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1 r CAMBRDGE, MASSACHUSETTS FRDAY, MAY 4, 1973 _ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ -- 1.TTMF o VrT~AAD:.r, ',, : p oxs spe :DPt ce teor xnnng Offce rele ses report; no fundng yet avalble FVE C1-NTS \ : By Paul Schndler rejected by the Plannng Offce. of healthful athletc rtecreaton ''The MT Plannng Offce They state: "careful nvestga- whch wll contrbute teased, under pressure, a ton of nterm solutons led us physcal and mental he Lmmary Report: Develop- to conclude that the benefts of well beng of each nd vdual at rt Plan for Athletc Facl- Dprovdng mproved facltes MT." t s the express s" to The Tech ths week (see quckly would be an uneconom- the Plannng Offce that ths new try, p. 10). The report ~was cal expendture and would work plan wll allow- flexblee growth [ 1 gnally fnshed n March, but aganst the effcent land utlza- of the system n the future, Phase 1: (1) Demolton of storage area; (2) Demolton of exstng flcaton of the recommen- ton requred n long range devel- dependng on demand a tnd aval- rnk; (3) Relocaton of track; (4) Relocaton of parkng area; (5) ons was prevented by admn- opmnent." able fundng. Constructon of skatng rnk/events center and feld house. aton offcals due to fears of Use ncreases *erse effect on fund-rasng. No sgnfcant money has yet The report explans that all nh rased for any porton of the changes and money are suggested program, whch needed because of the changng By Norman D. Sancdler des constructon of a new nature of demand for athletc The sze of the E xecutve atng and r events ceter." facltes: there are more casual Branch s smaller ths we ek, after e and sze nature of the users who lve close by, there are numerous revelatons, resgnarnnected dng have not been deter- mo r e women, and the tons, and frngs all cc ned, pendng consultaton mandatory physcal educaton by the Watergate affa ar. The :h potental donors. The ste requrement for women. week was also hghlght :ed by a been selected however (see The report calculates that the televson address by FPresdent gram at rght). current communty of 17,570 at Nxon, durng whch he "accepted responsblty" for the scan- MT (faculty, staff, students, Renovatons and employees) wll grow to dal, but dd not take the blame. 21,660 by Thus, f the A total of fve members of n addton to the entrely number of athletc card holders the staff of the Executve kv buldng, whch s to house grows at a comensurate rate, Branch were forced to resgn and ndoor skatng rnk and other there wll be between 8,138 and another fred by orders of the detc facltes as well as per- 10,592 people able to use the Presdent, as the personalty conflcts and charges whch were.nent seatng for 600 specta- facltes, where there are only 's and flexble seatng for 7,523 today. Ths presumes contnuaton n the current changng Watergate Grand Jury proved to beng made n WashngtonL to the O0, major renovatons have ;n proposed for all other faces, and new ndoor facltes The summary contans a conto a dfferent lght. patter of faclty use. throw the entre controversy n- :'suggested for Ashdown and cse statement of the tradtonal The frst to fall was L. Patrck ker. MT atttude towards sports: Gray,, Nxon nomnee for The dea of mprovng current "the maxmum partcpaton by head of the Federal Bureau of ltes was consdered and the MT communty n a lfetme lnvestgaton. who announced yz ~~~~~~~~~~... '... ' ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~, g hs resgnaton from the Justce Department on Saturday. Gray's resgnaton came shortly after he dsclosed to the grand jury that he had destroyed documents taken from the Executve Offce Buldng offce of convcted Watergate consprator E. Howard Hunt. n a statement whch bore strkng smlarty to letters of resgnaton sent by other Whte House staffers, Gray's departure was sad by Whte House spokesmen to be a result of accusatons whch had damaged the ntegrty of the FB. The documents whch Gray admtted to have burned contaned "poltcally explosve nformaton" whch Hunt had collected. and whch the Presdent's Counsel. John Dean, had taken from Hfunt's offce safe shortly :after hpe W:at.ro-te hrek UJL,.~~~~~~~~1 -~- V.a, '-l ~;alc-t.tn u eulogy for a structure: :.- The "structure" n the Buldng 7 lobby, after servng... 1:.1. 5S;,~~~:as a lounge, restng place, and bulletn board for the,. -communty for two years, was dsassembled ths.-. z~.:-~,,.?~ff~between... week. Orgnally desgned to provde better access j,~,.~:.e.,,~. the frst and second floors, t became a '?V feature of the lobby, as a convenent place from whch to watch the dsplays, dances, and other actvtes there.:-: :-:.: a-,,s~~4;~, -(~ The structure was desgned by archtecture stu dents, who started to construct the "erector set durng lap t took several months to complete the constructon - far longer, one student noted,:: 0 than the two days t took to dsmantle t. The structure reportedly wll be replaced by a n, one n afe weeks, desgned by students n The ew~~~~ 'n st rmuctu have mor seatng e space, and mght Photos by R oger Goldsten 7- sso nclude a brdge across the lobby. : :::: ~~~~~~~~.ctsvtes '-:,-: r,;,' z 'te hrh ath ';)-,-~ te dpa s d n -e,. :;,.-,~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~X ; ~t~ -Jef<--: ' 'P,urng $ %.P,971. 5;, '~o -~nths.-.- ~- '. se',~al ~_~o 1n -, :5~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ',?.%-~ ~ ~ ~ ~t X.:. When quzzed about the ncdent by the grand jury, Gray repled that he had burned the documents on orders from Dean and presdental ade John Ehrlchman, and that at the tme he dd not know what the documents contaned. Througlhout the weekend. new developments were revealed, whch lnked Ehrlchman to the Watergate affar (untl then he had been "on the outsde" makng accusatons aganst Dean and Nxon's former chef of staff H.R. -laldemnan.) Ehrchman has recently been mplcated n the orgnal plannng and subsequent cover-up of the Watergate breakn, as well as the removal of documents from Htunt's offce. n hs letter of resgnaton to Presdent Nxon, the formner head of the Domestc ('ouncl sad that although all of the charges whch had -been made aganst hm were "totally unfounded," hs poston on the Whte House staff warranted hs leavng, n order to straghten out the allegatons concernng hs nvolvemenl n atergrate. Also ctng the pressures placed upon hs poston by allegatons whch had been made n the news meda, the Presdent's chef of staff, H.R. -laldeman. submtted hs resgnaton the same day as Ehrlchman. Haldeman's relaton to the Watergate case has been beconmng clearer n the past t\wo weeks, and hle was dentfed n Watergate testmony as the hgh Whte House offcal who had overseen the buggng reports. laldeman also allegedlyrequested the FB reports, whch were transmtted by Gray, and coordnated the hgh-level coverup. Haldeman has been consdered to be the Whte -ouse ade closest to the Presdent. As one of the "top four" durng Mr. Nxon's re-electon campagn (besdes Haldeman, there were Ehrlchrman. Press Secretary Ronald Zegler, and Specal Counsel Charles C'olson), he was allegedly one of the planners of the break-n, and now faces possble ndctment by the grand jury as well as the Select Senate Watergate nvestgatng commttee. Haldeman, n hs letter to the (Please turn to page R) ~.,,: -,.:.:. :. :... ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ -~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~. t -.:: : : : : :. : : :.-. :(. : '., t:(~ :: : ~ :? : :... '..;. : : : : : : :.: : :. d...,~....,,*. _g,,:,....,.. ::. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ %.../; : :5 n spte of the uncertantes of the admssons process, t s safe to say that as of 5 pm yesterday 749 male students and 123 female students have accepted admsson to MT n the class of have not yet repled, or else ther reples have not yet been receved (reply date was Monday). Drector of Admnssond Peter Rchardson s now confdent that a class sze of 900 wll be acheved. (The Tech February 6, 1973 et. al.)

2 - PAGE 2 FRDAY, MAY 4, 1973 THE TECH GEE R"m~- 00 recoma-112, cwz 'a le -1 tr(-~l~ By Mchael D. McNamee (McNamee, an Assocate News Edtor of The Tech and a resdent of Baker House, has studed the Graves Report for several months, and has wrtten an analyss of the Report. Ths s the last n a seres of four artcles on that analyss. -Edtor) The Commttee on Student Envronment, when t made ts recommendaton for a flexble housng polcy, consdered n great detal the effects such a polcy would have on the housng system. The commttee used the report, based on ntervews conducted n Burton and East Campus, as a major source of nformaton about the system as t currently exsts. One area whch would be greatly affected by the flexble housng polcy (a polcy that would promote more movng between dorms) was the area of freshman ntegraton. "One of the most strkng aspects of MT s the extent to whch freshmen are quckly and thoroughly ntegrated nto the undergraduate socal lfe of MT... There s no 'hazng' or other attempts to make freshmen feel lke second-class ctzens.' Ths s shown by the fact that there are seldom any real socal dfferences between upperclassmen and freshmen after approxmately a term of resdence together. Whle recognzng that ths s valuable to both freshmen and upperclassmen, the CSE ponted out three specfc dangers of ths ntegraton: 1) There s a lack of class sprt or dentty. MT students do not readly dentfy wth ther class as a unt, and they are lkely to have many frends from each class. Ths means that students often lack close frends that are sharng ther experence as members of a certan level on the educatonal scale. 2) Freshmen can be forced nto artfcal hmolds by too-thorough ntegrat;'on. Whle upperclassmen may be good models to follow, they are not always, and a frst-year student may be done more harm tlfan good by ntegraton nto ther lfestyle. Atttudes may also be affected; Pass/Fal was gven as one example, where upperclassmen's atttudes seemed to conflct wth the goals of an educatonal experment. f these atttudes are passed on to freshmen, the benefcal effects of the experment may well be lost. 3) Freshmen may lose the ntegraton value of upperclassmen n a sute-type system. Often, when a freshman s placed n a sute wth a group of upperclassmen who have rved together for some tme, he s forced to ether adopt ther lfestyle or go outsde the sute to fnd hs frends. Ths may not always be possble; ndeed, when there s lttle contact between sutes, as there s often s, t may be mpossble. M.T. DRAMASHOP The CSE proposed, as a possble soluton of these problems, and others, an "experment n free flow n an open market" - the flexble housng system. Ths system, f establshed as suggested n the Report, would provde for a system-wde lottery held n the sprng, n whch any students who wanted to change dorms for the next year would partcpate. Prortes n the drawng would be based only on class, wth prospectve senors havng frst prorty. Provsons would be made for groups of students wantng to move together, and for students wantng to reman n ther current room. The CSE suggested that the lottery be handled by the Dormtory Councl, and that t would nvolve lttle extra work for the Dean's Offce. The commttee noted that, wth less contnuty between resdents of a gven dorm, there would be a weakenng of house governments: but they ponted out that ths would be balanced by an ncrease n the responsblty of DormCon, whch s currently relatvely nactve. ntramural teams based on the whole house would also be weakened; the Report suggests that the trend toward teams representng smaller groups and specal-nterest groups (departments, clubs, mnorty groups, etc.) be contnued. Probably the bggest effect of the flexble housng system would be a trend towards hgher percentages of freshmen n the corrdor-type dorms and those wth poorer facltes, such as Baker, East Campus, and Senor House. Ths would come about as upperclassmen used ther senorty to get rooms n better houses. Whle emphaszng ther dstaste for a system of "freshmen dorms," the CSE ponts out that such a trend could be benefcal - freshmen would lve n the dorms where socal nteracton s best, and could make many frends among ther classmates, whle upperclassmen would lve n smaller groups based on the frendshps they had formed. The commttee antcpated that some upperclassmen would prefer corrdor lvng, and would reman n the corrdor dorms, so that there would stll be benefcal effects of freshman ntegraton. As long as he percentage of freshmen n a gven house remans between ten and ffty percent, the CSE saw no cause for alarm. Other polcy recommendatons made by the CSE nclude the suggeston that the buldng of new undergraduate housng be made a top prorty by the nsttute. The commttee stated that nothng n the athletc, extracurrcular, and other non-academc spheres s as mportant as new housng. The CSE stated that MT ought to attempt to house any undergraduate who wants on- -campus housng, wthout forcng t on any student. Therefore, 'THE PLAYBOY OF THE WESTER dworld" By J.. Synge Drected by JOSEPH EVERNGHAM Sets by Costumes by Lghtng by _..1 - W.D. Roberts Lnda Martn Edw ard Darna Lttle Theatre, Kresge Audtorum, MT Aprl 26,27,28 & May 4,5, 1973 at 8:30 PM Seats: $2.25 Reservatons the Report recommends that freshmen be allowed to lve offcanlpus f they wsh, but that the nsttute guarantee them housng f they want t. Fnally, the CSE rejected any attempts to solve the housng shortage by the acquston of temporary housng. Coed lvng Most of the CSE's data on coed lvng came from a subcommttee, whch dstrbuted a lengthy questonnare to all dorm resdents and analyzed the results n a report almost as long as the CSE Report tself. Ther fndngs are summarzed n the Report, and conclusons drawn from that data. Returns from questonnares ndcate that a hgh percentage of dorm resdents feel that coed housng should be extended. n non-coed male dorms and coed dorms, the numbers n favor ranged as hgh as 91% of the resdents, wth never more than 10% opposed. n McCormck, however, only about 50% were n favor of coed lvng, wth 14% uncertan and 36% defntely or probably opposed. Opposton from McCormck has long been a major factor n delayng the formaton of more