"Continuous News Service "Assassination is the extreme
form of censorship"
Since 1881" -G. B. Shaw
xt 7 r% T Tt L n n A MTIY KIM n I IT * a, te I 11. n .
C MASSACHUSETTS _
--· --- I TUESDAY, APRIL 30, 1974 ___ FIVE CENTS -
By Kevin B. Miller make any suggestions to the All of these tend to reduce
The ad hoc Committee on faculty that it deemed approprin- the potential value of a grade, no
Grading, originally expected to ate. The chairman of the com- matter how it is being viewed. In
mlake its report to the faculty mittee is Professor of Metallurgy trying to formulate improve-
this May, has been having diffi- Roy Kaplow. ments, the committee has been
culty reaching'decisions, and will According to Kaplow, several taking an in-depth look into the
probably not be reporting until problems in the present system ways that a grade is interpreted,
early next fall. , have been brought to the atten- both inside and outside the Insti-
The committee hopes ulti- tion of the committee. Some of tute.
mately to make recommen- the major ones concern: Internally, grades serve as an
dations which will give a grade *arbitrary grade assignment, important signal to departments
more meaning to both the stu- which tends to happen in large that a student in one of its
dent and to any other groups courses where tests - which courses, or a degree candidate, is
interested in evaluating the stu- rarely test everything in the undergoing difficulty. They are
dent. course - are the major scaling also an important source of
The Committee, which eon- device used for grades, and there input to a student's advisor, to
sists of both faculty and stu- is little or no personal input warn him of any academic diffi-
Students wander past the displays at the Massachusetts State Science dents, was appointed last year
Fair. about the student. If a student culty that the student may be
by President Wiesner to study should happen to grasp a parti- encountering.
Photo by Tom Klimowicz the grading situation at MIT and cularly difficult concept very The matter of how a grade is
well, it might never show in interpreted externally, said
his/her grade. Kaplow, is much harder to deal
State'science fair held at IIT *lack of uniformity, both in
grading and in course content.
Grades may not be consistent
with. It tends to depend entirely
on who is doing the interpreting.
Perhaps the only agreement
By Jules Mollere school and junior high school about their exhibits or demon- from term to term, or even that the committee has come to
Participants at the 25th students. It began last Friday at strating them for people, most from instructor to instructor in is that a grade should reflect
Annual Massachusetts State 8am with registration and setting of the participants sat around the same course. Actual con- how much a student has learned
Science Fair found the fair to be up of the exhibits in Rockwell reading, listening to portable tent of courses tends to vary in a particular subject. This
tiring and rather hard work. Cage. Judging of the exhibits radios, or, for the most part, widely, depending on the depart- would tend to indicate that
"There are just too many took place on Friday, followed doing nothing. ment in which the course is some sort of large scale grading
MIT professors around and they by dinner and a talk by Institute The exhibits themselves taken. More importantly, the standardization should be em-
ask some of the hardest ques- Professor Emeritus Harold ranged from "Hamburger Analy- content of many courses varies ployed. This could lead to one
tions," one contestant com- Edgerton. sis" to "Bridge Building" to from semester to semester, with- of two major problems. 1) Stan-
plained. On Saturday all the exhibi- "Fundamentals of Automatic out any outward change in the dardizing on a national level
The fair, sponsored jointly by tors were present for the Digital Computer Programming course's content. Two students would tend to make course
MIT and the Boston Globe, was opening of the fair to the public. Using Formula Translation." then, could get the same grade in material orient itself with only
a competition for Mass. high When not answering questions Other unusual exhibits were "Is the same course number, and yet those things which are tested on
It As Good for You as They Say not have learned the same mate- the national level. 2) Trying to
It Is?" and "Developing Prod-
'Termzn Pper scandal' ucts From Onion Skins."
*grade inflation, a problem at
standardize the value of a grade
just at MIT (presumably adjust-
One of the most popular colleges across the nation, has ing the overall scale downward),
No discipizn tary action topics was acupuncture, which
was represented by four entries.
About one-third of the fair's
taken it's toll at MIT, where the
vast majority of grades awarded
are now A's and B's.
would require an intense effort
by the faculty over an undefin-
able period of time, and might
By Michael Garry related material. 200 contestants were females. *grades for laboratory and result in a disadvantage for MIT
The Tech has learned that Walter Milne, Assistant to the Dean Irwin Sizer of MIT's design courses, as well as team students when they try to com-
MIT decided last year not to Chairman of the Corporation, Graduate School welcomed the projects, where it is not necessa- pete for outside openings, par-
implement disciplinary measures told rhe Tech that he received participants with the comment rily clear exactly who is receiv- ticularly at graduate schools.
against students who were information on the eight named that "MIT makes a fitting back- ing the recognition and for what "We've been discussing a wide
named in the "Term Paper Scan- MIT students in early 1973. He (Please turn to page 3) kind of work. (Please turn to page 2)
dal" as having bought term examined the information and,
papers from any of the group of "translated it into tabular
companies selling research pa-
pers to students.
John Silber, President of Bos-
form," before channeling it to
Professor of Mathematics
Hartley Rogers, then Chairman
Innovc tors eiazrn awards
By Dave Danford digital torquemeter, won $300 Bielenberg said that his win-
ton University, in a speech last of the Faculty. Rogers, on the Eight of MIT's most distin- each in the Innovation Contest ning innovation was based on an
month to the American Associa- basis of this and other informa- guished undergraduate innova- sponsored by Eta Kappa Nu. idea he had had for some time
tion for the Advancement of tion, made the decision not to tors were awarded a total of Albert Chin '75 won the before the contest was an-
Science, announced that BU had discipline the implicated stu- $1000 Sunday at a dinner of the $100 third prize with a deisgn of nounced. The contest, according
obtained files of customer names dents. Eta Kappa Nu Society for their a bicycle powered snow vehicle. to Bielenberg, served to motivate
from the companies in a suit in Though not available for innovative designs of engineering Honorable mentions, and $50 him to develop his project. He
late 1972. BU made these files comment, Rogers made his rea- devices. awards were given to Michael plans to build a prototype and
available to other Boston area soning on the decision clear in a Carl N. Bielenberg '74, for his Butts '74, Edward Giamo '74, attempt to market his invention
colleges. But Silber complained memorandum to Milne, dated automated programmable tape Gordon Sahfiela '74, Yvonne through the MIT Innovation
that the other universities appar- March 29, 1974. and record accessing machine, Walkowsky '74, and Lee Cooperative.
ently intended to do nothing (Please turn to page 2) and Rinaldo Spinella '74, for his Leiterm an' 77. Noting that only about
about their students who were twelve MIT undergraduates par-
involved and were, in effect,
"sweeping under the rug the
whole scandal of term paper
T&C v Sei znl1nar Jooes at society
ticipated in the competition,
Bielenberg said he was "a little
disappointed that not many
people entered the contest."
The scandal came about in By Befrf Halstead nar, in the fall of 1971. He has Consequently, only recently has Professor Y.T. Li, director of
late 1972 when Boston Univer- (First ofr series of three)
a since then done the lion's share of the basis of technology become the MIT Innovation Center, cha-
'sity, with the moral and finan- For almost three years now, the hard work needed to line up inaccessible to the average per- racterized the contest, in its first
cial support of seven other uni- the Technology and Culture speakers, take care of other son. year, as a success. "I'm very
versities in the Boston area, in- Seminar at MIT has been focus- administrative details, and sell Crocker cited two questions encouraged by the way there is
cluding MIT, launched a legal ing on investigating unconven- the MIT administration on the that needed (and still need) to so much latent potential on this
suit against several companies tional theories of knowledge and idea. be answered about new techno- campus," said Li.
that had been prosperously and novel outlooks on the relation- The original Technology and logical developments: do we The contest, according to Li,
conspicuously selling term pap- ship between technology and Culture Seminar came into exis- need them? and how do we is part of a much larger innova-
ers. society. tence back in 1961, when the control them? He gave television tion program. "Our main objec-
As a result of the suit compa- Presently, the Technology Reverend Myron Bloy, the Epis- as an example of the principle tive is this: we would like to
nies such as Champion Research, and Culture Seminar is a loose- copal counselor for MIT from that "once we've got something, encourage the students to come
International Term Papers, Qua- ly-organized group of about 1958 to 1966, gathered together it becomes something we have to up with marketable schemes. We
lity Bullshit, among others, were three dozen faculty and a hand- a small group of faculty from have.' Asking what the world help everybody as much as we
banned from operation in the ful of students concerned with MIT and elsewhere. Their pur- might be like today if the cul- can, providing guidance."
