut Streets. So, the idea bounced around that the University should lease part of the land for construction of a field house and help the Post Office build a parking garage to accommodate its employees. It certainly sounds feasible enough, but to date, the Universi ty and the Post Office have not been able to reach an agreement. If and when they do, problem number two comes into play. How does the University fund a project which was estimated at $15 million if it had begun two years ago? Well, for starters, last year's realignment of the athletic depart ment helps. With the promotion of Carolyn Schlie to senior associate athletic director, and the addition of Denis Cochran-Fikes and Skip Jarocki as associate athletic directors. Athletic Director Paul Rubincam should have significantly more time to work on fund-raising projects such as this. The problem of overcrowded facilities is not a new one. In fact, it is one which has plagued Rubincam and Associate Athletic Director for Facilities Jim Tuppeny for some time. Tuppeny has pushed for the inclusion of athletic space on the roofs of all new buildings at the University to no avail. Rubincam has said that "I don't ever want to become a Columbia. I don't want to commute a half hour to desirable fields." Yet now, there are two varsity teams with nowhere to practice. There is another that gets in the way of the intramural basketball program (or vice-versa). Even the prefabricated Butler Building, which was scheduled to be completed in the fall for the track teams' use, is nowhere to be seen. To the naked eye, Penn is not on the verge of becoming "another Columbia," where students have to bus across Manhattan to reach the THE DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN - Thursday. January 2*. IW7 PAGE 13 school's football stadium. After all, facility shortages are easily masked to the public with winning football and basketball programs. But those few successes do not mean that the University is truly accommodating its students. Instead, they make the University look like an elitist institution. The winter sports at Penn which attract the largest crowds and most interest have adequate indoor homes. The same can not be said of gymnastics and the two indoor track teams. Until it can. the athletic department should persist in its effort to get the administration to facilitate construction of a field house. The Committee on Student Life has already announced that discussion of a new student union building will be postponed in order to discuss athletics at its March 31 meeting. Certainly, the need for a field house should be near the top of the agenda for that meeting. It's time for the University to stop dragging its feet on the field house issue and take some concrete measures toward insuring that Penn doesn't become ''another Columbia." Fortsch, Rath top Ivies in scoring. (Continued from back page) Freshman progress report Leslie Miller. "Leslie is our most talented freshman," Ashley said of the 6-1 center who leads Penn in block shots with 10. "She has to build her body up, but she has all the tools. In the last few weeks she's become very aggressive." Freshman progress report Rose Ann Lucas. "Rose Ann is one of the stronger rebounders on the team," Ashley said. "We put her in during tight situations because she is mentally tough." The one Quaker substitute who has probably progressed the most is 5-11 Nanci Wodzenski. Wodzenski has seen her playing time grow as a result of Janet Blair's foul trouble. "Nanci is slowly developing into our best big girl," Ashley said. "She probably can't give us 40 minutes a night, but she gives us quality time." Penn is leading the Ivy League in team scoring at 74.5 points per game but is only sixth in team defense, yielding 71.5 points per game. W. Swunming in tri-meet (Continued from back page) as opposed to three per event in a dual meet. However, scores are kept as in a dual meet. That is, first one team is disregarded while the other two teams are assigned points for their comparative finishes in a race, then the second team is disregarded, and then the third, yielding three sets of dual meet scores. Lawlor is hoping to see the Quakers attack their opponents today as they did in their early season competitions. "We need to sink our teeth into this meet." Querubin feels that Penn is ready to once again show the talent that earned it five consecutive victories. "I think we're rested," Ihe senior backstroker said. "With all that endurance work, you're bound to get tight. We had to try to get back to swimming fast. We feel quicker in the pool now. We have a lot more speed." The Quaker co-captain also had one simple ingredient for success today. "If we all swim like we know how, we'll do well." "I don't think those stats mean much," Ashley said. "We run. So when we score, we give the ball back to you quickly." Penn's opponents this weekend, Yale and Brown, squared off last Saturday in New Haven. Behind sophomore Randi Meberg's 16 points, the Elis defeated the visiting Bruins Cornell's 6-0 center Tracy Sullivan earned Ivy Player of the Week honors as she scored 19 points in the Big Red's win over Columbia. You can't read about Bloom County in the Times or the,y Inquirer! -501U Trie WILD <rel S#rTic*>N LIVE- Mi^ic 1 fl ^A l /z?k\a? *ffk SflNSQMST M^ a*ut 70ty &ed Presents its 99th Annual Production "Eureka?! I Hardly Know Ya!" Student Shows: January 30, January 31, Feb. 13, Feb. 21, Feb. 26, and March 26 Tickets on sale on Locust Walk and The Annenberg Box Office

14 PAGE 14 THE DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN Thursday. January 29, 1987 buy, sell, and win BIG M. Squash hammered by Diplomats (Continued from back page) world happened to the Quakers' pair of ail-americans. Stewart Ballard and David Proctor, both of whom made it to the national collegiate semi-finals last year, well, they lost too. Ballard went down at the hands of Maurice Clothier in the number-one spot, 3-1. Clothier, an all-american himself, executed brilliantly throughout (he match and never really gave Ballard much more than a fighting chance. "I was very disappointed with the way I played," Ballard said. "Against the really good players you have to stay with them all the way and try to force him to make the mistakes. Today, I made the mistakes. "We can offer a multitude of excuses," Ballard continued, "but the sooner we realize that they were the better team on this day, the better off we'll be. I was making mistakes at the crucial points and that's why he was better than I was." Proctor dropped his match to Chris Spahr, the brother of Penn's Terry Spahr, in what turned out to be the upset of the day. Spahr, who simply outslugged and outmanuvered the Penn captain, played virtually a perfect match. "That guy played out of his mind," Molloy said. "He'll spend the rest of the year trying to play games like the way he did today. He hit some really fantastic shots." Chris Spahr, who after the match was rather generous with his words for the Quakers, explained why he was not surprised that the Diplomats won. "We felt confident we could win because of the home court advantage and the temperature of the