coed lvng groups, as McCormck must ether be coed or be kept full of grls. Atttudes vared from class to class, wth senors preferng coed lvng much more than freshmen n all cases. The greatest varance came n consderng the rato of males/females n a coed lvng group. Men preferred an deal 50/50 rato, whle women were wllng to accept a lower rato. n coed lvng stuatons, women were lkely to accept 25/75 as a female/male rato; women n McCormck preferred 30/70 or 35/65. Many women stressed the mportance of havng female frends around them, and many McCormck women sad that they had passed up coed housng n the past to reman wth frends. The Report contrasts two types of coed experments - "the method used n East Campus and Senor House, where grls were scattered among the dfferent floors and entres, and the method n Burton, where the coeds formed a "mn-dorm," all concentrated n Conner 4. Experence ndcates that the frst method s more successful, as many resdents of Burton-Conner complan that they are not really lvng n a coed stuaton. The Report states that the goals of coed lvng have been attaned n many cases, snce t has gven ndvduals "a better understandng of the opposte sex and ther feelngs and problems and pressures, as well as ALLSTON '1 Parkng 214 HARVARD AVENUE - lut ol COMMONWEALTH AVEhNUE EXCLUSVE N NEW ENGLAND CCo 1 V81A P:!U'RS 'e:- s,. FRANCOS TRU FFAJT,,. BERNADETTE LAFONT Such agonrgeouskd LkeMe -ARTHUR COOPER Newsweek 2,4,6,8,1 0 Mdnght Shows Fr. & Sat. 2 NOW THROUGH MAY 8! Woody Allen BANANAS 2,6,9 Melna Mercour NEVER ON SUNDAY 3:30, 7:30, 10:30 Starts May 9! DSCREET CHARM OF THE BOURGEOSlE allowng them to feel sgnfcantly more at home wth the opposte sex than beforehand." The Report suggests that coed housng be contnued wherever possble, whle tryng for a 30/70 female/male rato. The Commttee ponted out that ths would almost certanly nvolve at least one tower of McCormck gong coed, as space would not be avalable n the male dorms otherwse. Snce many students may prefer sngle-sex lvng, or may be under parental pressure aganst coed lvng, the Report stresses that no one should be forced nto a coed stuaton, and that all-male and all-female housng should be avalable. One mportant note s the connecton between the flexble housng system and coed lvng. f women are to partcpate n the flexble system, there must be a wde range of housng avalable to them. Ths would necesstate more coed dorms. -What now? The last chapter of the CSE Report deals wth plans for a new undergraduate house. Ths, accordng to Graves, s the shortest chapter n the Report. "There was a problem of expertse n ths area,"' Graves sad. "None of us on the commttee were archtects, and so we couldn't say specfcally what structures would acheve the desred results. Also, we ddn't feel that there s any one deal way to buld a dorm, so we ddn't attempt to lay down specfc plans." The CSE recommends a house of no more than 150 resdents, as t felt any larger house was too large for effectve socal nteractons. Ths housp could be bult n "entry-sze unts of resdents each; each entry would be a separate buldng, nterconnected wth some common facltes. Ths way, unts could be bult as money becomes avalable, /gstead of watng for enough to buld one bg 300-resdent dorm. The unts would probably be desgned on a sute system; each sute would be equpped wth full ktchen facltes. The basc socal unt would be the entry, and lounges, etc., would be provded on ths bass. The CSE recommends that there be fewer common facltes for the dorm as a whole; they specfcally recommend that there be no central dnng hall, although they suggest that the dorm be close enough to MacGregor to allow resdents to take Commons there -9 -P (the commttee was operatnthe assumpton that any housng would be bult on V Campus, between MacGre and Westgate ). The commttee also sugge. that there be several faculty dents, at least one for every resdents, lvng n the dorm, as opposed to a ho master-senor tutor arrangem, Flexblty would be the to the nternal structure of new dorm. t should conta varety of groupngs, so experments such as Rus: House, German House, or o. such groups could be act modaled wthout havng to r over part of a floor or entry n Burton. Dfferent st should be used n dfferent p of the house, so that resde could try dfferent lfest wthout leavng the house. CSE recommends that a L common room for the comr be ncluded, but that t be m- purpose, adaptable to a var' of needs. mplementng the Report Currently, a plan to con; the CSE Report nto an artect's program s beng drawr by Rchard Sorenson, Assst to the Vce-Presdent for 0: atons, Robert Smha, head the Plannng Offce, and L[ Spack, a graduate student archtecture. Ths plan would Sorenson put t, "take the broutlne of the CSE Repoer, phlosophcal and socolog mplcatons, and turn t - somethng we can hand to archtect and say 'Buld ths."' The archtect's program based on three condtons verbal descrpton of the roc and facltes; techncal requ ments, such as the ste, fl space to be provded, and legal condtons to be fulfl' and the fnancal constra Fnances are the major prob! facng the planners now; - nsttute has not yet starte: fund-rasng program for r housng. When asked w would happen f the money w avalable, Sorenson sad t MT could take the projects archtects ths summer, ant new dorm could be re- "possbly by 1975." n concluson, the C Report s a major document t wll undoubtedly affect the c acter of MT n the future. deserves careful study dscusson by all elements of nsttute communty. MORE OLDES BUT GOOES t! As enjoyable as ever even after a century and a ha MT Glee Club and Douglass College Chor John Olver Conductor Kresge Audtorum Sunday 6 May 3 pm Tckets $1.50 at the door Free n Buldng 10 Lobby to' M T Communty

3 w vx THETECH FRDAY, MAY PAGE , By Rchard Parker and Davd Olve "We could have allotted our [esources so that the bology e partment would have een excellent n one major eld or good n many. We chose o do the former," stated rofessor Gene Brown, the Bx Offcer ecutve of the Department of Bology. That atttude s greatly responsble for placng 400,~n d ergraduates majorng n bology n a department that stay be the world's fnest n olecular bology but offers no ourses n anatomy, zoology, or rotany. Ths stuaton s,xemplfed n 7.01, the course t department euphemstcally :alls "General Bology". n realty, the course s an :cellent survey of what bology [MT s generally about, or at east what the upperlevel ndergraduate courses are about. raught by Nobel Prze wnner [alvador Lura, 7.01 s the 0ourse that undergraduates nterested n bology should ake. The course wll provde mne wth a good approxmaton jf what the department offers Undergraduates n ts core?arrculum. Lura's style of teachng tends o polarze student opnon. aome fnd hs accent and Dsorganzed approach both stractng and borng; most!cludng one of the author's of hs artcle) fnd hm exctng nd stmulatng. Lura's reason pr appearng at lectures s [mple-he wants to help dents learn bology. The u n d e r g r aduate!qurements allow a student 90 nrestrcted electves. The only cture course requred by ths epartment s 7.05, General 'ochemstry, whch s taught otn semesters. f possble, take frst semester wth Brown. The rest of the requred ourses and restrcted electves re spread throughout the athenatcs, chemstry and hyscs departments. "One of le reasons that MT's bology epartment specalzes n!olecular bology s because Molecular bology s the branch f-bology that s most heavly ased on the hard scences, math hyscs, and chemnstry. When bvelopng the department t }cmed only natural that beng MT the department should >ncentrate n that area of 6ology," explaned Bors [agasank, the Charman of the epartment. Magasank went on ' explan that snce the ppartmental -requrements )aned so many felds they had e effect of allowng a student [ore electve tme. He suggested that students could use some of that electve tme to take courses n botany or zoology or comparatve anatomy at ether Wellesley or Harvard. "n fact, a student could even petton to use one of those courses as a substtute for a departmental requrement." The department s very encouragng of students who want to cross-regster. Brown stated that any student havng problems n cross-regsterng to Harvard should go and see hm. What the department does not seem to be consderng s the nconvenence that s nvolved n takng a course at another school. t seems that they should consder hrng a professor from another school to come here and teach an undergraduate course. The Earth Scence Department s dong that next year for an envronment course; there seems to be no good reason why the bology department cannot do the same. Each departmental major s requred to take three courses from the followng lst of fve: 7.01, General Bology, 7.03, Genetcs, 7.04, Developmental Bology, 7.06, Cell and Organ Physology, and 7.21, General Mcrobology. Almost all of the professors who teach these courses have fne reputatons as teachers s gven both semesters and s taught frst semester by Professors Holt and ngram. Second semester, t s taught by Lura; take t from hm. The course provdes an overvew of the other four and therefore gves a good dea of whch to take and 7.03 both have strong bochemstry orentatons whch are absent from 7.04 and For the MT bology department's verson of the well-rounded student perhaps you should take one from each par. These courses are taught by excellent teachers who are also fne scentsts, however, there are many people n the department who could also be teachng undergraduates who are not. The student populaton of the department today s more than twce that of three years ago, yet, many faculty members stll. are not teachng undergraduates. The number of course offerngs n the department s among the lowest n the school whle the student populaton s among the hghest (both appear to be one away from the respectve ends). Perhaps, those faculty members not teachng undergraduates could devote one day a semester to gvng a semnar about ther research, for undergraduates only. The semnar could take place durng the mornng and n the afternoon the professor could meet wth nterested undergraduates. Ths polcy would smply be an adaptaton of the present departmental semnar program. Presently, researchers are brought to MT to speak about ther work. Speakers are chosen not to bolster the saggng parts of the department but for ther ablty to relate to on-gong research at MT. Whle ths s an excellent program, and one that should be contnued, t s clearly geared to faculty and graduate students. The mornng after the semnar the speaker meets wth "Post-docs and grad students", accordng to the sgns posted on the bulletn boards. Though ths was not done to exclude undergraduates t was also not dlone to encourage ther attendance. That typfes the atttude of the department to the undergraduates-they are welcome to come f they want but we do not really care f they don't. Part of the department's problem s that t s not staffed to deal wth 400 undergraduates. Nowhere s ths problem shown as dramatcally as t s n research opportuntes. Almost all of the students n the department want to do research. About half of the students want to go to medcal school and for them research means expertse, good recommendatons, and an mpressve applcaton. The other half of the students are plannng on gong to graduate school n bology. Whle the frst half mght, major n VA and thereby not have a research requrement the second half There wn be hearngs fo' those undergraduates wshng to be members of Dscpl ne Com / e e Wednesday, May 9 Make appontments for all hearngs at , x THE NOMNATONS CO LMTTEE.j must major n V where you must ether do research or take a 24 unt laboratory. The 24 hour, or, "monster" laboratores, are really very good courses. Last semester's Experemntal Physology, was very well receved by ts students. The drawback that these labs have s that demand a huge pece of your schedule , the prerequste for the 24 hour labs, s almost a complete waste of tme. t s not that you learn nothng n the course, t s just that t s borng and slow. The course does not even meet the nsttute lab requrement and should be revsed. Dong research n the department wth a professor s another ssue. Frst of all, for those of you who have not done research, do not be confused wth the phrase 'wth a professor'. Professors, n general, are not standng by your sde and leadng you through. f anyone s dong that, t s a grad student or a post-doc. You may fnd that surprsng at frst, but remember professors have other responsbltes Some of the over-crowdng problems wll be reduced, accordng to Magasank, for the unfortunate reason that fellowshps and tranng grants are beng reduced so graduate enrollment wll probably go down. 1: 731mul" Our general mpresson of the bology department at MT s very mxed. t seems to suffer from the MT malady, whch s beng excellent n one part of the feld - the quantatve part (snce most of engneerng s quantatve those departments don't have the narrowness problem) to the excluson of others. The department s excellent n what t offers and the undergraduate courses, though lmted n number, are very well taught. For the ndustrous student there are the crossregstraton programs, but that s not a very good alternatve. The department seems as though t would be responsve to student requests, however, thngs must be student ntated. The department wll not go out and organze actvtes for the undergraduates; t s heavly based to the graduate sde. n fact, the successful undergraduate lves the lfe of a graduate student. Wth 400 undergrads n the department there s a large body to push through change. Remember, f one out of every ten agree on somethng you have an overwhelmng force. Our recommendaton s smply ths: try f you lke the course you wll lke the department, and t s a great one. f you are not nterested n those parts of bology then you are at the wrong school. Th-~nJEHTY CHMUNEYS OPEN FROM 2 PM - 1AM Weekdays 8AM - 1AM Weekends DD YOU KNOW OUR MENU NCLUDES: Bar B Que Chcken Half Pounder Chopped Steak Wener Schntzel Srlon Strp Steaks French Fred Flet of Sole As well as the popular Calforna Burger, French Fres, Desserts, Grlled Sandwches, Submarnes, and a Varety of cold sandwches? Dd you know our varety of beverages ncludes an ce cream fountan? r--',;j. J Keep up wth whats gong on at MT Have The Tech maled to your home Grea tfr parents o 0 Tho Tech, P.O Bo 29', MST Branch P.O., Camb0ldgs, MA O U.$. gl Rates: Year: $5 2 Year: $ OADDRESS LCOTVY... STATE ZP_... C3!:0 r3162=<=~s L- comn-lunhy Paysvs

