' Dept. of Communications t 1400.East Hanna Avenue [ Indianapolis, IN 46227 Celebrnfe 788-3445 . Christian z Azvnreness Week L Y i . University of Indianapolis-education for service. Volume 48, No. 1 . 0 Februilry 16,198 U - __ By Tamiko Madden & Kirsten Kruse were safe to return to the building and . Coverage Editor 81 Staff Writer the students returned first to the lobby I "Attention, this is not a drill1There is and then to their rooms. a fire in the dorm. Repeat: There is a fire Ken Hottell, U of I Business Man- 5 in the dorm." With these words, Heidi ager, said the dorm was fully insured W b augh gave the all-call in Warren and damage was limited to the 4th floor Hall. Tuesday evening to safely evacuate lounge area. He said most ofthe damage the dorm in one minute and 20 seconds. could be corrected by cleaning and was ' The fire. started byaburningplastic trash can sitting on the stove burner in the fourth floorlounge, was first noticed mainly smoke damage. While the buildingwas evacuated in one minute and 20 seconds, Greg Smith, dorm director. said it took that long ~ by Steve Carter. Jim Self and Rick Ort- 3 man helped put the &e out as Joe Van because many students thought it was Camp pulled the fie a l m alerting just a f i e drill. In a fie, every second counts, and the goal is to evacuate more quickly. Ironically, says Smith, he was going through the fire exiting process with residential assistants when the -fire - Photo by Dave Lannan broke out. Smith said he has been trying Fire! Warren Hall was evacuated Feb. 9 because of Q small fire in the fourth . to plan a Rre drill that would involve the floor lounge. Fire safety procedures were followed preventing injuries and fire department's participation.This minimizing damage. alann illustrated the importance of keeping fire lanes open. An investigation is continuing. Tuition increase By Esther Rinker. was eight percent for t@tion and four Distribution Manager percent for room and board. Campus Briefs Bill Green t o be guest speaker As the cost of living increases ye& by year, so mustthe cost of many things. One of these costs that directly affects college students is the increase in higher 'Every effort is made to use every dollar wisely and to keep costs to a minimum. Increased operating costs and the necessity to improve faculty and National College Poetry Contest a t Lenten breakfast International Publications is spon- education. staffsalaries require a modest increase," il Bl Green, head basketball coach soring a national poetry contest. This The cost of living was reported to says Ken Hottell. business manager. at the University of Indianapolis, will contest is open to all college and uni- increase approximately4.percent during There is a k e d amount of 60 percent of be the guest speaker at Rosedale Hills versity students desiring to have their the last year. This has had an effect on the budget set aside for faculty/staff United Methodist Church during the poetry anthologized. CASH PRIZES the universily .in maintaining current salaries. The charges that are set will Men's Lenten Breakfast on March 5. willgotothe topfivepcems:fmtplace programs and providing needed services pay only about two-thirds of the cost of Coach Green is in his Rrst year at will be awarded $100, second place for the coming academic year. operation. Indianapolis after a very successful $50, third place $25. and fourth and 19-year stint as a high school coach. fifth places will both receive $20. Although the university operates as The university usually comes in 1 Ith Green compiled a 354-126 career Deadline for entries is March 31. cost effectively as possibIe and con- or 12th in charges to students when mark and won an Indiana record six Convocation Schedule stantly %seeks additional sources of in- compared to some 20 other private col- state championships. Green won his Feb. 17 Christian Awareness Week come to supplement the amount leges and universities in the state. It is first title in 1969 at Indianapolis Feb. 19 Christian Awareness Week chirged tostudents. thereisstillthene- too early to tell at this time how U of I Washington, and won five titles a t Feb. 24 International Emphasis cessity for an increase in what the stu- compares to other schools for 1988-89. Marion in 1975, 1976, 1985, 1986, Week China dents must pay. The Finance committee Franklin College is comparable to U of Is ' and 1987. During his last three years Feb. 26 International Emphasis of the Board o f m s t e e s recently met to tuition increase percentage and they are at IMarion. Green's Giants posted an Week Miss Changyuan Wang review financial reports for the current slightly higher in room and board per- 85-4 record. playing the Zither year and to set charges for the 1988-89 centage. The breakfast begins at 730 a.m. Contest to rename literary Rosedale Hills United Methodist magazine deadline Feb. 23 academic year. "Our go& is to provide quality aca- Church islocatedat4450S.Keystone Students can submit entries for The tuition will have a 7.45:percent demic program and yet remain well be- Ave. and is pastored by the Reverend names of the revived U of I literary increase from last year, $6,290 to low the more expensive Independent 0. Philip Isgrigg. magazine by submitting suggestions il $6,440. Room and board ml be dected institutions in the state and nation," Students invited t o view to Dr. Ann Marie Drew or Dr. Bruce by a 3.9 percent increase, $2,550 to says Hottell. Shakespeare contest Gentry. English department. A $25 $2,650. The residential student will The increase for future years cannot Central Indiana high school stu- cash prizewillgo to thewinning entry. have an overall increase of 6.4 percent be predicted without knowing what the dentswillcompeteFeb.22at 7p.m.dn Students should also tell why they ($8,990 to $9,570). This increase in cost of lMng and what higher education U of I Recital Hall in Shakespeare suggest the title. Anyone wishing to percentages is a little less than in past in general is going to do, according to Recitiation Competition. serve on the staff should also contact years. k o m the 1986-87schoolyear to administrators. Drew or Gentnr. ., , fhe .