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1 .. r*-bht - _--_ VOUME 93 NUMBER 20 -MT, CAMBRDGE, MASSACHUSETTS FRDAY, APR 27, 1973 FVE CENTS 1, eot#c; o. ^ By Paul Schndler Emly Wck, professor of 'o o d ch e m stry, former Assocate Dean of Student Affars, and frend to hundreds of VT women, s leavng the nsttute. On July 1, she wll become professor of chemstry and Dean of the Faculty at Mount Holyoke College (a poston she lescrbes as beng "smlar to the WT Provost."). The frst formal announcenent of the appontment oc- :urred Tuesday evenng and was nade at Mount Holyoke beause, accordng to Wck, "t was,her announcement to make." 'he asked to be a canddate 'or the post last Chrstmas, but ld not talk to anyone further tbout t untl md-february. rhen, about sx weeks ago, she lecded to accept the poston vhen t was offered to her. Wck sad that she would "ne- 'er be able to say a total good- )ye," to the nsttute, because t tas been "too much a part of ne." She called her decson to Save MT a "very dffcult de- :son to make," addng that she rould "never have sought to -ave." But she compared the recson to that facng a person bout to leave home; there omes a tme for progress, for ew experence and new chalmnge. She vews the move wth a ombned feelng of "gladness nd sadness." Wck expressed he hope that she would be able o return often, and noted that he wll always feel a part of 1T. Speakng of her new post, lck sad that t was the second ankng offcer n charge of edcatonal matters at the college. he wll have responsblty for aculty development and curtculum plannng, among other ulngs. " have an awful lot to tarn," she sad, but she noted hat as an alumnae of the school le had mantaned some peranal tes, and that she knew bout such superfcal thngs as ew buldngs. Wck called Mount Holyoke a very excellent school," and sad he was "proud to be asked to bult envronment." The faculty have been organzed about the central theme that all men need to nteract creatvely wth ther physcal surroundngs. To accomplsh ths, the department has created four basc areas of study axed two specal degree programs: Vsual Studes, ncludng such non-archtectural topcs as vsual desgn, photography, and flmmakng; Archtectural Desgn,,whch also ncludes urban desgn n conjuncton wth Course X; Buldng Technology; hstory, theory, and crtcsm of art and archtecture; a specal program n Archtectural Desgn whch pretaoul amp '75, a resdent of last Campus (Hayden) was ound on the ground at 11 m yesterday by resdents who called Campus Patrol. He vas presumed to have fallen rom the roof. He was taken o Mass. General Hosptal mmedately, but ded several tours later from the njures e receved.. ' _ s 1 V,' 3~~~~~~~~~~~ ~ ~.'';- '." ' '. ' X ~ '~ '.':; '~,<> %~... teach there." The school has been characterzed as the "best of the seven ssters for scence," by some. Wck would not confrm that, but dd say that t has "always had a strong tlt towards scence." She hopes to teach eventually, but expects t wll be a lttle whle before she has tme for that, She also doubted she would hatve any "real tme for research." When asked to look back at her work wth women at MT, Wck told The Tech that she had " never looked at t as counselng... t was more lke mutual problem solvng." Some-,mes she would talk out her problems, she sad, other tmes she would talk out those of the student. Many of the problems people brought to her were personal, some were academc, and most were a combnaton. "You can never dvorce the personal By Davd Olve and Rchard Parker MT's unque Department of -Archtecture works wth the premse that "our fundamental charge s educaton for change n the way that socety makes and Uses envronments." Ths statement, more than anythng, characterzes the ndependent aggressve approach utlzed n Course V. The Department of Archtecture's stated educatonal goal, as expressed by Professor eon Crosser, executve offcer of the department, s prmarly to nstll wthn ts students "a concern for the qualty of the from the academc," she sad. Her new job wll deal prmarly wth faculty and academc matters, but she sad that she "can't magne gettng too far away from students." Members of the admnstraton were quck to prase Wck's work and express regret at her departure. Chancellor Paul Gray noted that "'... all of us who have come to rely on her judgement and her ntegrty are saddened by our loss, and the nsttute's loss, even as we rejoce wth her as she takes on major responsblty for the ntellectual development of Mount Holyoke College." When she resgned ftom the poston of Assstant Dean for Student Affars n 1971, after sx years of servce, then-dean Dan Nyhart sad "more women students owe more to her than they wll ever realze.".. "' P: g. -,., Photo by Roger Goldsten 0 Ez cl 11' 8 (a re ut ne ec. 2, c ar GE By The Tech Staff The MT Admnstraton has responded to charges made n an artcle whch appeared n last Tuesday's The Tech, expressng confdence n Housng and Food Servces Drector H. Eugene Brammer as "an honest, effectve, frst-rate admnstrator." The artcle had charged that Brammer made "false and msleadng" statements concernng the status of Ashdown Dnng Hall and the employment of non-mt students n the Dnng Servce. The charges were made after nformaton had reached The Tech that the comments by Brammer n earler artcles were not true, or msrepresented the actual stuatons. n a meetng Wednesday, Brammer and Assstant to the Vce Presdent for Operatons, Rchard Sorenson, attempted to clear up the msnterpretatons and msleadng nformaton whch was cted n Tuesday's artcle. On the ssue of the Ashdown Dnng Hall, Brammer explaned that though the defct that Ashdown had been sufferng was the lowest cash defct of the three man dnng halls, t had the h ghest rato of defct to operatng costs, whch was a condton for closng the faclty. Accordng to Sorenson, n addton to the hgh rato of defct to operatng costs, only 39 Ashdown resdents are on Commons, and a maxmum of approxmately 50% used the dnng hall durng the day, whch MT dd not consder hgh enough to warrant keepng the hall open. n addton, Sorenson also dsclosed that there was a negatve ~~~~~~0 1 v 0 SOS a (o M-tst"lle, Photo by Roger Goldsten g pares a student to gan hs Masters of Archtecture degree n two years; and the specal course V-B program for students whose major nterests combne Course V materal wth work n other departments. Each of the frst fve programs results n a Bachelor of Scence degree n Art and Desgn, whle the sxth nets the Bachelor of Scence. "Probably our greatest strength, and possbly our greatest weakness, s our wde range of flexblty. The student wth no basc drecton s lable to become qute lost," clams Crosset. ndeed, most of Course (Please turn to page 5) consensus wthn Ashdown to keep the dnng hall open, due to the hgh costs of renovaton, and the expected ncreases n rent whch would occur. 10% non-mt employees n Tuesday's artcle, Brammer was quoted as predctng that the dnng servce staff would be comprsed totally of MT students n two years. At Wednesday's meetng, he confded that hs prevous statements "mght have been msnterpreted last tme." He explaned that currently there are eleven non- MT student employees. out of a total work force of approxmately 100. Those, he sad, are people who have been workng for the Dnng Servce fot over two years, and thus they would not be told to leave ther jobs n favor of MT students. He also admtted that "we wll always have non-mt students... we cannot always fnd all MT students, but we wll hre them as avalable." Brammer predcted that the non-mt students would not be n postons as captans or head captans, but would stll serve as "cooles." He suggested that there was a problem of recrutng MT students for avalable jobs, and Sorenson sad that there was gong to be a "rededcaton" by the Student Employment Offce to generate a pool of applcants, from whch personnel may be selected. When asked about the employment of non-mkt students n dnng servce postons, Dan angdale, Drector of the Student Employment Offce, agreed that there has been a problem fndng suffcent numbers of MT students wllng to take food servce jobs. 11owever, he also admtted that to date the Employment Offce "hasn't lent much more energy to solve a farly mnmal problem." Accordng to angdale and Drector of Fnancal Ad, Jack Fraley, the problems are partally due to the flexblty of the current "job award" packet whch students receve. Fraley explaned that the job award s actually a job/loan opton, and that many students are choosng the loan opton, thus elmnatng the 'need to fnd a term-tme Job. Both Fraley and angdale agreed that there are certan shortcomnngs to the present system of makng job openng known to students, though nether knew of an mmedate soluton. angdale sad that there "s a queston of how strenuously dnng servce s lookng for MT students,"; however, Fraley added that a soluton s dffcult to fnd. "We could shoot a flare off the top of the Student Center each tme a job opens up," he commented. Communcatons gap n response to the charge that he evaded a The Tech reporter who was workng on the orgnal artcle on Dnng Servce employees, Brammer asserted that the messages whch-the reporter had left wth the secretares n the Housng and Dnng offce had not leached hm. Brammer sad that "the grls n the offce have no recollecton [of the messages]," and added that " try to make tme avalable to everyone who wants to see me-" 4P

2 PAGE 2 FRDAY, APR 27,1973 THE TECH T; CTB p s -" 071- ss'f By Mke McNamee role of the ndvdual hlouse. The found desrable; and 2) As all * STOP! UROP summer money s (McNamee, an Assocate News' '63 Report favored thhe dea of the houses, new and old, evolved fully commtted. Edtor of The Tech and a res- devellopng each housse nto a nto a complete resdental unt, * The Class of '73 has decded to dspense wth the formalty of an offcal graduaton speaker. n ts place we hope to have a number of nformal actvtes whch we hope wll be more meanngful to the class. Anyone who has any deas about the form of these actvtes. or s wllng to work on Graduaton should contact Bob ongar at dormne 9390 or leave a message at dormlne 9131, as soon as possble! F R E 5 N A N D UNDESGNAT;l) SOPHOMORES: On Wednesday. N1lay 2 at 7 pm n the Sala de Puerto Rco. there wll be a :neetng for freshman and lndesgnated sophomores nterested n management. Refreshments wll be served. Please come and fnd out about Course XV. SlNJMER GRANTS FOR Mlt WRR 11`RS: 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 eh er ProfesSor Barry Spacks (x3-6954) or Professor Sandy Kaye ( x3-2643). by May 9. Announcements of awards wll be made on May 16, along wth the announcement of the 1972 MT Wrtng Przes. Creatve Photography ottery wll be May 2-9. Sgn up n W Drawng May 10. * MT Urban Acton s sponsorng a cabaret on Saturday. Aprl 28 from 8 pmn to mdnght n the Bush Room (10-105) as part of t s Sprng Festval celebraton. Admsson s free, and lve entertanment wll be provded. Everyone's nvted. * TCA wll be slkscreenng T-shrts wth the nsttute Screw at Kaledescope on Frday, May 4 from 2-7 prm. On your own shrts or ours. * Summer Sesson Regstraton materal must be returned to the Regstrar's Offce E by Wednesday, May 9. * OFFCA NOTCE: $5 processng charge for any second term regstraton change after May 4. * OFFCA NOTCE: After May 4, an undergraduate must petton the Commttee on Academc Performance f he desres to cancel regstraton n a subject. * Famous ady Balloonst to gve semnar at MT - Mrs. Constance Wolf of Blue Bell, Pennsylvana, wll.gve the General Semnar of the Department of Aeronautcs and Astronautcs on Tuesday, May 1 from 4 to 5 pm. Coffee wll be served precedng the semnar n Room at 3:30 pm. Mrs. Wolf holds 15 world records, ncludng the Duraton Record when she stayed aloft for more than 40 hours beatng the prevous record, whch was held by two Russan women. Mrs. Wolf s very actve n the Balloon Club of Amerca whch owns the famous balloon used n the flm Around the World n 80 Days. On May 1, she wll explan why she prefers usng hydrogen rather than hot ar for her flghts. * "What Are Models Made of?" by Dr. Davd Hawkns, Professor of Phlosophy, Unversty of Colorado and Drector of the Mountan Vew Center for Envronmental Educaton n Boulder, Colo., wlt be presented by the MT Educaton Dvson Colloquum at 12 noon n Room on Frday, May 4. Open to the publc. dent of Baker House, has been comr plete resdental -unt; t students would have no reason studyng the Graves Report for woulld contan everythzng a stu- to move from one house to several months, and has wrtten dent would need excepat acadern- another, and would reman n an anal vss of the Report. Ths s c an d major extracurr cular and the same house for four years. the thrd n a seres of four athle ;tc facltes. Ths ; would, t The '73 Report examned artcles on that analyss. -Ed- was predcted, have ttwo socal these deas, and found them tor) conssequences: 1) Students both, n lght of experence, to One area n whch the new woulld dentfy wth the house as be unsound. n the '60s, the CSE Report dffers from the a w hole, creatng a sprt of house was ndeed a vable socal prevous (1963) Report s on the hous e,loyalty that the CSE unt arge all-house partes were often held, and were qute popular; facltes and fundng on a U U aa U B Address Cty Cnlleaen WTH US 4U E State Zp Class of 1 9 o You make one can and we put you on the arlne of your choce. KK, TWA, Pan Am...to the cty of your choce and then brng you home. Plus house-wde scale were needed :,,: ~for such partes. Snce then, ~x~: ~however, the greater emphass has been on actvtes on a smaller scale - usually n the entry or floor. Ths effect has not just been -socal; the CSE cted a trend toward entry, as opposed to house-wde, ntramural teams, as well as dramatc groups, and so forth. At the request of the CSE, a Free trp plannng Passport, vsa, nnoculaton facts o All travel needs wthn Europe - tran passes and car rentals, ntra-european flghts, hotels o Shps to Europe from $150 o Gude books,, ; 7' "'71 P WTHOUT US European specalsts for people of all ages. m;:, ~group of students takng Mana- -r ~ geral Psychology , dd a gj ~ study of the values ndvduals! T O ~derved from ther resdence experence as a group project. Ths m m was studed by a seres of ntert a vews of students lvng n East Send for your Student dentfcaton Card and gett bg break on rates at Hlton Hotels and nns coast to Campus and Burton House. coast. (Grad students and faculty, too.) Just mal th.h hs These dorms were chosen as coupon to Hlton Hotels Corp., Travel Dept., Natornal representng two extremes: East Sales Dv., 9880 Wlshre Blvd., Beverly Hlls, C,a!. Campus, as an old corrdor-type dorm, as opposed to the Then come vst the Hltons. recently-renovated Burton, whch represented the mple- Ua: Name mentaton of the '63 Report. These results were used by the CSE as beng representatve of the system, and were ncorpo- m=mmmm=rmm3mz3 Mmacmmmm m Es B t. Wf OD 9 h u a-, y 0 u ff 2-:=--, 0 0 rated n the Report's suggestons. The CSE concluded that, tc today's students, "a house off 300 or more people s both toc large and too small a unt for students to dentfy wth." Most students fnd t mpossble to gel o You all several arlnes and all you got s a tcket. 4 BRATTE ST. (on Harvard Sq.) CAMBRDGE, MASS. 0213o (617) Open Monday-Frday: 10-6 Saturday: ,,0-1 to know a szable fracton of a large house's resdents on a-personal bass; and most students would rather know a few people well, and be able to communcate well wth these few people, than have a more casual relatonshp wth many people. The Graves Report ponts out, "-'Students are most lkely to dentfy wth groups of frends than wth nsttutons... t s ths group of frends... that s the source of any 'sprt'." On the other hand. the house s too small to confne all one's efforts to t. to make t nto one's whole world. House poltcs are not lkely to seem terrbly mportant to a student workng n a Presdental campagn, and fghtng for or aganst compulsory Commons does not strke a student workng on socal programs n a large cty as beng partcularly relevant. The CSE recognzed ths, and the Report stresses that the house should not be seenr as the lmts of one's world. Surveys were taken to determne the most vable socal unt for students n the varous dorms. These fgures ndcate that people draw the majorty of ther frends from a unt of approxmately resdents based on varous structural unts. East Campus resdents regarded the floor as beng the basc untn Baker, t was usually a part of a floor, although Baker has a hgher degree of nter-unt contact than the other dorms. (Baker was the only house wth a substantal feelng for the house as a socal unt.) MacGregor has strong entres, where the entry has been unfed by actvtes ) and weaker entres, whch do r not have the same sprt. Students dentfy wth the former t when they exst; resdents of weaker entres tend to dentfy wth ther sutes. Burton presented a problem, n that the physcal layout of the shell that was renovated necesstated a plan that allows few nter-sute contacts. Graves, who was a senor tutor n "old" Burton, sad, "The exle hur - many of the Burton entres [The exle s the perod durng whch Burton was renovated, and the resdents scattered nto varous other accomodatons.]. t seems (Contnued on next page) Relwz and W~velre CAM.HPUS CUE 590 Commonwealth Ave. (Opposte B. U. Towers) Pocket Bllards Pnball Machnes Great for a date! 2o1, -1 AN. 214 HARVARD AV NUE -, of C MOCNWEAT. AVENUE Parkng 1 EXCUSVE NEW ENGAND. PREMERE! C., APClURSvtrn4 s to FRANCOS TRUFFAUT. -BERNADETTE AFONT $'dagorargsd AdM -ARTHUR COOPER, Newsweek 2,4,6,8,10 Mdnght Shows Fr. 2 2 Untl May 11 & Sat. GONE WTH 7mm" t N31 CARK GABE' VVYE EGH MESUE HOWARD OVA deh[vand Fr-Sat 2,8 Sun-Tues ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 2, ~ 7:30 ~ ~~ -- --~ e - ~ c~~~f(7~~~' ~ - e~~~*;~~7c-.~~