courts," he said. "It's hard to adjust to these courts from the Penn courts." The Quakers have been knocked from the ranks off the undefeated, and will now have to reassess their season and move on. While the players were disappointed by the loss, they were not completely discouraged. Penn is still a talented team that is capable of beating any team in the country. It would take a much better effort than last night's, but they are capable of doing it. "We played a lousy game but the season is not over yet," said Panos Biazzos, who was one of the many Quakers to get his clock cleaned by the Diplomats. "We still have the potential to beat Harvard and Princeton." "We're down but we're certainly not out," added Proctor. Out, of course, is a relative term. Out to lunch, out of time, out of a job 1 mean, what exactly does this mean? Whether or not the Quakers are out of the running for the national title remains to be seen. Should Penn come back from this thrashing and reemerge as a national contender in the upcoming weeks, they could once again stir some interest when they meet Harvard and Princeton at the end of the season. But this again remains to be seen. Quaker Oats BILL PARCELLS had other things to do last weekend, so he wasn't at the DP Inauguration Banquet. But The Only Staff that Matters was there in full force, living up to its well-known reputation. Doing his part was The Hollc who consumed 19 rum-and-cokes to claim the 'shmen drinking record formerly in the possession of Punxy, Stal-man and Manute. PHIL SIMMS couldn't win either of Sportin's awards presented in The Mummy Room. Wink was tabbed as the DP Sportswriter of the Year. Not too bad in his old age. For the youf, Cementhead was cited as Most Improved Sportswriter, even as he was sizing up the hostesses (hi julie). PHIL McCONKEY didn't bother returning to the place where he made a name for himself. Berk, Scoop and Stef did though, adding a touch of class to the otherwise rowdy procedings. Their presence was well appreciated by all, especially upon observing Scoop's crooked gait. CHIP BANKS played at Michigan State where they know a thing about hockey. Banks may hit like a defenseman, but even he can't answer today's John "I wish I could carry 44 guys on my back in Pasadena" Elway Trivia Contest: Who are the three Philadelphia Flyers to be enshrined in the Hockey Hall of Fame? If you have an answer, call Jon ("Big Blue") or Neil ("Hail to the Redskins") at after 9:21 p.m. Good night. No more Gatorade. with dp classifieds, you can buy what you need, and sell what you don't need from apartments to computers, from watches to guitar lessons. Call or stop by The Daily Pennsylvanian Business office Monday-Friday, 9-8. The Daily Pennsylvanian* 401'. Wllmit Si?nd flow ««S«1l6S»b TO MOTS 5> SPIRITS, mm wgs TOSXTO, & a m a off ARE YOU GETTING %\\t pj tlct^elpj k ttqutrer Sty* j$tfo fork tme» Reduced Rates On-Campus Home Delivery For subscription information contact: PENN STUDENT AGENCIES 310 Houston Hall

15 WALES CONFERENCE Patrick Division W L T Pt. GF GA Philadelphia NY. Islanders Washington Pittsburgh NY. Rangers New Jersey Montreal Hartford Boston Quebec Buffalo Adams Division W L SCOREBOARD TPts GF GA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pet GB Boston Philadelphia Washington New York V2 New Jersey V? Central Division W L Pet GB Atlanta Detroit Milwaukee Chicago Indiana Vi Cleveland NHL CAMPBELL CONFERENCE Norris Division W L TPts GF GA Minnesota Detroit St Louis Toronto Chicago Smyth* Division W L TPts GF GA Edmonton Winnipeg Calgary Los Angeles Vancouver NBA WESTERN CONFERENCE Midwest Division W L Pet GB Dallas Utah Houston '.. Denver Sacramento San Antonio V* LA. Lakers Portland Seattle Golden State Phoenix LA. Clippers Pacific Division W L Pet GB 7V» 9V '; V2 THE DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN - Ihnrtdit. Jaaaary 2«. I9«7 PACE 15 Last Night's Games Philadelphia 7. Buffalo 4 Winnipeg 2. NY Rangers 1 Washington 2. Detroit 1 Chicago 5, Toronto 0 Edmonton 7. Vancouver 3 Loa Angeles 6 New Jeraey 2 Tonights Games Hartford at Boston Pittsburgh at Philadelphia Toronto at St Louis Minnesota at Calgary Last Night's Games Boston 132. Chicago 103 Philadelphia 109 Cleveland 107 Phoenix 131. Golden State 104 L A Clippers 98 New Jersey 91 Seattle 125. L A Lakers 101 Tonights Games Atlanta at Cleveland Washington at Detroit Milwaukee at Houston Washburn checks into rehab center 0\kl \\[), cahf. (AP) - Chris Washburn, the Golden Stale War- riors' rookie who was the third player chosen in last spring's draft, volun- tarily entered a drug treatment center yesterday, the NBA team announced. "Chris is a fine person and an ex ceptional alhlete. and we look for- ward to his return to the Warriors," said Dan Finnane. the team president. Washburn. who had been placed on the Warriors' injured list Tuesday, is expected to remain under treatment at the ASAP Center in Van Nuys. Calif. for a minimum of four weeks, the team announced. The 6-11 forward and center v.as placed on the injured list because of a kidney problem which was not con- nected to the drug problem, the team added in its statement about Legler scores 26 to lead La Salle rout over Iona NEW ROCHEI1 F. NY. (AP) - Tim Legler scored 26 points to lead all five, I a Salle starters in double figures as the Explorers easily defeated Iona last night in a Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference basketball game. La Salle, in winning for fifth time in six games and raising its record to 11-8 overall and 6-3 in the conference, ran off the last seven points off the first half to take a halftime lead. Larry Korcu, who scored 18 of his 22 points in the second half, scored the final four points of the first half for La Salle. La Salle turned the game into a rout with a 12-2 burst led by Koretz and Craig Conlin, who each had four Washburn's case. Washburn, 21, played only one full season of college basketball at North Carolina State, where he got into trouble as a freshman for allegedly stealing stereo equipment. Washburn started at forward in the Warriors' first two games this season but quickly worked his way to the end of the bench, partly because of several missed practices which drew him fines from Coach George Karl He has played in 27 games, averag- ing 10 minutes per contest and 3.5 points per game. Last season at North Carolina Stale, he averaged 17.6 points and 6.7 rebounds per game. Under the NBA's drug program. players who admit to drug problems and volunteer for treatment are not penali/cd in the first two MM points. Conlin finished with 12 points. Legler had a three-point field goal during the spurt and freshman Lionel Simmons, who had 22 points, capped the run with a free throw that made it with eight minutes left. Alvin Lott's career-high 28 points led Iona and 4 4 La Salle's 100 points represented the most scored against Iona since its Mulcahy Center opened I 3 years ago. Eagles name Bill Walsh as offensive line coach PHILADELPHIA (AP) - The Philadelphia Eagles have hired Bill Walsh, a 27-year veteran of the NFL's coaching ranks, to coach the team's offensive line, the NFl club announc- ed yesterday However, a player