~1987-88. school year the.increase s , .. .. ., . . . I . ,+' .. I vaqe 2 News University of Indianapolis--education for sewice. February 16,1987 U 'of I . muscle-men to compete By Joe Lyon to the Mr: Indiana Competition and looking for a big back. That simple item Staff Writer possibly .to the national competition to could cost a win for the bodybuilder. Some people don't consider body- be held in California. Noms said that Both guys said they've tried a variety building a s a sport. In fact, many think - there are usually a couple hundred en- of supplements to help them gain mass it's disgusting to change one's body in trants in each division. but say their progress came from hard that way. But two U of I students take Schneider i no stranger to these s work and dedication. A restrictive 'diet bodybuilding very seriously. Senior competitions,"In 1987I won lstplace in also came into play. "We've taken in Dave Norrls and Junior Matt Schneider the Gold's Gym Mr. Cincinnati light- about 4 or 5 mg of sodium a day." said will compete in the Mr. Indianapolis weight division. It was my first competi- Schneider, "the normal intake of people BodybuildingCompetitionon March 7th tion."Noms, from Marion, is competing is around 390 mg even though they only here in Indianapolis at Howe High for the first t h e and is a little apprehen- need about 50 mg.' Noms gave an ex- School. ' sive, "I really don't know what to expect ample of Campbells soup. One can con- the sets alternate for five or six sets. Schneider, from Avon. stated that the since thisis myfzst time. I'vegot noidea tains 900 mg of sodium. Both feel healthier physically and competitionwith aline-upofallcompeti- how I'll do." Schneider is quick to add, "I Both bcdybuiiders say they've been mentally, W e don't get sick or have * tors, a musical routine where the con- think Dave will do real well. He's got the eating a lot of baby f w d and tuna. For a colds anymore." Norris said. Schneider, testants perform solo in front of five perfect body for this." Schneider is also snack they've been putting a thin piece says their study time isn't affected be- judges, and a final pose-down where all a little apprehensive, "It was strange of meat on top of a rice c*e. When asked cause they work out during their free < the contestants will try to'out-pose each winningmyfirstcompetition. I could win how the babyfood tastes, Schneidersaid time hours. other. This will be amateur competition, this one but only the judges know what they're looking for." it wasn't very good but it's v e v healthy. Both are looking for a girl with ballet experience to help them with their musi- . c l and low in sodium. Schneider also said which means that money prizes will not For example, Schneider said that a that their calorie intake wasn't very cal routines. If anyone is interested they be awarded. However, the flst place person could be built very well but may important because they bum off the can get in touch with Matt or Dave at r /winner in each division and the overall winnerwilireceive atrophyandadvance havea smallish lookingbackand ajudge calories they consume. Trimble Hall, 784-0686. * could penalize the person because he's Their workouts are on Sunday Students given option for classes x. By Sabrina Ehlert Photo Editor A students get closer to completing s cross-register. The student is responsible for con- tacting the Host institution to find out for the student's registration in the de- sired course. Application does not auto- matically assure admission to the apsule their degree, they may find that a re- what classes are being offered. The stu- course. quired course is eitner filled or not of- dent should contact his/hor advisor to Indiana University-Purdue Univer- fered during a given semester. Consor- determine which class to take. If the sity a t Indianapolis is the most popufar # By Paul Chen tium for Urban Education offers a solu- student has satisfied al the course pre- l institution where students cross-regis- Vice F'@dent/Trcasurer tion for full-time students facing this requisites or is acceptable to the Host ter, according to Metheny, because it Central Council problem. institution, he/she should obtain a CUE offers the greatest number of courses Central Council met at its usual F- CUE gives students the opportunity cross-registration application form from although Butler University and Marian tlme of 10 a.m. on Monday, Feb. 8, in to receive credit on their U of I tran- Diane Metheny in Academic Services. College are occasionally chosen a s Host 1 the basement of Schwitzer. scripts for a course taken at.another Once the form has been signed by the institutions. Other CUE institutions The main topics of discussion in- CUE institution without any additional' academic dean and the student's advi- include Franklin College,,MartinCenter cluded .planning for. the Mardi Gras cost. The course can only be taken dur- sor, it should be submitted to Metheny College. Indianapolis Museum of Art, 'r and Cyclerama. ing either the fall or winter semester and for processing. Metheny will then con- and Indiana Vocational Technical Col- The Mardi Gras is a first for U of I is limited to avaiIableSpace at the insti- lege. i tact the cross-registration