3 ET ho1sg (Contnued from page 2) that the floors that had strong tradtons n the old house came through well, and formed strong entres; others, especally those wth a hgh percentage of upperclassmen who graduated durng the exle, ddn't fare too well. t's the latter that have formed the weaker, more fragmented entres that have gven blnd Burton ts name." More students n Burton dentfed the sute (sx-ten resdents) as ther basc unt n Burton than anywhere else n the system. Senor House, wth ts small sze ( 190 students) and tradtons, such as the annual Steak Fry, has a strong sense of house loyalty unmatched n the system except n Baker. At Senor House, the basc unt s usually the entry, or a floor wthn the entry. McCormck resdents n the East Tower seem to dentfy wth ther sutes (whch are much larger than MacGregor-Burton sutes); n the West Tower, the floor s the socal unt. The surveys conducted by the CSE show that 5 3.9% of the dormtory resdents are satsfed wth the sze of ther bass socal unt. 39.8% fnd t too small or much too small; 5:8% thnk the unt s too large. t s nterestng to note that the most dssatsfed resdents are those n Burton, McCormck East, Senor House, and fragmented entres n Mac- Gregor, whle Baker, East Campus, and strong MacGregor entres were most satsfed wth ther stuaton. Students seem to feel that the major purpose of the socal unt s purely socal - a place to meet people and make one's frends. "Hackng around" and dong thngs together are the man ways that unts seem to become strong; no defnte formulas were suggested, although tradtons seem to go further than organzed partes n achevng Please shp me, freght prepad, Enclosed s my a] check [].money order for the total amount of $ resdents add state sales tax). NAME.- n g STREE._ a,' *?t r.. '# A a C; phlqsnophy ths unty. (Repeated use of the' word "seems" s due to the nature of the materal and the data n ths area - t cannot be treated specfcally or analytcally.) mprovements n the dorms often ncrease the prde that resdents take n ther resdences, as does a polcy of allowng students to decorate ther rooms. The Report ctes East Campus and old Burton, where "the addton of carpetng and attractve lghtng helped to convert the corrdors nto floor lvng rooms, where people would gather for good conversaton rather than hockey or water fghts." The CSE therefore recommends that all halls be carpeted, and that floor lounges be placed where they are accessble to a majorty of the resdents n the floor or entry. Students should be allowed to decorate ther own rooms, wth the caveat that anythng that mght prove objectonable to future resdents be removed. One of the most ronc ponts n the whole '73 Report s the fact that socal coheson s, n at least some nstances, nversely related to the qualty of the facltes. The CSE found that old Burton, where "you had to band together just to stay alve," as one veteran put t, had far more socal coheson than Mac- Gregor, new Burton, and Mc- Cormck, the plushest dorms on campus. Ths s one area where experence has proved the '63 Report false. The basc premse of dversty, on whch so much of the CSE's present effort s based, came nto play agan when the commttee consdered the allotment of space n the dormtory system. The practce n the past, desgned to acheve maxmum unformty among the dfferent houses, has been to nsst that each house come as close as Sea Snark(s) wth Budweser label sal at $90 each. cu Cr- STATE_... ZEPl freshmen, 25% sophomores, 25% junors, and 25% senors n the house. Attrton, early graduaton, and people movng out of the system have based the fgures towards the freshman end (so that the actual numbers mght be ), but the polcy has leen to have the same proporton n each house. f the goal of our housng system s to develop dverse optons for a student to choose among, the CSE asks, why should he/she be forced to stck wth a decson that he made durng hs frst week at MT, before he attended a sngle class? There s no actual forcng of students to reman n the dorms they chose as freshmen, the CSE adds; ndeed, statstcs show that most requests for transfers that take place at the end of the year are granted. On the other hand, most students thnk that t s dffcult to change houses; that people who change houses are losers who couldn't get along wth ther roommates; that there s no desrablty n changng dorms. For most people, n the current system, ths s true; most people are happy wth ther choce and have no wsh to change. But, the CSE stresses, can we consder such a statc system to be the best utlzaton of the educatonal potental of our housng system? " came from a college [Prnceton] where t was accepted to move from dorm to dorm each year," Graves sad, commentng on what wll probably be the most controversal ssue rased by the '73 Report. "You could stay wth your frends, move as a block f you lked. t was broadenng - you tred several lfestyles, you met more people. "'m not terrbly nterested n ways and means rght now. What 'd lke s just to rase the ssue, to start some dscusson n the possble to the deal of 25% communty." - -" SAES TERENE~~ ~A00 (Complete boat ncluded free wth every sal purchase) Here t s; a genune 45-square-foot nylon salboat sal, sportng the label of the world's largest-sellng beer! And wth t you get a complete Sea Snark, the world's largest-sellng salboat! Rght! For the reduced prce of $90.00 (regularly about $120.00), you can host the Kng's colors, and rde the wnd and waves n your own personal salboat. The Sea Snark s so smple to rg, so unsnkably easy to handle, you'll be under sal the very frst day. And there's room aplenty for two adults, plus gear and grub and a cooler-full of Budweser,. Why let acres and acres of perfectly good water go to waste? Send today for your Sea Snark. and rase sals wth the fun set! Sea Snark Specfcatons: Hull s one-pece, hgh-densty expanded polystyrene, -footoverall oength.wth wraparoufnd gunnel guard. o Mast,,,.. boom and spar of toughest alloy, D-'< seamless alumnum. o All wooden parts and fttngs have durable spar varnsh fnsh. o Sea Snark salng nstructon manual ncluded free wth boat. SEERS 'TO-0a==za~=>=>~ Snarlk Pro:ducts. nc., :Dept. C, One Rversde Plaza, No~rthl Bergen, N.J (New Jersey No charge account or C.O.D. orders accepted, and we cannot shp to Post Offce Box Numbers. Allow four [t weeks for delvery. Offer vod where prohbted by law. WB_ em y say Budweser, 9euve $d a1 ANHEUSER-BUSCH, NC. e ST. OUS a l a THE TECH F R DAY, APR 27, 973 PAGE 3 -_~~~~~ M..T. DRAMASHOP ttle Theatre, Kresge Audtorum, FT Aprl 26,27,28 & May 4,5, 1973 at 8:30 PM Seats: $2.25 Reservatons , A_ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ - BRNG A BANKET--ST ON THE FOOR as part of Kaledoscope Weekend. ~featu Dng g EM ROCKWE CAGE 8:00 PM Frday May 4th, 1973 E~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ B J "THE PAYBOY OF THE western WORD"9 By J.M. Synge Sets by W.D. Roberts r Tckrts $ Drected by JOSEPH EVERNG HAM Costumes by nda Martn ghtng by Edward Darna - Btt we~~~~n~t. e39t4 W- ",,"""''the' emw S'z- W. ''- :W/;':fO:~:'.m:'_.'dgt t.-bo.ef thto....ms :: ar. :--.:.,C E a b; mn s. And e'ach rn- :.b~t howo: nqce tlts and Xs e th :;:-:.: ".~ spa.t he needs to aelgae ds gas.:' _,,, ua st s--:a, on the- moe, Hs,mssna s-s pe oe, :.'al the 'peo;ple' oh Ameh rxca, The" tssues Xad - ;. we-frmtoay' st $2.50 wth B& D. BEER BY BUDWESER PRODUCE:D FOR M..T. by ENTERTANMENT COOPERATVE OF AMERCA TCKETS ARE ON SAE AT TCA, x NO TCKETS SOD AT -- College D requred ace-w w-aqrp -M- t beatm mtsen H Of t7 Church. :: '":'. :thebauost er Student serves the Chestan Coanu- MW'.n.ty--'m a ph: an nne ,,-,?/.,2a m -c a s s, a Ut cntor- :'When you mmt yoursela othe -, Paulsts; t sn't, a ~ ~ ~ ~ n ay-.! ' :Ft~' d C.c p c~ 415 West 5,9th Street NewYolrk, N.Y. t t~~~~~~~ :,....- :os., -:-,, --,,-, M R, 4.,.k 5f"Z -1.,V ~2,; P T. Ml

4 PAGE4 FRDAY, APR27,1973 THETECH The recent controversy over statements to ths newspaper from a number of admnstraton offcals rases an mportant queston of nsttute polcy concernng the free flow of nformaton. Normally, the track record of the people n charge here has been credtable when t comes to releasng non-controversal nformaton about operatons drectly affectng students. An example would be the recent rate revew process, durng whch there was full dsclosure. However, serous questons have arsen durng The Tech's coverage of other ssues at MT, ncludng the dnng servce, an ssue whch touches the lves of hundreds of students every day. The nformaton released by certan offcals has been somethng less than completely frank. The problem s not one of ncorrect nformaton, but rather of ncomplete nformaton. Tellng part of the truth s often tantamount to decepton. Hdng the true bass of a decson makes t mpossble for the unversty communty to ascertan what actons mght nfluence admnstratve actons. f the oft-repeated rhetorc of a free and open communty of scholars s to be taken at face value; and f MT's decson makng process s to be any dfferent than that of Honeywell or Polarod, then offcals at all levels have an oblgaton to explan ther actons to the student press, whenever such actons drectly affect students. Ths does not deny the rght of the unversty to propretary nformaton: we have no rght to demand faculty salares, detals of the fscal and fund-rasng operatons, or smlar nformaton. We do have the rght, and the responsblty, to demand publc dscusson n advance of major decsons, and publc explanaton of them afterwards. Such dscusson should be complete and on-the-record. The Tech was sent a copy of ths memo. Memo To: Carola B. Esenberg Roy amson Jerome B. Wesner As a member of the MT Symphony Orchestra for fve years and as concertmaster for the last two, would lke to respond to the crtcsms leveled at the orchestra by members of the other muscal groups at M. t s very temptng to attrbute the somewhat btter statements whch appeared n The Tech on Frday, Aprl 20, to a smple case of jealous envy, but let me avod such counter-arguments and merely clarfy a few facts. Frst of all, the prncpal reason for the orchestra's great publcty and notorety s smply that t plays wth great competence and nspraton. Just ask the newspapers and audences. However, nether the professonal level of muscmakng nor the attenton has belonged to the orchestra untl recently. Untl the arrval of Professors Davd Epsten, John Buttrck, Robert Freeman, and others, the level of the orchestra and of classcal muscal performance n general at MT was, to say the least, dsmal and unnsprng. Wth great dedcaton, Professor Epsten bult and mproved the organzaton. n the begnnng t was mraculous ndeed to even muster the requste number of muscans to feld a whole ensemble. Thus, players from outsde the nsttute were recruted by necessty. Wth expert gudance from the vgorous young musc faculty and by hard work, the orchestra progressed by leaps and bounds. After eght years of buldng, the orchestra has reached a truly hgh level of muscanshp, and proved t on the hghly successful cross-country tour. Through these years, as the competence of the orchestra grew, so dd the enthusasm of our audences and the exctement among ts players. n my fve years alone, have seen ncredble ncreases n the numbers of MT people jonng the group and becomng fathful followers. Ths now brngs me to the membershp of the orchestra, the great thorn n the sde of Mr. Husby, er. al. Accordng to the fgures quoted, 17 members have no MT/Wellesley connecton. Ths s a msleadng fgure. Of these, there were twelve strng players, two harp players, one French horn player, one flutst, and one obost. The French hornst was recruted when an MT undergraduate dropped out just pror to the tour; no MT harp player audtoned; the obost remaned only after two new MT obosts joned ths year: and the flutst was an eght-year veteran, loyal from the start. Anyone who knows anythng about orchestras understands that strng players are always n demand. was personally present at strng audtons for the last two years, and, beleve me, no person, especally from MT or Wellesley, was turned away who was capable of playng the parts. For those who were dened admsson, they are far better off sharpenng ther technque before attemptng to jon a large secton where one can become sloppy and develop bad habts. Many of the twelve "outsders" joned the orchestra when regular MT personnel were unable to make the tour. Others of ths group were not lsted properly n the program (from whch Husby, et. al. drew ther data), as ther MT or Wellesley afflaton was omtted. t s slly to contend that MT staff, alumn, and Wellesley students do not belong n the orchestra. The staff and alumn make huge contrbutons of tme, money, energy, and prestge to the nsttute. Wellesley students take courses at MT wthout extra tuton - they are therefore certanly enttled to partcpate n an actvty not avalable on ther own campus, just as MT students are allowed to partcpate n Wellesley classes and actvtes wthout extra tuton. The MT Orchestra, therefore, requres no justfcatons for ts exstence and success. t s clearly an organzaton not only representatve of the nsttute, but one of whch we all can be proud. Those few players not connected wth MT or Wellesley have been loyal members - they joned when tmes were rough and they were needed, stuck wth t, and now have justfably reaped the fruts of ther labors. Perhaps the resentment of the other muscal groups s actually a healthy sgn, another manfestaton of a new vtalty and nterest n musc at MT' lackng before the emergence of the orchestra. n any event, 'm sure the standng-roomonly crowds that have packed Kresge for every MT Orchestra concert n the last few years (whout beneft, may add, of extensve publcty) and who obvously enjoy and apprecate good musc, would jon me n hopng that the MT Symphony Orchestra mantans ts hgh calber and standards, and contnues to receve the "specal attenton" whch such success clearly merts. Allan Y. Teransh, G(5) To the Edtor: feel compelled to wrte ths letter n response to your front page artcle concernng statements from Gene Brammer, drector of MT's Housng and Food Servce; statements whch you categorze as false and msleadng. et me preface by mentonng that am presdent of the Senor House, one of the dormtores on the East Campus, and as a result of ths have had much contact wth Mr. Brarnmer. Consderably more, thnk, than your reporter has had. y -,r ffy 0f0 0 St~~E By Paul Schndler MT s a workng defnton of the newsmagazne style of unversty educaton. For the unntated, or those who have never thought about t much (whch s probably most of you), the major nnovaton of the newsmagazne was departmentalzaton of the news. t made news easer to follow. Natonal, nternatonal, Scence, Medcne, Show Busness; the format allowed stores that dd not have a "hard news peg" but were merely thngs people ought to, or would lke to, know about. t freed the news from kowtowng to the mmedate event, and enabled t to roam the world. The dea succeeded because t was rght for the news. But t has a problem, and that s that some news "falls between the cracks." s the dollar natonal or nternatonal, or busness, or the subject for an Essay? The problem, n ths modern day of systems," s much more pronounced n educaton than t ever was n news. Transportaton problems pose the most stunnng example of the end result of a newsmagazne or department style on an MT educaton. But ths s lke a specal multdepartment cover story n a newsmagazne: t's only a small excepton to the general rule - strct specalzaton n a narrow dscplne. And t's kllng the world and t's hurtng MT. As one faculty member recently ponted out, and ths may be applcable to most of our nterdscplnary efforts: "t's not puttng a lawyer, a doctor, and an engneer together n a room to work on a problem, t's gettng a person or group of people together, each of whom has some knowledge n all of these areas." The faculty member, call hm Smth, dd not want to be dentfed because he s n a low level polcy poston, and would lke to stay there or move ahead. Talk of "breakng down departmental lnes" s not lkely to be popular wth any department head, ncludng Smth's. He hmself has multple degrees, smlar to the lst above. Smth went on to suggest that t s currcula desgned to tran a person to be an engneer. Each department sets ts course crtera separate from the other departments: the student's overall educaton s ted together by the nsttute requrements, the basc purpose of whch s to provde all graduates wth a mnmum of basc sklls (physcs, math, chemstry, lab work). There s also the one course per term humantes requrement, MT's token contrbuton to the well-rounded person. t s vewed by most students lke medcne: "Close your eyes, swallow quckly, and t wll be all over." Smth suggests that MT begn defnng tself, and ts courses, not n terms of the students t admts (nput) or the courses they go through (processng), but rather n terms of the knd of people t wants to turn out (output). Anyone who has taken even an elementary computer course at the nsttute realzes how rratonal t would be to wrte a computer program f all one knew about t was the nput and the nstructons avalable. "What s the algorthm?" they would ask. "What s the desred output?" they mght cry. Currently, the answers to these questons are woefully underspecfed, and determned by the nput and the process, when they should n all ratonalty be determned by the desred output. f MT wants to turn out a well-rounded student, they should admt a well-rounded freshman class. f they want people wth an nterdscplnary outlook, they should offer them a course structure that encourages them to take the broad vew of thngs. Fnally, the nsttute's faculty should elmnate the f's and the myths by publcly debatng and decdng the queston, "What s our desred output?" Whle they are at t, they mght devote ther attenton to the related but competng outputs of the effort of ths organzaton: students, research, and work for the government (whch s research, but sometmes of a specal knd). Perhaps a clearer set of prortes mght be set up. Perhaps the faculty mght reconsder addton of faculty members n the future who avow n advance complete -dedcaton to research, wth no students ttme MT defned ts goals, "not n terms except post-docs (and there are such of process but n terms of output." professors now). Perhaps, some day n the Currently, departments at MT set up dm, dstant future, the ablty to teach students may become part of the process by whch faculty tenure (etters decsons contnued) are made. n ths capacty as presdent, have Smth thnks there are nnovatve programs whch mght make future break- met wth hm on a one-to-one bass (dscussng renovatons and problems of throughs possble: he ncludes n these the dormtory) and n group dscusson the possble nnovaton n engneerng (the rent-revew presentaton to Dormtory Councl). n ether of these types of foundaton has been asked to fund (The educaton program whch the Sloan stuatons have always felt and stll feel Tech, Aprl 3, 1973). These and other that he has been perfectly frank, open programs, he ponts out, are begnnng to and honest. He has been wllng to help n crack the departmental ce here. There s whatever way possble. opposton among some department As a casher and commons checker at heads, he Walker noted, Memoral but the wll of have several often of seen the nterest whch the Deans, he takes and n the the Central Dnng Admnstraton, s that Servces. departmental He has a real lnes should and demonstrable begn to blur nterest a bt, and so not only they shall. n the Dnng Servces but also n the student Admnstraton staff. members have expressed ther have dedcaton seen to the hm standards pay for part of the of excellence dnner mantaned of a student by autonomous, who dd not understand what was rgorous departments, and correctly t s unlkely part of a complete that ths structure wll dnner become specal. a mnorty When my only recourse vehcle for persons beng educated at MT as casher was to ask a customer to n the near ether future. pay But for the Unversty the addtonal tem or to must change to keep up wth take the tmes, t back, Mr. Brammer personally and ths process, as panful as t wll pad be for t. To me ths reflects a real for some, wll have to concern start both soon, for or we the student and for the wll lose yaluable tme. success of the dnng servce. astly, frst met Mr. Bramner whle Contnuous Newts Servce he was stll an admnstratve offcer n the Electrcal Engneerng Department. As a freshman, was seekng fundng for materals for an AP project. Ths fundng dd not ultmately receve, but stll feel Snce 1881 that Mr. Brammer dd much more than he needed to do, even had been an EE Vo XC]No. 20 Aprl 27, 1973 major, whch was not. To show ths Davd Tenenbaum '74; Charman amount of nterest n a freshman who could Paul Schndler realstcally '74; Edtor-n-Chef make no clams on Jack Van Woerkom '75; Busness Manager ether hs tme or the department's Storm Kauffman '75; Managng Edtor money proves to me, at least, a real concern and consderaton for the Second class postage pad at Boston, Massachusetts. The Tech s publshed twce a week student. n closng then, let me say that can durng the college year, except durng vacatons, and once durng the frst week of August nether make my poston too clear nor my feelngs too strong. beleve that by The Tech, Room 'W20-483, MT Student Gene Branmer has been workng only for Center, 84 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambrdge, the beneft of the students, somethng Massachusetts Telephone: (617) whch s all too rare at MT Danel James Kng -- - Y --- P -s _ z n F K t k K K E r t - l7-n el nay,,.,j e-;f wsr~~fympr( _R