4 PAGE4 FRDAY, MAY4, 1973 THETECH By Mark Haley Tme magazne named Nxon as the.4an of the Year n No doubt ths process of selecton nvolved much soul searchng, forethought and sleepless nghts. Yet, after readng Tme's edtoral page, one could be led to the lurkng suspcon that the presses for that nomnaton ssue were held up untl the last possble mnute so that another possble canddate could be nomnated. But no scentst dscovered the cure for cancer, syphls, or even the common; cold. So the dark-horse canddate, Rchard M. Nxon, was the only one left for the Man of the Year. Well, snce presumably have a receptve audence n Massachusetts snce you voted wrong, would lke to propose another canddate for ths prestgous ttle. Even though the cessaton of the Vetnam war was a great event worthy of the ttle, t ended offcally n 1973 (and t hasn't really completely ended yet). Because of ths techncalty, thnk Tme should reconsder ther nomnaton for the Man of the Year n My nomnaton would be the Amercan farmer. f stll have a receptve audence would lke to provde an adequate explanaton. The Amercan farmer has provded the US economy wth an abundant amount of food for a great many years and the food surpluses whch he has grown have helped feed many of the undernourshed n the world. Specfcally n 1972, t s probable that the Amercan farmers helped foster the most surprsng nternatonal event n Durng the year the Russans were desperately short of food and faced wdespread food shortages. So n May of 1972, the Russan government nvted Presdent Nxon to Moscow only two weeks after Nxon had completed the mnng of the North Vetnamese harbors - an event whch many people thought would ntate World War. The Moscow negotatons covered many areas but t was unlkely that the Russans were honorng Nxon for blockadng the harbors. But rumors of hoardng of Amercan cereals and Hershey Bars gve credence to the theory that the Russans valued Amercan food more than the North Vetnamese mltary strength. At one pont n the negotatons a Russan attache was arrested for sellng mltary secrets n exchange for a year's supply of Sugar Frosted Flakes. Although other negotatons contnued, other problems arose. t was revealed that plans to locate a Mac- Donald's n Mnsk, U.S.S.R., were dscarded because demand was so hgh that the prce for a Bg Mac soared above an equal amount of cavar. Also, there were unconfrmed rumors that a hgh party offcal personally ordered the store out after he found bts of hamburger concealed n hs steak (the chef, unfamlar wth ths food, neglected to dscard the cardboard coverng and was unavalable for comment), Yet even wth the great demand for farmng goods, at home and abroad, the Amercan farmers have contnued to meet the demand, n spte of many obstacles. As any economc student knows, farmng s Amerca's bggest ndustry. t s also probably subject to the hghest degree of competton. The farmng prces are determned by a very severe market n whch the producton of all farmers collectvely determnes the prces. There are no conglomerates whch artfcally nflate the prce.4 Yet even though the ndustry s the largest, t has suffered a squeeze n whch mllons of smaller farmers went out of busness. Ths was brought about largely by explct government polces whch sought to keep food prces low whle also movng some of the farmers nto the ndustral work sector. But the farmer has survved throughout, producng more each year whle many commodtes, such as wheat, contnue to sell at about the same prce as n 1900 (the MT tuton was about $200 n 1900). f contnue to reel off such fgures whch are mpressve but have come to be accepted as commonplace, would probably put you to sleep. So thought 'd pont out some exctng, brght prospects whch the farmer can expect. The farmer's almanac sad t would be a good year n 1973, and foregn markets are expected to ncrease. Also), Earl Butz, the current Secretary of Agrculture, has been an artculate spokesm; an for the farmer snce Butz has clearly o>utlned and proposed solutons for the actual probfrom the Offce of Economc Oppor- tunty Poverty Program. They would, n the words of the memo, "brng back the legal practces whch have for years been a-vtal part of the corporate structure, lems whch face the ndutstry. Also, and have become an ntrcate part of the besdes ncreased demand arnd a better government response wth t-he farmng communty, the farmer has re( ceved more publcty, whch although noat all favorable, has at least remnded Am erca where legal battles whch characterze parts of the busness sector. The Amercan farmer has been dened the rght to engage n extended legal dsputes and thereby brng justce to hmself and ncreased employment opportuntes for the growng ther last meal came from. For nstance, Tme recenttly began to number of lawyers." wrte some edtorals on the farm The memo also covered other vtal ndustry. Even more nteres;tng was a memo whch somehow surfaceed from the government bureaucracy. Both showed an equal depth of understandng of the areas of the farm problem. Each of the followng proposals revealed the persp- cacty of the memo on the farmng problem. farmer's problems. 1) To allevate the perods of The memo was wrttenl on paper boredom on the farms, t suggested wth a letterhead of a promlnent lberal US Senator and t was leaked to the press sendng wde-screen moton pctures to the farm belt and ncreasng the rural from a Massachusetts Offce n the electrc program so the farmer could read Boston vcnty. Although thee Massachusetts Senator was questoned ( on the farm more at nght. 2) Also ncluded were plans for problems and hs belefs closeely paralled some of those n the memo., he dened any responsblty for t. Ths Democratc sendng Bob Hope on tour of the farm belt, and legalzaton of marjuana n extremely depressed areas. Senator asked that hs name tbe wthheld n the matter because he dd: n't want to 3) ranfall. t proposed a guaranteed annual make a poltcal gan out of ths 4) There was also a plan to open the mportant ssue. Then he left the Great Plans to herds of buffalo. ntervew to make hs annual speech at the Sant Patrck's Day Parade. The memo was a very ( comprehensve crtque on the farmng problem. t The memo receved an mmedate response from the farmng communty. Although the NFO (Natonal Farmng Organzaton) was unavalable for com- on how emboded many popular beleefs ment, a respected farmer 30 mles to allevate the rsng food prcces and gve northwest of Peora, llnos, gave a the farmer an adequate ncome~. Frst, t stressed the vallue of state consse drect unprntable response. Other farmers responded n more usual ways, controlled producton. The me=~mo quoted callng the memo another harbran from a report on advanced research of scheme by Federal Bureaucrats, a comstate regulaton beng conduc-ted by the Kevan Commssar of the U..S.S.R. The report stressed that the outloc:k for state regulaton seemed economc; ally vable, but the complete report was; not beng prnted untl the 1972 Russ an harvest was n. Then, the US governm lent memo munst's plot, and also a poltcal move by the Mlk Cooperatve of Lenngrad. Although some farmers favored a tour by Bob Hope, they stressed real problems such as the fact that the farmer receves only one-thrd of the retal value whch the consumer pays for food. Also, they have a problem attractng bght lsted ways n whch prces would be executves to work n farm sheds. controlled whle the farmers; made the n spte of dsputes such as the transton from the farmng communty memo whch exst between the rural to the ndustral centers. t called for a maxmum work week of 40 ho Mrs. The memo also stressed t-he need for communty and Washngton, wsh agan to renomnate the farmer as the Man ofthe Year for more legal ad for the ffarmers. t The farmer may be a bt parochal, suggested usng the recently f red lawyers but he s a vtal part of Amerca and not Comr eo By Joelle Attnger Premer Papadopoulos' clam to havng successfully absorbed Greece's ntellectual elte has proven to be not only short-lved, but blatantly false. The recent uprsngs n Athens of the Unversty communty have underlned once agan the nstablty of the mltary regme establshed through the coup n Aprl of For the Greek students here at MT, the dlemma s a serous one. Havng expressed soldarty wth the strkers n Athens through an offcal statement made by the Hellenc Assocaton, the problem stll remans as to what they can actvely do to support the protest. Unlke student protests here n the late 60's aganst the Vetnam war, a conducve clmate does not exst for mass moblzaton because many of ther fellow students are gnorant of the entre stuaton. The thought of dyllc beaches wth the shadow of an ancent temple are far more real than the Bavboulnas nterrogaton center. Even Costas-Gavras' explosve 'Z' seems but another of those popular antestablshment, ant-mltarst flms, rather than a statement of the realty that s contemporary Greece. The tragedy s not the present poltcal stuaton, but the apathy and the gnorance wth whch t s vewed. Consequently, a certan btterness resdes amono the Greek students, for ther Amercan colleagues not only gnore ther country, but gnore a stuaton whch s largely the result of Amercan foregn polcy. "Love t or leave t!" s not only a bumperstcker, but an oft-expressed atttude. f you are so much aganst the regme whch you feel s the Unted States, then why are you studyng here? The answer s a smple one. The qualty of an MT educaton provdes the arms wth whch to return to Greece and work wthn the system to make changes. Ths s a surprsngly general consensus among Greek students and dealstc and llusory cres for revoluton are few and far apart. "We need to nform the Greek people of the need for change and ths we can only do effectvely by workng through the structure. Opposton exsts but not the freedom to express t. We must provde the channels for these expressons and most mportantly a vable poltcal alternatve." The Greek opposton movement suffers, lke many others, from lack of coherence. and unty. No natonal leader has rsen to succeed former Prme Mnster Papandreou snce hs death n 1968, but at the very least, there s a common enemy: the Junta. Havng exploted strong antcommunst sentment, the latter can only be defeated f the opposton shows tself to be of another breed: a breed that s of a moderate nature and whose prmary objectve s to restore to Vreece her ndependence and her dentty. "The Glory that was Greece" wll reman a trusm only so long as we shut our eyes to what she has become. As Amercans, we bear the responsblty of our government's acton, and f n truth, we beleve the deologes we. so strongly expressed for Vetnam, then t s but a matter of contnuty to support those same deals wth respect to Greece. t s my sncere hope that we wll open our eyes and understand the glory that s Greece and do whatever we can to resttute t. Vol. XC No. 22 May 4,19 73 Carol McGure '75, John Hanzel '76, Jm Mller '76; Ngh t Edtors Norman Sandler '7 5 ;News' Edtor Neal Vtale '75; Arts Edtor Sandra G. Yulke '74, Fred Hutchson '75; Sports Edtors Roger Goldsten '74, Davd Green '75; Photography Edtors Tm Korpes '72;ContrbutngEdtor Davd Gromala '74; A dvertsng Manager 'Jon Weker '76; Assocate Nght Edtor Mke McNamee '76, Barb Moore '76; Assocate News Edtors Mark Astolf '73; Assocate Arts Edtor Stephen Shagoury '76; A ccoun ts Recevable! Davd Lee '74; A ccounts Payable Robert Elkn '73; Manageral Consultant Producton Staff Lee Gguere '73, Frank McGrath '75 Tom Brney '76, Robert Nlsson '76 Jerome E. Puzo, Steve Wallman '75 News Staff Curts Reeves '74, Drew Jaglomr '74 Howard Stzer '74, Jm Moody '75 Ken Davs '76, Mark Haley '76 Wendy Pekes'76, Lnda Young'76 Charlotte Cooper. Arts Staff.- John Kavazanjan '73, Moray Dewhurst '76 1: Wanda Adams, Jeff Palmer Mke Curren. Sports Staff Paul Bayer '73, Mke Charette '74 Randy Young '74, Dan Gantt '75 Davd Katz '75, Donald Shobrys'75 Photography Staff Sheldon Lowenthal'74, Crag W. Reynolds '7 5 Chrs Cullen '76, Krshna Gupta G Joe Kash '72 Crculaton Staff Scott Berg '73, Fred Zerhoot '73 Edtoral Staff: Mark Fshman r everyone clearly understands hs problems. The Amercan farmer has clearly outproduced and underprced hs Russan counterpart and deserves credt for ths. And f one just wants to be pragmatc, t's not a good dea to bte the hand that feeds you. L Brckbats and Bouquets Brckbat: a blunt crtcsm or remark Bouquet: a bunch of flowers (or somethng nce) The two n combnaton form a new sem-regular feature of ths edtoral page, enablng the edtor or any regular staff member to vent ther feelngs n somethng less than a major artcle. Brckbat Department To Denns Dcksten, Charman of LSC. Accordng to members of that organzaton, Dcksten, n an unconsconable abuse of personal power, attempted to nterfere wth the functon of the Press. He successfully prevented a dnner-tme ntervew, and attempted to forbd the ntervew actually granted (durng a cab rde from the arport) wth Poul Anderson (t wll appear next Tuesday). Bouquet Secton Ths paper s now beng dstrbuted to Wellesley. We welcome the new readers. -PES Contnuous News Servce Sc 1881 Snce 1881 Davd Tenenbaum '74; Charman Paul Schndler '74; Edtor-n-Chef Jack Van Woerkom '75; Busness Manager Storrml Kauffmann '75; Managng Edtor Second class postage pad at Boston, as'sachlusetts. The Tech s publshed twce a week durng the collge year;, except durng vacatons, and once durng the frst week of August by The Tech, Room'W20-483, MT Student Center, 84 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambrdge. Massachusetts Telephone: (617) Wh.\'~