officer at the which Central Council hopes will be- ~ tution where the student wishes.. to -- Host institution to make arrangements come a tradition. Plans for Cyclerama, which is an U of I searching for 'Good Neighbor' annual event held in May, were also By Dave Lannan The co&ttee grants the Peters completed. Feafure Editor Award based on the above criteria and Watch forthe CentraICouncil Cap- Nominations for the Peters Award. an not scholarship, need, religious belief or sule to become a consistent article in * award established in honor of Hobart popularity: The committee includes Dr. the 'Student/Reflector." and Ella Peters for their "neighborly" Herbert Cassel, chairperson, faculty * contributions $0 the c o k u n i t y . are members and the university chaplain. being sought fromstudents. faculty and Nominations may be made by stu- Stress classes offered students staff, dents, staff, professional staff or faculty daily lives. h The award is given each year to a at UofI. Nominations, whicharedue by By Kirsten Kruse Graves-Des Lauriers says that most, person who best shows characteristics Feb. 19, must be signed by the nomina- Staff Writer people do not know how to handle stress, of neighborliness through a consistent tor. Nominees must be astudent, faculty Dr. Paula Graves-Des Lauriers is of- feelingsoftightness, tension, and mental 4 life-style or humanitarian act. Criteria member, staff or professional staff per- fering help with stress management confusion that are debilitating and leave . for neighborliness include: kindness son from the University of Indianapolis. classes that will be open to all students. them non-productive. However, these ' and generosity, commitment to sewice The nominator must include justiilca- The classes will be taught on four classes are not onlyforpeople with prob- 4 'without thought of recognition or award, tion for the worthiness of their nominee. consecutive Thursdays from F e b r u q lems. They are for everybodywho wants forethought and consideration Of the Honored in the past for their neigh&. 18th till March 10th in Ruth Lilly Center to learn how to access their inner peace, * needs and interests of others. respect liness were: Jennifer L. Eaton, 1987; in the multi purpose room. Graves-Des Lauriers has previous for the integrity and worth of other Per- Thomas G. Davis, 1986; Dr. Noel Baker Objectives for the course are to teach / experience with stress management ' sons, znd the wiUingness to aid-others at and Dr. Gerald Zimmerman, 1985; and students how to calm their minds and bodieswith the help ofbreath awareness classes. She has taught at the Sycamore . the expense of one's own convenience. Michelle Lawson, 1984. School, the Hermitage Retreat House, techniques and other methods. Graves- Montessory Schools, Central State Host Des Lauriers hopes that stydentswill be THE IJ"ERS1TY OF INDIANAPOLIS WRITING LAB HOURS* a Tnesda Wednesday hmda able to apply these techniques to the.ir 1 9 n.m.-5:30p.m. 9 a . m d p . m . m . m ll,a.m.-530 p.m. 9 n % . 11 a.m.4 p.m. R30-9:30 p.m., R30-930 p.m. R30-9:30 p.m. CRUISE SHIPS PART TIME-HOME Now Hiring. MIF Summer & Career MAnZNG PROGRAM! Also =me Sundays, 7 3 p.m. :0 - 9:30 pm.,to be posted each semester. Opportunities (Wiil frain). Excellenf pay plus Excellent income! Details: Send self- Drop In or call ahead, 788-3554. to schedde a conference. The Lab i s located in Krannert world travel. Hawaii, Bahamas, Caribbean, addressed, stamped envelope to Library, 2nd floor, west end. etc. Call now:206-736-0775 Ext. 201F. WEST, Box 5877 *These hounrmnhtnwsllrthtIy cachscrnester. usually nornola than 1/2 houratthe end orbogbnlneofths dAY. . . . " .... . r February 16,1987 University of Indianapolis-edu~tion for service. News page 3 # ichard 1' reigns 1 ansbu -5 By Dave Lannan rated in the set design rather than being Feature Editor hidden from the audience. The lighting is . "King Richard 11," one of Shakespeare's lesser performed plays, opened,Friclay in Ransburg Auditorium. designed to show changing moods and scenes. The setting appe'ars to be simple. but "Of .-e all Shaxespeare's plays. I can think according to Ream, a lot of effort went in of none that is more contemporay or to building the set. Because the set was ' relevant than Richard 11," said Dr. Rich- hished early, performers had the op- v ard Williams, 'Director. 7t speaks to portunity to perform an additional two today's society more forcefully than weekson theset; gettingthefeelofwhere most modem plays." they should be positioned during the - I The play has a cast and crew of more performance. "Because of the different than 50 people from the school and levels of the set, the need to know where r community. Dr. M&y Beth Stocky, Ger- 'to move and to stand is critical," said man professor, seryes as the assistant R ~ ~ . * director and has helped in preparing the ' L For Richard 11, one of the primary + cast and crew for the production. focuses in the budget was the e l a b k t e The final week of practice was used costumes, which students attending for fine-tuning rather than panic- + convocation Friday, received a sneak stricken, hurried up. last minute prepa- -preview of as well as a few "teasers"from ' ration," said Professor Jim Ream, tech- the production. % nical director/scenic deslgner. "It is a JackWallenJr.,TimJackson,Michael good feeling when the dtversifed ele- Schoppenhorst, Lucy Wenning, and 2 ments of a production begin to come Carlin Iiauffman are featured among the , together...it helps make amore pleasant large cast and crew comprising the play. final production week." "King Richard 11" will be performed in Photo by Dave Lannan 4 From a technical standpoint, Richard Ransburg