Commonwealth of Massachu- exploring these issues. Their pose in meeting was to discuss a tural consequences of television Li pointed out that the in-
setts. crowded calendar includes pub- topic which Crocker says the had been carefully studied and novation program is distinct
At the time of the suit, the lic lectures by distinguished visi- present Seminar "will have to considered before it was brought from UROP, in that the goal is
files of the term paper compa- tors to MIT, and also a couple of get around to sooner or later"- into the world, he wonderd s p e c i f i c a lly to nurture
nies were seized by a court order series of private meetings and the cultural impact of techno- whether, in the final analysis, we marketable ideas. "We are not a
and made available to Boston discussions. logy on society. The group had 'needed" television before we scholarship hand-out organiza-
University, which offered any The Imoving spirit behind noticed that every human cul- had it. tion. We have a much more
information in them to the other the group is the Reverend John ture has had a technology, but In any case, the group dis- selective objective," he said. Li
universities supporting the suit. Crocker, the Episcopal Chaplain that it is only in recent times banded after a while, and the said that the contest was one
MIT was given the names of at MIT. He was primarily respon- that the principles of that tech- concept of the Technology and way of getting the attention of
eight students who were men- sible for bringing to life the nology have become entwined Culture Semninar entered a per- student innovators and finding
tioned in the files, along with current incarnation of the semi- with "the scientific method." /Pleaseturn to page 2) out who they are.
PAGE 2 TUESDAY, APRIL 30, 1974 THETECH
No reprimandsto studs TC vievvws todcAy s culture
in 'terznpaperscandol (Continuedfrom page 1) Compton's dream (that the Kahne, chief psychiatrist at the
iod of dormancy. Scattered re- existence of a School of Human- Medical Department, Dean
(Continued from page 1) formal action could be taken "in searchers may have continued to ities would help humanize all of Alfred Keil of the School of
The memorandum stated that view of the absence of the facul- ponder these questions at MIT MIT) needed a bit of help. Engineering, Professor Louis D.
although names of eight students ty member in question and the and around the Boston area, but Crocker assembled a group of Smullin, former head of the
had been communicated to MIT, subsequent difficulty of estab- there was no organized forum interested faculty, students, and Department of Electrical Engi-
"only five could be identified lishing facts." for their thoughts. administration people, drew up a neering, and Professor of Physics
from records as present or for-. There were other factors Then, in the spring of 1971, "rationale," and arranged a pro- Philip Morrison. Although stu-
mer MIT students." Of these which contributed to Rogers' the next Episcopal chaplain of gram of speakers. Each speaker dents are by no means excluded,
five, the memorandum con- inability to confirm that plagiar- MIT, Reverend Crocker, noticed would deliver a public lecture at and in fact many students have
tinued, "one was a special stu- ism had been commited. Accord- that "a lot of things were chang- 5:15 in the afternoon, followeed become quite involved in the
dent no longer at the Institute, ing to Rogers, the conclusive ing at the Institute," and de- by a discussion by a smaller activities of the Seminar over the
one had left MIT in 1972, and a identification of the implicated cided to try reviving the Techno- group over a sandwich dinner in past couple of years, the effort is
third had received, a degree and students was made difficult by logy and Culture Seminar. the Mezzanine Lounge of the admittedly aimed at the faculty.
left the' Institute." the considerable use of false Among the changes he noted: Student Center. These sessions The theory behind this approach
The memorandum focused its names; in some cases real names confrontation politics had run would last well into the evening. is that, in order for the seminar
attention on the student who could have .been used by differ- its course, and "people were Exploring the relationship to reach the greatest number of
graduated from MIT and the two ent persons. Rogers also men- getting into a frame of mind to between science, engineering, people, it must reach them
remaining students (both under- tioned the difficulty in proving talk to each other again." and the humanities from a vari- through the faculty involved in
graduates). All three were al- that, "the term papers in ques- Jerome Wiesner had just been ety of conventional and uncon- it. If the most prominent intel-
legedly involved in the purchase tion had been submitted in pur- selected to be the next president ventional viewpoints was the lectualsininwide-ranging and deep the MIT community
or sale of term papers fro]; chased form to the indicated of MIT. In addition to his well- theme for the 1971-72 academic engage
Champion Research and, "their subject." An article in the March known humanistic tendencies, year. Among the lecturers were consideration of approaches to
involvement was small." One o: 24th issue of the Chronicle of Crocker considers him an "ex- such eminent men as Professors knowledge and the meaning and
the two remaining students was Higher Education noted that tra-ordinarily open and con- Victor Weisskopf of Physics and role of technology in today's
cited as having been the seller only two schools - Brandeis and cerned" man. It had become Salvador Luria from the Depart- society, then the rest of the
of three term papers to Cham- Tufts - initiated disciplinary apparent that "the report of the ment of Biology at MIT, Profes- Institute will join the debate
pion Research; while the other action against students on the Commission on an MIT Educa- sor Everett Mendelsohn from too.
had allegedly bought two papers lists provided by Boston Univer- tion wasn't really going to get a Harvard, and Dr. Derek de Solla This is the raison d'etre of the
from the company in the spring sity. MIT and four other institu- serious hearing." and Crocker Price from Yale. Technology and Culture Semi-
of 1972. tions, according to the article, wanted to keep alive the issues In addition to Weisskopf and nar, at any rate, and although
either took no action, or as in that had been raised. Finally, Luria, other eminent MIT facul- Reverend Crocker would like to
Rogers explained that his rea- the case of Harvard, refused to there were signs that the Human- ty on the committee include have a better idea of how many
sons for not leveling disciplinary accept the lists. ities department was searching Professor Kenneth Hoffman, students are aware of the pro-
..ction were different for each of for new directions, and it head of the Department of gram, so far it seems to be
the three students. The under- Boston University., according seemed that Karl Taylor Mathematics, Dr. Merton J. working.
graduate who sold the term pap- to one official there, took appro-
ers, "did not merit further act- priate action against its student
ion... because the extent to offenders. Students who had
which the student could be held used term papers that were pro- Recycling makes a resh startf
to have violated an understood ven to have been bought from
and enforcible rule of the univer- the companies either had their By Margaret Brandeau cause it is not dependent on people of that forest for 200
sity was not clear." The student grade in the papers and/or in the MIT Ecology Action has volunteer labor and because years."
Workshop Ecology Action says that
who graduated from the Insti- courses to which they were sub- announced that it will begin a Metropolitan Ecology
tute could not be punished be- mitted lowered one notch, or program of dormitory paper re- has so far been successful at the paper depositories will be set up
entrances to all the
cause there was, "no appropriate were given a grade of F on the cycling Thursday, May 2, recycling business. gains momen- at main dormitories. All kinds of paper
way to pursue action." Finally, papers and/or in the courses. picking up where their faltering Once the drive
fifteen tons of paper and cardboard can be recycled,
the student who purchased the The official added that many of recycling program left off last tum, weektoare anticipated. This except for waxed and carbon
term papers was also exempt the students whose names were year. Ecology Action operated per
the cost of paper, and zinc oxide photocopy
from reprimanding action be- found on the company lists had CURE (Combined University will save the Institute as well as paper.
cause the professors in whose left BU before the university Recycling Program) last year for disposing this trash,
70-100 trees (the Paper may be left in the
courses the papers were submit- tried to contact them. The offi- several months, but found that allowing'of trees required to recycling boxes seven days a
ted Were away from MIT, one cial did not know the exact while they collected a lot of number
this much paper) to week; it will be picked up on
having left permanently and the number of BU students involved paper, it was hard to recruit producestanding. Thursdays.
other being on leave. Thus no in the scandals. volunteers who would drive remain
rented trucks around to the According to a group member, _ --- ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
pickup points for minimum "by cutting down one acre of
Committee to postpone wages. trees (for about one and a half
In order to avoid manpower tons of paper), you are depriving
f indings on grading limitations, Ecology Action this
year has contracted -a private ASA MEETING
(Continuedfrom page 1) end of the grading scale, for company, Metropolitan Ecology Business to discuss:
range of issues," Kaplow said, example, since this is no longer Workshop, to do the collecting Space Allocation INSTANT PRNTNG
"But everything overlaps a great done with an "A" grade; and and recycling. This company is I -
the paper; and e876-6O98,
deal." A few of the specific ideas extending the current senior not paid to pick up
electives to they make what profit they can Activities' Midway '74 895 MAIN STREET
include: implementing a grade of Pass/Fail option for GAMBRIDGE. MASSACHUSETTS
"T" (temporary), mainly for use include two courses in the junior on selling the paper.
in self-paced courses, where it year. The company will haul the e , ,-1)(---r,,-'-V.. COPIES WHILE YOU WA TCH!
would not be unusual for the As it looks now, the commit- paper to Chelsea where it will be I X Advertising Flyers a Contracts
course work to run beyond the tee is not likely to suggest that bought from them, compacted, West Lounge, Student Center X Business Forms a Programs
a Newsletters a Resumes
end of the term; making provi- the drop date be moved any and shipped to a paper mill. Sunday, May 5, 3:00 plm a
P r ic e
sions which would facilitate the later in the term. However, there Ecology Action members say p
tz~8---·-·lm · ··
attachment of instructor's com- has not been any decision as to that this year's operation is Info: X3-2696 i
ments to a student's grade, to whether or not it will be expected to be successful be- . I- - .L
make distinctions at the high changed at all. r
WILL HOLD HEARINGS
Wednesday, May 1'
(Room 400- Student Center)
YI AWNT OUT .to place Undergraduates on the following committees:
Committee on Academic Performance
ONl A LIMB MU !D-
LWANED MIT-Wellesley Exchange Committee
MIT-Wellesley Upwardbound Committee
THEN HIE WENT OUT I Please call the UA Secretary for an appointment
A LIMB. X:2696
WHAT Beer F. Malt Brew.ng Co.. MAXIMUS SUPER.