5 MT- - - ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ (Contnued from page 1l specalty desgned to secure a V's requrements are not set but strong background n the feld. extremely flexble. For the four "The. framework s for students basc areas of concentraton, to bbuld programs for them- We try to comply wth each student s requred to take selvess. one ntroductory course from wherre they're at now." four of the department's fve U. Unfortunately, ths nformal felds of study (ncludng Urban apprceoach may be the greatest Studes and mplementaton). fault of the department. "Once Once ths s accomplshed, the you decde upon Course V, f student should take two or three you don't already have a good advanced courses outsde hs dea of what you want, t's hard area of concentraton. Asde to u] Understand,~,hat t s you're from these stpulatons, the stu- supp( osed to do." As executve dent s granted vrtual freedom offceer, Crosser acts as advsor n complng hs own coherent to aapproxmately 45 students set of advanced subjects n hs wthn the department, three By Wendy Pekes - mpoossble for a member of the "Screw unto others - es- admmnstraton, a non-faculty pecally those who've screwed mereber assocated wth MT, or you." And f you want to get just about afy person, place, or back at that professor who thngg to wn, although, as Roy- puts ts, "We'd prefer the screwed you to the wall last lancee term - you can retalate by wnnaer to be a person." An castng a ballot for hm n the astoaundng number of computer Bg Screw Contest. cardss have been fled under The prelmnary ballots wll "Ms sc." as they contan the be cast n the Buldng 10 lobby namee of an object not drectly tll Aprl 27, after whch the fve assoccated wth any department. leadng canddates wll be chosen S ome examples of votes one as semfnalsts. At Kaledescope woulld fnd f he peeked nto the on May 4, ballots wll be cast for box enttled "Msc.": Servend, a penny a vote, to decde who among these fve potental wn- e ners wll be elected "the pro-? fessor who screwed more students than any of hs corm pettors." For all hs efforts, he X wll be awarded an approprately szed mnodel of the nsttute screw: a three-foot long alum-x num left-handed screw. He wll X hold hs prze for one year, after whch he must return t for presentaton to hs successor. ;f-~ The contest's wnner wll choose.e a charty to whch the proceeds of ths contest wll be donated. Accordng to Jerry Roylance Ad '75, drector of the "Bg Screw," "The purpose of the contest s to have fun and vent frustratons." Votes can only be cast., on computer cards, preferably X used ones, and must have the B professor and the department handwrtten on the back. Xeroxed copes and other cards X prnted by short-cut methods wll not be accepted because, as Roylance explans, "f you really hate the guy, you'll be wllng to spend the tme wrtng [ out a card by hand." : There have been votes cast X for professors n Just about every department, but courses 6 and 8 " seem to be leadng n the number of cards dsplayng the < names of ther professors. A few A. of those who seem to be qute X "popular" wth ther students, _ and ther respectve means of X screwng them, are: Paul Barret,: constructon n the chemcal m engneerng buldng; Professor 'Toomre, 18.03; Frsch, course M 8 and over-admsson to the gra-x duate school; A.P. French, 8.01, a and John J. Donovan, v Although the wnner of the contest was orgnally ntended X.. to be ae - a professor, t s not X no tmes the load of other departmental advsors. "Ths s manly because handle all of the odd and specal cases. Many students fnd they have lost drecton by ther junor year, and t's my job to help fnd a track they'll ft on." Crosser quckly added. however, that a majorty of the students have lttle or no trouble copng wth the flexblty of the department. Many, n fact, go so far as to develop better programs for themselves than those requred. "f a student walks up to me and says ' want to take ths, (Contnued on next page) THE TECH FR DAY, APR 27,1973 PAGE 5. o se e: usf desl! An T EN CHBl EYS -ttsp 3battap b:-e cwmrcoo", Ma Bell, x5858, the Regstrar, Student Center elevators, , 77 Mass. Ave., Multcs, Brggs Feld, all T.A.'s, MT, Bursar, Wllam Barton Rogers, Curts Reeves, Jerry Roylance, $3100, Buldng 13 frsbee, the Coop, H. Kssnger, the state of owa, Rchard Mlhaus Nxon, ROTC, the God Squad, dorm lne, Chem Engneerng Buldng, Course X... Yes, you can vote for just about anythng. You can even vote to screw yourself! OPEN FROM 2 PM - 1AM Weekdays 8AM - 1AM Weekends DD YOU KNOW OUR MENU NCUDES: 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? Technology and Culture Semnar nauges of Maan Seres Psychotechnology and Socal Conflct: The Poltcs of Bran and Behavor Professor Stephan Chorover, Psychology Respondents: Dr. Wllam H. Sweet, Mass. General Hosptal Hubert E. Jones, Urban Studes Wed., May 2 5:30 PM n Room 's Reev! nterested n more comfortable, longer. wearng contact lenses? Then you should look nto our new "Wet ens." Or f you' want, your present lenses can be "wetprocessed." Call or vst us for more nformaton about "Wet enses" and our "sunstreen" U.V.C. lenses. No oblgaton. NTNCT N SPECASTS 77 $r~mmer St. E ton lo xenzton St., Waltham Seort Contact ens Avaable [ :' NlROYA. NrC

6 PAGE6 FRDAY,APR27,1973 THETECH 0 0 ( own-, r e v7 22 o ul s c es, rse (Contnued from page 5) ths, ths, and ths,' and can gve me a vald reason why these courses contrbute to hs ndvdual program, we are more than happy to bend the requrements to ft n these addtonal subj ects." n order to ad students engulfed n the lteral plethora of course offerngs n the Department of Archtecture, the course offce furnshes bref one- -page descrptons of each course taught that semester. Crosser, however, expressed hs regret that most students n the department smply do not make use of these course summares. " thnk ths could Temove a lot of the dffcultes of course selecton n the department, but as of yet t has not caught on." A more rgorous program for the Archtecture student can be found n the specal Course V program of Archtectural Desgn. Snce the ntent of ths degree s to prepare the student for a two year contnuaton to nsure hs Master of Archtecture degree (the frst professonal degree), the requrements are gven n terms of mnmum number of unts n varous categores. Though satsfyng the basc program of Archtectural Desgn, ths program s much more restrctve and vrtually abolshes the 60 unrestrcted electve unts assured students n more basc programs. The specal program ncludes a number of courses desgned specfcally to gude the student nto fllng, n partcular, the Master of Archtecture requrements here at the nsttute. Because of ths fne preparatory program, a large number of MT undergraduates are accepted nto the Graduate School each year. The wde range of offerngs wthn the Department of Ar- A chtecture and ther many relatonshps wth those of other departments may suggest to students a possble coherent program whch ncludes combnng work n Course V wth work n other departments n the nsttute. n order to comply wth ths possblty, Course V has ntated a' Bachelor of Scence, degree, V-B. To be accepted nto ths program, a student must submt n wrtng a "statement of educatonal goals, and a lst of restrcted, planned, and unrestrcted electves selected to acheve these goals." Socally, Course V s easly the most radcal course on campus. Most students are on a frst name bass wth professors, and classes are very nformal and personal. The students are farly close knt consderng ther large degree of nteracton wth graduate students. ast year, several students decded to sell lunch to people n the department once a week. Shortly thereafter, they found they were dong a full tme busness whch became the out-of-class socal.center of the department. ec-.tures and other events are usually a nnounced on posters around the Buldng 7 elevator. MT's Department of Ar chtecture s takng a bold new approach to the feld by concernng themselves manly wth the new 'and futurstc roles of Archtecture. Ther approach, a concern wth people usng spaces rather than concern wth the buldng tself, s both dealstc and very overdue. Requrements are flexble, and course offerngs are many. Socally, the department s well off, and ts students are among the most well rounded n the nsttute. For those students who are mpressed by such goals and nterested n such programs, the Department of Archtecture would be well worth lookng nto. nterested n servng on the Executve Commttee of the Undergraduate Assocaton? x before Frday, May 4 C r - N - TWAN KAm KEPTM H EW NDRAN RAHMAN lntornat!na;ly Acclamed Recpont of nda's Hghest Art c Awards The Queen of Classcal ndan Dance n Concot wth Her Denczmand Muscans E ~' : g', ',,- ~ ~-: ' "S... SAAM THEATFE, 1 TY ys Ad 2S3 7:00;;M. Reseured Seats-Tckets $4.O & $5.00 Harvard Coop MT Coop.& at the door, tnfo: (61-7) P S ED BY TEH GR ADATES OF. DESM!,..,... _- There Wll Be Hearngs For The Corporaton Jo nt.advsory, Co.,nlves.Wednesday, Mays 2 Make appontments for all hearngs at W20-403, x THE NOMNATONS COMMTTEE _!PUS- A new one by ettvn/!/! 1NTER`ACTOVE ECTURES COSMOOGY by Prof. Phlp Morrson, MT 'NVP CAT ONS OF THE APO O 1 1 UNAR MATE R A by Dr. John A. Wood, Smthsonan Observatory. SYMBOTC THEORY OF THE ORlGN OF HGHER CES by Prof. ynn Margulls, Boston Unversty EXPERMENTS ON THE ORGN OF FE by Prof. Carl Sagan, Cornell EAF NSECTS, BRDS, AND HUMAN COOR VSON by Prof. Jerome ettvn, 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 lecture; are unque n that they nclude a great many recorded answers to nterestng questons. The answers extend and deepen the dscusson, and can be quckly and convenently accessed. f you wouod 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. f-.. te s t., v01. f,, W k - eamp od an t Russan $appas, B(MR a, ok n ek 0~~ ar eno spa 2for a msumalawhne EV$SOEEWRANG3ER UM DUNHAM. EA."YO VOR-alM-121- C3e~ 4.1 u s 3 -a AEl V- Campo sqoax. You wat nne months for a summer.:,. vacaton. Wth a lttle help from BOAC, you'll be sure to make the most of t., d,' ' We can show you hundreds of ways to,#0 0 see Europe wthout spendng your tuton { '/",.'-/ '4. dong t. We've got work and study programs. Or you can even grab an educaton,t, S A on the road, lvng n a tent, wth a contnent for a classroom. ~~Bargpans ~ sd a~no, t ^ f anyone can save you money n lt Brtan, t's BOAC. Frst of all, you can take. advantage of our Youth Fare from Boston ;,., to ondon of $253 startng June 1. Fare lower n Aprl and May and after August 31. '-.. n what amounts to a cram course on the subject, we'll 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 ondon hotel or hostel, sghtseeng, shoppng dscounts, plus a copy of the ndspensable Ncholson's Students' ondon Gude. All for $22. Example: Bed and breakfast at a centrally located student hostel n ondon, $4 to $4.85. And you can do even better outsde of ondon. We can even arrange reduced rate student charter flghts from ondon to many European ctes. Or show you how to bcycle around Brtan by tran. And there's lots, lots more. 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, agrcu tural student camps, conservaton'ecology and communty projects. Plan now whle jobs are stll avalable. ~~~European 'OmmPng. 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- '7 SUMMer. schocps. ;~ N0\2 Kl How about studyng actng at the :b11 X a ~.,l, ~l gfamed Royal Academy of Dramatc Art? l- ~~.;t-...,:... ~m Ths drama workshop n ondon also ncludes vsts to several ondon theatres; and to performances n :4:.m ~-~.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 ondon and the remander n another Brtsh cty. The John Clark Academy s a ondon 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 Magc 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 as Jonathan Mller and Germane Greer. Sessons at Oxford, and the Unverstes of York and ondon. 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 VC1o Dept.7-444, New York,'N.Y Telephone (212) or call your local BOAC offce. ] Bargans n Brtan CA European Campng [] Summer Jobs S] Summer Schools Na me Address seeng-even numerous specal excursons. All campng equpment s suppled, wth the excepton of a sleepng bag. Snce campng s a way of lfe n Europe, campstes are excellent. Ours always nclude showers, toets and washng facltes. Cty State zp \ My Travel Agent s P\nhas.ncado -aan you. DF O^ 2QS ~~avu at got s, -- r A. _- -g --,,,,, -~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~. l