Auditorium at 8 p.m. Friday King Richard and his wife comfort each other as they prepare to part com- I I1 is different from the past productions n and Saturday and a t 3 pm. O Sunday. pany. King Richard was being sent t o prison. at U of I. "We are doing some different Tickets are available a t @e box office things," said Ream, "Using new lighting which d l be open fiom noon until 4 ZX LIBKISS: cofumn by Dr. PfiilfipH,young,Li6my Director 2 techniques and sound effects ..." The p.m. lighting, for example has been incorpo- "The End of -anEra" Afewweeks ago, Ivisitedaremarkable on thejob. settingthe type forapage and man a t the Methodist Home ui Franklin. then observing the corrections OF his Harvey Petty% friend of the university. a bosses. As he talked, I imagined the hot had telephoned me with the enticement shop with dirty ink and heavy, lead type of "aprojectyou might be interested in." where men worked by hand settlng the year. 7 hope to double that number this There, in what appeared to be a former frames to create the prinhr's art. Mr. year." says Adrianson. closet. Mr. Petty had set up shop, boxes Petty noted that this work n o longer Any alumni who is seen wearing a U of ofmemorabiliastacked on tables, adesk exfsted due to the introduction of com- I shirt or jacket willbe given a comple- and chair under an antique floor-lamp. mentary dinner. After the dinner all -puterize typesetting. He felt a klnship shelves crammed with books and fold- with early printers back to Gutenberg, students. facultyand alumni are invited ers. and walls papered with cdigraphy to help cheer on the Lady Greyhounds as thefirstprintertousehand-movedtype. posters. Mr. Petty had seen the end of an era. they take on the University of Southern Mr. Petty talked'and I listened. He After awhile, he brought out a wocden Indiana. Then at 7:30 pm. the men will spoke with nostalgic pride a b u t his take the floor for their last home basket- model of a hand-operated printing press career in the printing business. Not a to show me. He demonstrated how the ball game. "book-learning" scholar, Mr. Petty was a During half time will be a drawing for early printers had run the blank sheets craftsman who had spent his life setting underthepressandpdedthehandleto the Alumni Basketball "Shoot-off."The type and doing calligraphy for various create a image. Finally, he leaned for- n winners will receive dinner for two at newspapers and presses. But not con- ward and flopped a large folder onto the Noble Romans. To end the half time tent merely to be a technician. he had c entertainment the U of I Varsity Club will. table. This i the project I told you s Positions Available announce the 1987 Football Coach of leaded how to appreciate and to create abut," he said. 7 an artistic look and feel ofa printed page, ed w with arthritic flngers an pages N GIRL SCOUT CAMP I MORGAN- the Year. whether it was a newspaper, b o k o r barelylegible toage-dimmed eyes, itwas ii TOWN, IN serves girls ages 8-17. Come dressed in crimson and grey to , Openings for college students and persons age 18 and over in a resident support our team and help "pack the house" on alumni night. advertisement flier. He learned his craft his autobiography. . I U of I psychologist Dr. Paula II I Price$ for the dinner are:Adults Spring Break 1988 South Padre or ; camp setting June 12-Aug. 14,1988. Positions available are: Assistant Di- - $2.75: Children ages 6 12 $1.25. No Daytona Deluxe Condos or Hotel Graves-Des Lauriers houis for reservations necessary. Participants ACCOMMODATION Winfer Semester: I- rector,Nurse, Business Manager, Wa- may pay a t the door. P at l w $149.00 per Person for 7 Nights. ng o Monday Walk-Ins: 11 a.m. io12 ,terfront,W.S.I.,HorsebackDirector & Call 1-800.222-4139 noon, 1 to 230 p.m. Staff withC.H.A.certification,Cooks, Food Supervisor and general coun- I Transportation Available 1 Tuesday: 10 am. tolZnoon, - 1 to 5 p.m. I I Contact Hoosier Capital Gr Scout il Council, 615N. Alabama St, Room l I Hundreds Typists! weekly at home! Wrlte: I Wednesday: 10 a.m. to 12 npon Thursday: 10 a.m. to 12 noon Sevice forU of I students. #235,Indianapolis, I 46204 or call N 317 634-8393for an application. .. l I1 Reasonable Rates I I P.O. Box 17 Clark, NJ 07066 I J Call 788-3437or 788-3264 Lower Level, Cravens Hall r 3 I Page 4 Sports . University of Indianapolis-education for service. February 16,1987 Kevin Hargate maneuvers around an intramural opponent playing on a team e Teams composed ofplayers from War- ren and T r h b l e tip off a t the 7 p.m. made-up of baseball players. The baseball players proved~they could play ~ ~- baseketball. too, as they won another. Intramural. interest growing I intramural same Wednesdav night. s By Gordon Bush helps make well-rounded individuals by Spectators are welcome and admis- Staff Writer adding fun and exercise.” sion is free. Humes notes that the fast. Over 225 students make-up the 28 Teams are grouped by dorms or h o u i moving games are fun to watch and the teams playingintramuralbasketball‘this ing units for the competition. Commut- intracampus competition is fun to be 6 season. ers, too, play as’one unit. Humes notes part of. Men have 24 teams: women, four. that competition and interest is increas- While basketball is the only winter Men’s teams are divided into two levels ing. Teams earn points and will compete intramural sport, fall sports have in- indicating the experience of the iqdivid- inafinaltournament, March 14 through cIudedflagfootball,softball, cross coun ual players. “A” league includes those 19. by and table tennis. Springintramural: who played high school organized bas- The games are played in Ruth Lilly will include volleyball, racquetball, flag