MAYBEMaximus Super YOU XNEED ISAUfica, N.Y.
L - - - -- -- -- -- JL a I - -- - - -i
ij.. J i .- lt I ,
APRII qn lO7n
/--X t -- I
Students compete in sci. fair
,,3,,. . ~ -,, .... (Continued from page 1)
ground for this display of your
s~~~~~~~~~~~~~~· Sizer, speaking at the Science
Fair awards ceremony in Kresge
Auditorium, went on to praise
thededicationof the participants
"to search for truth wherever it
leads" and added that "many of
~ ,,, ~~~~~~~~~~
1 ',.~ ' _ , ,-, ''
.~ .. f
,.v these projects are so good that
some of my graduate school
students are getting ideas for
Sizer was followed by Sheila'
Widnall, an associate professor
' .? :. p~ .' ...
aeronautical engineering. Widnall
ia ., ,. . >
advised students to "broaden
your outlook," citing the "di-
verse options that a field in
engineering can open up."
She noted that forecasts pre-
I11 dict an increasing shortage of
<"',."i'. engineers and "while I don't
.' '' ' think a career selection should
.. X . /. be made solely on the basis of
W _ i D_ 2
i job forecasts, I do think this
should be an important con-
'"Since the focus of engi-
neering is outside of the uni-
slwe sl,, versity," she said, "a bachelor's
i Th'is exhibit displays the detail that some of the contestants went to
in preparing their projects.
Eileen Sheehan of Notre Dame Academy talks about her project, "A
Comprehensive Study of Aspirin."
. W WS~WMI,, "
.~..v~,~' , .,,~,, e~ ,,, .,.<,~<
degree in engineering can often
lead to high paying and re-
Photos by Tom Klimowicz
Commenting on the low per-
centage (one percent) of women
l beport finds sex roles harnmper women nationwide in engineering,
Widnall told the women present
that "this field offers you very
By Mike McNamee The report is based on a May, variety of options and some of Science and Technology" last wide opportunities if only you
"Relatively few girls care- 1973, workshop attended by the realities of about the role of spring. Issues such as "concerns take them."
fully consider their future over 100 persons from large work in the life of American about women's educations and A total of $3,200 in scholar-
careers and the full range of employers, government agencies, women," Ms. Helen Astin of the their role in the work force, ships was awarded to prize-
choices" -- and this has led to a women's groups, and schools, University Research Corporation students 'turned off' by tech- winners.
I situation where, although there also entitled "Women in Science of Washington, DC, told- the nology... and the recognition
I: is a continuing nationwide The reaction of the con-
and Technology." The partici- workshop participants. of the need for better linkages testants to holding the-fair at
shortage of scientific and pants noted a process that dis- "Studies showed that as a between education and work," MIT varied greatly. One person
technical workers, women are courages girls from entering result, "girls could not see any brought a collection of repre-
I excluded from work in technical who had taken one of the several
scientific and technical careers relationship between math and sentatives to MIT to examine the tours being offered by the Insti-
r fields. starts almost at birth, and con- science courses and their lives problems involved, the report tute considered the fair's lo-
Parents', teachers', and em- tinues throughout a female's life, after high school," the report says.
ployers' attitudes and stereo- cation to be "the best thing
due to the attitudes of those adds. (Please turn to page 8) about the whole experience."
typed sex-role perceptions con- around her to ''"women's Workshop results
tribute to this underemployment
of women in science and tech-
nology, according to a report
"Somehow we have not been
able really to properly assist
The report, edited by Mrs.
Edith Ruina, staff director of
the Workshop, is the result of
Student drowns ifn Charles
entitled "Women in Science and
Technology," issued last week at
young girls with their future
education and career plans or to
communicate to them about the
"several issues [which] con-
verged to lead MIT to organize rescue try unsuccessful
the "Workshop on Women in Metropolitan District Police swim."
divers Saturday recovered the One witness, Timothy Holm
Loitseres Ca:use :ompc xi nts
body of Judson Rich, 24, a
junior in the Department of
Mechnical Engineering, from the
'75, was jogging across the
bridge when he saw Rich go into
the water. Holm dove into the
Charles River several hours after water but failed in his attempt
By Barb Moore ceived no real cornplaints, cert, held during Kaleidoscope Rich apparently jumped into the
There has been a large num- although he has noticed groups to save Rich.
weekend, drew crowds of under- river.
ber of complaints recently con- loitering on the fourth floor, age community youth. Kozinetz, According to Robert Byers,
cerning non-students loitering in Witnesses said Rich, originally director of the MIT News Office,
which houses most student who sold tickets at the door to from Chicago, ran out onto the
the Student Center and the activities. Rich had been under treatment
the concert, stated that "it was Harvard Bridge at about 4:00pm
athletic facilities, according to HSSP, however, stated that at the MIT Infirmary for some
the damn ticket selling contest" and jumped into the river about time prior to Saturday's
the Campus Patrol. "they aren't ours." Rocky that allowed so many non- I00 yards from the Cambridge
Most of the complaints con- Cardalisco, a member of the drowning, and witnesses said
college age students to attend. side of the bridge. He swam for Rich was running from the Infir-
ern youtlh, high school age or board of HSSP, said that the He said that he did not sell several seconds before going
younger, who live in the com- youth causing the problems are mary immediately prior to
tickets to anyone without an ID, under water, witnesses said. falling into the river.
munity surrounding MIT. not in the program, but are and feels that the under-age per- When asked what he was Passers-by who saw Rich run
James Olivieri, Chief of the outside youth from the Cam- sons who were admitted had doing, Rich was reported to have
Campus Patrol, stated that, "The onto the Bridge told The Tech
bridge community. Occasionally, tickets in advance.
influx of urchins is a problem, said, "I'm just going for a that he "looked like he knew
the complaints mistakenly blame
especially around the athletic the HSSP students, according to what he was doing" when he
facilities." 'He also receivees Cardalisco. There are approxi- went into the water. "He seemed
complaints from the Student mately 1000 high school stu- to be a good swimmer," said one
Center people "from time to dents from the area in the witness.
time," which he believes arise program. Metropolitan District Police
from the use of the games areas Olivieri agrees that most boats and scuba divers were
by non-students. problems aren't caused by HSSP. called into search for Rich
The semi-public nature of the "We have had some prankish shortly after the accident
Student Center causes problems calls on Saturday mornings from occured, and Rich's body was
in enforcing loitering res- them, but nothing that some of recovered Saturday evening. The
trictions, Olivieri explained. If body was recovered in the im-
our own students wouldn't do,"
the non-student is on the first or mediate vicinity of the point
second floors, he must be con- where Rich entered the water,
The most serious problem
sidered to have been invited, due Byers said.
concerns the athletic center,
to the public nature of the Coop Dean for Student Affairs
according to Olivieri. There has
and other facilities. been a number of thefts which Carola Eisenberg told The Tech
The upper floors, however, Rich was a special student who
the Campus Patrol attributes to
are considered private, and the community youth. There is now had been readmitted to the Insti-
Campus Patrol must "deal with a Youth Program in the planning tute this spring, after having
each particular situation on each taken time off from MIT.
stages, which is "just starting to
floor." Olivieri stated that Eisenberg would not comment
get off the ground."