7 - THE TEC FRDAY, APR 27, 1973 PAGE 7 photo reprnted from Playboy (February 1973); copyrght Mara Schneder F ~ PMet }y Bob Ross and Neal Vtale Many, many artcles have been wrtten bout Bernardo Bertolucc's ast Tango n Pars; but, by and large, such comnentares have sad nothng about the lm and t's content, or else they were atuously laudtory (wthout any substanaton). Paulne Kael's remarks that ap- )eared n The ATew Yorker (and elsewhere nce) after she vewed ast Tango n )ctober of 1972 at the New York Flm :estval tend to fall nto the latter cate- :ory. She called the flm "a landmark n nove hstory... (t) has altered the face ff an art form," and she spoke of t avng rased pornography to the level of he upper.class/bourgeose. Yet ast rango n Pars, although fascnatng, does lot deserve such prase. Maron Brando delvers a superb performance as Paul, a 45-year-old Amercan lvng n Pars. Hs wfe mysterously commts sucde and n hs angush he meets and volently seduces a young French ngenue (Mara Schneder). "Everythng outsde ths place s bullsht," says Paul, and so they carry on an encapsulated, nameless sexual relatonshp. ast Tango s a very panful flm; t s not the nude sex spree that some would have you beleve. Ths s a move for males n much the same way as was Carnal Knowledge. n the latter, young men's sexual denttes are explored; n Tango, mddle-aged roles are nterpretted (wthn a rather superclous and contrved context that occasonally delves nto the area of "pop" marrages and a whole dfferent generaton's romantc/ sexual mores). The angush of the flm s movng, and one leaves the theater wth a stcky, desolate feelng. Bertolucc s makng a profoundly ant-chauvnst move (by showng Paul's contnual need for, and ultmate domnaton over, frst hs wfe, then Jeanne the ngenue, and the repercussons thereof) and, at the same tme, one that s defntely ant-amercan. Ant-Amercan because Paul represents the Amercan mddle-aged male who takes hs chauvnsm and grnds t down the ass of a confused, free-sprted jeune fle n the name of sexual communcaton, depctng the twsted sexual dentty of that same Amercan male. by Mark Astolf Yet t s the chauvnsm/domnaton theme that s at the heart of ast Tango, Houses Of the HolY - ed Zeppeln and what Bertolucc s sayng goes past (Atlantc) the facle observatons regardng Paul's At last ed Zep breaks wth tradton death at the hands of Jeanne as beng hs and gves one of ther albums a real ttle. deserved comeuppance. But hs chauvnsm does not end there; n mplcaton, hs Zeppeln, and the so-called ed Zep- After ed Zeppeln, ed Zeppeln, ed control over her wll tral ber forever. She peln V (actually ttled wth four runc has only made a superfcal break from symbols, somethng lke ths one, hm, she can never really be free from hs ther ffth by my reckonng, s called domnance. Houses Of the Holy (not, as one FM dsc Paul s the eptome of the superman jockey suggested, House Of HollY.) And mage of toughness and durablty; he t's a sad album: watch Plant's vocal craves control of hs women. Only twce chords blow another fuse, gggle as Page n ast Tango do we see hm cry: once tres to play gutar wearng mttens. The over the ber of hs wfe, then whle hopes that ths band had at last been Jeanne s masturbatng n front of hm. n reborn, evnced by ed Zep V, are each case, he has last control; they are herewth dashed to hell. Peek through the outsde hs nfluence, and hs facade of cracks n the stone walls of the Houses of strength s exposed as a savage, masochstc attempt at some form of masculn- the majestc power of "Starway To the Holy and you'll catch no glmpse of ty. Heaven," no glmmer of the frenetc, ast Tango n Pars s flawed n several nstances, yet t s a flm that deserves to be seen by all, f only for expousal of the fact that t s not obscene, only slghtly shockng, and emrnmnently ntrgung. ts power s overwhelmng, and ts message s not one that can be easly accepted or dsmssed. ast Tango wll keep you thnkng long after t has ended. At the Cher. The gre eedo ff Sster George by Denns Mll On Thursday, two weeks ago, the Hub Theatre Centre began ts run of The Kllng of Sster George. For those of you who saw the move verson, can't make any comparsons, snce haven't seen t. But can say that ths four-person drama has got everythng gong for t, from superb actng and drectng, to a prce ($2.50) that's almost reasonable for Boston drama. But the best thng about ths play s the feelng of ntmacy between the audence and the actors. t's not a large room to begn wth,-but the state s really "wde-screen," and at tmes t seems you're watchng a tenns match of verbalsms. But that's all rght too, because you're really n the mdst of the play, from the most humorous (of whch there s much) to the most tragc. George, played by Vctora Fraser, s the play's leadng character, but theren she s also the nurse (Sster George) n a BBC rado drama, "Applehurst." She has a lstenng publc that has gven her the hghest complment: they refuse to let her step out of her nurse-character n her real lfe. Everyone n Brtan, t seems, loves Sster George, as she admnsters to the sck and needy n Applehurst, rdng her motorcycle to ther bedsdes whle sngng church hymns wth the engne growlng n the background. t's all a perfect portrayal of a real soaper, especally f you mentally substtute televson for rado. But then the executve decson s made: Sster George s to be klled n a crash wth a ten-ton truck, n order to put the ratngs of the show where they've never been before. The character of the BBC producer, Mercy Croft, s played superbly by Joan Thompson, capturng every bt of the competent professonal n a world of survval of. the fttest. But Mercy also shows us the more human part of herself, when she befrends George's roommate Alce, who has gone through George's drnkng and beatngs for too long. The remanng character s a gypsy fortune-teller, Madame Xena, who s every bt what we would magne her to [Sster George, contnued on page 1 ] H ou$se of zngng energy of "Black Dog," "Rock and Roll," or "When the evee Breaks," let alone any hnt of earler classcs. Ths album s another tragc step backwards n the dscouragng career of on of the most dssappontng bands on record. The Zeppelnauts were lght years away from ther spectacular debut album as t was; wth ths album they burn out the last of ther dlthurn crystals, and as any good Star Trek freak knows, that means they gotta lmp home on mpulse engnes only, at sub-lght speed. ts a longshot. Here's how ths revewer plots the trajectory of ed Zeppeln's latest descent. Sde one begns wth the janglng haultng, Who-lke "The Song Remans the Same." Surprsngly, Jmmy Page spends most of hs tme playng smple rhythm gutar backng, and hs lead s unnspred: some gentle, Joe Walshesque lcks, but bascally the mndless flashcat antcs we've come to expect. Plant sngs lke the watered-down Daltry mmtaton detractors always clamed he was. Bonharn doesn't drum: he churns butter. "Ran Song" s next, a ed Zep love song that starts out lke "What s and What Should Never Be," but never erupts, baskng then smotherng n lush, counterfet-strng backng (John Paul Jones on mellotron.) "Over the Hlls and Far Away" begns acoustcally a la materal off Amerca's frst P, then gets heavy, agan soundng lke a weak Who, specfcally ther last sngle, "Jon Together." Once agan Page's gutar s lstless, lke somethng George Harrson mght crank out n hs sleep. And fnally, "The Crunge." God knows about ths tune, sort of n the same drectonless ven as most of the stuff on ed Zeppeln, wth gratng syntheszer parts (Jones agan) comng n off-tempo untl Plant, at the end of the song, cres out n exasperaton "Excuse me, 'm just tryn' to fnd the brdge, has anybody seen the brdge..." Shades of James Brown. Sde two s a lttle better, startng out wth the only decent cut on the album, "Dancng Days-" Bult on a jaunty, f somewhat bzarre mnor key chord progresson (oscllaton s perhaps a better word), ts one of those t's-summnertme- e t' s-run-aroun d-dancng-andgettng-loaded tunes, wth Page's gutar agan restraned, almost smple-mnded You could call t tasteful -suppose, but Jmmy's slummng, no way around t. The tunes ends all too quckly, followed by "D'yer Mak'er," a trendy attempt at reggae that ends up soundng more lke Three Dog Nght's Fftes spoof "Good Feelng 1957." But the strollng rhythm gutar and rregular bass lne s strctly Jamacan (catch the pun n the ttle?) On the lyrcs sheet, they ask "Whatever happened to Rose and the Orgnals?" What ever happened to ed Zeppeln? Then comes "No Quarter," seven mnutes of dreary, pseudo-jazz mood musc [ed Zeppeln, contnued on page 12] 1'U1~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~.-V1"F

8 PAGE8 FRDAY,APR 27,1973 THETECH d p~egg ' er Chrrot'a sake, by Bob Ross Turnng a ht Broadway muscal nto a successful move s no easy task. Past drectors have spent mllons on muscals tryng to translate them onto the screen. Many have faled, even wth super Broadway hts lke Musc Man, Camelot, and Brgadoon. Many productons seem to smply lend themselves more to the stage than the screen. But ths s only part of Godspells problem. Davd Greene left hs magnaton at home when he drected Godspell Techncally, the flm s a bore. Greene seems to be tryng to revve the "one shot - one scene" method that was very popular at the turn of the century. The long shot s worn nto the eyeballs as we see the stff characters cavort through an empty New York Cty. Greene would have been more successful f he had taken hs camera nto the theater and set t up n the ffteenth row and flmed the Broadway producton. There s no plot to ths modern bblcal epc. Rather, t s a seres of parables that attempt to brdge the two thousand years that have elapsed snce the words were frst wrtten. Not only do they fal at ths but rumor has t that certan groups of athests are encouragng ther Chrstan frends to go see ths flm. Ten anmated "free" sprts prancng through NYC wthout other people anywhere only proves that the Church desres to reman blnd to the over-populaton ssue. All n all a terrble flm. At the Abbey. T edead gr-a tef l y a E, e by Ken Davs The Grateful Dead are enough to restore your fath n rock'n' roll. n a tme when, more than ever, the popular performers depend on gmmck more than talent, the Dead contnue to be successful by producng good mucc that s fun to lsten to. The Dead, along wth the New Rders of the Purple Sage, were at Boston Garden on Monday, Aprl 2. To paraphrase Jans Jopln, they sure turned a bunch of freaks nto a party. The crowd of 16,000-plus was totally captured. There was none of the mpled satansm of the Stones or the sexual ambvalence of Davd Bowe, just a couple of bands and a lot of people havng a good tme. The New Rders opened thngs up, dong nearly two hours of ther country-rock standards and a few new songs. One thng they've pcked zp s the old Motown ht "Take A etter Mara." Not many groups could pull that off and make t sound respectable; Marmaduke and company dd. Other more famlar songs were " Don't Know You," "ousana ady" and "ast onely Eagle" off the frst album; "Truck Drvn' Man," "Ranbow," " Don't Need No Doctor," and "Wlle and the Hand Jve" from the second; and "Sutter's Mll" and "Groupe" from ther latest effort. Partcularly worthy of note was Buddy Cage, who dd a fne job on pedal steel gutar. Hs addton made the New Rders ndependent of the Dead, as Jerry Garca was no longer needed on pedal steel. Cage has proven hmself to be; along wth Poco's Rusty Young, among the best on the nstrument. The last few weeks had not been good ones for the Grateful Dead; snger Ron "Pgpen" McKernan ded from a combnaton of lver and kdney problems - too much booze - and gutarst Garca was busted n New Jersey for possesson of marjuana, cocane, etc., on hs way to a Sprngfeld concert date. f the Dead were down, though, they ddn't show t. The only ndcaton of Garca's latest run-n wth the law was the absence of "Truckn' " from the program. When the Dead lft songs, they do t wth class. Ther openng number was Chuck Berry's "The Promsed and." Other borrowed songs were Krs Krstofferson's "Me and Bobby McGee" and John Phllps' "Me and My Uncle." One change wthn the band has been the emergence of Bob Wer as a songwrter and snger. He dd two songs from hs.solo album, Ace, and more of the new songs than Garca. Wer also dd a flawless job on rhythm gutar. The Dead performed a surprsng amount of new materal - most of the second set was unfamlar. The older songs were a mx from just about all the perods the Dead have gone through; "Bet t On Down the ne" from ther frst album, "Chna Cat Sunflower and Know You Rder," also oldes redone n a medley, and qute a few songs from Grateful Dead and Europe '72. Phl esh also got a chance to sng hs "Box of Ran" from Amercan Beauty, -whch, unfortunately, dd not come across as well electrc. esh was shortchanged by the poor acoustcs of the Boston Garden, as was panst Keth Godchaux. Nether could be heard clearly, at least from where was sttng. Keth's wfe Donna helped out wth the sngng, and dd one lead vocal on a new song. Unfortunately, the lyrcs of t and many other new peces were unntellgble, thanks to the low qualty of the sound. Probably the best thng the Dead played was an extended "Playng n the Band." Garca's solo was the best he played all nght, and possbly the most powerful lead have ever heard hm do. As far as audence reacton, the bg wnners were the closng sequence of "Sugar Magnola," one of ther best songs, and "Casey Jones," whch crashed forward hypnotcally for'ten mnutes before reachng ts clmax. Although no encore was apparently planned, the band had lttle choce as the crowd, hardly thnned at 1:45 am, stood on ther seats and lt matches, screamng for more. And they got more - "Johnny B. Goode," and a beautful a Capella "We Bd You Goodnght," the perfect endng to a fne show. --- _ U-- OPY9S-P-P -. --e GP3DRnp Q_ -r.x The Grateful Dead photo by Davd Neuburger The MT Dramashop wll present J.D. Synge's Playboy of the Western World on Thursday, Frday, and Saturday, Aprl 26, 27, and 28, and on Frday and Saturday, May 4 and 5. The performances wll begn at 8:30 on each evenng at the ttle Theatre n Kresge Audtorum. Tckets are $2.25; for reservatons and further nformaton, call &rarnd Hotel condcemed by John Krout Grand Hotel - Procol Harum (Chrysals) To say that Grand Hotel was longawated would be somethng of an understatement. When saw Procol Harum n Washngton last summer they dd the ttle song and as much as sad "Comng soon!" - so put t on my lttle lst of albums to buy and wated. And wated. And wated. Procol Harum's last album, ve, was by far the best-sellng of ther sx releases up to that pont. t camne out thrteen months ago and was snatched up mmedately due to the success of "Conqustador" on the AM statons. Twas the frst ht sngle Procol had scored wth snce "Whter Shade of Pale" burst upon the scene n 1967, even though a hard core of us fanatcs had been steadly buyng ther stuff, and n a very dfferent way t succeeded where "Pale" only came close. The fame and glory went to gutarst Dave Ball's head, and he left for greener (or at least soo-er) pastures... whle Grand Hotel was but half-bult. Beng a new gutarst for Procol Harurn s, as a revewer n The Great Speckled Brd once sad, "lke beng the new lead snger for the Rollng Stones." Ther orgnal gutarst was Robn Trower, and he was good enough to nspre the analogy, combnng a touch of classc mock- -grandeur and a superb sad wal n a way that challenged and often surpassed the -lkes of Hendrx, Townshend, and all the other famlar names. Trower, too, left to seek hgher summts; n hs wake was a top-notch reputaton and fve Procol Harum albums whch were nothng short of fantastc, meanng that any replacement would need a super share of both gall and humlty as well as talent to suffer the nevtable comparsons. n replacement Dave Ball gall won out, guess. So to complete Grand Hotel yet another good gutarst had to be found, and n the end Mck Grabham was found watng n the Chrysals offces for an audton. He's a fne surprse, shrekng away perhaps as well as Trower and certanly better than Ball. thnk 'd lke to ask hm, though, f that's hs real body on the Grand Hotel porch or the starway. Take a good close look at the cover and you'll see the fne lnes of photofakeup work encompassng hs features, on top of a frame no less tall-texansh than Dave Ball's! Ths only serves to underscore the sense of economc urgency Chrysals felt n releasng Grand Hotel. The dea on AM s, and has always been, "the hts just keep on comn'," and t's probably worth bypassng one more photo sesson n those stuffy tuxedos to mantan an AM foothold. After a year or so, though, you're not mantanng anythng. You have to rebuld. Fortunately for the management, then, Procol Harum has some real fne rockers on ths one, and they ought to cut the top forty to shreds. Try "Toujours 'amour," for nstance, rockng away wth two of lyrcst Keth Red's favorte subjects -. females and sucdeand revealng the most grppng of the album's gutar solos. Or how about "Brngng Home the Bacon," whch stuffs ts "slobberng, goo-faced, mean" kddo wth a monster beat. T-he ttle song exudes grandeur n the fne tradton of "A Salty Dog" and so many other of ther tunes, wth a nfty nstrumental break comprsed of a mad waltz parod-- and a tearful melody remnscent of Dr Zhvago. And gve a sten to "A. Souven of ondon," a hlarous lad-back look a the mnd of a patron n that grand hole when he dscovers hs '"souvenr." Grea stuff, really. t grows on you. Yet of all ther albums, ths s the on! one whch can say has any weak pont: One of these s really just n my head - that nfernal comparson of Grabham t Trower. f everyone contnues to menta ly constran Mck to Robn's sound, h mght never grow nto the group as muc as he needs to. The other s a hard blo' for us hard core - Keth Red's word just aren't up to par on all the cuts. t we whspered that yet another reason for th album's delay was Keth's severe depre son over several months; Gary Brooke panst, vocalst, composer, and Proco' drvng creatve force snce Robn le. felt that the downer stuff penned durr that tme wasn't ft for musc. A tastthankfully only a taste (for Keth's per, powerful), of that condton lngers c Grand Hotel, the lyrcs of "A Rum Tale and "Toujours 'amour" beng mom drect and personal that ever before '- known Keth to wrte. Howeer, catthe ttle cut or "Fres" for the faml: grand old mages, or the end of "Robert Box" for the sheer terror that Gary ca always generate wth a few key words ar an nnovatve cadence. All n all t's fne album, easly worth $2.99 or wha ever prce the Coop _mght shoot t up t Meanwhle, f you ddn't nvest $3 the beneft for WGBH that Procol Haru dd at the Orpheum on Aprl 4, at lea you can buy the album. WBCN w scheduled to ar the set but they plead_ techncal defcences and copped out few hours before show tme. Ah, would've made a fascnatng tape; n fa- know at least one Arts Edtor w? passed up tckets, plannng to man r recorder at the apponted hour. So for? beneft and yours, 'll set down a sy opss., The show began wth Tranqulty, fne act of rsh hertage whose full, fahappy sounds roncally get precous lt! arplay n Boston. These guys come clto the vrtuosty of Yes n many of the arrangements, and ther lve energy ready surpasses that of ther fne rece album, Slver. thnk that when theyn town agan,-they'll be headng the k and we'll be footng t gladly - f th have a ht, and they're bound to. Procol Harum opened up wth "Cc qustador" and then went to "Brng- Home the Bacon" and "Toujo- 'amour." The sound was tght and ve very full, marred only by a p.a. why seemed ntent on destroyng pano notand Grabham quckly proved that stuff on the new album wasn't a flu-- Materal from all of ther dscs save Sh On' Brghtly was presently, wth sx of t nne Grand Hotel entres, n the focurously, none of the musc Troy_ wrote, such as the early-and-oft-request "Whskey Tran," was performed. Gary ntroduced two new songs, "P. dora's Box" and "Robes of Slk." S denly found out no longer knew wk to lsten for, and snce the sound syst; was delverng frustratngly grade waves couldn't fnd out what the sor were about. They were both n the ma mode, though, so Keth couldn't ha been too depressed when he wrote words, and one featured a fne fun gutar rff by Grabham. Then t was the end. They "Repent Walpurgs," whch features - another Bach rpoff theme, and ca back for "A Salty Dog." left wth regrets; t was a great show. Catch then they fly by agan, by all means. ~-l--- l~- - ~ _--- l- armrr-a~l *.-"- "'D-"U~ -O-l-...