who is tested positive for drugs without first volunteering for treatment will be per- manentlv suspended. On Jan. 13. Lewis Lloyd and Mit- chell Wiggins of the Houston Rockets were permanently banned after testing positive for cocaine. Waller Davis of Phoenix. Uuintin Dailcy of the Los Angeles Clippers and John Lucas of Milwaukee previously have been treated for drug problems without be- ing suspended The Warriors' official! did not ditriow what drugs aic involved in \\ uhbura'i cast. Washburn was the third pick in the NBA draft behind Brad Daugherty and the late I en Bias, who died of co- caine Intoxication two days after the drall Walsh, who spent the last four seasons with the Houston Oilers, was with the Kansas (. its Chiefl orgam/.i turn when llies played in Super Bowls I and IV. He started pro coaching ill I960 with the Dallas levans. the team that later moved to Kansas ( ns Walsh vsas.in the coaching itafl when the renani won the \i I ( hampionshtp in i 1 *: "Bill is an excellent coach with a lot <it experience in this league." I agles Coach Buddy Ryan said "I coached against him a number ol times He lias ahrayi pm i great product on the field. Bill's a haul worker and deman- ding of his players." Ryan said. Walsh wai named all-pro in 1952 and 1934 when lie played for the Pitt- sburgh Sleeleis Classified Ads Piace your classifieds at the DP office Walnut Street, 2nd floor Cost: 250 per word, per day. Deadline: 3 p.m.. two days before publication APARTMENTS APARTMENTS APARTMENTS APARTMENTS HELP WANTED HELP WANTED PERSONALS SUBLET 20H OFF FIRST SIX months on one year leases! 10% off short term leases. Limited time only Eft's, one. two. three bedroom apartments available at once or S. 21ST STREET (21st between Walnut and Chestnut Streets) Seven newly renovated apts available as ol Feb One bedroom apts: Large bedrooms. Living rooms, Kitchens. Baths. From $ to $ Studio apts seperate Kitchen, Bath, Fire Place From $ to $ Contact Leslie Park at Monday thru Friday between 830 am to 5 00 pm 3 BEDROOM FURNISHED, available now, $ includes heat, , TH S POWELTON Gorgeous brand new apartments in historic houses, private gardens, every convenience 1 bedroom $490 plus, 2 huge 2 bedrooms $700 plus, TH TO 42ND 4-9 bedrtoom houses and apartments Available June and September TH TO 42ND 4-9 bedrtoom houses and apartments Available June and September th Spruce 4 bedroom apts (2) newly renovated clean w to w carpet large kitchen area large living room fully maintained lor 6/1/87 or 9/1/87 $ month th Spruce 2 bedroom apt. clean w to w carpet well secured fully maintained lease lor 6/1/87 $ LOCATION LOCATION LOCATION NOWRENTING-SEPT.87 Vz BLOCK TO HI-RISE including HAMILTON COURT Fully Renovated APARTMENTS & T0WNH0USES 2-11 BEDROOMS Deluxe kitchens with dishwasher New Furniture Parking Exposed Brick University City Housing Co or AM - 6 PM 3 BEDROOM HOUSE lor rent Beautiful, quiet, garden block, completely renovated: hardwood floors in living room and dining room: full kitchen plus backyard, convenient to Penn Perfect lor professor, grad student or under - grad. $500 Leave message TH AND WALNUT two bedrooms Total renovation, tile bathrooms, tile kitchens new windows, hardwood floors $450/mo TH AND SPRINGFIELD nice one bedroom hardwood lloors tile bathroom available February 1 $325 includes heat and hot water Bedroom houses now renting for June St Pine Locust Baltimore S.W. Herman Real Estate APART. AVAILABLE at 4105 Walnut Newly renovated with new kitchen Rent $420 For appointment please call Bye Real Estate at bet 10 am and 5 pm APARTMENTS ALL SIZES Unfurnished Penn/Drexel area Monthly leases Call FURNISHED APARTMENT all utilities included $ S 40th Street Large selection coming year apartments and houses Books and layouts available One bedroom apartment. 42nd and Pine W/W carpet. D/W, utilities separate, STUDENT HOUSING at 2101 Chestnut Street. Furnished, utilities included, short-term lease Call ext 693 between 9 a m.-5 p.m. SUBLET LARGE EFFICIENCY 43rd and Spruce Full kitchen, dining area and plenty of closet space. Asking $325/mo Heat included Available immediately Call SUNNY 1BR available immediately, flexible lease, storage, W/W, 44th and Sansom $ heat mclu , (eve) 40th Spruce Deluxe 6 bedroom luxury apt fully furnished Central Air Microwave w to w carpet washer/dry dishwasher disposal, 2 Jacuzzis'. 2 baths available 6/1/ WEST PHILA 6 rooms, furn. ulil mcl $ th Spruce 2 bedroom apt newly renovated w to w carpet loft beds clean roomy must see $ month available 9/1/ FOR SALE 1976 Toyota Corona Auto. Burgundy (eve Best Offer FUR JACKET hooded, casual or dressy, excellent condition, tits size 10-12, $200. Call Julia REFRIGERATOR- 5 cubic feet »39. TECHNICS SLP-1 Compact Disc Player, one year old. barely used 20 step program memory $170. Call AJ TWO QUALITY VIOLINS by former student at 1975 prices ol $275 and $950. Call to see Best offer. You've Earned It, So Flaunt It! Jostens at The U. of Pa Everyday in The Bookstore HELP WANTED BUSER: Five free dinners per week- Sunday through Thursday in exchange for kitchen help Approx 45 mm per night Call Kim Lane CAMP COUNSELORSWanted A superior Pocono-Ed Camp is accepting applications tor counselor/specialists in all sports, gymnastics, woodshop. photography, sailing, waterskiing, WSI. windsurfing, and computers 600 acres of rolling hills on a private 100 acre lake - it's beautiful 1 Outside PA call I i-kamp TOWNHOUSES and APARTMENTS Most varied selection in University City Eff to 14 bedrooms Many recently renovated Available starting June or September TOURSBEGIN FEBRUARY 5 Campus Apartments 4043 Walnut Street call MANY WITHIN ONE BLOCK OF CAMPUS WALNUT 40thSTREET«>L0CUSTo41st STREET "SANSOM PINEoSPRUCE CHANCELLORoETC... Driversand Bicycle messengers needed for busy delivery service Good p I earnings Call Must have car.van,bike GENJI Japanese restaurant Manager/walter/waltress. Day or night, part-time. Call OMORI for info GRADUATE AND PROFESSION AL Students art needed to live and work with undergraduates in Hill College House for the coming academic year. For more Information and an application, call Hill House, , or stop by at 3333 Walnut The deadline nas been extended until Feb. 13. I NEED SOMEONE to drive a 1984 Toyota Tercel to Berkeley/San Francisco area during Spring Break A plane ticket will be provided for the return trip to Philadelphia If interested, please contact by March 2 Dr Richard Schultz, Department ol Biology lor further information LARGE CENTER City parking operator seeks valet drivers and cashiers for full and part time positions Day and evening hours available Flexible hours Good TIPS 1 Ability to drive stick shift and valid driver's license a must Please contact Mrs White at ; PT/FT ADMINISTRATIVE ASSIS- TANT needed In laboratory setting. Computer experience (especially Apple) required. Call PT PROCESSOR (10 hr/wk) tor scientific data on Apple computer. Programming experience preferable. CaM SECRETARY: University City Science Center firm seeks highly organized and detailed minded individual to provide secretarial support for its biomedical research center Accurate typing and numerical aptitude is essential Experience with PC based spread sheet and word processing programs helpful Please reply with resume and salary requirements to Ivy Laboratories Market Street. Philadelphia. PA WANTEO NOWI Spring Break representatives for Collegiate Tour A Travel Earn tree tnps and cash tool Can 1^) ext 579 WORK STUDY STUDENT needed to supervise the History/ American Civilization computer room Flexible hours Considerable opportunity for independent study while oin the (Ob Some basic familiarity with microcomputers Contact Dr Richard Beeman V Work study work study work study or bonk, bonk on the head Positions available on census protect No unnalysis required Population studies center. 