5 '.,', -Jao.. - Cs THETECH FRDAY, MAY4, 1973 PAGE 5 t seemns that ths newspaper hlas become part of' the dstrbuton lst for musc secton memos. lere are three nlore. ;To: Carola B. Esenberg Roy Lamson Jerome B. Wesner Ths memo s prompted by the memo by Allan Teransh (publshed n The Tch on Aprl 27, 1973) n whch he responds to crtcsms of the MT Symphony Orchestra n an earler memo by Paul Husby, Jeffrey Schweger, Leon Rvchun, and Gerald Masln (n The Tech, Aprl 20, 1973). nasmuch as Mr. Teransh has been our concertmaster for the past two years, t mght be assumed 'by readers of hs memorandum that he s'peaks n the memo for the members of the orchestra as a whole. Ths s not the case. There are members of the Symphony who would agree wth all or mbst of what Mr. Teransh says. Others among us would dsagree wth hm. -Mr. Teransh states that n the past 'fve years, no strng player "from MT or Wellesley was turned away who was capable of playng the parts." Ths s undoubtedly true snce, as he ponts out, strng players are nearly always n demand n all orchestras. However, there are postons among the woodwnd and brass whch are currently held n the Symphony by outsders, to the excluson of MT and Wellesley players perfectly capable of playng the parts requred, and playng them at a level consstant wth the orchestra's hgh standards of performance. Snce there are only about two dozen postons for wnd players n a symphony orchestra whch may number n total over a hundred players, the competton for these postons s always ferce, and even good players often have trouble fndng orchestras n whch to play. Thus t s partcularly unfar for the Symphony to deny membershp to wellqualfed wnd players from the MT- Wellesley communty. Mr. Teransh seems to thnk that the man crteron on whch the success of our orchestra s to be judged s the response of "the newspapers and audences." Some of us would lke to beleve that the orchestra exsts not only to perform for the MT and Boston communtes and for the audences who hear us on tour, but also, and more mportantly, to provde an opportunty for as many students as possble from MT and Wellesley to have the experence of playng n a frst-rate symphony orchestra. Ths s clearly not how the Symphony s beng run at present. n closng, we would lke to pont out that just as Mr. Teransh, despte hs poston, cannot speak for the whole orchestra, so nether can we. However, we do thnk t mportant that all concerned be aware that Mr. Teransh's opnons are not the only ones wdely held among members of the MT Symphony. Roland D. Hutchnson, Jr. '75 Presdent, MT Symphony Orchestra JEMORANDUM TO: 'arola B. Esenberg toy Lamson erome B. Wesner Debra Deutsch '75 Personnel Manager, MT Symphony Orchestra The recent memorandum publshed n 7hle Tech protestng the MT Symphony :ontans msleadng statements whch hould be set straght: The MT Symphony now has and ways has had a polcy of prorty for members of the MT-Wellesley comnunty. Only when players from ths :ommunty do not meet the standard we taye set are chars opened to the "outde." Ths standard, ncdentally, s gorously nssted upon by the artsts n he orchestra tself. -Audtons are held by a commttec onsstng of the conductor and prncpal layers from the wnd, brass, and strng ectons. Ths s the farest and most r6oadly responsble way of makng what re always dffcult decsons about perlnel. Players sometmes audton who show ablty and promse but who may at the tme be slghtly below our standard. Often they have been encouraged to study further and to reaudton; n a sgnfcant number of cases they have subsequently ganed admsson to the orchestra. All of us have hgh regard for these muscans. They demonstrate a mature sense of muscal responsblty and further exemplfy, to me, the educatonal process workng n a truly constructve way. The number of "outsde" players n the orchestra ths year s approxmately eleven (out of 95), a lower fgure than that quoted. t also contrasts markedly wth the 30-or-so "outsders" that were needed when began work wth the orchestra eght years ago. Tour programs, from whch the fgure of 17 was taken, are msleadng. t nevtably happens when we go on tour that regular players cannot leave lab research, admnstratve jobs at MT, etc., for ths long a perod; we must replace these empty chars. Many of the present eleven "outsders" have contrbuted rchly to the ensemble, both as muscans and as people. Whle hope eventually to see an MT communty wth the resources to feld a complete orchestra, thnk parochalsm at ths pont would be counterproductve. A more mportant pont s nvolved here: The extensve development n the arts at MT n recent years s becomng known to the general publc, wth the result that the nsttute s now attractng students wth greater backgrounds n the arts than was once the case. The tours of performng groups, together wth many other actvtes n the arts, have helped to brng ths about. Ths explans the dmnshng need for outsde muscans. 'More sgnfcantly, ths development has helped to make MT a rcher and more stmulatng envronment n whch to study and work. From ths all of us beneft. Lke any orchestra, the MT Symphony s a large and complex organzaton. t s a rare day when we feel fully staffed. f there are nterested muscans n the communty who are not presently members, we would be delghted to hear from them. Davd M. Epsten Professor of Musc Messrs: Paul D. Husby Gerald Masln Leon Rvchun Jeffrey M. Schweger Gentlemen: On behalf of Dean Esenberg and Professor Lamson as well as myself, let me thank you very much for statng so openly your feelngs about the MT Symphony Orchestra and other musc groups at the unversty. fnd n your letter much to sympathze wth and before addressng your remarks n some detal, let me say at the outset that do ndeed agree wth your fundamental contenton, whch s, take t, that a number of MT students who wsh to play orchestral musc are not lmted n ther opportunty to do so. am sorry to learn that resentment of the MT Symphony by other musc groups has been long-lved, and even sorrer f ths unfortunate condton has been aggravated by the Orchestra's recent tour to fve ctes durng the sprng break. do hope that your letter wll prove to be the openng wedge for correctng ths stuaton. You may say that one cause of ths resentment s the fact that the Symphony mantans status as a student actvty whle ts membershp s less than half students. t s my understandng that MT staff members have always been welcome members of the Orchestra and that snce the ncepton of the MT-Wellesley exchange program, Wellesley students havebeen encouraged tc partcpate n our extracurrcular actvtes. Whle a number of other performers have no formal connecton wth MT, several of these are wves of students or former students, and thus members of the MT communty n the larger sense. Fnally, t seems to me that your pont about tuton s not aptly taken: tuton pays roughly one-thrd of the MT and student-related costs; yet who would argue that student partcpaton ought to be lmted to that fracton? n my readng of your letter. your complant goes deeper than nmere categorcal dstress or resentment at the falure of realty to ft neatly nto ratonal slots. ndeed, you yourselves say you see nothng wrong wth the Orchestra's structure n tself, and contnue: "the problem s that the MT Symphony Orchestra excludes MT students to acheve ths structure." But that structure s nothng to be acheved for tself; rather, t s the result of the polcy of havng audtons as the bass for selectng the Symphony's performers. Ths polcy, of course, falls drectly nto the conductor's provnce, but even f t dd not, there s much to recommend t. n any case, under Professor Epsten's leadershp, the Orchestra has attaned a rare dstncton, though beleve that whle pursung the hghest possble standards for the Symphony he has gven prorty to students. Snce Professor Epsten came to MT n 1965, the number of non-student players n the Orchestra has fallen, not rsen. Let me say a word about the Councl for the Arts at MT, whch sponsored the Orchestra's sprng tour. Although the Councl has made modest grants to other groups at MT, the tour was ts frst major project and t seems too sharp, or at least too early, a judgment to characterze t as gvng specal attenton to one group at the expense of others. n selectng the Orchestra tour as ts frst major project, the Councl acted n accordance wth a pattern of programmng that has characterzed the ntal efforts of arts councls everywhere n ths country and abroad. t was the Councl's collectve vew that the Symphony s ndeed representatve of MT and of the artstc standards the Councl ntends frmly to support and make avalable to MT's wder consttuency. Moreover, the Councl had other ams: among them were publcty for the arts at MT, the promoton of good relatons wth alumrnn, and the exposure of a part of MT not wdely known to potental students. Fnally, the Councl by no means ntends to lmt ts support to one organzaton at MT, and n future years wll endeavor to do wth other groups what has been accomplshed wth the Orchestra ths year; that s smply to say that a frst venture s precsely that, a frst one. But all ths seems to me slghtly besde the man pont you rase, for even f the MT Orchestra were entrely composed of MT students, t would stll be an elte group; some students who want to play musc and are qualfed to do so would stll be excluded. That the Orchestra does consttute an elte s, of course, one of the chef reasons for ts vrtue, for t s based on ablty - a crteron whose only drawback s that t may dmnsh the opportuntes of others. t s to ths queston that we should address ourselves. To put t planly, thnk that MT must recognze the mportance of makng musc n the lfe of every student qualfed to do so and we must provde the opportunty for all who want t. We are already movng, possbly not fast enough, toward ths goal. Some of MT's musc teachng budget has been shfted toward performance, to allow regular coachng of chamber musc ensembles, some of whch wll, along wth class work, be elgble for academc credt. We are ntatng a chamber orchestra, and ultmately we have two or three such groups. We are creatng more opportuntes for choral work. We wll shortly have the nucleus of a Rehassance nstrumental and vocal group. And we are establshng a jazz workshop. All these thngs are beng done through the Musc Secton of the Department of Humantes, and expect that as the Councl for the Arts matures and gans greater fnancal strength than t has at present, t wll stmulate further development of musc as well as the other arts at MT. Let me assure you that the Councl s well aware of ts responsblty to MT students; n partcular, two of ts commttees - the Program Commttee and the Educaton Commttee - are charged wth seeng that the arts develop at MT n ways that enhance student actvty and educaton. n concluson, let me thank you agan for beng so frank. Your letter does ndeed pont to a problem that has bedevled the formatve stages of arts councls snce the Brtsh Arts Councl was establshed n 1')94, where the problem came to be known as "Rase vs. Spread." Put nl ts sharpest form, the queston was whether the councl should support hgh standards n establshcd arts organzatons or spread the avalable resources through a host of other groups. n the best of worlds, ths hard choce should not have to be made at all, and at MT, thnk, we have a specal responsblty, born out of the unversty's prmary educatonal msson, to support as many groups and actvtes as possble. Wth lmted resources, the Councl for the Arts cannot, of course, establsh the best of worlds at MT, but ts very purpose s to help brng about a better one. f further dscusson of musc at MT wth any or all of those addressed n your letter would be useful, we would be more than happy to meet wth you. Sncerely yours, Jerome B. Wesner By Curts Reeves Student Center Commttee electons wll be held Sunday. n the runnng are Jm Slk, Greg Hawkns and Bob ce. Present charman Steve Wallman has recently been selected charman of the Nomnatons Commttee and may be gettng out of the Student Center busness altogether. One of the major questons seems to be the 24-Hour Coffeehouse. n the eyes of some, ths endeavor has become a bt too successful. ts creators had envsoned a queter place, wthout the nose from the constant sale of soda and yogurtwhat they've come up wth s a proftable busness. The accompanyng busnesslke atmosphere has led some to feel that many sales should be curtaled, f not dscontnued. Also, the queston of whether the Coffeehouse should not be completely separated ftomn the SCC operatons has arsen. n a month of beng Nomcomm charman, Wallman has already run nto a few frustratng stuatons. Frst he was dened a key to the UAP offce. Snce most of the other UA general commttees have offces of ther own, t has been tradtonal for the Nomcomm charman to share the UAP offce. The Student:Comlmttee on Educatonal Polcy also nhas a desk there. : As accustomed as he s td 'frustraton, the run-n wth Tufts was a 'arder than usual blow. Tufts and Wallman have known each other for qute some tme, havng served together on SCC. Accordng to co-uap Derrck Vlad, Tufts had feared that Wallman mght try to slowly move n and take over the UA f he had mmedate access to the offce. Wallmanr on hearng ths: " don't beleve t." After a bt of dscusson, he now has a key. Also, debate arose over Wallman's proposed Fnboard budget for next year. ncluded n the budget were provsons for a thrd phone n the UA offce, and weekly advertsements n The Tecr to announce comng events and hearngs. Throughout the fourth floor of the Student Center, people were askng, "What does he need t for?" Thngs must have been explaned to Fnboard's satsfacton; except for the addtonal phone, Nomcomm got practcally everythng t asked for. To some, Wallman seems to typfy the greasy student poltcan. But few who make that charge have taken the tme to get to know ether Wallman or what he s up aganst. For t has been under Wallmnan that the SCC has blossomed. The Coffeehouse and the Mdnght Move Seres re only two of the major ongong projects that have been successfully undertaken. SCC s plannng Kaledoscope at Wallman's urgng. People lke Wallman are the vanguard of the movement toward mnore nterest n student affars: strong personaltes who lke to get thngs done. t's good that some people contnue to work, despte the frustraton and the talk behnd ther backs. The rsk that one of these hardworkers mght pack up and leave because of the pressures of a publc on-campus lfe seems more than we want to venture.