9 ' ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~l-,~l""-.~-rl-.-,:,~~~ 0 1- e s S.e s- r,,'s t, g s n A,, re r n d t- D. n m St as d a t A, 10 s s n- a ;t,.le se Ar nt re Wlley mnllg UrS FY ch -s, ls :e. ne he re;,er ed tn- dat B+ gs jor. ve he, ky ld sret mne no 1 f,, "6'm Anne. Fly by john Krout The Sx Wves of Henry V- Rck Wakeman (A&M) Rck Wakeman s that extraordnarly able keyboard artst n Yes. don't have to tell you how extraordnary Yes s. Rck s fascnatng to see n concert. He's surrounded by seven nstrumentstwo moogs, two mellotrons, an organ, an electrc harpschord, and a 9 foot grand pano that must be a headache to move around - and he flashes about swftly, ntently, puttng every last note n place precsely. He doesn't clmb all over hs equpment lke Keth Emerson, but that's not part of hs act. Besdes, he wouldn't have room. Yes snatched Rck away from another Brtsh group called Strawbs. The only thngs know of Strawbs are that they record on A&M and that Rck, when a Strawb, was very much n demand as a sessons artst. That's hm floatng away on the mellotron n Davd Bowe's "Space Oddty." Naturally, snce Yes s such hot stuff nowadays, A&M wasn't about to let Rck out of hs contract. Hence, on the last two Yes albums, there's some fne prnt to that effect. You know, "Rck Wakeman, courtesy of... " Hence, also, A&M would ask Rck to lay down some new materal for them. He decded to ntroduce t ths way. "Ths album s based around my nterpretatons of the muscal characterstcs of the wves of Henry V1. Although the 9e9 style may not always be n keepng wth ther ndvdual hstory, t s my personal concepton of ther characters n relaton to keyboard nstruments." The front cover features a wde-angle shot of Rck wth Henry & Co. at Madame Tussaud's. The lens make Rck look a lot shorter than he really s. Mght that be Rchard Nxon n the background? Uh, does ths feel lke 'm avodng the pont? Well Rck sure dd. 've been lstenng to ths stuff for two weeks and stll can't fgure out whether he's puttng somebody on - maybe us, maybe A&M. Mstake one s ths Henry bt; Rck's "conceptons" must be pretty complex, o because they don't even come close to the bos of the Bg Sx on the back. Mstake two s the falure to fnd a strong beat, whch usually brngs out hs best jammng (as n "Roundabout"). Mstake three s usng themes whch fell lke lmp Yes rejects, strngng them together wth as many jagged mult-tracked mracles as possble. Mstake four s unforgvable - the recordng speed wavers worse than anythng snce the frst Monkees album. Fve new out of the Byrd net by Jeff Palmer- Byrds (Asylum) You know, thought of wrtng an exhaustng hstory of the Byrds, ncludng a run-down of the multtudnous personnel changes and muscal transformatons, and a complete dscography. Begnnng wth ther Dylan days n 1965, the Byrds Rck Wakeman 0 have been nvolved n a varety of muscal styles, and as a result, almost every track on every album they've released has been commendable. Yes, thnk could wrte qute a prelude to the reunon album of one of the superor and most nnovatve groups of the last decade, but Byrds s not deservng of such a buld-up, though t's certanly not a total dsgrace, ether. After some eght years, t s qute possble that Roger (once Jm, remember?) McGunn, the only Byrd to reman n the nest snce the group's concepton, has grown weary of hs leader role. Ths seemed evdent from Farther Along, the fnal Byrds album comprsed of Messrs. McGunn, Whte, Parsons and Battn, on whch Roger contrbuted only two songs. Ths reunon of the orgnal McGunn- Clark-Hllman-Crosby-Clar-ke lne-up, produced by Davd Crosby, suffers from a lack of leadershp. Evdently Davd was careful not to suppress anyone's ego (whch mght have been a factor n the band's orgnal break-up), because the group members had free ren to do as they wshed. The result was an album smlar to CSNY's Deja Vu; a motley conglomeraton of ndvdual efforts, lackng n cooperaton and unty. Here the four songwrtng Byrds each flled ther quota of two orgnal compostons for the album. McGunn's "Sweet Mary" was wrtten as a jont effort wth Jacques evy, wth whom he has wrtten such fne peces as "Just A Season" and "Chestnut Mare." "Sweet Mary" s another exceptonal collaboraton, wth an eere tone smlar to "Jack Tarr the Salor" from Ballad of Easy Rder. Hs "Born To Rock 'N' Roll" s all rght, but has a dsllusonng ttle, snce t hasn't enough force behnd t to be classfed as a rocker. Though hadn't heard Gene ss h-s mark as tol Nf THETECH FRDAY, APR 27, Two years ago, the rock musc press abounded wth artcles on reggae, heraldng the antcpated Anglo-Amercan reggae boom. Although t never occured, sgns are now that t may arrve after all, two years late but n one pece. Reggae (pronounce t REG-ay) s the Jamacan analog to what s known here n Amerca as rhythm and blues, for both, va nvolved hstores, are traceable back to the black slave musc. t s, n ts orgns, musc of the oppressed, but t dffers sharply from R & B deologcally, replacng woe and depresson wth revoluton and destructon. But much of reggae deals wth less poltcal topcs, such as relgon (the Melodans' "Rvers of Babylon") and mschevously candd sex (Max Romeo's "Wet Dream"). n the past 30 years, reggae has gone through many phases: "blue musc, "ska," and "rock steady" beng the more promnent. The current verson of reggae was developed n part by yn Tat, who ntroduced the use of a second gutar, and the now-standard lead rffs. Reggae was brought to England by the mmgratng West ndans, where t remaned the underground musc of an ethnc mnorty, untl the whte "sknhead" movement of the last Sxtes adopted t for ther own. The sknhead kds were from the workng class Brtsh mdlands, and were rebellng aganst the prettfed psychedela of ther better-off mddle-class brothers; hence the ferce dentfcaton wth the sufferng and knock-down, gut-valdty of reggae. That, and the fact that t's damned danceable musc. Much crtcsm' of reggae by whte popstars s merely sour grapes, for few whte popstars can play the stuff. The syncopated, stutter-step beat of reggae sounds smple but s really qute sophstcated, for the nstruments, usually gutar, drums, bass, and organ, all go off on ther own, echong, mmcng, and wndng around each other, the effect beng both unfed and serpentne. Consequently, lack of understandng has Tendered the attempts of many Brtsh and Amercan artsts to duplcate reggae falures (great songs, lousy reggae): PAGE9 Cla:k's work snce hs early departure from the Byrds, hs two fne country tunes ncluded here prove to me that at least hs musc ddn't get lost n the shuffle. Chrs Hllman has two mmedately lkeable yet soon forgettable dttes; 1 expected much better from the Byrd who penned "Have You Seen Her Face" and "Thoughts and Words" a few years back. Davd Crosby reconstructed "aughng," and the expansve mass of gutars, a characterstc of early Byrds, compensates for the absence of Jon Mtchell's angelc soprano, whch was featured n the verson on Davd's superb solo album. Hs other song here, "ong ve the Kng," s not as atrocous as hs "Mnd Gardens" from Younger Than Yesterday, but s a defnte Byrds bummer n ts own rght. Of the remanng three songs, two are by Nell Young and one s by Jon; Mtchell. Crosby does an acceptable job sngng Jon's "For Free," whch expected snce he produced some of her earler exquste work. "Cowgrl n the Sand" has a hokey accent to t, but s a welcome change from Nel's somber rendtons. "See the Sky About To Ran" slps n comparson to Nel's verson on the Young Man's Fancy double-album bootleg, snce Nel's vocal and lone pano on hs verson could never be outdone. All n all, Byrds s an album wth ts good moments neutralzed by ts bad. Now 've heard recently that another outstandng group of the sxtes, Buffalo Sprngfeld, have talked about releasng a comeback album. Ths tme, n preparaton of the results, 'll take ths news wth a gran of salt; ether that, or 'll throw a few grans over my shoulder for luck. Knks' "ola," and "Apernan," Paul Smon's "Mother & Chld Reunon," Nlsoon's "Coconut," and thngs lke Guess Who's "Follow Your Daughter Home," Shalngo's "Day After Day," and Wackers' "Day & Nght," whch are more accurately callypso, but usually labelled reggae. Real reggae has done farly well n England, usually one or two reggae tunes are on the charts at any gven tme, but has made hardlv a dent n the Amercan charts, the few exceptons beng Desmond Dekker and the Ace's "The sraeltes," Dave and Ansl Collns' mad nstrumental "Double Barrel," and Jmmy Clff's "Wonderful World, Beautful People." But thngs are changng, as reggae, both authentc Jamacan and credble whte mtatons, s begnnng to surface. The prme mover wth respect to natve bands seems to be Chrs Blackwell, a whte, Brtsh rock entrepreneur, who s pushng Jtamacan reggae on hs own label, sland (cf. The Walers' Catch a Fre), and, together wth Shelter Records' Denny Cordell, on a new label, Mango. The frst release on Mango s the soundtrack of a Jamacan-made adventure move, The Harder They Come, and provdes a generous ntroducton to reggae, wth tunes by the flm's star, Jmmy Clff, and other promnent reggae bands and performers, ncludng Desmond Dekker. t s certanly to be hoped that Mango wll provde needed exposure for more Jamacan acts, and help establsh ths earthy, nfectous brand of musc. At the same trne, over on Epc, Johnny Nash has had two reggae hts n a row: " Can See Clearly Now" and "Str t Up." Another promsng trend s the nvolvement of Brtsh and Amercan whte artsts n reggae. wtn a bt more nsght than has ever before been evdent. Such dverse bands as ed Zeppeln and J. Gels Band have recently expermented w th reggae. the latter's startlngly great sngle. "Gve t To Me" outdstancng the former's Fftessh "D'yer Mak'er." And at the same tme. Jamaca s fast becomng a retreat and recordng haven for popstars who want to escape the hassles of Anglo-Amercan cvlzaton. The Stones and Traffc have recorded there, and Cat Stevens and Elton John wll soon follow sut. Blackwell thnks reggae could someday become as nfluental as R&B, and Jamaca could become another Nashvlle or verpool. Anyone who has been btten by the reggae bug has to say "Amen to that." (Amen to that.)

10 --- -~~----- l^j~~ -~ PC~- r~.~ _ ~~U-~. -nlrt~~~32p?~fl~ PAGE 10 FRDAY, APR 27, 1973 THE TECH --~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ Chuek anrgd by P.E. Schndler, Jr. The least nterestng part of the twohour ntervew was ts purpose: Charlton Heston s starrng n Soylent Green whch opened recently at the Musc Hall. Here we have a man whose lfe and mnd are clearly more nterestng than any move Hollywood has ever put out. The ntervew came just a week after the academy awards. The call went out for a press brefng, at the Rtz Carlton. went. A few knocks on the door brng no response, and am ready to leave when another reporter shows. We knock together, and an MGM publcst opens up. Peekng around hm, we see the press conference. Not a room full of people and TV lghts. Three others are there, and they are all who show. ntroductons are never made, but one seems to be Real Paper, another from Hartford, stll another sounded lke New Yorlk Magazne. And, of course, The Tech. Sometme later, Chuck wll admt that he s thankful he no longer appears on dreary early mornng talk shows, where the host has never seen one of hs flms. Some prnt journalsts, he wll conceed, do ther homework, expecally the Brtsh (he mentoned the Manchester Guardan). But, of course, all a crtc needs s "a job and a typewrter," although t would be nce f they also have "a love of flm." But they must strve to "serve the publc, not the ndustry." But that s later. Rght now, as the sayng goes, am "close enough that could reach out and touch hm" f wanted to. He makes the frst move. the tradtonal frm handshake and "H, 'm Chuck Heston." He s tanned, but not ostentatously so. A small but perceptable paunch hangs over hs unbelted ban-roll. arge, crcular gold-colored clock face cuff-lnks hold hs french cuffs together on a shrt open at the collar. He wears the tradtonal black calf-length socks (yes, hs pants covered them, but he dd pause to pull them up once; the man behnd the myth), wth no shoes on as he pads about hs sute. Wth the slghtest promptng he tells begulng stores that cover the range of hs knowledge, and eventually someone (well, me actually) remembers to ask hm about the flm Soylent Green, to the obvous relef of the two MGM publcty agents n the room. Chuck tells you how PR people get upset at hm for not pluggng the flm hard enough. "You have to talk about what they want to talk about," he says. When you ask hm about the ttle, he begns "they are words that do not yet exst, as the publcsts delght n pontng out." The word refers to a type of manufactured food. More on the flm later. Heston put hs caveat at the end, and that's too bad, because t meant that the four of us ddn't have tme to pursue hs contenton that "the more publc become, the more prvate my real dentty." He went on to clam expertse at "beng ntervewed for the publc, because my own self s not very deeply nvolved." He explaned, "What know s nvolved. My self s not... don't partcularly enjoy tours, even though am good at them. Soylent Green do what 'm pad to do. Thats one reason why am one of the few people who get a percentage of the gross, although tour for flms don't have a percentage of too." Heston was a mult-term presdent of the Screen Actor's Guld, and has just recently returned to the board of that organzaton. Although he warned us that hs nformaton mght be a lttle stale, he answered some queston about current ssues n that realm as best he could: there are about 26,000 members of the SAG, many of whom are unemployed. "There are about 2,000 hghly sklled professonal actors n that group," Heston Soylent Green sad, "but would hate to have to pck them out." There have been suggestons for a commttee to weed out the membershp, but Heston doesn't thnk that s possble. As of two years ago, he noted, flm,actors got 28% of ther ncome from theatrcal flms and 72% from TV work. Of that, two-thrds came from commercals. Ths has been the source of a current controversy about the use of "real people" n commercals as a major factor n the unemployment that s ravagng the ndustry. TV reruns have also become controversal: the old season, whch used to run some 36 shows, has been whttled down ro the pont where some shows only shoot 23 or 24 epsodes, dependng on specals to prevent them from runnng any epsode more than twce n the same year (and sometmes not succeedng). Actors are a lttle upset about ths; so s the Presdent who has stepped nto the fracas on the sde opposte the TV networks. As Heston ponted out, he wll readly express hs opnons, but he wll not express hmself. As the ntervew went on for almost two hours, he covered a range of nterests that would speak well of a erassance man: :-ctng and flm, educaton, economcs of the flm ndustry (not everyone n that ndustry cares about such thngs). n general, he sad that actng s hs thng, wherever t s done, and hs prme goal n lfe s to mprove as an actor. Heston spoke of two chldren: hs son, who s n a co-op program n marne bology, and a daughter who s toyng wth the dea of a career n show busness. Heston makes an especal pont of warnng people away from actng as a career. "There s no future n t," he sad," and the odds are very hgh aganst gettng any regular work at all; the odds aganst dong well, of havng any say n the vehcles you work n, those odds are astronomcal." Heston sad that Soylent Green would not have been made f he had not been pushng for t. t was the knd of vehcle he wanted to appear n. "n a sense ts propoganda," he sad,"but ts the knd that works." He went on to explan that only f the message comes second to the entertanment could a message flm get across to the Amercan flm-gong publc (or, t seemed, to much of any flm gong publc, except the students of the hundreds of flm schools n Amercan unverstes, of whom Heston sad "They are turnng out many more people than there are room for n the ndustry.") and that ths was just such a flm. Heston, t seems, has wanted to make a statement about ecology and where the world s headng for some tme. So when.ths flm appeared on the horzon, he took t on. Regrettably, ths revewer would have to suggest that perhaps Heston should not publcly take responsblty for the flm. t undenably has ts moments of drama, of humor, and of entertanment. And, of course, t has the sentmental last performance of Edward G. Robnson. But there wasn't much else to hold the attenton of the audence, The scence s almost unquestonably accurate: a UCA professor served as techncal consultant, and assures us of that n a press release. We beleve hm. New York Cty may very well have 40 mllon people n t by 2022, and 80% of them may be out of work (ths s not the scence part, but s speculaton.) And, as shown n the flm, the ncome gap whch exsts now wll undoubtedly wden, wth the very rch and the very poor coexstng n the Unted States, as they do now n the rest ofthe world. But the story of Soylent Green, an artfcal food substance supposedly made out of plankton (see how fast you can fgure out what ts really made of) and of Heston's work as a polce detectve s often confusng and underexplaned. What s a book? What poltcs are left? These and other questons are not explaned suffcently. Wonderng about them dstracts from enough of the plot to make t dffcult to follow. Most of the actng performances were unspectacular, and the appearance of Chuck Connors, and several other too well known faces detracts trom the flm: you st there and say to yourself" don't know hs name, and really don't care, but swear 've seen the face." Thus, for ths revewer, the message was clear and the entertanment wasn't The most entertanng pont n my move was the traler for a Vncent Prce flm playng across the street. But now for the odd part of ths revew (OK, some of the other parts were lttle odd, too... By the way, ban-roll's a knd of pants whch requres no belt): recommend that you see the flm anyway. Why? Because whle t doesn't precsely entertan, t does nterest, amuse, speculate, and provoke thought, and those are all good thngs for a flm to do, even f t msses on ts prmary goal. Techncans, after all, are gong to cause most of ths to happen, and t would be nce f you thought about the end results A t the Musc Hall. Brather beles - Sun 0cd eware by Nancy Perce and Neal Vtale Everythng seemed to ndcate that Franco Zeffrell's new flm, Brother Sun.. Sster Moon, would be at least an nterestng one, f not, n fact, actually good. There was Sr Alex Gunness lsted among the actng credts, as was the nnocently beautful Jud Bowker;- Donovan had wrtten the soundtrack, and the combnaton of all those factors, plus the rather cosmc possbltes of the ttle, boded well for the move. Zeffrel was comng off the enormously successful Romeo and Julet, and was agan dabblng wth a theme that held open all the same snares of utter sappness and acne-nflamng sweetness - the lfe of St. Francs (the choce of whch supposedly stemmed from the drector's lngerng near death after an accdent, hs recovery, and hs subsequent converson to cellulod evangelsm). Unfortunately, Zeffrell (apparently stumblng along wth hs eyes turned towards heaven) has fallen nto all the possble traps; smultaneously, no less. n Brother Sun, Sster Moon, many stylstc and techncal aspects have been carred over almost drectly from ts predecessor Romeo and Julet. Yet where such were underplayed, controlled, and so smoothly ntegral to the latter, they are heavy-handed, fumble-fngered, and ludcrously clumsy n the former. Both flms were pretty; there s lovely footage galore n each. But smlartes end there. The nnocence and navete of Brother Sun s utterly amazng; ddn't realze t exsted n such a pure form n today's world. n Romeo and Julet, the prstne qualty was beautful; n Brother Sun, t s smply funny. Smlarly, the fleetng bedroom scene and. glmpse of eonard Whtng's naked buttocks ft fne nto the reworkng of Shakespeare; the extensve dwellng on Graham Faulkner's nude derrere s prurent and ernbarassng. Even Donovan's contrbuton, one borng tune redone several tmes wth dfferent bts of nfantle lyrcsm, s sadly humorous evenr n comparson to the somewhat maudln soundtrack from Romeo and Julet. The lst of reasons why not to see Brother Sun, Sster Moon could go on and on; the audence at a prevew screenng last month applauded the move's endng, not because of anythng mpressve, but smply because the flm was fnshed. The pcture s dull, pontless, margnally nscrutable, and emmnently mssable. Do so. At the Cher. - '-cl' Al - ---~- - A1 llf -ffe Rado dspatched / Just telephone t~n,3 210M 380 Green Street, Cambrdge Dejvetry charge 35c 3 or moe. delvery free