239 McNeil Call 'JOBS'JOBS'JOBS WORK-STUDY AND N0N WOK STUDY. 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16 Page 16 The Daily Pennsylvanian Thursday, January 29, 1987 M. Squash routed by F&M Diplomats smash title hopes in 8-1 blowout By P. Ml l IMMIN STEEL On paper this one should have been a beauty. Two extremely talented squash teams, both considered a contender for the national title, dueling it out in a match that was expected to be a real smoker. But the smoke never lifted and the dust never settled for the Penn men's squash team (4-1), as Franklin and Marshall (8-1) rolled over the Quakers, 8-1. in meticulous fashion. The match got away from Penn fast and early, and before the Quakers knew what had hit them it was already over, their expectations dashed and hopes for a national championship season severely diminished. "It was a tough match," Penn head coach Al Molloy said. "We didn't play that badly but this team played exceptionally well. Don't forget, this team is essentially intact from last year. Five of our guys from last year our gone. It's hard to replace five guys. I think our inex- perience showed once we got behind early. Panic set in and we couldn't function mentally. We lost our cool." Almost from the opening serve the Quakers were playing catchup. One major problem for the Penn players was adjusting to the temperature of the courts which, depending on whether the courts are hot or cold, can have a drastic effect on the match. Penn's home court is extremely cold which causes the ball to bounce very little. At F & M the courts are warm, which causes the ball to be very lively and bounce around a lot. In the process of adjusting to the courts, the Quakers never really got into the match. "We didn't adjust to the warm courts," Molloy said. "It's a chronic problem at Penn and until they put some heat in our courts it's going to continue to create problems for our squash program." "It was really hard adjusting to these courts," sophomore Mac Butcher said. "The ball was just flying up all over the place." "We didn't execute because we didn't adjust to the courts," Molloy continued. "Then things just started snowballing on us." Snowballs is the understatement of the year. The Quakers were hit with a full scale avalanche that simply buried them. In the eight matches that Penn lost, not a single match went the full five games, with four of them being 3-0 shutouts. In the Quakers' only victory, junior Terry Spahr had to overcome a two-game deficit and two match points to win 3-2, allowing Penn to avoid what would have been an embarrasing shutout. While Spahr's win was certainly a gutsy one, it definitely was not a pretty one. "Terry won his match but that was terrible squash," Molloy said. And if you were wondering what in the (Continued on page 14) Daily Pennsylvanian file photo Penn's David Proctor was among the victims of Franklin and Marshall yesterday Quakers prepare to begin long streak of five consecutive Ivy League games Improving consistency will be the key to title chances Tommy Leonardl/Daily Pennsylvanian Chris FJzey knocks the ball away from St. Joe's James Hint Tuesday night By JON WILNER Although the Penn men's basketball team has already played Harvard and Dartmouth on the road, the real Ivy League season starts tomorrow against Yale. The Quakers will face Ivy opponents in 12 of their final 14 games, with only Big Five foes Villanova and La Salle breaking the string. This is the real season. No matter Basketball Notebook how tough or celebrated Penn's nonleague opposition has been, those games are not as important. The season goal is making the NCAA Tournament in March; winning the league title is the only way in which Brent Musberger and the gods of Shawnee Mission, Kan., will send the Quakers packing to Logan, Utah or Dayton, Ohio for spring break. "Winning the league and making the tournament, that's what it's all about," assistant coach Scott Beeten said. "We hope the tough non-league schedule will help us in the Ivies." Thus, from here on in is the time that Penn has to play well. And one of the most consistent aspects of the Quakers' game has been their inconsistency. Tuesday night's heartwrenching loss to St. Joseph's was an ideal example. Penn played the first half as if its batteries were dead, fallng behind, 49-30, at the half. Suddenly recharged, the Quakers were magnificent in the second half, only to come up two points short. But they cannot continue to rely on thrilling comebacks. "First of all, last night St. Joe's played extremely well in the first half," Beeten said. "I think a lot of our problem comes simply when we don't shoot the ball well, because then there's no consistency on offense. The Lafayette game was a good indication of that. We played well, but didn't shoot well. "Also, at times, we've played better defense than at other times. But then again, it's easier to play defense when you make your shots, because then you can set up the pressure defense." "It's our attitude," senior guard Perry Bromwell said. "You can't put your finger on it specifically. We just have to get our minds made up." "We have to concentrate on coming out strong and maintaining the lead," forward John Stovall said. "Normally, you can pinpoint the problem, but we just seem to get out of it. In the lockerroom before the games,, we seem a little edgy, not as relaxed as we should be. In warm-ups you can see some blank faces. It's a matter of personal preparation. Everyone has to do what works best for themselves." Stovall, in fact, has been one of the most consistent players on the team. The sophomore is looking for, and getting, his shots. He has quietly put together three straight good games. He had 14 points and 11 rebounds in Penn's win over St. Francis two weeks ago, IS points and three blocks last week over Lafayette, and 19 points and four steals against St. Joe's. "I'm pretty pleased with the way I have been playing," he said. "I've got a lot of confidence in my jumper. Teams we play know about Bruce (Lefkowitz, Penn's leading scorer), so I'm open flashing into the high post. My game isn't limited to the inside, but that's what is needed now." "He has improved considerably," Beeten said. "One reason is that he's a lot healthier now than he was a year ago. He is doing the things now offensively that he was capable of doing throughout high school." Another area of concern for the Quakers is the health of point guard Johnny Wilson. The senior, just returning from knee surgery, practiced