"there have been losses and The Youth Program would on reports that Rich had been
thefts due to the transients in allow Cambridge youths use of treated by the Medical
there."' the athletic facilities, such as the
Mike Kozinetz '76 chair- baseball fields and the swimming BER THA-
person of the Association of pool, under supervision. This We all love you and will
Student Activities, said, "The would be "a small pilot pro-
only problem I have is on gram," as described by Olivieri. miss you dearly. Please
Saturday, which probably has to "If it is successful, we will come back soon.
do with the High School Studies expand it." ng the Charles for the body of Judson Rich. Yours forever,
Program (HSSP)." He has re- The recent Aerosmith con- Leroy and friends
Photo by David Tenenbaurn .... ~ - I
PAGE 4 TUESDAY, APRI L 30, 1974 THE TECH
In "Caseof Insomnia- C ommenltary:
By Storm -
The UA another beginning
Institute rents are rising again, and,
though we don't know the exact extent By Steve Wallman least three large concerts during the next The greatest problem that the UA has
of the disaster, we do know that the news I would like to clear up a few of the year. Planning has already begun for one is the lack of interest of the students. In
is bad. Very bad. misconceptions that some people. may to be held the first or second week of asking you to vote, we stated that "The
The base rents will go up approxi- have concerning the position of UAP. The classes in September. A weekend's worth UA in actuality derives its potential from
mately $200, a choking 30% or so, and position does not pay any salary, nor of entertainment during the last weekend the undergraduates, If they have no inter-
those in the more modem buildings will does it provide free room, or free board, of IAP is also being worked on. Problems est, nothing gets done. If tOey have the
increase even more. The reason for the or free tuition. It has paid for an Institute in fraternities and dormitories concerning desire, life can be made a little better, a
raise has been given as energy costs, but, extension, (but most recently, that has relations with the Institute might be little more enjoyable." The opportunity
while the Institute must be able to break been changed to a regular telephone solved more easily if they were brought for some really good things to happen on
even on housing, this realization will not because it is cheaper). The UAP does not to the attention of the UA. Money for this campus, for some changes. that will
ease the pain. have direct control over any of the ASA ideas that would benefit the entire stu- have lasting impact, for life to be made a
What are the alternatives? The frater- activities, nor does he now have direct denlt body can usually be found. The little better, a little more enjoyable, is
nities are the traditional one, but their control over any of the UA Committees organization of a representative student there. All it takes is some interest on the
capacity is static and most are not in the which possess the money and power of group will greatly increase the amount of part of the students. We have our ideas
market for poverty-stricken upperclass- student government. He cannot appro- feedback and information that would and we will work on them.
men (or any sort of upperclassmen). priate very large amounts of money on his flow between the students, their govern- What we want are more ideas, more
Just for comparison though, house own, he cannot very well represent the ment, and the administration. people and more interest.
bills will probably average $160 a month, feelings and thoughtsof a group as hetero- If you have some suggestions, please
geneous as the MIT undergraduate student That only 710 people voted in an let us know. If you want to work on one
with a large variation. That's probably election for a position that supposedly
$200 less than what rent plus commons body, He cannot force the Beach Boys to of the projects that we have been discus-
cut short their West-coast tour, nor can covers all their interests is more than a sing for the last month, give us a call. I
will cost dorm residents. Other- fraternties little disturbing. That ballot stuffing,
like Delta Tau Delta and Deltb Upsilon he make the Grateful Dead stop recording am asking that you take a minute out of
down south and perform live in Cam- lying, misleading, slander and misinforma- your day and just think about what you
may run another $100 less. L_,oks like tion should exist is made more disgusting
the houses are increasing their economic bridge, Mass. ' want the UA to do; what you would like
edge for the Class of 1978 rush. The UA can still accomplish a great by the general shrug of apathy with to see happen, and then to get in touch
deal, however. We will be organizing at which people greeted the news. with us (x3-2696, W20-401). The whole
The only other option left to a student
is to move out of the system and find an process is quick, easy, painless and free;
apartment. Most have not done so in
Commentary: and it can make a great deal of difference
recent years, the 80% return rate being in what goes on around here.
one of the reasons for the housing
crunch. Wattergate, Nixon, and Continuous. News Service
But is an apartment economical? To
get an idea, I tried to get some represen-
:aitive figures from two real estate agents
(selected at random from the Boston
the new revolution
yellow pages). By Greg Saltzman Many of these Bicentennial reminders Since 1881
Niles Company Inc. qiuoted the seem- There are those who say that President were devised very appropriately. What
ingly too low rates of $100-$130 for a better way for Nixon to remind us of the VtOL. XCIV, No. 21 Apil 30, 1974
Nixon is a thoroughly rotten and dishon-
studio and $150-$180 for a one est person who is trying to subvert our importance of separation of powers than
bedroom-three room apartment. They constitutional form of government. No- to conduct a secret air war in Cambodia? Barb Moore '76: Chairperson
didn't put any qualifiers on type of. thing could be further from the truth. What better way for Nixon to remind us Storm Kau ffinan '75; Editor-in-Chief
building; location was specified only as To properly interpret the Watergate of the importance of a free press than to John Hanzel '76; lanaging TEdlitor
Cambridge. and other scandals in Washington, one try to prevent the country's leading news-
Bradley R M Company Inc, were much Norman Sandler '75;, Executive Editor
must consider Nixon's call for a "New papers from publishing the Pentagon Pap-
more specific. In Cambridge in older ers? What better way for Nixon to remind Stephen Shagoury '76: Business Manager
American Revolution." For years, Nixon
buildings (60 to 70 years old), one
bedroom places run $180 average, two
bedroom $200 average (700 to 1600
and other principled conservatives had
been saying that too much power was
being concentrated in Washington, and
us of the importance of our right to be
secure against unreasonable searches than
to break in to the office of Daniel
II Ken Isaacson '75, Steve Wallman'75,
Robert Nilsson '76, Julia Malakie '77;
square feet). In newer buildings, less than that more power should be returned to Ellsberg's psychiatrist and the headquar- Niglh t Editors
five years old, one bedroom apartments Michael McNamlee '76; News Editor
cost $275-$350 and two bedrooms $500.
Brookline is about the same. Brighton is
the state and local governments.
The Eastern intellectual establishment
scoffed at these ideas, however. They said
ters of the Democratic National Commit-
tee? Nixon was not trying to usurp the
rights of the people with these actions; he
I Neal Vitale '75;Arts Editor
Tom Vidic '76; Photovgraph. EdLitor
cheaper with one bedroom at $135-$200 that state and local governments were too merely wanted us to remember how Dan Gan t t '75: Sports Edlitor
($155 average) and two bedroom at $190 corrupt to be trusted with power. These lucky we are to be ruled by a president, Len Towe r; Advertisilg Mwawager
average in older buildings. effete snobs stubbornly resisted the New and not a king.
The reason for the wide variations in
rents is location and building condition
American Revolution, fighting such pro-
grams as revenue sharing.
Crook? Paranoid psychotic? Tryant?
Richard Nixon is none of these. He is just
Paul Schindler'74, David Tenenbaum '74,
Mark Astolfi, John Kava7anjian,
(such as the variation in dorm facilities). In order to overcome the opposition a noble but misunderstood idealist.
The age range is that of the Institute Tim Kiorpes;
of the radiclibs, Nixon had to show that ContributingEditors
dorms. An important factor is whether a the state and local government were no
building is rent controlled - the primary worse than the federal government. Did TAs%
reason for high rents in modemn
apartments is that local rent control does
not affect those newer than three or five
Nixon cheat on his income taxes, improve
his houses with money robbed from the
Letters Margaret Brandeau'77, Bill Conklin '77;
Associate News Editors
federal treasury, and accept bribes from To the Editor: Glenn Brownstein'77;
years. Another consideration is parking, ITT and the dairy lobby for considera- KALEIDOSCOPE '74 has proved to be Associate Sports Editor I
which was not included in any of the tions so base as personal gain? Of course a success: a lot of people had a great time Mark Suchon '76; Assoc. Ad Manager
figures. not. He merely wanted to restore the during the weekend. We hope, of course, Doug McLod '77; Asst. Ad Manager
If you are willing to share a one people's faith in the integrity of state and that this fine tradition continues and
bedroom apartment in an old building, local governments by showing how hon- Robe rt Elkin, ManagerialConsultant
grows in the future. More and better
you might be able to do a little better est they were, relatively speaking. events of this type are definitely needed Liz Wise, Anwer Hussain '74;
than the base rents here. Four in a two There is even more that can be said in on campus. Accounts Receivable
bedroom apartment will definately run defense of Nixon. Few people have con- The important factor in this success David Lee '74; Ciculation Manager
less. sidered the implications of Nixon's phrase has been people. Therefore, we would -Thomas Leise '74; Circulation Staff
There are many other points, however.