11 [Sster George, contnued from page 71 be, plu s even more humorous. n fact, many parts of the play are so comc (there's even a auren and Hardy sketch) that t's hard to beleve that the actors can brng t off so pognantly. But they do, gvng us an nsghtful vgnette of people beng forced to lve wth each other, and wth the world outsde. Mercy Croft can do t well, whle George and Alce haven't qute been able to. The result s an evenng you won't regret, even f you've never come close to havng a part n "Days of Our ves." Vctora Fraser s a genunely superb actress. and her portrayal of George s ncredbly real. She, the drector Rosann Weeks, and the rest of the case, have made ths play a true artstc success. The Kllng of Sster George s playng at the Old West Church at 131 Cambrdge Street n Boston (near Government Center), about a half-hour walk across the ongfellow Brdge. 66T-9 29$~o erle,99 by Wanda Adams Doc and Merle Watson have gven many fne performances snce they began playng together. They came through wth another sold lve performance a few weeks ago at Symphony Hall, and, wth the help of contemporary local performer, Chrs Smther, the evenng was even more pleasant than antcpated. Smther appeared on stage wth lttle ntroducton. Chrs, who, lke the Watsons, records for Poppy records, opened wth a Paul Gerema/Chuck Berry composton, "Henry Davd Thoreau," whch s a spoof of sorts on the current commercalzaton of Walden Pond. Chrs offered several easy, soft peces such as "onely Tme" and Rche Furay's "Knd Woman." Smther's verson of "Knd Woman" s gentle and yearnng, almost pleadng. n contrast to hs soft peces, he also played several rollcky blues numbers, notably a movng rendton of "Statesboro Blues," whch, although t s done agan and agan by varous artsts, s stll a sold song. And, just to round out hs porton of the evenng, he performed a Chuck Berry tune, "No Money Down." t s one of Berry's more bluesy numbers, and Smther's blues gutar talents enhance the overall mood of the song. Smther called "No Money Down" a commentary on "Amercan consumer protecton n the 50's" - t's about a guy who sees a sgn that reads, "No money down" and he buys a whopper of a Cadllac and ends up wth a lemon. Then Doc and Merle appeared on stage. Merle surprsed me somewhat - he gets hpper every tme see hm. Ths tme, he was sportng sdeburns and a real moustache. What could be happenng to ths once clean-cut southern boy? Whatever t s, t seems to agree wth Merle. Doc and Merle opened wth "Freght Tran Booge," sparked by the usual Doc Watson flashy gutar breaks. Then they went to a long-tme Watson favorte, "Peach Pckn' Tme n George," whch declares, "When t's peach pckn' tme n George, apple pckn' tme n Tennessee, cotton pckn' tme n Msssspp, everybody's pckn' on me... " The audence obvously had wanted to hear ths song, judgng from ther reacton when t was played. Doc then explaned that they would perform ther "most requested song" - "Deep Rver Blues." They dd, and, as usual, t too was flawless; t seems to be just about everybody's favorte Doc Watson thng, mostly, thnk, because of Doc's superb arrangement and gutar work. The Watsons offered several nstrumental numbers, also, ncludng two flatpcked fddle tunes, "Beaumont Rag" and "Black Mountan Rag." Merle took over the lead several tmes, and hs gutar competence was qute mpressve. Merle also played banjo for a whle, and hs banjo playng s steadly mprovng. (Three years ago at the Phladelpha Folk Festval, Merle had just begun to play banjo; now he s profcent, to put t mldly.) Doc backed Merle's banjo playng on another nstrumental, "Country Blues," n whch Merle plays a "fralng" style banjo. Then Doc sang and backed Merle's banjo on a Clarence Ashley tune, "Honey Babe Blues." Merle's banjo was stll the lead nstrument - Doc was savng the lmelght for hs son's abltes. Doc and Merle played two "love" songs. The frst was a request - an old Carter Famly tune, called "Storms Are On the Ocean." Both gutars harmonzed somewhat effectvely on "Storms." The other "love" song s a Townes Van Zandt composton whch they recently recorded, "f Needed You." Doc's arrangement s even ncer than Van Zandt's, and omerle's lead gutar playng on ths number ndcates that Doc has been groomng hs son to be hs protege. The Watsons dd another song that Doc clams that he lkes to sng, "St. James nfrmary." Merle took the lead agan on ths one, and hs gutar made the song bluesy and funky, almost cocky n spots. All n all, the evenng at Symphony Hall was one of versatlty n musc, offerng varety between blues, fftes rock, bluegrass, contemporary "folk" musc, and just fne pckng. Doc and Merle have a new album out now, also, called Then and Now (Poppy). Then and No w not only features the talented Watsons, but also the nmtable fddlng of Vassar Clements and the precse country dobro playng of Norman Blake. The four combne to offer a nce cross-secton of what the Watsons seem to enjoy playng. Doc, t seems, lkes to -play the blues even more than he enjoys bluegrass style. He does two really sold blues peces on Then and Now, "Mlk Cow Blues" and "That's All." Both are enhanced by hs harp work, whch s just enough to add to the bluesy effect of the songs. Two nstrumentals appear on Then and Now. One s a tradtonal song arranged by Merle, "Bonaparte's Retreat." Ths s a really fne conglomeraton of fddle, dobro and gutar that gves the song a smooth, almost effortless effect. The other nstrumental s "Ran Crow Bll" whch features mostly Doc's harp work and Jm sabel's leg playng. Merle sneaks n a few banjo breaks, but ths tme t's mostly harp work by Doc. "Franlke and Johnny" s also performed on ths albunm. Wth the help of nce nstrumental breaks by Clements and Blake on fddle and dobro, respectvely, the song s more than just a remake of an old standard. Perhaps the best number on Then and Now, however, s the Townes Van Zandt composton, "f Needed You." Sometmes the back-up strng work s slghtly too much, but bascally, "f Needed You" s a pleasantly effectve expresson of love. The cover of Then and Now features close-up photographs of Doc's hands on one sde and of Merle's hands on the other. After the Symphony Hall concert, met Doc Watson and spoke wth hm brefly. shook hs hand, half n the hopes that when went home and pcked up my own gutar, some of hs fancy playng would rub off on me. Doc Watson's hands have produced some fne musc over the years. But alas, went home and pcked up the Martn, and t was the same old me - ddn't help at all... by Mark Astolf wth some just rght specal effects. The muscanshp s tght, often nspred, and all four, de Buhr, keyboardst Nckey Barclay, and the Mllngton ssters, June on lead gutar, Jean on bass, do vocals, sometmes one voce, sometmes all four. And who should have done the producton chores but one Todd Rundgren, who somehow or other seems to get hmself wrtten nto every other revew do. Actually, Todd engneered and mxed the record, too. The boy keeps busy. Whle don't want to suggest that Fanny consder themselves spokespersons for the Women's b movement, many of ther songs do portray relatonshps where the grl s the more confdent, ratonal, mature, or smply together of the two nvolved. And the message that seems to underle much of the lyrc content of Mothers Prde s a refreshng one, that what happens when two people decde to be together depends on who needs what, and not on who should do what based upon sexst socal demands and conventons; especally refreshng to someone who so often fnds hmself on the "wrong" end of Amercan socety's tyranncal emotonal see-saw. love ths record for many reasons, muscally as well as deologcally, and t grows wth each lstenng. Don't pass t up. by Cherry Neon hut n am tanx Tanx - T. Rex (Warner Bros.) No denyng t, the front cover s really kller, and the schematcs of tanks on the nsde and back covers wll drve any war paraphenala phreak to joyful ecstacy. (A frend dentfed several of them.) But muscally, ths album has few peers n terms of downrght vapdty. t s, n the lght of Marc Bolan's past two humorous, mystcal, danceable trumphs, Electrc Warror and The Slder, an nsult and an outrage. The worst pece of trash to come along n years, and f learn to love t (nfntesmally small chance of that, frends) t'll be the work of some evl sorcerer, and due n no part to any redeemng muscal value nherent n Tanx. What happened? : '. The charm, wt, rav-! ' ''me ng sllmplcty, and :.. elegantly commer-., 4 cal and ncanta-. tonal flash have all "' 4 vanshed. n ther place, the 13 tracks ~~~! on ths album are. maessy, ll-nspred copes of Marc's '}" ' past materal, as "} -*,q~~~ ugly and unganly as:: unretouched hgh school graduaton pctures, as aratuer-,. sh and borng as the w~~~ a r r o broom 't~~~ ~ b a n d, T o begn wth, the sound,. the handshake qualty s qute poor, vrtually ' a l ways upon - f ' the ; ; t O ' backdrop of annoyngly anonymous ' strngs ( or s t a-_ mellotron?). Marc's?-.. gutar playng s so r -FPanynspastc and slpshod,. ^ %.: Mothers Prde - Fanny (Warner Bros.) Ths fne album s Fanny's fourth, and ther best to date. Sufferng only occasonally from Muscan's Dsease (lack of orgnalty), Mothers Prde has a wde varety of dfferent types of songs, from the wstful, acoustc "ong Road Home," to the btterly sarcastc, autobographcal "Sold Gold" (drummer Alce de Buhr's lead vocals remnds one of a drunk Ray Daves), to the btng, heavy metal thunder of " Need You Need Me." Other excellent cuts are: "Summer SoAg," a bouncy, hot-fun-n-the-summertme tune; "Polecat Blues," a hot funk booge/blues number; and the Beatlesque "Regular Guy." But probably the jewel of the album s Fanny's verson of Randy Newman's eere "ast Nght Had a Dream," hs voce sounds so lazy and bored, obsessed wth the noton that he and producer Tony Vscont can do no wrong. There are vrtually no lner notes, so don't know who to blame for what; magne T.Rex (the two backup muscans) are stll around, but don't know about Flo and Edde, for some of the vocal backng sounds lke them, but t could just as well be Bolan. And many of the tracks are blemshed by some ragged sax playng: whoever s responsble ought to be put out of hs msery. But the songs themselves are the most dsappontng aspect of all. Marc's tunes were never very complex: clever qups as opposed to nvolved treatses. They were cut out of two basc molds: the rockers, lke "Telegram Sam," 'Jeepster," and "Raw Ramp," and the slow, plantve ballads, lke "Ballrooms of Mars" and THE TECH FRDAY, APR 27, 1973 PAGE 11 "fe s a Gas." But whchever the type, Bolan's genus was hs ablty to gve each song a certan unqueness, an ndvduatng rff or catchy chord progresson, and, above all, amusngly obscure, teasngly nonsenscal lyrcs. He had the formulas down so well, or so t seemed. The songs on Tanx show lttle magnaton, no new deas, no new hooks or rffs, most based on one or two chords. Few are typcally nfectous T. Rex rockers. yrcs are for the most part hard to hear, and are not prnted anywhere on or n the packagng, and so most are lost to posterty. Only "Electrc Slm & the Factory Hen" and "Rapds" have much of a dstnctve melody, but nether cut compares wth what we've come to expect from Bolan. Two other ponts: snce The Slder came out a lttle under a year ago, three sngles not on that album have been released over n England, although not over here. "Chldren of the Revoluton" and "Sold Gold Easy Acton" dd ther mandatory tours of duty n the upper stratosphere of the charts, and the new "20th Century Boy" was No. 3 by ts frst week on the charts, and that's as hgh as t -got, held down by Donny Osmond's darlng Donna Fargo mmtaton "Twelveth of Never," and Slade's latest monster ht, "Cum On Feel the Noce," whch jumped onto the charts at No. 1 ts frst week on. assume by the popularty of these sngles that they are n the old T. Rex ven; yet, none are on Tanx. The other pont s ttat, unlke ts predecessors, Electrc Warror and The Slder, the lyrcs to the tunes on Tanx are nowhere reproduced on or n the packagng. nstead, you get a black and whte poster of Marc and hs toy tank, explotng the phallc nuances of a tank's turret and gun. Small consolaton ndeed. have no dea why Tanx should be so terrble; Bolan has more than proved hmself before, and perhaps that's t. He s quoted n Star (sort of a 16 or Flp for teenybop chcks who chew a lot of gum and also screw), n response to the queston "s t ever too much trouble beng a star?", as sayng "r don't do t for the money any more. 'm a mllonare... don't feel have to put up wth anythng Marc Bolan or pretend to be somethng that 'm not." Thus, he does an nsprngly awful stage show, and [hs s the frst tme hs contempt for hs audences surfaces on a T.Rex album. The sequn-studded facade of the sold platnum elf boogleng to the planets n a powder blue 1957 Mercury Turnpke Cruser has been lfted, revealng T.Sex for the obnoxous lttle shlock-monger he apparently always was. never thought that l'd ever have to say such thngs about Marc Bolan, but n lght of ths P, they're sadly true, and know a lot of people who really dug T.Rex on the.strength of the last two records are gonna run out and buy Tanx expectng more of the same. Don't. And to Marc Bolan, all can say s: tanx for the memores...