6 PAGE6 FRDAY, MAY4,1973 TLETECH wh~here e nbo Ar s sct2on. urton OU- Oncerto L$ ore -ret By Mark Fshman Whle watng n Burton Dnng Hall Frday nght for the BSO Wnd Quntet to begn ther program, George sad to me, " queston the wsdom of preparng a concert entrely of twenteth century works." As t happens, for woodwnd quntets there s very lttle choce. The standard woodwnd quntet comprses flute, oboe, clarnet, bassoon and french horn (f you wonder why a brass nstrument s part of a woodwnd group, remember, too, that flutes are usually slver). Although the clarnet was last to be nvented, n 1690, there s no record of any musc beng wrtten specfcally for that nstrumentaton before the work of Francesco Antono. Rosett ( ); and wth the exceptons of Franz Danz ( ), Govann Cambn ( ) and Anton Recha ( ), no major composers wrote for the form agan untl after 1890! Snce that tme, however, n addton to the composers chosen Frday, there have been woodwnd quntets wrtten by Janacek, Schoenberg, Barber and Mlhaud, to name just a few. Ths wnd concert by the Boston Symphony Chamber Players was purchased from the BSO Muscal Marathon last March by a contrbuton of $ (yes, one thousand dollars) from all of Burton House. Anton Recha's Opus 88 number 2 was orgnally scheduled to open the program, but a late change n plannng substtuted the Klene Kammermusk of Paul Hndemth. The last movement of the Recha quntet (n E flat, one of 24 whch he composed), an allegretto, was played as a very rousng encore; and thus the evenng showed a very neat progresson nto the past and nto a more classcal dom. rhythmc fgure remnscent of Kurt Well. To quote Donald Tovey, "As far as can judge, [Hndemth's] musc does not bore many people, though t annoys some. He s never very long, he thumps no tubs, and he makes the best of modern lfe." Sherman Walt's bassoon carred a large part of the rhythmc load n ths pece; a usually secure technque was unfortunatelyv marred slghtly by some Hndemth's K!ene Kammermusk trouble n hs hgh range. Also, durng the for Woodwnd Quntet, Opus 24 number second, "waltz" movement, one began to 2, was wrtten when he was 27 and notce what seemed excessve vbrato n wrtng mostly for chamber ensembles of the flute playng by Dorot Dwyer, a trat varyng sze. t s lean n texture and, whch turned out to plague most of the overall, kept n moton by a marchng lyrc sectons of the evenng's program. Pl(aybo yo f e es Ws By John Kavazanjan. There's an old sayng, mostly heard around St. Patrck's Day, whch separates people nto two classes; the rsh and those who wsh that they were. John Mllngton Synge's The Playboy of the Western World s about the rsh. Most of the actors n the MT Dramashop wsh they were. Ther rrtatng attempts n and around rsh accents mpar what would otherwse be a good performance of an entertanng though undstngushed play. The play takes place n a small coastal vllage n reland; the central locaton s the pub of Mchael Flaherty (Andrew Pecka). Flaherty s off to a wake on ths partcular nght wth two frends, Phlly Cullen (Henry Luftman) and Jmmy Farrell (Davd Dreyfuss), leavng hs daughter Pegeen (Eleen Schuyler) to mnd the pub. On ths nght, Pegeen s vsted by her cousn, Shawn Keough (Peter Danel). He s a weak but well-to-do landowner, and he beng the only elgble bachelor for mles, they are awatng a papal dspensaton to marry. Ths nght he s afrad; he has seen a man strugglng n a dtch on the sde of the road. As he s talkng to her, a man comes n. He s unshaven, stumblng, and n rags, but Pegeen offers hm some food and drnk whch he eagerly accepts. She eventually pres hs lfe story out of hm. Hs name s Chrstopher Mahon (James Eckhouse) and he s runnng from the law; he has just klled hs father after an argument. Pegeen, as the rest of the town eventually s, s strangly ntrgued by anyone who would do such a terrble thng. Here s a,sngle man, wth some exctement and mystery to hm. A battle for Chrsty develops between Pegeen and the other town elgble, the Wdow Qun (Kathryn Karnes). Chrsty, though ntrugued wth hs new noterety, declares hs ntenton to marry Pegeen, e Y U and she agrees. The dspensaton and her father arrve; he opposes but then sanctons the marrage, and ts all downhll from there. Chrsty's father appears, declares hm to be a lazy lout and starts to drag hm off. The townspeople, dssaponted that he wasn't a father kller, turn aganst hm; so he really tres to kll hs father. As drama turns to folly, they get ready to hang hm for murder, hs father reappears agan, and father and son rde of scoffng at the foolsh townspeople wth Pegeen cryng that she has lost the. only true playboy of the western world. Most of the small parts, especally those of the peasant grls, suffered from ntolerably horrd accents. But f you gnore these, and the fact that the play's dramatc appeal s not as great as ts orgnal satrcal ntent, the actng lead s good. Paul Pangara as Old Mahon s hs usual brllant self, as s Peter Danel as Shawn Keogh. nee Three Peces for Flute, Clarnet and Bassoon s one of Walter Pston's earlest works, wrttn n Pars n 1925 when the composer was 31 years old. The nstrumentaton s unusual n that t substtutes flute for oboe n the more common reed-tro drawn from the wnd quntet. The frst and thrd movements are strongly accented and marked by vgorous actvty, n contrast to the second whch s prmarly an exercse n sonorty. The performance by Dwyer, Harold Wrght, and Walt showed some excellent fast unson passagework n the last movement; but the flute tone was generally weak, as though Mss Dwyer were somewhat tred. By far the most accessble work presented was the Nelsen Wnd Quntet, Opus 43. Started whle he was stll at work on hs ffth symphony, ths chamber-pece s n totally dfferent character: ts nspraton was Mozart. Perhaps the more obvously tonal and melodc dom exhbted by ths work as compared to the Hndernth, composed the same year (1922), s related to the earler roots of Nelsen: he was born n 1865, 30 years before Hndemth or Pston, and hs frst great enthusasm n musc was Brahms. Here, as n the other two works on the program, the center of gravty s the last movement. Havng establshed frst a pastoral and then an almost comc mood, Nelsen has hs obost take up thle englsh horn, whose darker coloraton draws us nto the depths of the composton. We are then held by a Scandnavan chorale from Nelsen's own Hymns and Sacred Songs ( ), admrably suted to the eleven varatons to whch t s subjected. These exhbt, sngly and n combnaton, the contrastng characters of the nstruments; and as such unabashedly programmatc wrtng mght be expected to do, t met wth what mght be called very favorable response on Frday. The chorale returns to end both the work and, nfact, Nelsen's chamber musc output. The level of nstrumental performance was markedly better n ths last work than prevously durng the evenng, almost up to the standard to whch one becomes accustomed by hearng these players n frst-char parts at Symphony. t s often hard to tell whether some modern musc s beng played badly or was wrtten badly; but the dffcultes ths evenng were of the nature of performance problems, e.g., Charles Kavalosk's perpetually muted tone. Gven the vrtuosty to whch these muscans can attan, t s hoped that they wll be a lttle more rested at ther next appearances. WORKSHOP TEACHMe. AND RESEARCH ABROAD FOR HOLDERS OF ADVANCED DEGREES r j WTH 7 OUNCE DATE Monday, May 7th TME 4:00 PM PLACE Bush Roorm, AGENDA Advantages and Dsadvantages of Work n Another Country Survey of Opportuntes Deadlnes 1 tdaor:nt ~ jadeodorant C] Two Number One tems How Avallable For The Prce Of One. Purchase a 7 Oz. can of RGHT GUARD Deodorant and receve FREE the attached TracE Demonstrator Razor. Don't Leave oursel Defensel ss Du -- -~ - -~ U ~ rng Exams ALl 1, PAN E L Prof. Martn Abkowtz, Ocean Engneerng, France Ecole Supereure de Mecanque, Unv. of Nantes, Fulbrght, October 1971-July Prof. Hoyt Hottel, Chemcal Engneerng, Australa Unv. of Newcastle, Fulbrght, Februdry-May 1972 Prof. Danel Kleppner, Physcs, England Oxford Unversty, Sloan Fellowshp, January-July Unv. of Pars, Sprng, FOREGN STUDY OFFCE R OOESMENTS R~EF ~RESHMETS ~Ext

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8 PAGE 8 FRDAY, MAY4, 1973 THETECH -~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ 8cd Lh~b~g~~b~o~ ~~~~ c~dgo EMd a8 (C'on tnued from page 71) Presdent, sad that hs resgnaton was submtted n order that "the work of the offce of the Presdent not be mpeded," and asserted that he now ntends to cooperate fully wth nvestgatng authortes. n hs address Monday evenng, Nxon referred to the resgnatons of hs two top ades as one of the most dffcult decsons of hs presdency. Statng that Haldeman and Ehrlchman are "two of the fnest publc servants" he has known, the Presdent expressed sympathy n seeng them leave the Whte House. Both Haldeman and Ehrlchman have been Nxon assocates for years, havng served hm prevously n hs unsuccessful 1962 Calforna gubernatoral race. The Presdent was not so knd n hs references to Dean, who has been mplcated by Jeb Magruder and former Attorney General John Mtchell n the plannng of the break-n, the subsequent cover-up, and protectng Whte House nterests durng grand jury and Senate nvestgatons. Dean was the only Whte House offcal to be fred durng the controversy. Nxon avoded gvng any detals of Dean's nvolvement Monday nght, sayng only that the Councl to the Presdent has resgned, along wth the others. The surprse move on Monday was the resgnaton of Attorney General Rchard Klendenst. Klendenst has come under a great deal of crtcsm over the alleged FB cover-up of the Watergate affar, and related actvtes by the Nxon reelecton campagn commttee. n hs letter of resgnaton he stated that he was leavng after he had learned that "persons wth whom had had close personal and professonal assocatons" could be nvolved n the scandal. Klendenst contnued, sayng that he was not convnced that an mpartal and thorough nvestgaton could be carred out as long as he had knowledge of those assocatons. Magruder, as assstant to CRP drector Mtchell durng the campagn, was mplcated early n the Watergate nvestgaton, and soon decded to follow the precedent set by convcted consprator James McCord - testmony n the hopes of recevng lenency of the court. Magruder's testmony before the grand jury n the past two weeks had named both Halderan and Ehrlchman as beng nvolved at the Whte House. n addton to the sx resgnatons announced on Monday, three former Whte House offcals had left ther postons before the current wave of nvestgatons had begun. Former Attorney General and CRP drector John Mtchell resgned shortly after the Watergate break-n last June. Evdence has now lnked Mtchell to plannng sessons pror to that durng whch the buggng of Democratc headquarters had been dscussed. Mtchell asserts that he vetoed the proposal every tme. a 0 t-11;, 0 atsnotawesway Asc