for the first time Monday with the help of a knee brace. Whether he will IVY STANDINGS Ivy Overall Cornell Harvard Yale Brown Princeton PENN Dartmouth Columbia be able to return to full strength within the next several weeks has yet to be determined. Until Wilson does get back into the line-up, Bromwell will continue to play the point. Although Bromwell has performed well, it is obvious that his natural position is shooting guard. When he does not have the responsibility of bringing the ball up court, he can concentrate more on getting open jumpers. We 're not really asking much, just a place to play fs A w FRONT ^ ROW JUk VIEW Thomas Hill It has been almost two years since a story appeared in The Daily Pennsylvanian which announced the formation of a committee to consider options for constructing a new field house for the University. Since that story appeared, numerous preliminary overtures toward constructing a field house have been made. But no ground has been broken, no solid plans have been made and the lack of adequate athletic space remains. That story ran on February 13, 1985, a mere 714 days ago. Since that date: The Penn men's basketball team won an Ivy title and played an NCAA tournament game. W. Swimming to face La Salle, Villanova By JAY SELIBER Coaches always say that the best way to overcome a bad experience in sports is to get right back in there and try again. The Penn women's swimming team will test that advice today as the Quakers take on La Salle and Villanova in a non-league tri-meet at La Salle's Kirk pool (4 p.m.). Swimming five days after Saturday's crushing defeat at Brown, the Quakers (5-1, 5-1 Ivy League) hope to make amends for their last performance by swimming better today against La Salle and the Wildcats. "The women's team has regrouped and is ready to swim as a team again," Penn head coach Kathy Lawlor said. "We're definitely ready," sophomore Betsy Loftus added. "We were down on Saturday. We weren't a team. But we had a team meeting [Tuesday], and we've got it together now. "This is a challenge thai we're facing, but there's no reason why we shouldn't go in and swim well against La Salle and Villanova." Coaches also always say how much a team can learn from a loss. Assistant coach Paul Gilbert said last week that the defeat "will make [the Quakers) a better team in the future." Realizing that there are stronger squads out there should help Penn train harder and be more prepared for future opponents. "Hopefully, the team took something from [losing to Brown)," Lawlor said. "It brought them down to earth." "We weren't affected negatively by the Brown meet," co-captain Teri Querubin said. "It was only positive. Brown put the season in perspective for us. We're not going to sit on our past accomplishments and slide the rest of the season." One more thing that coaches always say is to never underestimate an opponent. And even though Penn defeated Villanova last season, 89-49, Lawlor knows not to take the Wildcats lightly. "Villanova swam very poorly against us last year. That meet gave no real indication of their team, just like Saturday's meet gave no real indication of ours. Villanova has ability throughout. It will be a tough meet." The Quakers must also contend with La Salle today, although the Explorers are not as highly regarded as Villanova. That, however, means little to Lawlor. "La Salle is not quite as strong in some strokes. But they are still good. They have good freestylers, as does Villanova. Villanova is the stronger team, but there are no holes in this meet. "We're the target because we defeated both teams each of the last two years," Lawlor added. In a tri-meet, each team is allowed to enter two swimmers in each event, (Continued on page 13) lost a close race for an Ivy title and spent spring break on the golf course, and began a third quest for a league title. The Penn Relays presented awards to high school winners during the 91st Relays, did not present awards to high school winners during the 92nd Relays, and recently received the NCAA's permission to begin handing out high school awards again at the 93rd Relays. Jerry Berndt coached the Penn football team to its fourth consecutive Ivy title. Ed Zubrow coached the Penn football team to its fifth consecutive Ivy title. Jerry Berndt led Rice out of the Southwest Conference's basement Francis Oardter/Daily Psnnsytvanian Nanci Wodzenski tries to squeeze through two defenders carter this season with a 4-7 record. The men's and women's indoor track teams have competed in three more seasons without any indoor facility. The basketball courts at Gimbel and Hutchinson Gymnasiums have become more and more crowded during the winter months. Gymnastics coach Janet Cantwell suffered a concussion and a scratched cornea during a gymnastics practice last season, when she was struck with a stray basketball prior to an intramural basketball game. Suffice it to say that a lot of things have happened within and around the athletic depart- ment during those 714 days. None of those things have come close to alleviating the present overcrowding of existing athletic facilities. The major stumbling blocks, of course, are securing an area on which to build a field house and obtaining the necessary funding. There is really only one viable area where a large-scale facility could be constructed which would be anywhere near the existing athletic facilities. And that area, the lot hctween Levy Tennis Pavilion and the Schuylkill Expressway, does not belong to the University. At least not yet. University officials have been negotiating with (Continued on page 13) Fortsch returns to starting lineup for W. Basketball By HOWARD ZALKOWITZ Penn senior guard Robyn Fortsch, the Quakers' leading scorer (15 points per game), will return to action this weekend for Penn's Ivy League games against Yale (8-6, 4-0 Ivy League) and Brown (5-9, 2-2). Fortsch missed the W. Basketball Notebook Quakers' (3-10, 1-1) loss to St. Joseph's on Monday because of injuries suffered from a car accident earlier in the week. "My car skidded on the ice and I hit a wall," Fortsch said. "I was kept out of the St. Joe's game so I could play this weekend. I'm fine." With Fortsch sidelined this past weekend, sophomore swingman Amy Hourigan came off the bench with a solid performance. Against St. Joe's, Hourigan was used at the off-guard spot, where she accumulated three steals. "I went up to Amy the first day of practice and asked her if she would back up Cheryl [Rath] at the point even though Amy's a point guard," Penn head coach Lois Ashley said. "She jumped at the opportunity with confidence, because it would help the team and increase her playing time." Hourigan's role will become greater if she continues her fine play. Hourigan will provide needed rest to the overworked Rath, who has been carrying the Quakers of late. Rath (23 ppg in two Ivy games) and Fortsch (21.5, two games) lead the Ivy League in scoring. Janice Huwe (16.3, four games) of Brown is fifth in scoring and Randi Meberg (16.0, four games) of Yale is eighth. Penn senior captain Janet Blair is third in the league in rebounding, averaging 8.5 a game. Leading the Ivies is Dartmouth's Liz Walter, who is averaging a whopping 12.3 boards per game. In addition, Fortsch (87.5 percent) is second to Dartmouth's Sophia Neely (91.6 percent) ir free throw percentage. Freshman progress report Tara Fitzpatrick. "Tara's greatest asset is her intensity," Ashley said. "She gets in the circle during timeouts and says 'let's get sick on defense' and she goes out and makes things happen." Fitzpatrick has also contributed on offense, as she is fearless of penetrating into the domain of taller and stronger players. "Tara has some good moves but sometimes gets out of control," Ashley said. "She has to realize that college defenses don't break down as much as high school defenses so you can't penetrate too much against zones." (Continued on page 13)