ketball, usually varsity level. The “€3” complexand inNicoson Hall. The teams football, softball and track. . . - . ... leagues members haven‘t played organ- .play Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday Humes, in his first year of intramural ized basketballorplayedonajuniorhigh at 6, 7 and 8 p.m. responsibility, notes the small budget, \ 2 . or non-varsity organized team, accord- The games are officiated by students but good fun of the Competition. HE ing to Larry Humes, director ofintramu- who hope tobecomereferees. Thegames plans topmyide travelingtrophies for the John Lewis. freshman. attempts a ral sports and assistant U of I basketball give them a good opportunity to practice winners. His plans may even include :wo-pointer for his t e a m in rn-rh and are played according to general intercollegiate competition of the intra- Vednesday’s intramural game. Humes says intramural competition NCAArules, running full court, with two, mural champs, one day, if interest con PHOTOS BY SABRINA EHLERT is “very important to our university: it twenty-minute halves. tinues to build in the program. Support greyhounds .C, in final home games This Thursday and Saturday will be Baseball gets an.early start By Esther Rinker Distribution Manager important for 6ur young men to be in the library or studying at that time for their ~. * I the flnal home basketball games of the Baseball in FebNaIy? Be there ready classes. Another reason is that we feel it :,,- gets the day off to a good start.” says r 1987-88season for frst year coach Bill to practice a t 6 a.m.? These comments j Green and his greyhound squad. are what the baseball team has been Remain. . .- 4 Thursday night, U of I will host Ken- hearing during>their preseason coqdi- “Actually, starting preseason condi- tucky Wesleyan in a great Lakes Valley tioning. tioning in February is late to start,“says Conference Battle. T h e main priority for the preseason Tremain. i Saturday night ‘wiU be “Pack the conditioning is to get everyone as flexible House”Night as the ‘houndsplay host to as possible and to get everyone’s arms Having only four seniors on the 23 c, the University of Southern Indiana. andlegs in the bestpossibleshape.”says man roster makes this year’s greyhound Students are encouraged to wear their Coach Bob Tremain. team ayoung one. Last year that young favorite boxer shorts. All that do will The team practices every morning team got offto a shakystart, yet finished receive a free pair of sunglasses. during the week from 6 to 7:30 in Ni- rather well. They just missed making it The women‘s team plays three more coson Hall where they have an entire in the GLVC play-offs. home games, Feb. 18, at 515 p.m. infield set up. The pitchers also get their The strengths that Tremain foresees against Kentucky Wesleyan, Feb. 20, at share ofpractice fmm theirindoorpitch- for this year’s greyhounds are team 5:15 p.m. against UniversityofSouthern ing mounds.--, speed and ability. He also added that the Indlana: and March 5, against Southern The early morning practice serves two defense should be good because of the Illinois at5Edwardsville. purposes. The men’s and women’s experience that wlll be present. The “Student/Reflector” encourages basketball teams occupy both floors in all students, faculty andstaffto support the afternoon until about 6 p.m. At this Watch for baseball preview s h y in Senior Artie Buescher, captain of the -A, both the lady and men ‘hounds in their time intramurals begin and go until 9 the March 15 issue of the Student/Re- baseball team, prepares for the up- final home appearances of the season. p.m. W e feel like it is much more fiector. coming season. I .. , . C ' February IG, 1987 .University of Indianapoiis-education for service. Sports Page 5 7 ~% 4 . + By Dean Huppert Cl i snow before getting a late tip-off against reer high 23 points. Freshman Ron Roberts. r Sports Editor non-conference foe Kentucky State. Rutland had 19 and junior Kevin On Feb. 4. the greyhounds beat their The men's basketball team has been struggling all season to pull their overall Indianapolis entered the contest at 10-11, hoping to reach the SO0 plateau Owens added 17. OnFeb. 6,ThelPFWMastodonscame .too short theory by defeating Northern Kentucky on the road 80-77. The win record up to the .500 mark and they're with a team they had beaten 87-72 ear- to Nicoson Hall for a GLVC contest. improved Indianapolis' overail record to , again within one game. once lier in the year. After leading 48-41 at half time. the 9-11. Last Saturday, Gary Paul hit a turn- Indianapolis lead at the half, 45-43. greyhounds outplayed lPFW in the sec- -'around jumper with two seconds re- ond halfto go on andwin 114-86. In the Northern Kentucky game, with but fatigue plagued the greyhounds in maining in overtime to lead the visiting Coach Green called the game "the the greyhounds trailing by one, 78-77, the second halfgiving State the advan- I most consistent game the greyhounds with only seconds remaining. Gary Paul Greyhounds tovictoryover Bellannine in tage and a 98-88 victoty in the grudge 2 Great Lakes Valley Conference action. had played allyear." came through with a clutch basket to match. give lndianapolis a one point advantage. During the course of the second half, Assistant Coach Larry H u e s talked Indianapolis was led in scoring by Paul with 29 and Owens with 22 points. A technical foul was assessed to the +there were eight ties and 18 changes of about the poor second half on WICKS - ' lead. the There were many heroes in this one, Northern Kentucky bench, Paul con- Post Game Show. 