EkPR ToC t's not easy, s t? n 20 years, after 146,ooo more cgarettes, you thnk t's gong to be easer? Don't kd yourself. Qut now. You'll never get a chance lke ths agan. U.S. DCpartnrt of Hc1th, Educaton, and Wclfare Ths space contrbuted as a publc srvlce. t~~~~, ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ p M.1: STUDENT CENTEER ar o u d,e e~~ at~~f~~~q LOCATED ON THE KRESGE PLAZA ADJONNG THE M.T STUDENT CENTER ; 1/3 to 2/3 AND MORE POP RECORDS Jazz... folk...blues Lst 4.98 to 9.98 CLASSCAL RECORDS Famous artsts and performances Lst 2.98 to t TO B PLUS SAVNGS On... Men's Boutque wear...msses' and Junor's Sportswear:.. Art Prnts, Posters and Framed Pctures Far away from the student unon are places you've never been before. Or places you'd lke to see agan. Places you thought you couldn't afford untl youth fares came along. But there's more than the fare to enjoy. On Ar-nda you'll be treated lke everyone else. As though you're very specal. And there's atmosphere on an Ar-nda flght. Sar'd grls to serve you. Unusual food and musc. Not the usual arlne scene, but one you'd expect from the people that brought sensory awareness to the world. Ar-nda's economy fares for people between the ages of 12 to 21 are $226 from New York to London, $238 to Pars, $243 to Frankfurt or Rome untl June and after August. From June through August the fares are $22 to $32 hgher. Make your reservatons now and we'll confrm them a week before you leave. Next tme someone says, "See ya' around," you can say, "See ya' around England." Or France. Or Swtzerland, Germany, Belgum or Holland. Ar-nda can fly you to places you thought were beyond the means of your jeans ' ALL SALES FNAL 666 Ffth Avenue, New York, New York Please send me nformaton on your youth fares to Europe ths summer. 666 Ffth Avenue Dept. #46 New York, N.Y (212) Name Address WEATHER PERMTTNG - - _ Cty State Zp s. - -s J

9 ln TES * The TCA wll be slkscreenng T-shrts wth pctures of Sha-Na-Na and the nsttute Screw. At Kaledoscope, Frday, May 4, 2-7 pm, outsde the Student Center. * What Knd of a Sexst Are You? nteractve mult-meda presentaton wth electronc feedback. Room 7-108, Tuesday, May 8 at 2 pm and 3:30 pm; Wednesday, May 9 at 11 am; Thursday, May 10 at 2 pm and 3:30 pm. * The Tech Model Ralroad Club wll be holdng ts Sprng Open House on Saturday, May 5 from 2 to 5:30 pm and 7:30 to 11 pm, n Room 20E-314. Come see the trans. * Watng for Your Rng? Anyone who ordered an MT class rng from Deges & Clust n December but has not receved t yet, contact Class of '74 offcers for some ACTON!!! Call Dave Wthee, Ja Shu, Larry Bowman, or Scott Shlecter at , or Rch Hartman at * MT Women - Dscusson on Women n Medcne on Thursday, May 10 at 7:30 pm at Carola Esenberg's home. f nterested, please contact Judy Strymsh at , d 8971, 711 McCormck. * Summer Sesson Regstraton materal must be returned to the Regstrar's Offce E by Wednesday, May 9. * OFFCAL NOTCE: $5 processng charge for any second term regstraton change after May 4. * OFFCAL NOTCE: After May 4, an undergraduate must petton the Commttee on Academc Performance f he desres to cancel regstraton n a subject. * SUMMER GRANTS FOR MT WRTERS: Funds are avalable for a few summer grants for undergraduate wrters at MT. Students should submt a letter descrbng the wrtng project, and a sample of work, to ether Professor Barry Spacks (x3-6954) or Professor Sandy Kaye ( x ) by May 9. Announcements of awards wll be made on May 16, along wth the announcement of the 1972 MT Wrtng Przes. 4/17/73 2 am: Three subjects arrested n Westgate parkng lot n possesson of burglary tools and a dangerous weapon. 4/18/73 8 pm: Patrol n unmarked car surprsed three youths on Albany St. standng besde a late model Mustang. nvestgaton revealed vehcle gnton popped out. Car stolen n Cambrdge. Cambrdge PD-Car 2 responded. 4 pm: Report of a break-n and entry n daytme at Ashdown House. nvestgaton revealed a small pry bar was used between lock and door jamb. Loss: $25 n cash. 4/19/73 Report of several wallet thefts from swmmng pool area. All property left n unlocked lockers. 4/20/73 Larceny of a purse from Archtecture department, Buldng 7. Purse and contents recovered later n lades locker room of swmmng pool. 7 pm: Patrol arrests a suspect n Dupont Athletc Center locker room. Wallet theft suspect was prevously warned. 9:30 pm: After 15 mnutes observaton, patrolmen stopped three subjects actng n a suspcous manner n the East Campus area. Patrolmen observed a flash under jacket, patrolman reached out to seze a dagger, eght nches long and one nch wde. When patrolmen called for assstance, assault occurred. The three subjects fled n dfferent drectons after jumpng the patrolman. No njures. 4/22/73 Fre alarm, W/estgate. Fre n ncnerator. Some water damage to 14th and 15 th floors. Subject njured n Bldg. 56 bology lab. POLCE Bf O L.A Workng on an experment when flask exploded, nflctng laceraton on left arm. 10pm: Patrol called to on a male subject sttng n attendance n the nude. Subject was placed under arrest and removed. nvestgaton found subject to be out of state resdent. Later removed to hosptal for observaton. 4/23/73 1:50 am: Armed robbery on Mernoral Drve. Student was walkng n vcnty of Baker House when a suspect rdng a bcycle stopped hm and asked hm for a quarter. When student took change from pocket, suspect showed a knfe and demanded all of hs money. Approxmately $20. Suspect caped on hs bcycle. 4/24/73 1 pm: Patrol arrested three subjects n attempted larceny of bcycles at the student center bke rack. Addtonal charge of assault and battery added aganst one suspect for strkng patrolman wth 24 nch bolt cutters. Slght njury, treated at the nfrmary. 4/26/73 11 am: Emergency 100 call to Hayden dorm on badly njured student. THE TECH F R DAY, MAY 4, 1973 PAGE 9 rrlllr-lr-llf-l ml r- r-lr- m1mr-lr-m CO C] Ell MMMMFMMMMMC-101 Mmmm" FAL-mrmn rlmr-lmmrmr-t-lm. run r-ffnmrl m1mr-lm. -uut L uj L -&JLJL-J L LJLJ -JL-JLl L uj=jrkj-jl-t-jljujljlj"-ju-ul- -JLJJP-JLALJ1,LJL-"UL-L-JU-Jl)L-JL-Jl -JUJU U J L j!e 010!, ml rl mr mmmm-r- F-Rm-m-Tr-m, ' ----"- -- ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ 4/27/73 11:30 pm: Attempted larceny of typewrters and equpment from M..T. Room Theft prevented by observatons and actons of watchman n buldng. 4/29/73 Complant from MacGregor resdent, regardng non-student unauthorzed resdent. Wth regards to suspcous thefts from the area. 11:50 am: Female student, resdent of McCormck crossng Mass. Ave. brdge from Boston was accosted by a motorst who made fve stops on route to McCormck Hall, askng her to enter hs motor vehcle. Patrol nvestgaton based on nformaton suppled by student. c THURSDAY For Each Adult Member of Your Party ALL THE SALAD YOU CA: HNA:E A BONELESS SERLO N STEAK WT H AD On Cash~ Purchases Regular Prce $3.95 plus BUY GREAT GOBLETS OF BEER GE WNE Ths offer not vald n conjucton wth other dscount advertsng FOR DSNNER ONLY unlmted steak dnners 1114 Beacon Street, Newton Newburry Street, Peabody (Route 1 & 128 N) COMNG SOON 1280 Worcester Road, Framngham WHAT DO YOU WEAR? ANTHNHG! 2558aJar,?.-_?Zaa,,lr samm ( Emersons. Ltd. J P Radnay Presdent --- * ~ :::-Beach-. ::. Only $2 Pu 2 Dannod "gurt 3005s Dannon heps get your body n shape for summer. And Dannon gves you a dry place for your body. Bg, beefy beach towel wth eye-catchng muscle man desgn. Sze-a whoppng 34" x 64". Be the frst to' flaunt a yogurt beach towel And don't be selfsh-get some for your frends. For each towel, send $2 and the dsks from 2 Dannon tops to: Dannon, PRO. Box 4455, Chcago, llnos 60677, Allow.3 to 4 weeks for delvery, please.:. Dannon Yogurt, P.O. Box 4455, Chcago, llnos 6077 Send me Dannon Beach Towels. For each one, here s $2 (check or money order) and 2 dsks from Dannon Yogurt tops. Name Home Address 1 Cty State Zp Good only n U.S.A. Vod where prohbted. Add local taxes where applcable. Good n Offer expres September 30, TR-T. _. _ a X

10 PAGE 10 FRDAY, MAY 4, 1973 THETECH m Arg5s ARM A952 05Q By Sandy Yulke The MT Plannng Offce, after almost a year of study, has submtted plans for the mprovement of the athletc facltes at MT. Among the major changes recommended are the c o n s t r u cton of an ndoor skatng rnk, a new 50-meter pool on the West Campus, and artfcal surfaces and lghtng for portons of Brgg's Feld. t has been obvous for several years to all those who are regular users of the athletc facltes at MT that they are n- Ldsky went on to say that ate. n addton to the mprovem-ent of the central athletc men. There are presently no calls for the mprovement of nto a locker for men and wopool, and feld house, the plan the reason for the study was that facltes, wth respect to certan facltes on the West Campus, lockers avalable at the pavlon. dupont Gymnasum. Ths mprovement ncludes parts of the MT communty, the new plans call for more The mprovements to the central athletc facltes are more decentralzed facltes at the nstallaton of telescopc bleachers for had become crtcal due to the locatons throughout the campus, changng aspects of the populaton of the communty. He major buldng program. n order extensve and wll requre a n partcular n the new housng spectators so that dupont unts and n any planned unts. may be used for athletc events noted the ncreasng demand for to mnmze nterference wth on-campus housng and the fact Among and large the facltes assembles, thus proposed reducng the mantenance ongong a ctvtes, the development of the central are tenns costs courts of that MT s headng toward n the Westgate complex and squash courts the Cage. Addtonally, the plan becomng a more resdental facltes has been broken down recommends a new ventllaton communty than n the past. (or other ndoor facltes) n nto phases. system, a new floor, and eght More students, both graduate Ashdown and Baker Houses. Some of the crtera nvolved celng-hung basketball stops to and undergraduate, now lve on Other areas whch are n need of n the plans are ntegraton wth replace the present permanent campus than ever before, and renovaton, accordng to the report, are the Salng Pavlon, the vertcal space for maxmum utl- The Plannng Offce feels that present facltes, usage of backboards. the watng lsts for nsttute Alumn Pool, Brggs Feld, and Perce Boathouse. Brggs Feld s hghly utlzed and presently accomodates all of MT's outdoor sports, whch often leads to overlappng felds (e.g. rugby and ntramural softball). Addng an artfcal track and artfcal feld surface and lghtng would ncrease the avalablty of the feld and make schedulng less ntense. The report noted that the sze of Brgg's Feld should certanly not be decreased, and that ways to ncrease ts area, perhaps by addngs the Westgate parkng lot to t, should be explored. One of the most mportant changes whch precptated the Phase 3: (1) Demolton of Rockwell Cage and Brggs Feld House. study has been the large ncrease (2) Constructon