17 ^Street THE WEEKLY MAGAZINE OF THE DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN JANUARY 29,1987 Republican wonder boy Marc Holtzman wanted to be the youngest member of Congress. Dave Schwager wanted to help him. HUSKERDU PLATOON

18 VOLUME 19, NO. 2 IN THIS ISSUE A question of respect ON THE COVER 10/ Playing Politics Marc Holtzman and Dave Schwager had an idea - hey. let's run for Congress. Just what did it take and where did it lead? Story by Chuck Cohen FEATURE 7/ Fresh on the Air Terry Gross thinks that radio interviewing can be art. and her listening public seems to agree. Story by Alison Sinkler. Photographs by Adam Gordon FEATURE 6/ The Future of Film With the coming of the video age. many are saying goodbye to repertory films. What's next? By Robin Fields DEPARTMENTS 3/ STREET SPORTS: A Giant Giants Fan The Daily Pennsytvanian Sports Editor takes a look at the rollercoaster world of rooting for the champs. By Jonathon Bondy. 4/ SIDESTREETS: In the Red M&M/Mars has taken the big step back, and now the green, brown, orange and yellow have company. By Libby Neighbor 14/ FILM: Platoon Oliver Stone's astonishing work on the real meaning of the war in Viet Nam. By Scott Strauss. 15/ THEATER: Three Guys Naked from the Waist Down A string of comedians learn that success is more than doing The Tonight Show. By Amy Ansell 12/ MUSIC: Husker Du Wall of sound trio releases a double album that is nothing to flip your wig over. By David Frank. 15/ BOOKS: Bandits Another of Elmore Leonard's instant novels, this one involves fund raising for the Contras. By Robin Fields. 34 h Street EDITOR; Sue Jung FEATURE EDITOR: Laura Michaelis ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR Peter Taback DESIGN DIRECTOR Francis Gardler PHOTO EDITORS Adam Gordon and Marie Christine Solal DEPARTMENTS SIDESTREETS: Matthew Fearer BOOKS Robin Field* FILM: Scott Strauss MUSIC: Jacquelln Sufak. Gerard Babitts THEATER: Michael Tow ART STAFF Francis Moo «""> J4tti Str»«t. the Dally Penntytvanlan. Inc. No part may be reproduced In who* or In part without the express content of the editors All rights reserved Mm Str»«l Is publlshmd by mo Dally Pennsytvanian. /nc. Phlladel phlo PA. ovmry Thursday during mm toll and spring semesters, except during examination and vocation periods. On* issue Is published during the summer. IdHoriol omces 4015 Walnut Street. Philadelphia. PA Editorial telephone: (215) 59*19*5 Business telephone: (215) I9ee6tl 2/ 34TH STREET JANUARY Laura Michaelis What the hell am I doing here, I asked myself again and again. The question recurred with striking regularity, and it seemed as if every morning I could count on bringing renewed doubts about the psuedo-academic quest 1 had begun. There I was, living with strangers in a small village of northern Ecuador. In pursuit of completing the Independent Study Project requirement of my semester abroad program, I had arranged to spend three weeks living in Chota, a 500-person community just south of the Columbian border. Yeah, I'll be doing a "living history," I told myself. I'll find out all about family structures and the changes the old-timers have seen over the years. I'll find the "whys" behind their lifestyles. Yeah. I was gonna make history. Yeah, right. I guess it started innocently enough, even with my grandiose intentions. I was thrilled by the prospect of no running water. I couldn't wait to start eating goat, guinea pigs, and killing my own chickens for lunch. To bathe in a river and sleep on a mat whoosh, how rustic it was something out of Temple of Doom. But when I arrived I began to feel ashamed about all that. Ashamed that I could have reduced these people to the sort of coffee table experience I was looking for, ashamed that I could have seen them as anything but totally self-sufficient, but most of all ashamed that I could have slipped into that dangerous habit that I had so often criticized, a habit as prevalent in South America, (and in every other part of the world) as the Catholic prosyletization was during the colonization. That practice, might be labeled academic imperialism. The phrase sounds pretentious, but it's actually a rather accurate catchword for a number of disturbing techniques used by foriegn social scientists when they go to study other cultures or peoples. To define it is difficult, but as I see it, the term can be divided into three different parts the imposition of pre-set ideas, an attitude of academic superiority, and the notion that your work is isolated. All three are pernicious in their own right, all three mean that the researcher is treating the study-subjects more like specimens than like people, and all three are frightfully easy habits to adopt. From what I know about fieldwork. research topics are found in a number of ways. One of those ways is through the examinination of existing publication about a given work, and finding the holes in certain subjects. There is nothing wrong with this manner of choosing research topics, it is only when the theories are decided before the research begin that the problem occurs. It is easy to sit in a library and decide that Bolivian peasants are not rebelling because of fact X and fact Y, but then to go and live with these people and fit the findings of that field work into a set formula is incorrect and arrogant. The second factor involved in academic imperialism is the one that I found so tempting. Everyone wants to be another STREET Margaret Mead, but the truth is that few ever can. The objective of all original scholastic research is the search for truth, but all too often that search gets lost in the quest for academic glory. Also lost are the real people being studied. Instead of discovering insights into the lifestyles of a different culture, the field work becomes an exercise in comparison using zoological specimens to illustrate why some other group should become more like us. The final element of academic imperialism is the question of a work's isolation. Despite the fact that research is ideally a search for truth. I think that there is no such thing as impact-free study. It becomes necessary to consider what effects your role will have in a given situation. Of course that decision differs with the area of study, whether it be the farmers of Laos or the women millionaires of Los Angeles, but it is ignorance to pretend that your work will have no impact on those studied. How