'I don't think our guys were either ' nected on both free throws, and the rest Bellannine had a chance to win when however, as everyone played anddidwell iMike Holmes drove in for what appeared mentally or physically into the second on both ends of the floor. is history. to beaneasylayupwith hvosecondsleft. half. They outplayed-us on both the The crowd was enthused in the final Paul had a game high 33 points. The shot was blocked by Indianapolis offensive and defensive ends of the bas- moments with a few thunder dunks followed by Owens, at 18points, to lead &Nathan Fowle to send the game into ketball coud." coming from U of I. The fEst came from the greyhounds. overtime. Sophomore Jamie Whetstone led a freshman Steve Nobbe, and the fmal. a Head Coach Bill Green jokhgly .* This pastThursday, UofIbattled the balanced Indianapolis attack with a ca- perfect "IO." by sophomore Mark commented following the game that for Gary's sake heivished theyplayedNorth- 5 'Ladies win six straight; Silavs named emKentuckyineverygame. Paullcd the greyhounds earlier in the season past All-Academic Northern with a record breaking 52 pointsinthe 122-103routeoftheNorse- "inrunning for NCAA -1 Senior forward Kate Silavs has been named to the NCAA Division I1 District men. Five AU-Academic Team. District Five "tournamentbid A consists of five players selected from schools in Illinois, Indiana, Minnesota Support - By Dean Huppext broke the record of 12setby LindaBilske and Wisconsin. Silavs, an English major the Greyhounds! Sports Editor and freshman Cindy Simko, and the 16 witha3.85 G.P.A., is nowon thenatlonal The U of I lady greyhounds have attempted tied the record held by Laura ballot for Academic All-America honors found a winning combination that has Foreman and Debbie Law. Rathbun also sponsored by GT!3 and the College Support the U of 1 7 given them six straight victories and has leads U of i with 8.2 rebounds per game. Sports Information Directors ofAmerica .increased their chances for post-season After hocking off formerly confer- (CoSida]. Silavs leads the Lady Grey- Swimming and Diving Team play. ence unbeaten St Joseph's on Jan. 30, hounds with a 17.9 scoring average and Buy a T-shirt $5.50 U of I surprised powerhouse Northern adds8.1reboundspergame.Silavs, a57 Saturday night, the ladies defeated percent field goal shooter on the year. See Swimming Coach at pool ,Bellannine 83-68. Kentucky by defeating them in overtime Senior Kate Silvas led the grey- the following Thursday. entered 1987-88 with only a career 7.1 .-,hound attackwith 32pointswbilejunior Thegreyhounds upset the lady norse scoring average. Heidi Lawrence added 14. 85-82 a t Northern Kentucky. Prior to ~ Last Monday, the 'hounds defeated Xavler 77-68. the loss, NKY had reeled off31 regular season victories in a row. REDKEN MALY'S The win over the Musketeers, an WICAADivision i member oftheMidwest- Finding themselves down by 13 at half time. the ladies rallied in the final FREE HAIRCUT.PERM*COLOR ern Collegiate Conference, improvedU of minutes to send the game into overtime. Men and Women needed for a Redken and Paul Mitchell ' 'r.s record to 15-5, along with its 8-3 Freshman Nary Maradla was fouled ,conference mask. with only :02 showing on the clock. and Professional Hair Seminar to demonstrate the latest hairstyles. Silvas, Stephanie Blake and Stacy the ladies trailing 72-70. Maravilla hit both free throws. which were her fust They will be in Indianapolis as part of a major hair and fashion show ' Rathbun carried U of 1with 25, 17. and '14 respectively. I played sluggishly, but two points from the charity stripe in February 21-22 at the Radisson Plaza Hotel. Feb. 6 U of . +still outclassed a very young lady dons college action. Indianapolis carried the momentum For information call Tawni at Malv's- 875-0657 squad from IPFW. 91-70. into the OTperiod leading by as many as E Rathbun had a career high 23 points nine points. to secure the win. ~ ,and set a pair of free throw records. She Lawrence led the way with 25 points ' I converted 13-16 free throws and set and Silavs had 24. Maravtlla had a ca- records for free throws made and free reer high of 12 points. I .# throws attempted in asingle game. she / \ Free Swim Times at Ruth Lilly I :f MASS for Catholic Students 1 Center Pool (Show U.Of I I.D.) FF!1; Mon. -Fri.:6:30 to 8 a.m. and Staff 11 a.m. to 1 pm. Every Wednesday 6 to 8 p.m. 1215 p.m. Saturday: 9 to 11 a.m. Schwitzer Center Chapel 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday: 3 to 5 p.m. - Good only at the Hanna Avenue Dairy Queen. 5 to 7 p.m. 'Expires May 31,1988 1 LI-IIIIIIIIII-L-IIII-------~ University of indianapolis page 6 Opinion University of Indianapolis-education for selvice. Febnrary 16, 1987 + Letter to the Editor Letters to the Editor 1 would like to bring attention to some monetary issues involving the uniform. This year the team I go&&? . s shopping for their own shirts, to go along , c W appreicate letters to the editor on any issue of concern to U of I e University of Indianapolis’ baseball ayd with the shdrts that they have to buy. I* in students. Please addressyourletters to the “Student/Reflector,” care tennis teams. I, myself, am not a mem- I realize that seven shirts can get of Buxton Hall. While letters must be signed, we will honor requests for confidentiality. ber of either team, but I have clqse friends *at parficipate in each sport. expensive, so I sympathize with the - university. V These. guys have been practicing for I also think it‘s great the team mem- Letter to the Editor support to win the close games and going weeks already and 1 must agree with bers donated money so they could prac- i The basketball team at the University to the games is Part ofcok%e.NOW that their complaints about the athletic pro- tice .indoors before their