of support facltes, swmmng pool, gymnasunm, n the number of women usng and squacll courts. housng are very long and constantly growng. The trend to- the athletc facltes. Ths ncrease has been caused both by zaton, and a physcal scale the plans that they have made ward a more resdental communty s opposed to that at whch wll be "sympathetc to should serve the nsttute communty through However, the ncrease n the number of the exstng buldngs n the vcnty, especally Kresge Audtor- they do not know women students and by the nsttuton of a physcal educaton most unverstes, when where, when the on-campus housng requrements um." Another factor whch has mprovements wll be made, as requrement for women. Areas been of prme consderaton were n the fundng lfted, for then has not the students yet moved partcularly affected are the out n droyes and left many all of the plannng has been to been found, though sources of swmmng pool and the boathouse, the latter beng com- empty beds behnd them. One have a physcal plant whch wll fnancng are now beng nvestgated. The areas whch they cannot pnpont have the reason mnmum for operatng costs. pletely wthout facltes for The hgh operatng costs of some feel are n the most crtcal need the reverse trend at MT, but women. The changes whch are of the present facltes, partcularly Rockwell Cage and the nonetheless, t s one of mprovement wth whch are the rnk and proposed for these areas are bascally extenson of the women's rnk, are one of ther prme used durng the very cold the nsttute must deal. the Cage. The rnk can only be As the number of on-campus lockers and showers. defects. months of the year, and even students ncreases so does the There are also changes proposed for the Salng Pavlon. the Cage, Brggs Feld House, clear. Because t s exposed to As well as the demolton of then, only when the weather s need for on-campus recreatonal facltes. These housng and These nclude new and larger and the parkng lot and the the elements, t requres a great recreatonal needs are no longer shore' school, wth the present constructon of a new skatng deal of mantenance, whch s beng treated - as entrely separ shore school - -" beng - -- converted rnk/events center, -- --Y swmmng extre mely costly.. Phase 2: (1) nterm mprovements to Rockwell Cage; (2) Renovaton of dupont Gymnasum. adequate for the needs of the communty, and are sufferng from overuse and age. When asked why the Plannng Offce had only recently undertaken a serous study, Arthur Ldsky, Assstant Drector of the offce, stated that though they had been acutely aware of the problems nvolvng the athletc facltes at MT ever snce ther West Campus study of (whch was bascally an nventory of the facltes there), the money to undertake the knd of large scale study whch has now been made was not avalable untl ths past year when the Athletc Department requested and receved the support of the Presdents Offce specfcally for ths purpose. Deep 0- e on orespend Qk eme:e ge e UMgQm bs (MD 0MV06- a" h Go"e... 0,aU He JUmmeS~ Be Becomel~ '1S Fe3 s Hlope! nterested n more comfortable, longer. wearng contact lenses? Then you should. look nto our new "Wet Lens." Or f you want, your present lenses can be "wetprocessed." Call or vst us for more nformaton about "Wet Lenses" and our "sunscreen" U.V.C. lenses. No oblgaton. NTNCT $03'aPRg Bags oftent sz a kp -Bap~ckpaks -ColemPan Z--- Sue Ff Co& F ~l F9 b$oq50 no tsxcsu8 EU`15 SPECALSTS 77 Surmmer St, Bosten n 190 Lexngton St., Waltharn [Soft Contact Lens Avalable W~M4 You wat nne months for a summer -- vacaton. Wth a lttle he p from BOAC, \ you'll be sure to make the most of t. We can show you hundreds of ways to,,;., see Europe wthout spendng your tuton / dong t. We've got work and study programs. Or you can even grab an educaton :, * //,<g/j-l on the road, lvng n a tent, wth a con- "- tnent for a classroom. ' f anyone can save you money n Brtan, t's BOAC. Frst of all, you can take advantage of our Youth Fare from Boston ( to London of $253 startng June 1. Fare lower n Aprl and May and after August 31. n what arnmounts to a cram course on the subject, we'l also show you how to travel on your own anyplace n Brtan, do everythng you want to do, and do t at the best possble prce. Example: 3 nghts wth breakfasts at a central London hotel or hostel, sghtseeng, shoppng dscounts, plus a copy of the ndspensable Ncholson's Students' London Gude. All for $22. Example: Bed and breakfast at a centrally located student hostel n London, $4 to $4.85. And you can do even better outsde of London. We can even arrange reduced rate student charter flghts from London to many European ctes. Or show you how to bcycle around Brtan by tran. And there's lots, lots more. SummerJos BOAC can also arrange to place you n a wde varety of jobs n Great Brtan, France, taly or Swtzerland. Work perods are 4 to 8 weeks. Wth only a few exceptons, board and accommodatons are free. Bascally, jobs can be broken down nto these categores: Hotel work, famly guest postons, secretaral work, archaeologcal dgs, agrcultural student camps, conservaton/ecology and communty projects. Plan now whle jobs are stll avalable. E-Umpeane Campng~ Here's the economcal, adventurous way to see Europe. For $299, for nstance, you can take a 5 week trp through Russa and Scandnava. Other trps run 16 days to 9 weeks and nclude up to 14 European countres. Campng tour prces gve you nearly everythng but ar fare -ferry crossngs and campste fees, transport by bus, sght- - : ~ - seeng--even numerous specalexcursons. All campng equpment s suppled, wth the excepton of a sleepng bag. Snce campng s a way of lfe n Europe, camp- ' stes are excellent. Ours always nclude,.., showers, tolets and washng facltes. f lhow about studyng actng at the '\2X \ famed Royal Academy of Dramatc Art? ~x~.~'.g 'Ths drama workshop n London also ::: ("~.~'' # ncludes vsts to severa l London theatres, and to performances n Stratford-on-Avon and Chcester. Courses also avalable for college credt n lterature, ecology, educaton, art and archtecture, journalsm, economcs-even antques. Most are 4 weeks, wth 2 or 3 weeks n London and the remander n another Brtsh cty. The John Clark Academy s a London based non-proft organzaton that features an unusual range of courses: Mood and Atmosphere, Pop Musc, Archaeology, The Role of Women n Socety, The Englsh Cnema and Mlagc and Rtual. For teachers, there's a specal course n Open Educaton. These courses run 5 weeks and consst of tutorals, semnars, feld vsts and guest lecturers such a's Jonathan Mller and Germane Greer. Sessons at Oxford, and the Unverstes of York and London. Credt s awarded at both the graduate and undergraduate levels. For nformaton on any of the above programs, check the approprate boxes and mal the coupon today. We know you'll hate to mss out on another great summer at home, but we'll make t well worth your whle. BOAC-Brtsh Arways, Box VC10 Dept.l 7-444, New York, N.Y \ Telephone (212) or call your local BOAC offce. Bargans n Brtan O] European Campng El Summer Jobs ] Summer Schools Name Address. Cty State Zp \ My Travel Agent O~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ s B -, %,= Dao, 00,,,,O. amc, (DU - -L ~~~~~~~~~~~ e-- ---

11 B E3 m E H rl-a- W glso all%, Acremys By Davd. Katz The MT Heavyweght crew went down to defeat at the hands of Harvard ths past Saturday. The weather condtons were almost perfect wth flat water and a slght headwnd, but the Crmson showed all of ts style and pose as t won the freshman and varsty races gong away. The frosh had two chances to start ther race. The frst tme, one of the Tech oarsmen caught a tremendous crab 35 seconds nto' the race. Normally, ths s too late to stop the race for ths type of accdent. However, n ths nstance, the two coaches nvolved, Fraser Walsh of MT and Ted Washburn from Harvard, agreed to re-start the race. The second tme, Harvard repeated the frst start and jumped out n front after the frst 20 strokes. The Crmson boat had a length lead after the frst 500 meters and held that margn up to the 1000 meter mark. At ths pont, Harvard began to pull away agan; they ganed another length by the 1500 meter mark. At ths pont, the Tech boat brought up the stroke from 35, where they had rowed the body of the race, to 37 and then to a 39. Harvard then brought up ther cadence to a 371/2 from the 32 where they had rowed the body. Under the perfect condtons that prevaled, the wnnng tme for ths race was a very fast 6:10.1. The MT shell was 7.3 seconds behnd the Crmson. The varsty race, run after the wnd had pcked up slghtly, had the same result: harvard won. Wth Greg Chsholm '73 at stroke (a surprse change from hs usual poston at 4), the two crews were even after' the frst 500 meters. At ths pont, the Crmson eght put together an excellent 500 meters and pulled 3/4 of a length ahead at the Harvard Brdge. Wth 500 meters left n the race, the Harvard sprnt started. They pulled away from the MT eght to end up wth a 14 second lead as they won n a tme of 6:16.0. The only good news was the JV fours race held between two MT crews, two boats from Lowell Tech, and one from Prnceton. The two MT boatsmoved away from the compeclassf tton from the start and had the race all to themselves after 500 meters. As these two boats moved down the rver, they exchanged the lead two or three tmes as one boat caught a crab and then pulled back nto the lead. The boat that eventually won the race was manned by: Tom Hggens '75, bow; Carl Lofgren '75, two; Rck McKe '74, three; Doug Looze '74, stroke; and Al Knosp '75, cox. Vj2S AV' W $hs o Last Saturday was the year's frst home race for the MT women's crew team. The competton was kcked off wth the second fours event. n ths race the MT boat came n thrd defeatng Wellesley (1), Wellesley (2), and Radclffe (2). The Radclffe boat won the event, and Syracuse fnshed second, overtakng the MT shell n the last hundred meters. The second event of the mornng was the varsty eghts. The MT team agan fnshed thrd, only sx seconds behnd Radclffe and two seconds n back of UMass. The varsty women had defeated the same UMass boat a week earler. Mddletown Hgh School, Syracuse and Wellesley also entered boats n the event. The MT frst four, consstng of Chrs Tracey '76 n the bow, Jane Waller at two, ngrd Klass '76 at three, Susan Ashworth '75 at stroke, and Debbe Hafer '75 as coxswan was the only MT ed dvertmsmng r Ths week, the varsty wll be flyng to Madson, Wsconsn, to race Wsconsn and Dartmouth. The frosh and JV crews wll be travellng north to meet the 'Green on the Connectcut Rver. Ths wll be the fnal tune-up before the Eastern Sprnts and should see the crews workng to ther utmost to mprove ther style and coordnaton before they go aganst the EARC's best on May 12 at Worcester. dsh Ceds W seosg eles' Photo by Davd Green boat to wn and thus brng home shrts. The frst four showed fne form and power n defeatng Syracuse, Wellesley, Mddletown, and the second MT boat, a fne trbute to Coach Dave Burn's hard work. All the crews are lookng forward to next week's races at Yale and to the Eastern Champonshps whch wll -be -held n Cambrdge on May 13. L L owned and managec by Harvard MBA's Expert servce on foregn cars THETECH FRDAY,MAY 4, 1973 PAGE 1 Auto -tornum, nc. 412 Green St. Behnd the Cambrdge Central Square YMCA Mon-Fr 8am-6pm.. T rc?v S. s Ra V.ay 9,10,&11 - Bldg. 10 Lobby 10AMl to 4PMV $5 depost requred wth all orders - PLUS- A new one by Lettvn!!