Many landlords are wary of renting to
"New American Revolution." It turns
out, though, that many of Nixon's most
like to publicly thank all those who
participated: the many folks who spon-
r News Staff:
students, most won't if the student sharply criticized actions were merely sored activities and devoted much time
signing the lease cannot prove he has a David Danford '74, Ralph Nauman '74,
intended as reminders of the actions preparing their events for the public, the Ken Davis '76, Michael Garry '76,
job. Then there is the lease, a which precipitated the original American /
media people who helped us publicize the
commitment to which the leasee wil be Revolution. In a way, these actions were Greg Saltzman '76, Stephen Blatt '77,
held. If you aren't staying over the weekend, and those who came and were a Henry Frechter'77, Steve Keith '77,
just another part of the Bicentennial great audience to make it all worth while.
summer, you have to sublet or take a loss. celebrations. We thank you all for your participation Stephen Mallenbaum '77, Jules Mollere '77,
Utilities are an extra cost, as is furniture. and hope that those in the coming years Curtis Reeves
If the place is not near the campus, there can follow your example of providing a ProductionStaft:
is the problem of commuting. And, fun weekend on the MIT campus. Beth Karpf'75, Frank McGrath '75,
maybe you won't like living away from Tom Birney '76, Michael Graves'76,
campus social life. Linda Tufts '74
Overall, the decision is a personal one, Michael Matzka'76 Mindy Lipson '76, Cathy Medich '77,
but the housing service should take care KALEIDOSCOPE '74 Coordinators Russell Nevins '77, Vincent Richman '77,
not to raise rents so high that it forces Jim Moody '75 Gayanne Gray
Spring Concert Coordinator EditorialStaff.' Fred Hutchison '75
students out of the system. We wouldn't Michael G. Kozinetz II '75
want that new dorm to go vacant, would President, Association of PhotographyStaff:
Student Activities Roger Goldstein '74, David Green '75,
. _ I
Sherry Grobstein '74, Robert Olshaker'76,
THE W AIlD OF ID by Brant parker and Johnny hart
Tom Klimowiez '77, Dave Relman '77,
Richard Reihl '77
_..~ Sports Staff
Paul Bayer, Randy Young'74,
Donald Shobrys'75, Rick Bauer '77
49" - --- `~~~~~~~~----
Second Class postage paid at Boston, Massa-
chusetts. The Tech is published twice a week
during the college year (except during college
vacations) and once during the first week of
.ri August, by The Tech, Room W20-483, MIT
Student Center, 84 Massachusetts Avenue,
a: Cambridge, Massachusetts 02139. Telephone:
N ' Area Code 617, 253-1541. United States Mail
subscription rates: $5.00 for one year, $9.00
for two years.
--- . .-.---- I
I NOTES -1 I_
* Entertainers are needed for R/O
- - - -I
Freshman Coffee House. We would
like to have live music every evening,
and would like to speak with
performers of any kind as soon as
possible. Possible compensation for
your help! Please contact Debbie
Deutsch, dl 8659 (evenings) or leave
a note at the FAC (7-105). By Paul. Schindler and appropriate to an MIT year- By-Mike MecNmee "one picture is worth a thousand
I have been reviewing year- book. An MIT yearbook is supposed words." Technique's editors,
* After May 3 an Undergraduate books either obviously or to have "everything that will apparently, do think so - and
must petition the Committee on Perhaps in response to past
anonymously for three years, make you think of MIT, and the result is a 300-page book
Academic Performance to cancel criticism, this year's book
and looked forward to relaxing remember what is was like for that probably has less than 1000
registration in a subject. There will be moved a little (closer to sufficent
a $5.00 processing- fine for any this year. I coupled that desire picture identification, without you, . .. in the Florida old folks words (not counting ads, names
second term registration change after, with the fervant hope that Tech- resorting to pompous text. Iden- home after the turn of the next of people under pictures, and
May 3. nique '74 would be a.good book century," according to Paul lists of names in the back). I can
tification of persons shown,
because it is my senior book. rather than just events, might be Schindler's review of the 1973 understand that to a point, since
* Summer Session registration I was not disappoqinted. Trech- Technique. If Sch'indler was they are all photographers, but a
material must be returned to the helpful - but of course the
nique '74 is the standout issue of right in this point (and I tend to lot more explanation and text is
Registrar's Office, E19-335 by Wed- people associated with each
the last four, and even on an group know who they are. agree with him), then the 1974 in order to let the "reader"
nesday, May 8. $5.00 fine for any absolute scale is a terrific year- edition of the "MIT yearbook"
registration material received after know why some of these photos
book. Still, I `would quibble with has fallen short of this goal. are here.
Throwing restraint to the the worthles line drawings, and This year's Technique had And that's the other problem.
* Members of the Faculty: Please wind, I quote approvingly from might suggeT a little less space suffered, according to the rum- Much of the book bears only a
notify the Head of your Department the requisite silly essay written for non-MIT\ pictures. Perhaps ors that circulate among acti- marginal relationship to any-
by May 10 whether you wish to by the editor at the end: "It is, :·,·
· 21·:: '"·':lb thing that goes on at MIT, and
march at Commencement on Friday, :·.· ·
deals more with Boston and kids
May 31, 1974. The Faculty will in a broad and serious sense, a i i"y" ',,,.,,,, **YYUIIII·)··*OY
photographic record of the year on the Common than withlegiti-
assemble at 10:00am in the duPont
Athletic Center Locker Room with at MIT... the book is here for ·' z
mate Institute events that should
Professor Warren M. Rohsenow as your enjoyment." ' have been covered, but weren't.
Marshal of the Faculty. Miss Makris Technique has been accused in
at the Coop, Extension 19725, would If what you want out of a the past of not paying enough
be glad to order regalia for you if you yearbook is a) your picture, b) attention to the Institute con-
will call her no later than May 22. A yourfriend's pictures, c) some munity, and I'm told that
ticket for the Exercises in Rockwell pictures to remind you of your they're getting better. They still
Cage will be available to any faculty senior year and d) some pictures have a way to go.
member who applies in person to to remind you of the Institute, Technique does come off well
Miss Morrissey, Information Center, then Techniqhe '74 has what it
May 13 or after. on some points, the most impor-
takes, and that's why I like it. tant of which is the quality of
* The Department of Electrical Underclassmen would also do the photographs. They are good
Engineering has scheduled a meeting well to buy it, with the sole pictures, printed well, and most
for Course VI Juniors to discuss: caveat that it 'is a pictoral of then say something to the
Admission to graduate School, history. To expect more (like viewer (not 1000-words-worth,
Graduate School Financial Aid, and but they do say something). But
Employment prospects for Electrical extensive text) is not rational;
The Tech does a thorough job of except in a few well-done sec-
Engineers. This counseling meeting is tions ("Look at Me," a collec-
planned for Monday afternoon, May preserving a text record of the
one brief "review of the year" vity-oriented people, from many tion of great people photos, is
6 at 4proin Room 3-270. Any Junior year, and the near-zero demand
article would be appropriate. of the same problems as past my favorite), they are poorly
at the Institute who may be in- of persons other than the staff
terested in Course 'VI for graduate Higlffights of ils year's book yearbooks: lack of planning, organized, and, worst of all,
for bound volumes indicates a
work is welcome to attend. include the monumental act of weekend-long last-minute ses- many do not relate to MIT in
demand that is being met for
self-inflation undertaken by sions to meet deadlines, and lack the least.
such a record.
* Proposals for Summer Writing Charlie Bruno, who bought two of staff. The result, however, Will the 1974 Technique
Grants are due May 10. Call Joe There are, of course, non-MIT full pages so he could write seems to be significantly poorer bring tears to your eyes when
Brown at ext. 3-7889 for more infor- pictures in the book. It is to be about himself and show pictures. than that of recent years - the you're in that home for retired,
mation. expected that as large and And none of us who saw the book strikes me as, more than gnurds and tools in Ft. Lauder-
talented a group of photogra- 1973 UJ-AP campaign can fail to ever, a disorganized collection of dale? If you spent a lot of time
* Open Air Concert; Sunday May phers as the Technique '74 laugh for years to come with photographs that reflect the
5, 1-7pm on the Regis College on Boston Commons and watch-
photographers would want to (at?) Larry Russel and David staff's likes and dislikes,/and not. ing oil slicks on the Charles
Athletic field, Weston, MA. Featuring show off their talents on a scope
1) Grizwald 2) High Pocket 3) The Loinweber, who posed in full much else. while you were here, it might.