first match in oflndianapollshad a very disappointing we have the PWkYam going, let‘s support gram. March. w h o would expect the school to season last year. So, a coaching change Our team. First, let‘s start with the baseball pay for the facilities not offered on cam- was made this year. W got BilI Green to e Signed, team. How many of you know that the pus? I don‘t knowwhat the solution is to baseball players have to buy their jer- ~- come here and the program seems to be . improving, yet the record doesn’t reflect , Loyal, but loney fan seys and hats, not to menbon shoes? As their “fight”budget. but maybe it could be saved in other avenues. the potential success the team could have. The guys have lost several games by a point or two this season. Letter to the Editor De& Editor, A thank you is in ordei to the book I understand the shoe situation, the school does offer shoes to the players, but they are so old and out of shape that I’m a big football fan, but when I found out that the U of I football team stayed over night a t a motel prior to the - ’ Regardless, the programisontherise, store lady who stood a t the cafeteria athletes can’t run in them. Maybe since ’ St. Joseph‘sfootballgameatRensselaer, and there have been some exciting doors towarnusabdutgettingourbooks our athletic director is a former baseball (less than two hours away) I doubted the I games at Nicoson Hall. The only thing stolen. This is an inexcusable act that player himself, he has a lot of fond priorities of the athIetic budget. When missing from the games are the stu- should not happen at the college level. memories and he hated to see the shoes you add up the costs for meal and room dents. I ‘ beyond me why the students . ts It is nice to know that someone cares he wore thrown out or replaced. expenses for an entire football team, a t the University of Indiariapolis, when about the students here. The players, to be eligible, have to’ coaching staff, trainers and managers, I ~ admission is free, would pass up this I hope that the people who have been buy their jerseys ($50)and hats ($15). think you could come up with sufficient *. opportunity. The team needs students steallng them will be caught. This is absolutely absurd. I don’t know funds to buyuniformsforotherathletes, Anonymous of any other college or high school that So the next timeyou see a baseball or 6 makes athletes buy their unifirms. tennis player, please. tirother. spare a , Athletes should be supplied with uni- dime so that these poor guys can pay for forms. After all, they do represent the the university’s uniform. hi university. If1 werein their place, I think P.S. If you see a football player, ask I’d refuse to pay the money. What is the 6. them for a quarter. worst that could happen? Signed, The university could kick them all off Clothed, but not an athlete. 1 of the team. That would be more of an embarrassment to the athletic depart- ment than anything else. The local The 1987-88 media would really love that story. Student/Refiector Speaking of buying uniforms, if you Editor-in-Chiefi Greg Seiter like the men’s tennis team‘s uniforms, Business ?TanagerSherryCornett please let themknow. They have decided Coverage Editor:TamikoMadden not to wear the Indiana Central shirts Feature Editor:David Lannan that were given out as part of last year’s .- Sports Editor: Dean Huppert Photo Editor: Sabrina Ehlert Letter to the Editor Distribution Mgr.: Esther Rinker Dear Editor, Staff Writer: Gordon Bush,Paul In response to Tamiko Madden’s Chen. Dana Drake, Kirsten Kruse, article concerning car thefts in the Feb. Joe Lyon. Michelle Richardson 2 issue, we are shocked a t Dr. Librarian: Tammy Gadson Youngblood’spassive attitude in deating Adviser: T e d Johnson with this situation. Dr. Youngblood Mailing Address: ‘ states that, ”we do have a problem, but, Dept. of Communications I have no documentation to prove that.“ Buxton Hall, U of I Attend Army ROTC Leadershipi ‘t this We want to know how many thefts must 1400 East Hanna 4ve. Camp with other college students. B ? 6 summer. occur before there is “sufficient docu- Indianapolis, IN 46227 1 You’ll get six weeks of challenges that can build up your leadership \ t, mentation.” Granted, it is an impressive record. Telephone: 788-3269or 788-3445 The Student/Refiector is a student that only seven cars have been stolen publication and the opinions con- skills as well as your body. You‘ll since 1975,butthe factremainsfhattwo tained init are those of the student also get almost $700. of these thefts have occurred during the staff. The newspaper is printed But hurry. This summer may be nrst semester of this year. We hope that Jiweekly by HNE Printing. Fran- your last chance t o win a two-year our concern for this issue will open the klin. Typesetting is done at Fu- scholarship and graduate from eyes of Dr. Youngblood-sothat appropri- tureset, Inc. on Maeintosh‘M Plus college with.a degree and an officer’s ate measures wiUbe taken to discourage zomputers, and a LaserWriter’M commission. further incidents. Plus. Stop by the Military Science De- z n ToddBoots MikeEiler - partment, Room 335, Cavanaugh Hall, IUPUI or call 274-0070 or Attention Students! 274-0074. Student Day is ,every Thursday Y , ,I, at O’Neils Barber Shop. \RMY RESERVE OFFICERS TRAlNlNG CORPS Take $1.00 off regulary price. Perm Special $19.88 and up thm March. We carry a full line of NEXUS products. -ese Villas . . _ _ . _ _ . _ _ . . . _ . . . _ . _ . . . _., _ _ . ... . . . . , __ ,. I February 16,1987 - . University of IndianapoIis--educatIon for service. -- Features Page 7 ... Reading Newspapers, ''- that's the way it is. - -. 