deeply will you get involved in the political struggles that can change their lives? Do you feel an obligation to use the increased access of a North American researcher. English speaker and uppermiddle class person to benifit these people in any way? These questions may seem irrelevant, but even the most unimportant researcher will inevitably have an impact. I was a North American, I had seen cities, buildings taller than four stories, I could speak another language, had a Walkman, and, perhaps most impressive, had flown in an airplane. I was constantly asked about these experiences. But exactly what impact did I have? Are there kids in Chota who are now unhappy because they don't have a camera, or have never, and know they never will, fly in an airplane. Perhaps. In no way do I mean to condemn all academic research or field work. I am only pointing out the necessity of an accurate definition of a researcher's role before that research starts. Finally, research involves the examination of impact. It can be involuntary impact as was my case with the children and their fascination with the unknown; or voluntary impact a decision made by the entire community as to the needs and requirements of the group. Perhaps the easiest attitude for a researcher to take is that what they need or want justifies the research. But this mentality ignores the fact that you are a stranger living in another land, and that these people are above all humans not to consider them, whether your decision is based on your personal need for Ph.D topic or a bloated righteousness. is blatantly ethnocentric. Another impact of field work is much more subtle, and that is the post-publication ramifications. It should be remembered that the strategies of the Viet Nam War were largely derived from the anthropological research of South East Asia. While this type of use cannot be guided or directed by the researcher, the academian does have a responsibility for complete accuracy. Yeah, I had some problems with living and studying in Chota, but I got over the feeling that I was somehow committing evil in this small village. More than anything else, these people taught me just that that they would accept me and like me and not expect anything more. Both sides were honest about their intentions. I told them exactly what 1 wanted to do, and they told me yes or no. It took a while for me to get used to the rejection being turned down when I asked for information from people I considered my friends. But soon enough. I learned to respect that rejection, and recognized that they were being as professional as I should have expected. More than anything, in Chota, 1 learned that respect is not culturally based and that ethics are universal.

19 A giant Giants fan An emotional look at the new champs Jonathan Bondy On Sunday evening at 9:44 something happened that 1 never had the nerve to even hope for. The New York Giants won the Super Bowl. Now for some people the Super Bowl is nothing more than a day to get together with your friends, drink some beer, and watch what is usually a boring football game. Usually that's what the Super Bowl means to me, too. But not this year. Because the Giants were playing. For the first time. Ever. Now there have been a ton of stories written on the eternal suffering of the Giants fan, but only a Giants fan knows that the stories are all true. The year 1963 is always mentioned as the last time the Giants had been in a championship game. Hell, I wasn't even born until Older Giants fans at least had memories of Sam Huff, Y.A. Tittle and Frank G if ford My memories bring back Joe Piscarcik and Ron Johnson. But this year was different. Giants fans could tell. To me the signals began last January, when the Giants lost to Chicago. They weren't that far behind in terms of talent, but there was just that edge that the Bears had, an attitude that told them they would kick the crap out of everyone. This time I could see that the Giants had that edge. Games that in the past a Giants fan knew they would lose, they won. But it took a while. There was a typical heartbreaking loss to Dallas in the season opener. The type of loss where the Giants weren't beaten they just lost. Then came a whole string of close games that, for the first time I could remember, the Giants were winning. It was obvious early in the season that the team was playoff material, but the Super Bowl, well that was just a tease, something reserved for the Cowboys, Steelers and Raiders. Even the most faithful Giants devotees had to admit the Giants certainly weren't the first team to pop into your head when you mentioned the Super Bowl. The first time that I felt the Giants had a real chance to win it all was when they beat the Minnesota Vikings in October. When they pulled off The Play. When Phil Simms found Bobby Johnson for a first down on fourth,ind 17 and Raul Allegre kicked the game-winning field goal. In my mind I could only recall plays like that happening against the Giants, seeing Roger Staubach and Joe Theismann pick apart the secondary in the final seconds. Now, though, it was Phil Simms doing the picking. See, it's the torture that separates Giants fans from other fans. In New York, people talk about the Rangers not winning the Stanley Cup since But since then there have been many years when the Rangers were able to give their fans hope, when they were able to flirt with glory. They were rare- ly terrible. They played in championship games, and they had all-star players. The Giants had nothing. People may think that Mets fans suffered. No way. They were always numb by Memorial Day. The Mets were inept, and then they became great in a period of three years. The Giants would stick a knife in you and slowly twist it. In baseball a single game has little meaning, but in football every game is like its own little season. No matter how dismal a single Giants season was. there was always the hope that this Sunday they would play well. And so there was always the disappointment. This season, however, the talent was there. And so there was hope. But these were the Giants, the hope-wreckers, and the higher you allowed your dreams to soar the more of a crash you left yourself vulnerable to. To be a Giants fan is to expect the worst, even in the best of times. No longer. When the Giants played San Francisco on a Monday Night in November they fell behind, It was a game where nightmares of past collapses haunted me But in one quarter the Giants won the game. From there the Giants got better and better. They had that edge that the Bears had in 1985 no one could stop them. Then came the playoffs. The great unknown. Turned out to be a piece of cake. Blowouts. Over San Francisco and Washington, teams coached by so-called geniuses. All the Giants had was a coach who got soaked in Gatorade each week. But Bill Parcells was an Einstein to me. Before it really sunk into me, the Giants were going to the Super Bowl. That's when I got scared. It didn't matter that the oddsmakers made the Giants 9Vi-point favorites. It didn't matter that they had destroyed the Forty-Niners and Redskins. What really mattered was Denver, and stopping John Elway. And