- NTERACTTVE LECTURES COSMOLOGY by Prof. Phlp Morrson, MT.VPL' CATONS OF THE APOLLO 11 LUNAR MATERAL by Dr. John A. Wood, Smthsonan Observatory SYMBOTC THEORY O-F THE ORGN OF HGHER CELLS by Prof. Lynn Marguls, Boston Unversty EXPERMENTS ON THE ORGN OF LFE by Prof. Carl Sagan, Cornell LEAF NSECTS, BRDS, AND HUMAN COLOR VSON by Prof. Jerorne Lettvn, MT Students who are curous about the topcs above are nvted to use an expermental system contanng these nteractve lectures, whch were recorded specfcally for ndvdual lstenng. The lectures are unque n that they nclude a great rrany recorded answers to nterestng questons. The answers extend and deepen the dscusson, and can be quckly and convenently accessed. f you would lke to try the system, please call , ext. 2800, or wrte a short note to Stewart Wlson, Polarod, 730 Man St., Cambrdge (near MT), mentonng when you mght be free and how you can be reached. ~ = - Auto Body and Fender Repars. Weldng - Bkes & Frames. Qualty Servce -- Reasonable Prces. Student Dscounts. Cambrdge Truck and Body Co. nc. 141 Frst St. (One block from Lechmere Sales) Cambrdge, Mass Tel Avalable n Boston, part-tme poston (12-15 hrs/wk) for CO- BOL programmer untl June. Full use of nhouse equpment. Contact Epscopal Church Headquarters ask for the Rev. Rchard S. Armstrong. OVERSEAS JOBS FOR STU- DENTS - Australa, Europe, S. Amerca, Afrca. Most professons, summer or full tme, expenses pad, sghtseeng. Free nformaton, wrte, TWR Co., Dept. F6, 2550 Telegraph Ave., Berkeley, CA Apartment n Rome, n palazzo n Trastevere, near Ponte Ssto. 2 bedrooms, 2 modern bathrooms, modern ktchen, washng machne, concerge. Jan. to June, $450 per month. Days , Eves GERSHMAN'S HOT LNE For fresh, hot delvery... AND T'S FAST!! 've been typng Master's and PhD's full-tme for three years (and stll love t). 'd be happy to help you (Weston) WAYNE & MONTANA Congratulatons and best of luck n the future. ADDRESSNG AND TYPNG THAT SATSFES - Reasonable Prces - Quck Servce. Gve us a try. Thess and Techncal Papers. Gemn Mal Servce, 322 Warren Street, Boston, Mass Phone % - 50% OFF ON ALL STEREO EQUPMENT. Stereo Components, Compacts, and TV's. All new, n factory sealed cartons. 100% guaranteed. All major brands avalable. Call Mke anytme, A- ammzm=13~ l~~~t 38~~~~~~~~~~~ You're busy lvng for today. Rght? Tomorrow wll take care of tself. Rght? Well maybe, but tomorrow wll take care of tself a lot easer f you prepare for t. One easy way to prepare s wth low-cost Savngs Bank Lfe nsurance. Lower cost means you can afford more protecton. More securty for your tomorrows. Take a few mnutes to come nto the bank to fnd out about Savngs Bank Lfe nsurance. t's worth t. H U9 LFE NSURANCE DEPARTMEN CAMRxA;8 SAVDH.BX T,GEPORT BAN ps 689 Massachusetts Avenue Rght n Central Square A SHORT WALK FOR MOST STUDENTS ~~~~

12 PAGF 19 FRDAY MAY4. 1Q97 T-HETECH ,, - AXAD a % fl t trs es MT's salng teams concluded another successful weekend wth ctores n both Frs Trohpy Regatta and the Gerry Reed Trophy Regatta, the New England Women's Champtonshps. Captan Alan Spoon '73, wth De;:n Kross '73 crewng, and Steve Cuccharo '74, wth Bob Longar '73 as crew, won the tghtly-contested Frs Trophy Regatta on Saturday and Sunday at Tufts, wth the fnal outcome not beng decded untl the last leg of the fnal race of the weekend. Late n the regatta, Tufts, MT and New York Martme College were fghtng for the lead, but a capsze knocked Martme out of contenton, and MT entered the fnal race tralng Tufts by two ponts. Startng the last half of that race, Cuccharo was n second wth the Tufts boat n thrd, stll close enough for a Tufts vctory. Wth some skllful salng, however, Cuccharo worked hs way nto the lead whle the entre fleet saled by Tufts, provdng the fnal margn of vctory for MT. The regatta was marked by close, consstent salng by both Spoon and Cuccharo, as they fnshed second n A and B Dvson, respectvely. The results of the event were: MT 54, Tufts 58, New York Martme 66, Stevens 74, Rhode sland 98, Harvard 103, Boston College 126, Unversty of Massachusetts 176. The MT women's varsty squad scored an overwhelmng vctory n ther New England Champonshp Regatta, held on Saturday and Sunday at MT, as they fnshed sxteen ponts ahead of second-place Radclffe. Mara Buzzuto '73, wth crews Penny Butler '75 and Barbara Mglerna '76, won lowpont honors n A-Dvson, whle Shelley Bernsten '74, wth Joan Pendleton '76 as crew, placed second n B-Dvson. n wnnng the regatta the team qualfed for the Natonal Champonshps held n June. Results of the regatta were: MT 59, Radclffe 75, Boston Unversty 98, Newton 145, Rhode sland 177, Jackson 207, Smmons 236, Salem 260, Mount Holyoke 282, and Boston College 322. On Sunday the freshman team. fnshed second n a Dnghy nvtatonal at the Coast Guard Academy. Paul Erb '76, wth Larry Dubos '76 crewng, and George Todd '76, wth Scott Lura '76 as crew, saled n A and B Dvsons, respectvely. Tomorrow and Sunday, the squad wll compete n the New England Freshman Champonshps agan at Coast Guard. The men's varsty fnshed fourth n each of two Shelds nvtatonals on Saturday and Sunday at Coast Guard. Randy Young '74, Rob Parker '75, Jm Caruthers '75, and Dubos saled on Saturday. The results were: Coast Guard 6, Northeastern 8, Yale 13, and MT 14. On Sunday, the event was won by Tufts wth fve ponts, followed by Coast Guard 1 1, Harvard 12, and Photo by Davd Green MT 13. John Avallon '73, Kevn Sullvan '73, Rch Zppel '74, and Chuck Tucker '75 represented MT. The major events scheduled for ths weekend are the New England Dnghy Champonshps at Yale for the men's varsty, n whch MT s one of the top contenders, the New England Freshman Champonshps at Coast Guard, and the Powder Puff Trophy for the women's varsty at the Unversty of Rhode sland. MXT b e(a ( a at L8h tag 8o go 2 g e Al Delta Upslon C'hemstry Ph Delta Theta FJ P Lambda Ph Theta Ch0-4 A2 Metallurgy Electrcal Engneerng SAE Jack Florey Bexlev BSU A2 Lambda Ch Alpha Baker A Ashdown MacGregor Economcs Burton 5 B Mathematcs PBE Baker Trojans DTD PKT 259 Frefles B2 ASPS BTB LCA(B) Food & Nuts BTP Baker B B3 TDC 'A' Hydras SPE Real Team PMD ZBT C EC Yarboroughs MacGregor C. T. ;r A _ * :% :~z3~:%~::l.::?: ' ':'' : -'': "" " A 'FJ C Burton 1C Baker Famly East Campus 3W C2 PKA PSK Ch Ph Conner 5 East Campus3E MacGregor J ~~sanls ~~~l 1 x oung undegeated AMsa By Ken Davs 3-1 After losng a tough match to 3-1 Trnty college, MT's tenns 3-2 team bounced back last Tuesday 1-3 to end ther long drought wth a vctory over Brandes. All three doubles teams won, to 4-1 pace the squad. 4-1 The loss to Trnty by a margn was close to beng a wn. 3-2 Gerard Lum '74, playng sxth 1-4 sngles, won the frst set and led 0-5 n the second before trng. Wllam Young '74, playng wth 4-0 hs usual consstency, downed 3-1 Jeff Harrs 6-1, 6-0 on frst 2-2 court. Lee Smpson '75 was 2-2 vctorous n the thrd sngles -3 match,. and combned wth 0-4 Young to take frst doubles, 4-0 comng from match pont to do so. Ted Zouros '74 and Kevn 2-2 Struhl '74 took the second n Ensglamd, comped la. 0 F C3 ZE MacGregor D2 Burton H.T. A Senor House AFROTC East Campus 2W Photo by Roger Goldsten Playoffs begn Saturday, May 5. The games raned out on Saturday, Aprl 28, wll not be rescheduled. -u E- nvm Ed 12; doubles match for MT. A fne team effort enabled the Tech netmen to beat Brandes. Young and Smpson won frst doubles 6-7, 6-1, 6-2 over Paul Cantor and Larry Nemer, and also took ther sngles matches from the par. The doubles teams of Zouros and Struhl and Wally Shjeflo '74 and Mke Lews '73 both won. Shjeflo and Lews takng ther competton n straght sets. Lum eam back from hs tough loss to wn sxth sngles. Although dsapponted by the11 team's performance ths season, captan Young who s unde-tfeated ths year n New England competton, s hopeful for aa vctory over Amherst on Wednesday to close out the year. By Dan Gantt A 7-2 loss to Wesleyan and a doubleheader splt wth the Coast Guard Academy dropped MT's varsty baseball record to the.500 mark for the frst tme snce the Florda trp. The three games put MT at 7-7 wth eght regualrly scheduled games remanng. The contest at Wesleyan was certanly not short on httng. Each team collected eleven, but Wesleyan got thers n the clutch wth men on base to decde the contest. MT took a 1-0 lead n the frst on a trple by Mke Dzekan '76 and a Steve Reber'74 sngle. However, a walk, a trple and a double plated a par of runs for Wesleyan n the bottom of the frame. Three runs n the thrd and two more n the ffth gave the home team a comfortable 7-1 lead. Meanwhle, MT was blowng good scorng chances n the second and thrd and dd not score agan untl Kevn Rowland '74 stroked an RB sngle n the eghth. Dzekan and Herb Kummer '75 each contrbuted two hts to the attack, and Rowland added three, but to no aval. Dave Yauch '75 ptched well n relef holdng Wesleyan to but one ht over the fnal three nnngs. Last Saturday's par of seven nnng contests wth Coast Guard certanly provded a wld contrast. MT never got ts offense untracked n the opener, and proceeded to not only lose 5-0 but was also no-ht n the process. The Tech nne rebounded remarkably n the second game, however, scorng ten runs to earn a splt of the r twnbll, The frst game belonged to Coast Guard's Romanosky as he fanned ten MT batters en route to hs no-htter. A four-run second provded hm wth. more than enough support to regster the wn. The nghtcap began to look equally grm as Coast Guard talled fve tmes n the bottom of the second whle MT was stll htless. Then the nghtmare abruptly ended. MT sent eleven men to the plate n the thrd and after the dust had cleared owned an 8-5 lead, capped by ptcher Yauch's three-run homer. Four walks, two Coast Guard errors, and Roy Henrksson's '76 sngle plated fve runs and set the stage for Yauch's blast to left. The Beavers added addtonal runs n the ffth as Reber sngled and later scored on a wld ptch and n the seventh on a trple by Yauch. Yauch's clutch httng enabled hm to pck up hs fourth wn of the year on the mound aganst three losses. t s a most convncng argument aganst the desgnated htter. a: '5 a = E > 0 CD 0 C -CD C Z" ~ " c:, 3 t:' to 0; ' C Fr 5 S wn C,,X tj: os 0~p- CD O C 37 C. Q '.; c w C, AC. 0 - * c -: 3 A cc- ""- :3- JC y _ so cr 0 st<c, n _.O ttn

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