99 ' By Walter Cronkite ~ A good newspaper provides four tell you "why." "Why" is often missing. that interestsyouon the television news. Special column courtesy of basic ingredients to help you wrap your And that may be the key ingredient. Dlg into the story-in your newspaper. International Paper Co. mind around the news: information. .I form my o m opinion before I turn Follow it, and continue to followit closely ' Ifyou'relikemostAmericans,youtry background, analysis and interpreta- to the editorial page for the pundits' in print. See if you don't Rnd yourself to keep up with the news by watching it tion. views. I don't want them to tell me how with far more understanding of the on television.That's how65percentofus . Rule # One of American journalism to think until I've wrestled the issue event. . get 100percentofournews.fromthe24- is: -News columns are reserved only for through to my own conclusion. Once I And see ifyou don't have a far more odd-minute 'IV news broadcast each news." What is news? I t is information have, I'mopen tootherreasoning. Resist sensible opinion as to the "whys" and * evening. only. You can tell a good newspaper the temptation to let them do the think- "wherefores"of that event, even down to The Droblem is that unless some- ~~ story. Itjust reports the news. It doesn't ing for you. how it will affect you- and maybe even I thing reaily special happens, we in 'IV trytoslantit. Anditgivesyou bothsides Whenyoureadsomethingthatmoti- what should be done about it. news have to put severe time limitations of the story. - vates you. do something about it. Learn L e a n toslftitforyourself, tohehit. on every story, even the most compli- Look out for a lot of adjectives and more about it. Join a cause. Write a tovalue it, to question it, to ask forit all. , cated and important ones. . adverbs. They don't belong in an objec- letter. You can constantiyvote on issues You'll be in better controlofyour life and L- So what we bring you is primarily a tive news story. They tend to color and by writing letters, particularly to your your fortunes. front-page headhe service. To get all slant it so you may come to a wrong Congressman or state or local represe- And that's the wav it is. t you need to know, you have to flush out conclusion. tative. those headlines with a complete account Another tip: Check for "Corrections" To understand the news better, you Euchre Tournament Winner of the news from awell-edited and thor- items. Agood newspaperwillstraighten can also read news magazines. Books Ken and Karen Leonard took fmt I ough newspaper. out false ofwrong information as soon as help fill in the holes, too. During the . Place in the C e n t d Council sponsored Is it realry necessary to get the whole it discovers its error. A less conscien- Vietnam war, for example, many people euchre tournament. Second place went * story? Dorothy Greene Friendly put it tious one will let it slide or bury it. felt that the daily news coverage wasn't to John Hess and Jim Bohman. third this way: "What the American people don't know can kill them." Amen. Reporters mite news stories in a specialway called the "invertedpyramid" . entirelv satisfactow. The truth is.... o could have gotten many important new yu Place. to Chris Cutshaw and Dave Bro- News people have a responsibility. style. That means they start with the facts on the war from the books coming Andsodoyou. Oursistoreportthenews end, the climax of the story, with the out at the time. ' most important facts first. then build in Now that I've told you about the fairly, accurately, completely. Yours is to keep yourself informed every day. more details in order of importance. basics of getting under the skln of a Il never forget the quotation hand- ' A well-reported story will tell you newspaper, let newspapers get under i ing in Edward R. Murrow's CBS office.It "who," "what," "where," "when" and your skin. was fromThoreau: "Ittakes two to speak 1 v." ThebestnewspaperswiUgOonto ' Tonight, pick an important story the truth - one to speak and one to ~, ~ hear." Here's how I tackle a paper. For starters,. I take a three-minute overview ~ of the news. No need to go to the TV listings. With .my overview you'll get ', there quickly enough. First I scan the . HELLO MlDWY. front-page headlines. look at the pic- CANWETUS ' 1 tures and read the captions. I do the t same thing page by page front to back. Onlythen do Igo backfor thewhole feast. A OUTOFWE? The way the front page is 'made up" ,-tells you plenty. For one thing, headline type size wlll tell you how the paper's editor ranks the stories on relative im- t portance. You'll Rnd the main or lead story in -i the farthest upper right-hand column. Why? Tradition. Newspapers used to ' appear on newsstands folded and dis- played with their top right-hand quarter showing. They made up thefront page ~.with the lead story there to entice read- ~ ers. 5 Y u l find the second most impor- o'l + tant story at the top far left, unless it's I related to the lead story. Do you have to read all the stories in the newspapet? Low fares are anything but a passing fad on the Gosh, no. But you should check them Midway Connection?Catch the Connection" to all. Maybetheonethatappearsatfirstto conveniep Chicago Midway Airport or beyond. c betheleastappealingwillbetheonethat You'll find quick, hassle-free connections to any wiU most affect your life. of our 28 other destinations. So for flights with lower fares, and more leg room SPRING BREAK than you see here, call 1-800-621-5700, or call yourtravel agent, rp Register to Win a FREE T i ! Daytona Beach as low as 5144 To Register h1:dwayNr:nos'senes r\llanra~~slon.Ch:cago ~Mid~.ayl.Clcucland.Columb~s.Da'laslR'Nonh, OeS hlo nes. 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