for the first half I was terrified that the Giants couldn't. Play after play the Giants would get to him, and each time he got away. Run for a first down, pass for a first down, he looked invincible. But I'm a firm believer in the theory that you only get so many chances, and Denver blew theirs. When the half ended with the Giants only trailing 10-9 I felt relief. At halftime I realized that Denver was doing what the Giants had done for years, winning on the field but not getting the points to show for it. And I knew then that the Giants could win, that they had taken whatever the Broncos could throw at them. and held their own. As the second half progressed I saw what I had dreamed about unfold in front of me. I watched Simms and Carl Banks and Joe Morris and the whole team bring home a Super Bowl to their fans. I jumped up and down, screamed and hollered, and enjoyed every second of it. Monday it still hadn't really sunk for me. Maybe it will take a couple of months, until I can appreciate the memory of what actually happened Sunday. Because what's in my mind now are memories of past failures, of games that should Sure, we know what you're thinking. 34th Street isn't tor everyone, but then again, neither is borborygmy The face of the Giants have been won but weren't. Games that this year's Giants would have won. I thought back to the game in 1983 when Simms came off the bench to replace Scott Brunner against the Eagles and broke his thumb. I sat in Giants Stadium and wondered if this snake-bit quarterback would ever get his chance. I remembered Rob Carpenter and a rookie named Lawrence Taylor leading the Giants to the playoffs in And I remembered The Fumble, the one play which more than any other represented the Giants' futility. Now, however, those are memories which I can put in the back of mind. It's important to appreciate the successes because there will inevitably be some failures in the future, and it's important to keep everything in proper perspective. There will certainly be some Giants fans who will boo if they play poorly next year, and some will criticize and bitch if they don't go back to the Super Bowl next year. But it's crucial for a Giants fan to remember that the Giants finally did get the chance to go to the Super Bowl, and that they won. After all. I had to wait 20 years to win it once. If I have to wait another 20 years for the Giants to win it again I'll be 40. Think about it. Let it sink in. The New York Giants won the Super Bowl. Sounds just great to me. Unisex Hair Salon 4002 Spruce St. -fcjfrxcc^ SALE N US Therappe (16 oz.) only $5.95 Serving University City Since 1939 Proprietor Pete Cotobelli 34TH STREET JANUARY /3

20 In the red M&M/Mars brings the red ones back By Libby Neighbor It's been a long time since the red ones could be found mixed in the same handful with the yellow, brown, orange, green and tan ones. In fact, there are scads of youngsters running around who don't even remember the red It was 10 years ago when they stopped making them. But now. much to the delight of nostalgic chocolate lovers. M&M/Mars Corporation has announced that the red ones are coming back. February was the beginning of the end for the little rouge bits of encapsulated chocolate. On that day. the federal government announced a ban on a red dye used to color food, drugs and cosmetics. The dye, officially known as FD&C red II. was suspected of causing cancer. Mild panic overtook consumers as the ever-eager media latched on to the story and ran with it. "Red dye number two." as the populace called it. quickly became Public Enemy Number One. Relaxing Flotation Tanks & Massage C ~^^ $7 OFF our $30 ^\ single session float $15 OFF our $69 :=^ three session float plan \An Oasis of Tranquilus/ a full body massage INNERVISION RELAXATION CENTER 524 S Thud Street Keith Heina. Associate Director of Colors for the Food and Drug Administration's Division of Colors and Cosmetics, says the ban put some companies in dye-r straits. "In a situation like this, a company gets put behind the eight ball," Heina says. "Some companies had red products that didn't use red number two. but because of consumer reaction, they were better off just pulling the product." Such was the case at M&M/Mars. where the repugnant dye was never used. "We didn't actually use number two in the product, we used red number three and number 40," says M&M/Mars external relations director Hans Fiuczynski. "But with all the hysteria surrounding the dyes, we figured it would be better for business just to eliminate red altogether." Fiuczynski confides. The move, however, did not go unnoticed. The company was soon bombarded with letters and phone calls from angry and disappointed customers. M&M fan clubs paying homage to the red ones sprang up on college campuses. "People really seemed to miss the red ones," Fiuczynski says. "One grandmother wrote in telling us how she used them to teach her children the difference between 'stop' and 'go,' and kids wrote how they used them in their various art projects." With such overwhelming response, the company began to have second thoughts. As the years passed, consumer awareness of carcinogenic dyes dulled substantially, and, since "number two" had never been used in the little candies. M&M/Mars began to consider once again offering the full M&M's FACTS FOR YOU TO ENJOY rainbow. "We have talked about reintroducing the red ones for years, and now we feel the timing is right to bring them back and satisfy consumer wants," Fiuczynski says. The company slipped the red ones back on the market this past Holiday season in special Christmas packages containing only red and green ones. Again, consumers noticed and asked the obvious question. "People wrote like crazy and said, 'Why not make them year round?' ' Fiuczynski says. Why not, indeed. The red ones, plain and peanut, will find their way back into the familiar packages SIDE sometime in February. The folks at M&M/Mars feel they are performing a genuine public service. "We feel as though we're bringing back part of people's memories." Fiuczynski says. "M&M's are a part of growing up in America everyone remembers the fun they had with the colors." Apparently, this is one time a company is enthusiastic about slipping into the red. M M&M's plain chocolate candies were first sold to the public in 1941 M&M's Peanut candies were added to the line-up in 1954 Classic slogan: "The milk chocolate melts in your mouth not in your hand" In M&M's were chosen by the first space shuttle astronauts to be included in their lood supply M&M's are now on permanent display at the space lood exhibit ol the National Air and Space Museum in Washington, D.C. M&M's candies were named Official Snack Food ol the 1984 Olympic Games m EXPIRES 2/1S/«7 *Jziend y 7fowee6, One. Hani/lni* IM«nt B«*kct #».99 WuSSm Pi u *« "»»»» If floor plant* #!»* or t tor HSK.OO Large selection of Holland Spring flowers GWENDOLYN BYE New Low Rates for Fitness GB WORKOUT JAZZ DANCE BALLET MODERN DANCE K/l^^JAZZ WORKOUT CHILDREN'S CAROUSEL Annenberg Center 3680 Walnut St Pr» B988BB1 one per customer 4/ 34TH STREET JANUARY

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