12 _-u-^^ "C111-~~~~- ac0"~~ "ul~~a-- PAGE 12 FRDAY, APR 27, 1973 THE TECH [ed Zeppeln, contnued from page 7] that would put a speed-freak to sleep. And fnally, "The Ocean." Ths song s bult upon a rff, lke "How Many More Tmes," "Whole otta ove," and "Heartbreaker" were bult upon rffs. But ths tme around ts a self-concously awkward, clumsy rff, hard to hum or mmtate on your frend's gutar; "The Ocean" sounds lke nothng so much as somebody lamnpoonng the Zep. Houses Of the Holy sounds to me lke some knd of a swansong for the band. Arnd after the fne ed Zeppeln V seemed to promse so much, ths record, comng a year and a half later, s a supreme dssappontment as well. 66 'What by Paul St. John The Mad World of Wllam Ganes s out n hardback. t s a book by Frank Jacobs, a wrter for Mad magazne, whch s the sole remanng Entertanng Comc (E.C. for me, see?); the last fabled jewel n what was once a crown, and then a crown of thorns: horror comc books. What does all ths mean to you? Smple. f you are a lttle older than, say, 28, you have a fghtng chance to remember the days before the santzng comc code, when the EC horror comcs and ther mtators swamped the newsstands. Before a psychatrst wrote a book about corrupted nnocence, they were the manstay of the comc ndustry. Afterwards, they were the man reason for the bad mage whch comcs stll have today (they rot your bran, cause juvenle delnquency). These books featured cannbalsm, sadsm, and bloody heads severed from bloody bodes: all the good stuff you can't get now unless you pay 75 cents for a black and whte comc. What does all ths have to do wth Wllam Ganes and Mad magazne, some of you mght be askng. Not all of you, because a non-trval number of EC freaks know the whole story. Or thnk they do. Because the Mad World of Wllam Ganes really tells the whole story. t starts wth the fumble fngered son of the orgnator of the modern comc book as a small lad watchng hs father buld two dfferent comc book empres. t shows an eccentrc young man's development nto a full-fledged oddball who owns more bottles of wne than he does pars of pants, after the tragc death of hs father n a boatng accdent. n other words, t tells the story of the only man on the Mad staff who s as wacky as you would magne they all are. The story s told well, and brngs n a lot of perpheral nformaton that you may fnd of nterest, f you have ever wondered how Mad s put out month after month, year after year. The crazy, world-spannng trps the entre crew make together (the trp to Japan my freshman year nterfered wth my chance to ntervew Ganes for another paper. "He's gone where? Wth who?"); the offce ambence n a place where whte wne may appear n the water cooler; the character behnd the yoks and yecchhss n every ssue. Some of the perpheral topcs also treated nclude: the brth of comc books, the brth of horror magaznes, the brth of Mad and Trump, (and what happened to Harvey Kurtzman, as told by Wllam Ganes), the defense of Alfred E. Newman, and why Jack Albert and hs ttle "awsut" always appears on the mast when almost everyone else s referred to as "the usual gang of dots." ts one of those nsde peek type books that doesn't have much bad to say about the magazne or ts wacky publsher (unless you dslke paternalsm n prncple). A few of the personal and nsttutonal warts are allowed to show, however, and that alone makes ths book an unusual example of ts genre. wholeheartedly recommend t, n spte of the fact that fever buy hardbacks, and don't magne you do. But unless t sells well enough, t may never make paperback, and then a lot of people wll mss t. And on the 8th met%9 He rested by John Krout Foxtrot - Geness (Charsma) There was a tme, two years ago, when my favorte FM staton n Washngton would've played ths album tll the grooves were flat. That was when frst heard Kng Crmson's theme, Yes' "Starshp Troopers," and the James Gang's magnfcent uncut "The Bomber" - before soft-rock pushed the emergng classcal fuson bands off the ar. Now you can hear any "establshed" band on the FM, and any crap-ladden sngle, but nobody takes a chance otherwse. Have you heard Geness lately? doubt t. My frst mpresson of Geness was that there must be a Kng Crmson sound-alke contest ragng somewhere. However, after a few days of lstenng to Foxtrot thnk that's unfar to both bands. Geness does use a melotron, and ther lyrcs occasonally parallel (or parody) Crmson's mystcsm, but that's the end of the smlarty. Every muscan n the band sounds qute competent; ther smple melodes really turn your head around after a whle. Perhaps ther worst fault s smultaneous underdramatc musc and overdramatc vocals - the vocals remnd me strongly of Jesus Chrst Superstar, although can't fgure out why - but ths s just another way of sayng they don't qute have t together n spots. The overall sound s ther own, and very hard to classfy by the usual cornparsons. The problem s akn to that of descrbng the frst Emerson, ake & Palmer album n terms of whatever else was gong down at that tme. No, Geness doesn't sound lke EP, nor does t ntroduce talent of EP dmensons, yet they are good enough at what they do - strange chords, strong rhythms, and attractve melodes, wth a classcal nfluence - to mert a chance to grow. So f you have the taste for an emergng fuson band, try plantng your money n Geness. Cfeerleaders 66" m e an F, by Gene Paul Many wanderng eyes were drawn to the ad for The Cheerleaders on the back page of a recent The Tech. At least t would seem so, judgng from the SRO crowds at the oew's Abbey Cnema for openng nght, even after the 150 free sweatshrts were long gone. "et me tell you the dfference between hard core and soft core," an old man n the theater wheezed to me wthout beng asked. He came dangerously close to spllng hs hat on my rancaot whch was between us, as he sad,"f you don't see t gong n, ts soft core." (Yes, he really dd put hs hat on hs head as he left.) By hs defnton and mne, Cheerleaders s nothng to cheer about, hardcore-wse. There are tts and ass, and even naked males, but most of all there s good photography, sync sound, reasonable actng, a semblance of plot, and good clean fun. The puns were excrucatng varatons of "comng," and vrgnty s such a drty word that no one wll say t. The women are sex objects, the men mechancal studs; but cardboard fgures are for laughng at, not for analyzng. f you want to gve hm (or her) the hnt, go see t c o ,- rrnan,~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ r--4 r P..A R7 1FJ SAN"PA RT ~~~N' vvalrr FREEl '! A t the punchl so SA PAR /11 k P/rcN J G 4 ~A ss SA TURDA # MA Y PM ~, \ co9e Party and Bus tckets avalable n the lobby of Bldg. 10. H For more nformaton, call or P Y Y-- _ Y- --

13 ; F`~~~~~~~~? ~~~~~~~~~~d D~~~~~~~~~~. -S~~~~~~~~~~65~~~~~~aff~ R THETECH FRDAY, APR27,1973 PAGE 13 _~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ME ~ lgto 0l t * ' By Paul Schndler Anyone gettng an MT degree between January 1, 971 and December 31, 1973 s elgble to change the course of nsttute polcy by votng for a Corporaton member from a recent class. The Alumn Assocaton supervses the electon. The new category of corporaton members was created n 1971, n an effort to broaden the scope of the corporaton. Fve members -are elected for fve year terms, wth one term exprng each year. Potental canddates are undergraduates who graduated durng the perod or grad students who fnshed ther MT work. The nomnees must nclude at least one grad student and one undergraduate fnshng ther work ths year, ' cla sl'sf n d a d vertsl ng1 POETRY WANTED for Poetry Anthology. No restrcton as to style or content. Send wth stamped self-addressed envelope to Corntemporary terature Press, 311 Calforna Street, Sute 412, San Francsco, Calforna Avalable n Boston. part-tme poston (12-15 hrs/wk) for CO- BO programmer untl June. Full use of nhouse equpment. Contact Epscopal Church Headquarters ask for the Rev. Rchard S. Armstrong. 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 bdrm summer sublet, corner Mass Ave, Marlborough St.;15 mnutes to!mt; k.tchen, bath, shower, furnshngs, gas and electrcty; askng $225/month. Contact Pete Cebelus, Dodge Polara, 61K, exc. condton. Clean. Auto, power steerng,factory ar, new brakes. $1,000. Call Steve Strefer, EUROPE! TransAtlantc Flghts ($200 round trp- leave from most major ctes), Ra Passes, Car Rental Plans, and Campng Tours. For your free travel planner, contact your BOAC campus representatve: Ken at (after 7 pm) M or F roommate wanted for very nce Brooklne apt., 3 mles from MT - exc. area near Cooldge.Corner, parks, tenns. Two mns. to MBTA - rent $62/month plus gas & lght. Call Joe, and one student from each of the two pror graduatng classes. One of ths year's canddates s former edtor of The Tech ee Gguere, who wll be' gettng an SB n humantes ths June. n hs ballot statement, he noted that he has "spent more tme n the last four years studyng MT than any other subject." The rest of hs statement addresses tself to educatonal ssues he feels the corporaton should address tself to. There are fve other canddates on the ballot: Arlene Fngeret '72 mentons employee ssues and vstng commttees; Shrley Ann Jackson '68 wrtes of a "unque perspectve" she has ganed as an undergraduate who s both black and a woman; Howard Segel '72 addresses money and tenure (among other thngs); and James Wallace, a Ph.D. n Urban Studes, suggests a "socally responsble currculum." Fnally., there s aurence Storch '71. Storch wrote the longest statement of any of the sx canddates, a stngng ndctment of the makeup and polces of the corporaton. After descrbng the functons of the three most powerful commttees, the executve, the fnancal and the membershp (runnng the nsttute, managng ts fnances and settng the corporaton membershp), he notes that none have recent class members on them, or are lkley to. People have to speak out at the rsk of ncurrng dsfavor from powerful corporaton members, he states. The ballot, whch has to be returned to the secretary of the Alumn Assocaton by May 15, explans the purpose of the Corporaton. t represents the nterest of the publc n the operaton of the nsttute, and serves n a "fducary capacty as trustee of a prvately controlled publc trust." Members of the corporaton, accordng to the pamphlet, "should be able to exercse sound judgement on a broad range of polcy questons transcendng the nterests of ndvduals or groups." Or, as Storch put t, the functons of most corporaton members are "general and ceremonal." Class of 974 Senor Yearbook Portrats Aprl 30 through May 4 Make your appontment now: Return your reply card or call x3-298() after 7pro.,.7,7 -. (555% --, - o,; 0::... '4:.'. ~ "MAGNF&CENT MND BOWNG PAY,' Carolyn Clay Boston Paoenx :mdenm Dscount ($1.~0 off) wth N.D. Student Rush (halef hou before curan $3.50 wth!d.) CHARES PAY-HUSE 76 WARRENTON STREET, BOSTON y ' '- -- Y : th~~ba Bags8W Eha Xk9g Mhe man WTha hfllsl' 8 -he EgB',wchl s on Me THE RGHT BANK S AWAYS THE CHARESBANK TRUST COMPANY... WHERE YOU RECEVE A FREE CHECKNG ACCOUNT BY OPENNG A SAVNGS ACCOUNT WTH A $350 BAANCE. MORE AND MORE PEOPE ARE OPENNG ACCOUNTS AT THE CHARESBANK DAY AND FOR VERY GOOD REASONS. THEY'RE TAKNG ADVANTAGE OF THE FREE CHECKNG... WHE THER SAVNGS ACCOUNT S GROWNG WTH NTEREST. OUR CUSTOMERS KNOW THAT THE CHARESBANK TRUST COMPANY S AWAYS THE RGHT BANK... NO MATTER WHCH WAY YOU'RE FACNG BOSTON. C a lleslbanzk KENDA SQUARE CENTRA SQUARE HARVARD SQUARE 'M.7 suden7 CENTER OCATE D ON TH E KR ESG E PAZA ADJONNG THE M.R.T. STUDENT CENTER 17 :h (A'l-101-., t ART PRNTS AND POSTERS: Modern framed pctures, were Ready -to - hang wall plaques, were Specal purchase, medum sze fne art prnts... Full color travel posters, were MOSSES' AND JUN lor's WEAR: Assorted sportswear, were c nda lye-dye scarves, were Famous name pantyhose, were c Assorted nghtgowns and robes, were Famous name cosmetcs.... 1/3 to MEN'S BOUTQUE COTHNG: loc 5c to c c to 99c /2 Off Knt tops, were ong and short sleeve shrts, were ()0 HOUSEWARES: Table lamps, were to rregular famous desgner bath towels, were Famous maker sheets, were to 3.99 Bed pllows, were or 3/3.97 nda spreads, were to 3.99 TECHNCA BOOKS: Another group at a sensatonal prce!!... 30C,,,,,, ---

14 ;E*NqTg;(cFslZ)? PAGE 14 FRDAY, APR 27, 1973 THE TECH my u ' ' u u X B By James Moody The Rate Revew Commttee has fnshed settng next year's housng and dnng rates. Average housng ncreases wll be 8.3 % ($ 56), and dnng rates wll go up about 9.1% ($60). The commttee contnued to develop the "house-cost, system-cost" structure set up last year. The apportonment of the dnng hall resdence fee was changed slghtly. Overall, the average charge for a student on commons wll ncrease from $1377 to $1498 (8.8%), and for a student off commons, t wll go from $728 to $783 (7.6%). The commttee was formed last fall, and ncludes representatves from all the undergraduate dorms, the Dean for Student Affars Offce, and the Campus Housng and Food Servce Offce. Ashdown, Bexley, Eastgate, Westgate, and Westgate were not ncluded n the Commttee's recommendatons, snce they are budgeted separately. The rates for these houses have been revewed by other groups. Housng costs Untl last year, the rate structure was largely a hstorcal one, wth yearly budget ncreases beng averaged equally over all resdents. Ths resulted n a levelng of rents, and n an extreme case, the newly remodeled Burton rooms cost less than many Baker rooms. Because of the growng nequtes, and a need to establsh a formal rate structure, the Rate Revew process was set up for the frst tme last year. Accordng to the commttee report, the goal of ths process s "to develop a rate structure that s far and understandable." ast year, the commttee came up wth a rent composed of two parts, a "house cost" whch reflects expenses beneftng a partcular house and a "system cost" whch s composed of expense tems common to the entre housng system. Ths concept was contnued ths year, and wlt be n the future. Ths year, one of the cornmttee's ntal steps was to look at the overall housng budget. The group went through a lengthy analyss of the ncreases, and explored possble areas where savngs could be made. The entre budgetng process has been n a state of change, due both to nflaton and a more precse allocaton of costs. The Housng Offce emphaszed that "whle changes are lkely to contnue n the future, our understandng of lne tem costs has ncreased as well as our ablty to budget them." The budget tem totals are presented n Table 1. The changes fm year to year reflect nflaton and reallocaton from one tem to another. The one major change n ths "Consoldated System" budget snce last year s the removal of Ashdown House, n the future to be accounted separately. Ths s beng done at the tme of the renovatons. The other graduate dorms and Bexley are all handled under a separate budget. NCOME Colsoldated Housng System Budget - EXPENSES Housekeepng Student Servces Plant Operatons & Mant. Adrmnstraton Unbudgeted Expenses Fnancal Charges TOTA EXPENSES PROFT (OSS) llncludes repayment to the operatng reserve. The major areas of change from the current budget to the proposed budget are: 1. Telephone expenses, from $7900 to $22,000. Ths frst year on Centrex was found to be underbudgeted, due to equpment and message unts. 2. Physcal Plant charges, from $59,000 to $65,000. The Housng -Offce has had some poor budgetng experence n East Senor Baker Burton Campus House McCormck MacGregor BASC COSTS $7,100 $1 9,500 $10,400 $5,300 $18,800 $20,700 Electrcty Water 2,900 2,300 3,500 1,800 1,300 2,300 Vendng ncome (1,300) (400) (900) (500) (500) (400) Msc. ncome (300) (1,300) (300) (100) (4,600) (1,300) Faculty Adj. (500) (2,600) (400) (500) (.1,400) (3,500) Total Basc Cost ($) $7,900 $17,900 $12,400 $6,100 $14,000 $18,400 Total Basc Cost ($/Person) past years. n 1972, $41,600 was budgeted, whle actual expendtures totaled $72,800. Ths year's budget wll be overspent by about $5000. By ncreasng control and supervson over these servces. Housng hopes to keep actual expenses down to the present level. 3. Repars and mantenance, from $35,400 to $43,100. Ths s also due to poor budgetng, wth the ncreased amount representng a more realstc fgure. 4. Major mantenance provso n, from $92,400 to $138,700. Whle ths s a szable ncrease, t actually reflects less provson. The Housng Offce took out a $170,000 nterest-- free loan from MT to help buffer a larger-than-expected ncrease last year. Ths s beng repad wth $20,000 n 1972, $40,000 n 1973, 1974, and 1975, and $30,000 n The provsons for the last two years have been $171,150, and $177,400, but for next year, wth no loan ncome, the provson wll be only $139,700. The rents probably should have been hgher n the years when the houses were new, and not n need of major repar, to help cover present and future mantenance needs. The Housng Offce s n the process of developng a major mantenance plan for a ten year perod, so as to better antcpate and budget for even greater future need. 5. Heat, from $144,000 to $174,000. Budgets n ths area have been somewhat unrealstc n the past, wth a $20,250 underestmate last year. Also, ol costs have recently more than trppled, whch accounts for most of the ncrease. 6. Total admnstraton, from $139,200 to $174,700. Most of ths ncrease s accounted for by reallocatng costs from the total housekeepng budget (down from $334,500 to $315,800). Salares for supervsors and extended sck leave allowances were moved nto the admnstratve budget. One of the other tems taken up early n the commttee's dscusson was the "house-cost, system-cost" concept. Although the commttee felt the concept was reasonable, some tems were FY1974 $1,691, , , , , ,200 $1,691,100 ncorrectly classfed n last year's analyss. House costs reflect tems that are unque benefts to a partcular house, whch can to some extent be controlled by that partcular house. System. costs ether reflect an equal level of servce to all, or are expenses whch cannot be dvded up by houses. House costs last year were heat, water, electrcty, and desk servce. Ths year, heat was made a system cost, snce the commttee felt that all resdents were enttled to be equally warm. Refrgerator permts ($10) were dscontnued, due to the nequty of provdng some resdents wth refrgerators, and chargng other resdents, who must buy ther own refrgerators anyway. Gas was added as a house cost, as were credts for vendng and mscellaneous ncome. Both years ncluded an adjustment for faculty and graduate resdent rent appled to house costs. Therefore, house costs now nclude water, electrcty, desk servce, credts for mscellaneous ncome, and a porton of faculty rent. System costs nclude all other budget tems. Table 2 shows the house cost breakdown for each dormtory. One of the advantages of the separaton of costs s that an ndvdual dorm can save on next year's rent by savng on current usage of water and electrcty, for example. Burton's electrcty cost went down $10,000 ths year. Part of ths savng, now appled to ther rent, can be attrbuted to ther "lghts out" campagn. A gven house's rent s the sun of the house cost per resdent and the dfferental system cost. The problem of allocatng a specfc house's porton of the system cost was the most dffcult task faced by the commttee, snce decdng on a "far" dfferental s largely- a subjectve matter. The frst step was to fnd a meants of ratng each house. The goal, as stated n the commttee report, was "to fnd a rank order from the 'best' house to the 'worst' house based on the faclty tself (not the lfestyle)." After consderable dscusson, three tems of prmary mportance emerged, to whch were assgned numerc scares. These were locaton (rated 1-6), net usable area/resdent (scaled 1-10), and judged qualty (rated 1-18). Judged qualty s a composte of factors such as prvacy, ktchen facltes, furnshngs, date of occupancy, and a purely subjectve overall qualty ratng. Two thngs accepted by the commttee were that the scale was not necessarly lnear, and that Senor House should have an adjustment downward ($5-10) due to the nusance of havng a constructon project next door. The fnal outcome was dfferentals of $20, $20, and $110 per year, relatve to the Senor House base. The Commttee dd recognze that settng these dfferentals s somewhat arbtrary, and recommended a further study of the dfferental dea for next year's rate revew. T h e C o r m t t e e recommended no ncrease n summer rents, partally because these are already relatvely hgh, but also n an attempt to encourage more students to stay on campus durng the summer. t was hoped ths year that the system would only have to be "fne tuned," after the major changes of last year. But, ths year, there were major changes n the system tself, such as swtchng heat to a system cost, and mprovng the budgetng process. n addton to the rents, the commttee made the followng recommendatons: 1. "Contnue to study Physcal Plant charges and utlty costs n an attempt to make savngs and ncrease our understandng of these areas." Some suggestons from the commttee ncluded usng students wherever possble, and fndng ways to ncrease the effcency of some of Physcal Plant's work teams. 2. "Study and develop the 'Qualty Dfferental' and dfferental range." Both of these tems are extremely subject to ndvdual opnon, and hopefully some more objectve means of settng the dfferentals can be found. Specfcally, the commttee felt that the dfferental range should be wdened. Ths was not done ths year because t was felt that MacGregor was facng a large enough ncrease as t stands now. (MacGregor got a rent break n last year's revew process due to the oversght of omttng the area n the tower.) 3. "n conjuncton wth tem 2, adjust the system cost dfferental between groups to realgn East Campus." 4o "Encourage students to reman n the dormtores for the summer nstead of lvng offcampus." Ths wll help the housng system fnancally, and the commttee beleves that a worthwhle program can be developed. Food servce The food servce has hstorcally been dvded nto two parts, the contract houses (Baker and MacGregor) and the a la carte system (Walker Memoral and the Student Center). Ths year, these systems were stll consdered separately, both from each other, and from housng. There was, however, some sentment on the commttee for consderng housng and dnng as one-total package, wth one combned dfferental cost structure. Ths wll be studed further next year. Commons meals are currently n an unstable stuaton. Even snce the decson was made three years ago to allow for voluntary commons, the number of students on commons has been steadly declnng. Ths has not only forced the prce up, especally n comparson wth cookng for oneself, but t has, forced the closng of the McCormck and Burton dnng: halls. Ths partcularly dstressed the Commttee, snce t cost consderable money to buld these facltes, and they formed an ntegral part of the dorm programs. For socologcal reasons, MT has felt that house dnng halls, wth all the house resdents eatng n them, are desrable. Another problem wth the growng undesrablty of commons s the physcal damage done to dorms wthout ktchen facltes (Baker, East Campus, and Senor House). The plumbng, wrng, ventlaton, and surfaces n these dorms were not desgned for cookng. The commttee st uded several alternatves to the current food servce. The system currently offers a fve-day, 15-meal plan, a la carte servce, and meal tckets. Here are the alternatves studed: 1. Seven-day, 1 0-meal. The costs of ths plan were projected for Baker and MacGregor on both an optonal and compulsory bass. t was the general feelng, based n part on nformaton from the resdents, that any compulsory plan s undesrable. Because of the hgh fxed costs of labor, especally over the weekend shfts, an optonal seven-day commons plan would be too expensve. For these reasons, the plan was rejected. 2. "Tr-opton" Plan. The commttee also looked at the alternatve of havng an "optonal somethng" for a house. Each resdent would be requred to choose one of the followng plans: a. seven-day, b. fve-day, c. "Club Plan," where meals would be offered at a reduced prce, wth all remanng resdents payng a lump sum coverng the fxed costs of operatng the dnng hall. (Based on nformaton gathered by the commttee, few people would opt for ether "a" or "b" - ths would mean a "club plan" fee of from $200 to $400. Ths hgh fee made the "tr-opton" plan unacceptable.) 3. Weekend plan, four meals. The commttee then looked at a weekend plan to be offered n one house, and drawng on the rest of the campus for ts support. Ths plan was quckly dscarded due to the hgh cost of staffng the weekend operaton wth the expected low partcpaton. After explorng other less defnte alternatves, the commttee returned to the current fve-day, 15-meal plan. Ths stll seems to be the most acceptable and economcally feasble opton, even though costs contnue to spral upward. The bggest problem wth the current system s the dnng hall resdence fee and ts structure. 4. n settng the contract prce, the commttee consdered the percentage ncrease over the current prce ($600), and the result of possble over-prcng the contract for the current market wth a resultng loss of sales, and the partcpaton level projected at dfferent sales prces. The approprate prce appeared to be $720, an ncrease of 9.1%. The a la carte system. has many problems whch make t extremely dffcult to budget and control. The projected defct wa's larger than could reasonably be recovered through resdence fees. The fee n East Campus and Senor House was set equal to that n Burton and McCormck, $40, snce these four houses receve an equvalent level of commons servces and optons. n summary, the Commttee recommended that the commons prce be ncreased by $60 to $720, that the resdence fee n East Campus and Senor House be ncreased by $1 0 to $40, that the resdence fee n Burton and McCormck reman at $40, and that the resdernce fee for Baker and McGregor be changed from $55, $85 to $60, $75.