Barley Band 4) Annie Crow Road; wider than the 125 acre campus regalia. Even though the PBE's I'll admit to a certain bias on But 'for most of us, the events
hot dogs and beer available. RAIN of the Institute. Since only the posed only in tuxes, without last the subject of yearbooks; I hap- and people that make the place
DATE - Sunday May 12. Most gnurdly of the tools never year's appropriately ostentatious pen to believe that photos are all what is is will probably be hard
leave Mother MIT, pictures of display of money, the book is Tight - in their place- but to find in MIT's yearbook - and
* Bernadette Devlin Speaks The the surrounding area are relevant c still worth getting.
socialist and former Member of don't subscribe to the view that it's a crying shame.
Parliament will be speaking May 3 on
-,.a but not uly
the situation in Northern Ireland and
how it has changed since the fighting
began. A series of films will follow,
including "A Sense of Loss." The
films will be shown again that
evening at 8pm in Room 222, U.
Mass, Boston, 100 Arlington St.
Admission Free-All welcome.
* A new training program in
neurobiology for advanced under-
graduates and beginning graduate
students will begin next January at
the Marine Biological Laboratory in
Woods Hole, Mass. An intensive,
four-week study including lectures,
seminars, and laboratory experiments
with living material, the program has
been made possible by a grant of
$19,600 from the Alfred P. Sloan
Foundation of New York City to the
Boston University Marine Program
(BUMP). Approximately 20 students
will be eligible for admission to the
course and will be in class every day
during the four-week period. Appli-
cants must have a solid background
in introductory biology, general
physics, and general chemistry with 1Y -
A -- -- , _Y
an interest in neurobiology. I
The Historic ( OLD-V\ILNA SHUL w_ ab d" _ 9 _bW. _"
* Four thousand statewide volun- 16 Phillips St., , Beacon Hill, Boston $ w ~ B~es $
teer agencies are taking part in a one
day Yolunteer Job Fair, to be held at
Hynes Civic Auditorium, 9:30am to
invites the Jewish students to our Traditional
FRIDAY: Sundown - SABBATH:'9 am
Two Free ID n s $
i % O $
4:30pm, on Thursday, May 23, $ With Every Large Pizza And This Coupon, $
1974: For the first time in Massa- -
-- -- '
'" 9~ 1
Y " '
i $ You Get Two Free Drinks. Mention This Ad $
chusetts, guidelines are being $ When You Order Over The Phone. $
initiated for a central office of
Volunteerism. The office will be Open 8:00 to 5:30 354-6165 ~~$ Coupon Expires May 10, 1974 $
designed to consolidate activities, and $ ~~~~~~~$
to provide a strong identity to
volunteerism and citizen
Larry's Barber Shop Gersnrnan' Pizza $
"for that well-groomed look" ,$ · Express '$
CINEMA 1 Razorcutting, sun lamp facial 545 Tech Square
(opposite garage $e 876-2882$
$ 'rethe ones with FAST FREE delivery$
Serving Techmen for over 35 years behind East Campus)
z:'Come Back Africa' 4___S__
Student Center 407 $1
- -- -- - -- - -- - - - - - - - -
PAGE 6 TUESDAY, APRIL 30, 1974 THE TECH'
Just because there's no more youth fare
doesn't mean you can't afford Europe anymore.
TWA's Little Black Book"
When you arrive at most of the above
Because this summer TWA can put destinations, just take your ticket or boarding
Europe within t each no matter how tight your pass to a TWATicket Counter and you'll get
budget is. this value-packed coupon book. Free. Thanks
Here's how: to the cooperation of local proprietors, it gives
22-45 Day Excursion Fare.* you discounts and two-for-one on things like
With this fare you can fly to Europe dinners, drinks, theaters, city tours and
and save about 40%a- over regular coach fare. museums. All kinds of different things in
'l qualify, you must stay in Europe at each city.
least 22 days but no more than 45. And you
must buy your round-trip ticket before you
leave. (On weekends there's a $15 surcharge
each way. Prices do not include $3.00 Inter-
national Departure Tax.)
Boston to: - s
London $318 Madlrid $342
Paris $337 Malaga $342
Rome $421 Tel Aviv $659 Getaway Card.
No matter how tight your vacation
Athens $495 Lisbon $323 budget is, it's nice to know you can charge
Stutelpass. your whole trip on TWA's Getaway*v Card and
For just $5.90 a night you'll be guar- extend your payments over time.
anteed guesthouse or student hotel accom-
modations without reservations in 45 Euro-
pean cities. That includes Continental
breakfast, tips, service charges and, believe
it or not, some sightseeing or, depending on
what city-you're in, things like a theater
ticket, or dinner, or even a bike rental for
every Stutelpass* Coupon Book you buy.You
must buy your books at anyTWA Office before
you leave. See your Campus Rep for all the
Destination Europe Pack.
As aTWA exclusive _
bonus, we'll give you a pack - - I
full of everything you need i i
to know- about getting destiNati0
around Europe. europe pck;
Money-saving facts :
on student flights, student
tours, applications for
Eurailpass, student I.D.'s
and more. They're free at
any TWA Ticket Office.
'Service manrks owned exclusivelv byTWA.
All fhlrees; are subject to change
* Fares shown good Apil, May, Sept. AlI flight.s leave fiom Boston's Logan International Ailport.
October, Peak season fares higher.
- I I-J - -- r-%
EW I I tI
APRII An 1074 PAP,F 7
I I I..- .I I . -I r' E
u ---- - - -
Pernit changes affect work BUDDY'S SIRLOIN PiT
By Mike McNamee O'Connor said. "We think this (Part of Carlell's Restaurant)
worked on permits in this
A recent ruling by the US ruling will discourage them. country last summer, but could $2.99 Steak Dinner
Immigration and Naturalization Students that need work will not say how many would be 1
INCLUBDES POTATO, SALAD
Service (INS) on summer work probably still be able to get denied permits this year. "We're
permits for foreign students permits." AND TEXAS TOAST
urging students to get their
could have "profound effects" Neither O Connor nor applications in as soon as Chopped Sirloin Steak Dinner $1.50 i
on MIT's foreign-student popula- Chamberlain could estimate the possible," he said. 'It generally
tion next summer, according to number of students that will be takes the INS several weeks to Now Serving Beer '2oz. Michelob $.50
Foreign Student Advisor Eugene denied permits under the new process anything, so -we are OPEN I1 AM TI L L 9 PM MON-SAT
R. Chamberlin. ruling. "I really don't think the trying to get the applications in 39 BRATTLE STREET. 'HARVARD SQUARE
The ruling, which takes the numbers are important," early. " '
authority for granting summer O'Connor said, "If it means that OPPOSITE THE BRATTLE THEATER
work permits out of the hands one more Vietnam veteran or Foreign students are also - - --- iI
of school officials and minority youth gets a job, .I being urged to look for - - - - - - s -· - - --- - ---- a e
necessitates review by the local think it will have worked." on-campus work, which doesn't
Irmmigration office, will affect
about 80 MIT foreign students
Chamberlain estimated that
17-18,000 foreign students
come under the work permit
program, Chamberlain said. COME SEE
who will want to work off-
campus in this country over the I------- -- -- rra I
-e - - - George Bernard Shaw's famous comedy
summer. : Over 250 Wrecks
The INS ruling was absed on
the high unemployment rate
Dive the Wrecks"' Chatham aone
alone' P YGMALIOIV
among youth, especially among
Vietnam veterans and minorities, o ripilpj
according to a release sent out
by INS Commissioner Leonard CAPE COD
Enjoy the beauty and excitement of
Directed by JOSEPH EVERINGHAM
Chapman, Jr. "For several years I at 8:30 P.M.
the Manpower Administration the marine world off the Cape Cocst May 3, 4
has advised us that unemploy-
ment among American youth is 0 Certified leaders CALL Jim Mellon Little Theatre, Kresge Auditorium, MIT
of such magnitude that summer Chatham Dive-ln I All Seats $2.50, Reservations 253-4720
I Full facility shop
employment of aliens is 945-9311 THE MIT DRAMASHOP
depriving young Americans of F Groups up to 12 on single trip 432-3267---I-
needed employment oppor-
tunities," Chapman said. A.
bIIBb·ll -- __n--- ---
- - -- - _ - - _
,I _ .
~I BS_tE _ _ _ _ _ _ __,L J
The procedure in the past on
work permits, Chamberlain ex-
plained, has been for the Foreign
Student Office to process the
applications for permits, and to
approve them. Now, Chamber-
lain says, the Office will have to
send the applications to the
I m m ig ration Service for
"It will be up to the Immi-
gration Inspector to decide who
should receive a permit,"
Chamberlain said. One thing that
is currently concerning the
Foreign Student Office, he
added, is that "we don't have
any general guidelines on how
the local office will interpret the
rules, and what will and will not
be permitted," he said.
Won't affect on-campus
INS summer work permits are
granted on the basis on "eco-
nomic need due to unforseen
circumstances which arose after
entry into the United States."
This, Associate Commissioner
Edward O'Connor told The
Tech, applies 'only if price in-
creases and other financial
problems make it impossible for
a student to live on the resources
he brought with him -to this
"In the past, many foriegn
students have gotten summer
jobs not because of need, but
just to have something to do,"
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I - - --- -- I - - --- -- --- ------ ---- I
PAGE 8 i TUESDAY, AR I L 30, 1974 THE TECH-
.' , -S - .-- - -- -. ~ -- --
Stereotypig impedes womoen
(Continuedfrom page 3) young men and women the cen- staff. "Nurses, bus drivers, office
The report identifies trality of science and technology personnel, cafeteria workers -
secondary schools and em- in contemporary life, as well as te entire group of men and
ployers as institutions that can the ramifications of this fact," women who comprise the school
do the most to help eliminate the report says. An "increasing staff - are role models for the
the stereotyped view of attachment of women to the students.
IC"womnen 's work" that prevails, labor force" is one of these - Decrease the workload of
and offers several suggestions to ramifactions, and needs to be guidance counselors, and - in-
these institutions to facilitate dealt with, 'according to the crease the counselors' familiarity
this change. Workshop participants. with the world of work, in order
Employers could take several Difficulty with mathematics to make the counselors available
steps to aid women, the report is one of the major problems for "early counsel and support
says, including: faced by women who wish to for all girls who might be
enter technical fields. Educators candidates for technical or
- Broadening of recruitment "can and must conciously and scientific careers."
of women for technical jobs, actively encourage girls to Impatience
especially among women who challenge the wide-spread and The report was praised by
want to get out of traditional ill-founded belief that they can- President Jermoe Wiesner as "a
"Women's jobs" and those- re- not or need not learn to work d o cu ment that shows how
entering the labor fo~rce after with numbers." disparate segments of society
withdrawing from it for a time.
The report urged secondary can interact to bring about im-
--Improving orientation pro- school officials to: proved opportunities for
grams for women that are hired, - Hold principals and staffs women," but the Workshop par-
and ensuring that they cover
accountable to school superin- ticipants realized that the
topics suchi as equal employment tendents for providing equal op- changes had not yet been made,
legislation, grievance procedures,
portunity for girls. and would not be simple.
anld benefit programns. - Undertake - collective Minutes of Workshop sessons
- Clarifying the definition of
thought, throughout the on education stressed that "par-
equal work "so that 'substan-
educational system, about ticipants were acutely aware of
tially equal work' does in fact
circular changes that will help the 'marvelous complexities' of
entail substantially equal
girls "understand at an early age schools and the myriad steps
how the study of science, mathe- necessary to change attitudes
-Offering financial aid pro-
matics, and technical courses can and behavior."
grams to aid training and/or affect their future life choices." ButX none theless, "Wo-men
retraining of women for
technical careers - programs
Schools should experiment with who were keenly aware -o)f the PBLI. It's not a word. It's an idea. Just about
methods to encourage girls to obstacles in their scientific and the lowest cost five,,year renewable term or
equivalent to those often offered consider technical courses and technical careers tended toc feel
to men. .
careers, the report says. extremely ipatient at the pace straight life insurance you can buy any-
Secondar school - Actively recruit girls for at which educational and em- where. Savings Bank Life Insurance.
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tem needs to communicate to al hiring of school officials and stances," the report says.
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THE TIECH TU)ESSAYfAPR IL 30, 1974 PAGE 9_
...- . ---- - - --- - - - I - -
_ . w _ - wA - r-
F- . I
libb Im ins = mA
-269W a fs
Williams scored a controversial team played well with thle for- ^ Rl
~~~~Singapore C~urrie Noodle I HNTW
Chow Hor Fun -Rice NoodlessoSt
1 1A Hud262
By AU Kedou fine _ $2 an order, Rice Plates-iIce Cream
The MIT Rugby Club traveled try, the MIT team feeling that wards having an especially
the play should have been called game, but the lack of a sustained
to Springfield this weekend and offense caused the defeat.
posted another victory, shutting back for several infractions.
The Techmen could not man- The Ruggers face Charles
out the Springfield RFC 13-0 on River RFC at home this Satur- Owned and operated
Saturday. The victory put the
kuggers back on1 the winning
age to mount an attack for any
period of time after that and day in what should be a tough
game. The outcome of this game
by Harvard MIBA's Auto-toritrnsh-
track after last week's tough loss only got on the scoreboard near
the end of the second half on a should give a good indication as 412 Green Street Behind the.
to Williams and extended their to how well the team will do in
spring season record to 3 wins penalty kick by Roger 'Expert service on foreign cars .Cambridge Ceutral Square
Simmonds G. the upcoming 24-team New Eng-
and I loss. land Tournament on May 12-1 3 661-1 866 YMCA
MIT camne out strong, scoring In the "B" game, MIT held
Williams even for almost the. at Amnherst. Be sure to
in the first l 5 minutes when to Briggs Field at 2:30 this Monday - Friday
right wing forward Smith, put entire game, giving up only. one,
try early in the second half, bu Saturday to cheer the muggers 8am -6prn
the ball over from close in for a on. If you don't understand the
try and then converted a penalty could not mount a scoring drive
and lost 4-0, the winning score game, simply ask anyone with a
kick shortly afterward. The Tech black and red shirt to explain it
forwards played well in the loose originating with a scrum Oil the
MIT five-yard line. The "B" to you.
and put heavy pressure on
Springfield in the early going,
with the backs' play also much
improved over the Williams' iNet men earn
game. MIT mounted several
other serious threats but slacked m 1 tamps
off and the score rearnined 7-0 OSLinmark
at the half. By JKen Davis doubles. The strategy of teaming
The play was fairly even at By splitting two matches last Young and Gerard Lum on first
~i the beginning of the second half week, the MIT tennis team con- doubles against weaker teams
with both sides missing several tinued playing at a .500 clip in again payed off, as the two
-early opportunities; MIT had a New England. The two matches, crushe d th eir o ppoc:nents,
slight advantage in the physical a loss to Dartmouth and a win 6- 1-6-0.
game. Toward the end of the over Trinity, put the squad's Young continued his winning
second half, wing halfback local mark at 5-5, and 5-9 over- ways, defeating John Emory 6-3,
Entwisle outran the Springfield all. ' 6-3. Ted Zouros on third singles
fullback for a kick from the MIT A strong', well-balanced Dart- and Wally Shjeflo, playing num-
fly-halfback and put, it down for mouth team handed MIT an $-1 ber four, also were victorious.
the try. Smith scored his 9th defeat last Wednesday. Tech's Simpson lost a tough match.
point of the day, kicking the only winner was William Young After splitting sets, he dropped
conversion and making the final '74, who defeated Rich Wool- the final one, 7X6, on a 5-4
score 1 3-0). worth on first singles 5-7, 6-1, tiebreaker.
The "B" team did not fare so> 6-2, in what he described as one With three matches remain-
well; they lost 16-0 and are now
1-3 on the season. It was a.
of the best matches he's played
ing, the tennis team has a good
chance of finishing with a win-
The Technology and Culture
He and Lee Simpson '75 lost ning New Eingland record. Their
hard-played game and was more
even than the score would indi- a heartbreaker on first doubles, next match is home against
Brandeis tomorrow afternoon.
cate. Particularly encouraging 6-7, 7-6, 6-7. Simson also played
was the improvement of the well in a losing cause on second ,
Tuesday, April 30 Lecture Hall 9-150
I newer players - somne in their singles, splitting sets before AV/OID THE SUMM!ER &
first game, and many in their falling to Tezar. SEPTEMBER RUSH 4:00 p.m.
first season. The influx of under- Coach Ed Crocker's team REGISTER NOW
graduates into what has been bounced back Saturday with a
primarily a graduate team has strong, performance,-. defeating MATC:HING ROOM-lVIWTES INC. P rof'essor Pierre- R. Aigrain
been welcomed' because of the Trinity 6-3. One highlight of the 8 YEARS SiERVING; THE PUBLI 1973-74 MIT;
Henry R. Luce Professor of Environmental and Public Policy for
stability it will provide. match was the improved play of K rysLOOKING
k Science Advisor for the lFrench Government,
MIT suffered its 'first defeat the number six man, Jim Datesh <\1< z | !FOR A Professor, Univrersit-v of Paris.