15 r - M.. *. s * A -, * s- v *v.. s THE TECH F R DAY, AP R 27, 1973 PAGE 15,! s r sf ~ ~'~ ~ E.,P. * ^ ". - 1,~ t,s, ^ m s.t.e *<f > Mke Ryan '75 won the trple jump event wth a leap of 41'10"...,.~.'..;..., -,.. z.. k. < ";s {..ox z. z *. /.,. 4t t a.at e ' t v t w ^ 9 v0;,, _,> t W.<_++R,,._,, K a'; 4~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ _,.,,.. ' " ~,r-.. ~.~.A'--,-' ~'"/'""' ''4'' H~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ t ~,,,.~,.-.,.. -. Co-captan Bran Moore '73 was MT's leadng scorer on Saturday, as he pcked up frsts n the hammer throw, the dscus, ard the shot put. MT had a clean sweep of the 100 yard dash, as Gary 'Sugar Bear' Mkes 75 placed frst at 10.4, George Chesa second ' , at and Jm Banks '76 at , ~.3 ~ ~ ~~ -7 faster,' Mke Charette looks to do well n the New England competton, f hs 205'11" javeln toss s any ndcaton of hs throwng skll. Dave Wlson '73, frst n the pole vault O1F'), second n the hgh jump (5'8"), and second n the long jump (20'g12"). Photos by Roger Goldsten and Fred Hutchson s:

16 S v w PAG E 16 F R DAY, APR 27, 1973 THE TECH ;- -11, -~~l=-r;r.- O~r? rrn~ Jam;r PP mpu. a n raes The prncpal regattas on the MT varsty salng schedule for last weekend were qualfyng heats for both the New England Dnghy Champonshps and the New England Snglehanded Champonshps. On Saturday, captan Alan Spoon '73, wth Dean Kross '73 crewng, and Steve Cuccharo '74, wth Bob ongar '73 crewng, saled to a vctory n the Boston Unversty Trophy Regatta at Tufts, and qualfed for the New England fnals, to be saled at Yale on May 5 and 6. Both Spoon and Cuccharo placed frst n ther respectve dvsons, as the MT squad edged out runner-up Boston Unversty by a narrow one-pont margn.' Cuccharo won three of the four races n B-Dvson. Results of the regatta were: MT 18, Boston Unversty 19, Coast Guard 29, Boston College 31, Northeastern 31, New Hampshre 49, Bowdon and Babson 60. n the elmnatons fot the Snglehandeds on Sunday, Kevn Sullvan '73, Cuccharo, and Chuck Tucker '75 qualfed and wll advance to the fnals on- May 12 and 13 at MT. Or, Saturday, Tucker and Randy Young '74, wth Sullvan and Jeff Fredanan '75 crewng, respectvely, saled to a dsappontng ffth place fnsh n a ark nvtatonal at MT. Results were: Tufts 3, Harvard 20, Coast Guard 26, Brown 31, ahd MT 31. The women's varsty squad competed n two Dnghy nvtatonals, at Stonehll on Saturday and at BU or Sunday. Penny Butler '75 and Barbara Mglerna '76 saled n heavy wnds Saturday on Padanarum Harbor. Results after four races n the one-dvson event were: Salem State 9, Stonehll and Smmons (te) 15, Boston Unversty 21, and MT 21. A warm and wndy Saturday, 400 Yd. Relay 440 Yd. Dash Aprl '21, saw the MT varsty ~4T 43.8 Borden MT 50.7 track squad take frsts n all (Borden, Chesa, Dunn Bow 51.7 events except the dstance run- Banks. Wlkes) Dalton Bow ^ d.., rnng and long jump to beat Bow 46.1 Bowdon Followng are 880 Yd. Run the results of the ndvdual 120 Yd. Hgh Hurdles Sanborn Bow events: Wesson MT 16.7 Sampsds Bow Hammer Throw Gethcell Bow 17.0 Hansen MT Moore MT 185'5" Fecteau Bow 19.5 Pearson MT 171'5" -Mle Run Healey Bow 163'2" 440 nt. Hurdles Sanborn Bow Dscus Throw emkuhler MT Wlson Bow Moore MT 156'10" Getchell Bow 58.4 Kaufmann MT Wathe Bow 135'4" Fecteau Bow 62.3 Grasso MT 132'8" 2-Mle Run Shot Put 100 Yd.' Dash Davs Bow Moore MT Wlkes MT '6"3/4 Wlson Bow eavtt Bow Chesa MT '71/2" Carlson MT Wathe Bow Banks MT '41/2" Javeln Throw -Mle Relay Charette MT 205' Yd.' Dash MT 3:28.3 Totman Bow Wlkes MT )'1" (Banks, Ryan, Hansen, Blackburn Bow '5" Chesa MT emkuhler) ong Jump Dunn Bow 23.4 Bow 3:29.0 Dalton Bow 20'93/4, Wlson MT 20'91/2" Wlkes MT 19'10" Trple Jump Ryan MT 41'10", Gay Bow 4 1,23/45, Getchell Bow 40'2½/2" Hgh Jump Gbbons MT 5'10" Wlson MT 5'8" Ryan MT 5'4" Pole Vault Wlson MT 15' ttlehale Bow Stamp Bow 13'6" 12'6" 1:59.4 1:59.8 2:00.1 4:19.9 4:21.2 4:22.8 9:47.2 9:47.8 9:53.0 ~KT~ ', "~ ~G ~t~ By Jacques Rotte '"> The MT rugby football team met an nspred Concord (N.H.) club Saturday but were unstoppable as they contnued undefeated by the score Moments after the openng whstle, Bll Schwartz, wng, zgzagged hs way to the Concord ten where nstead of rushng ngoal, he opted to attack the only remanng defender. n the melee that followed, center Mke Ross scooped up the ball and scored n the corner. Concord stormed back wth a try of ther own and then broke the te wth a penalty lcck whch put the Tech XV behnd for the frst tme ths season, 7-4. For some ffteen mnutes MT played as f n a trance wth poor cross feld coverage, bobbled passes, and knock ons on easyto-feld kcks. Then scrappy By Ken Davs The MT tenns team contnued to play nconsstently, and consequently dropped ts last four matches to Wesleyan, Boston College, UMass, and Wllams. The loss to BC was the frst n the hstory of MT tenns. The only consstent wnner for the Tech netmen has been Wllam Young '74 on the frst court. The tenns squad's record s now 3-6 n New England competton. Ths s essentally the same team that racked up a 7-6 New England record last sprng. Accordng to Young, the squad was hopng for a bg vctory over UMass, whom they defeated last year. Despte fly-half Dnns Sullvan took advantage of confuson n the loose to scoot across for MT's second try. ynn Breedlove converted and the MT team led The forwards warmed to the task and before the half was over fed Don Arkn, center, the ball from a maul and he carred t the remanng forty yards for a classc try-between-the-posts. Breedlove agan converted and t was 16-7 at the half. The "neffectual Play of the Forwards" was the topc of a bref but noc-ant half-tme sermon by actng Captan Barry McCormck wth amens by Captan Roger Smmonds (njured) and Coach Bll Thlly (retred). The result of all ths exhortaton was a second half played by the scrum. Mke Petruzello of MT's second row dscovered the ball n a cloud of dust n the goal for f' 17111tV- U!", To E t&,., 2, Kevn Struhl '74, the score wound up 6-3 ~l the other drecton. Struhl on fourth court played one of hs best matches of the year, wrnng 7-6 and 6-0. Young defeated Ted Donahue 6-3, 6-2, and combned wth ee Smpson '75 to wn frst doubles. Part of the team's trouble at UMass was the unusually hard courts. Ths excuse, however, was unavalable for the dsappontng 6-3 loss to Wllams at home last Saturday. Young battled back to wn hs frst court match over Dck Small after losng an exctng open set 7-6. Young fell behnd 2-0 n the tebreaker by returnng Small's frst two serves nto the bottom of the net, then the squad's next try. Bachelor Waye Book whose weddng next Saturday n the MT chapel wll cost the team hs servces for a day (unless the brde relents) pulled a classc wng-forward move scorng after nterceptng a pass between Concord's scrum half and fly half. Sergo Smunovc playng at lock broke several tackles and took the ball to the Concord nch and a half lne from whence the somewhat taller Paul Dwyer stretched out to score the last try of the day. Breedlove converted and the fnal score was MT 30, Concord 7. Ths weekend the Unversty of Rhode sland RFC wll be hosted at Brgg's Feld n what promses to be het another acton-packed contest as MT presses ts new found offensve power. Garne tme s 1:30 pm. cleanly blasted back Young's frst serve to go ahead, then watched as the MT captan ht a shot that rolled along the top of the net before fallng on Young's sde, gvng Small the set. Young bounced back to wn the next two sets 6-1 and 6-3 to take the match. Ted Zouros '74 played a fne second court match as he defeated Pete Talbert, son of the former tenns great Bll Talbert, 6-1 and 7-6. Young and Smpson also won ther doubles match from Stuart Brown and Bob Esensten by 7-6 and 6-4, n one of the more exctng matches of the season. The varsty netmen meet Trnty at home tomorrow at 2 pm and Brandes away on strong efforts by Young and ralled back to te 3-3. Small Monday. ~""~""P""a~ l - - f C - COEGATE NOTES Understand all subjects, Maturng and the Educatonal Process plays and novels faster! o Thousands of topcs avalable wthn 48 hours of malng. o Complete wth bblography and footnotes. Professor Douglas H. Heatf, Haverford College o owest prces GUARANTEED. SEND $1.90 for our latest descrptve Mal-Order Catalogue wth Postage-Pad Sponsored by: Orcder Forms too; COEGATE Student Commrttee RESEARCH GUDE on Educatonal Polcy 1 N. 13th St. Bldg. Rm. 706 Educaton Dvfson Steerng Commttee Phla., Pa HOT-NE (215) Tuesday, May ,, ,,, The varsty lacrosse squad just can't seem to get out ther present slump as they lost to UN H on Wednesday by a score of MT golfers, ther games steadly mprovng as the season moves toward a close, take on Bowdon and owell Tech today at Vesper Country Club n Tyngsboro, Mass. Although they have beaten only Wesleyan durng the regular campagn. (plus twn wns over Florda nsttute of Technology durng an early sprng tour), Coach Jack Barry's MT men have faced some of New England's best collegate golfers and ther steady mprovement has been obscured by losses, albet by narrow margns. A week ago at MT's home course n Methuen, MT turned n an outstandng team score of 407 for the fve lowest men, only to lose to Wllams wth 385. MT's fve lowest players were Bob Keeth '73 and Jm Harrson :74 at 80s, Gordon Deen '74 at 81 and Warren Sherman '73 and Bob Orloff! BRYN MAWR BO1OKSAE 375 Huron Avenue Cambrdge HAF PRCE SAE Begns Saturday Aprl AM Closed for remodelng md-may to md-september,3:00 PM, ttle Theatre- Kresge wth 83s. Wllams, always a power, however, had four of fve men n the 70s, ncludng two former state junor champons. Earler ths week, MT placed fourth n the Greater Boston Collegate Athletc Assocaton tourney at Concord Country Club, ahead of Northeastern,> Brandes and Boston Unversty, but behnd Harvard, Tufts and BC. Deen was MT's tourney medalst wth a two-round 167, followed by Keeth at 168, Pete Wolczansk '76 at 171 and Harrson and Orloff wth 177 each. Next week, MT players wll be n the three-day New England Collegate Tourney at ncoln, R.., then fnsh the season the next week wth a dual meet aganst Brandes and a trangular meet aganst Harvard and Trnty. (5-' c; 0- n C%, >= C D r 6 C C3= w < _a=r 5 C V. = 0t^ '< > C) 7 to c CD-., f o lw.,a; 3_ CD CD0.xcr,,3 u

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