on the 19th of April at Williams '77. Datesh had his best match s q^ 3 ROOMMATE
by a 10-3 score. The Ruggers fell of the season, winning his singles l ~Boston's first and
Technlological Fixes Versus
behind early on a fast try and 6-3,- 61, and combining with
> At | Imost experienced
?conversion by Williams. Then Simpson to take number two
// ~Roommate Service Real S~olutions:
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Travel discounts year rounc For Rent- Homes
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Two students to handle the New
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ifrom dictation and drafts, pr basis for the 74-75 school year.
paring articles in science al Delivery 5 days a week with-
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PAGE 10 TUESDAY, APRIL 30, 1974 THE TECH
_ __ · ------- ~~~~~~~~-,Iv
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IC · THE TECH TUESDAY, APRIL 30 1974 PAGE 11
- -II · IIIICbBmb
Lowell Tech 2Victory A
encds golf tean skid
By B.H. Jones MIT a heartbreaking loss by five
The MIT golf team snapped a strokes to Bowdoin in a medal
four match losing streak by play match. Held at the Williams
defeating Lowell Tech in a sud- College course in Williamstown,
den death playoff. Mass., the Engineers were no-
Traveling to Mt. Pleasant Golf where near the host team's 484 Joel Bradley drafts his 1\MITlBurger King Pinto into the lea-tpast Paul Hacker's Dodge Colt on the
Course in North Adams, Mass. totao, but were only outscored eleventh lap in the NARRC race held at Lime Rock last Saturday. Bradley went on to win the race for
The MIT golfers last Friday by Bowdoin, 510-515. the M IT team. Photo by Rich Remhl
faced both Lowell Tech and Wolczanski led the way for
Bowdoin College. After regula- MIT with an 81, while Bob - bgcers wfa virnev~f %e |J
tion 18 holes MIT found itself Nilsson '76 shot an 86, and r~~P 0§ AOc~SWla Lln4o
tied with Lowvell Tech at -31/.-31/z Turner, Deen, and Leo Bonmel
b u t d e feat e d by '77 each took 87 strokes. With a competitive edge pro- the right-hand drive Escort. pulled ahead, but Bradley stayed
Bowdoin, 5 1/z1 1/2, The golf team's record now vided by its experienced pit Saturday saw both MIT/Bur- with him, drafting him out of
stands at 2-5 with wins over crew, the MIT Rtoad Racing ger King Pintos put in impressive the diving turn, and regaining
MIT golfers Pete Wolczanski Babson and Lowell Tech and Team scored its first victory of qu alifig performances. Joel the lead on the main straight.
'76, captain Gordon Deen '74, losses at the hands of Tufts, the new season. After a race- Bradley posted the second fast- The final two laps kept the
and Greg Turner '74 each won WPI, Williams, and Bowdoin long battle, team driver Joel est time in the "showroom stock spectators on their feet, as
their matches while Dave twice. In the Tufts match only Bradley G powered one of the sedan" class, while Dave Bradley held Hacker off, out-
Macartney '74 managed a tie to Bob Kneeland '77 could tally for team's Burger King Pintos across Ziegelheim '75 was third fastest. braking him into the big bend
force the playoff. It took only MIT with a halve. Jim Harrison the finish line first in a North The pit crew (Steve Cairns G. Ed and holding his line through the
two holes for Macartney to de- '76, Turner, and Bonnell won Atlantic Road Racing Cham- Gardner '75, Gunnar Gangasaas S-curves. the 15-lap fender fend-
feat his opponent and gain the for MIT in the 4-3 loss to WPI. pioDnship -race held at Lime '74, Lynn Davidson '75, and ing chase climaxed on the final
'victory for the Engineers. The team's main problem this Rock, Connecticut. Bob Humphrey '77) kept both turn when Hacker made a last
The only competition for season after their successful 7-1 With outstanding weather all cars running in top form, despite
Bowdoin came from Turner, fall season may lie in a con- weekend, the MIT team was able Bradley's car being hit by a ditch attempt for-the lead, try-
who picked up a win, and siderably tougher schedule. The to keep the two team cars com- novice driver in practice, and ing to pass on the outside of the
Wolczanski, who tied his match. squad has faced perenially strong petitive through two days of Ziegelheim's racer losing Its muf- diving turn. Bradley held his
MIT's low scores were turned in teams from Tufts and Williams hard racing fler. line, causing the Colt driver to
by Deen and Wolczanski who and has yet to face Harvard and Although Friday's practice At the start of the race, slide off the track, for the MIT
shot 79 and 81 respectively. Trinity. Another problem has was uneventful for the MIT Bradley dropped four seconds team's first victory of the 1974
On Monday, the team played been the inconsistent rounds by team, actor Paul Newman pro- behind Paul Hacker's Dodge Colt season.
in the Greater Boston Collegiate many of the top eight players vided a noteworthy incident as both cars avoided the spinning
Athletic Association tournament who have still not regrooved with a spectacular crash in which Porsche of Larry Snover. Getting ma~~~~~~ X ...
- 2 X a s-1
at Concord Country Club, a after the winter lay-off. he destroyed a $20,000 race- a poor start, Ziegelheim dropped
genuinely unfair course With pre- Hopefully, play will have im- prepared English Ford Escort. two positions to fifth place.
cipitous fairways and greens proved enough to make a good Practicing for next week's Bradley quickly caught the Gozing Camping?
whose texture varies from con- showing in the New England Trans-Am race Newman flew Colt, and on the sixth lap draft-
crete to quicksand. The team ECAC tournament in 'New off the end of the main straight- ed by him on the main straight Save ona:
came out of the 36 hole, day Hampshire at the end -of the away -and ran down a large num- and outbraked him into the first
long tourney in fifth place, week.. The team is practicing at ber of small trees. Although the turn to take the lead. On the Sleeping Bags
.ahead of only Boston University. its home course, Brae ,Bum chassis and body were complete- seventh lap Ziegelheim was Trents &
Gordon Deen was again low man Country Club, to determine the ly destroyed, the left side door "shunted" and spun while out-
for the team with 167. five players to represent the being in the middle of the car, braking another Pinto into turn
The preceding weekend dealt team. Newman emerged unhurt from one. Hacker was able to power Backpacks &
his Colt past Bradley on the
main straight in the eighth lap. Knapsacks
For the next three laps.
Bradley kept his Pinto right on Coleman V
the tail of Hacker's Colt. On lap
I1, the two cars came upon Svea Stoves
Ziegelheim, who had lost nearly
a full lap when he spun.
Ziegelheim blocked Hacker on
the diving turn leading to the
main straight, allowing Bradley
to regain the lead. Surplus
On lap 13 Hacker again made
a m ov e, pulling alongside 4L33 M;ass. Ave.
Bradley on the main straight.
Fender to fender, door to door,
the two cars swept through the C amn bridge
big bend and the S-curves, nei-
ther car giving up an inch. On 0 9- R A111 - 1· 1r 1P Q a Xa n
the z ig-zag straight Hacker
- L- c- U-"-I--
Pictured above is the 1973-74 MIT varsity golf team. Kneeling in the front row are Tony Isaac '75,
captain H. Gordon Deen 111 '74, Greg Turner '74, Dave Macartney '74, Bob Nilsson '76, and Jim Harrison
'76. Standing in back are Bob Byers, Bob Kneeland '77, John Nugent '77, Alex Pankow'75, Leo Bonnel
'77, Pete Wolczanski '76, and Coach Jack Barry. The team is currently sporting a 2-5 re-cord and is
prepping for the New England tourney this Thursday and Friday. photo courtesy MIT A thletic Dep't
ON E K I.I I'La
INiTER C TIE L ECTURES
Tuesday, April 30
11 V Baseball Northeastern @ MIT; Ten in all, by Morrison, Lettvin, Sagan, Wood, Margullis, and Siever.
4:00 With numerous answers 'to interesting questions. Mafy be heard any
W Tennis @ Radcliffe JV; 4:00 time at Polaroid, 740 Main St. For further info, please call Karen
Wednesday, May I
Houston at 864-6000, ext. 2800.
JV/F Baseball Emerson @iP
F light crew Tab-or @ MIT
Ciass of 197 M^DETHE DENNIS Uyt
Ist boat - 4:20
2nd boat -- 4:00
V Lacrosse @ Harvard; 4:00
Senior Yearbook Portralts
JV/F Lacrosse Milton Academy
@ MIT; 3:00
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday appointment s
Thursday, May 2 still available;
F Tennis Brooks School (k MIT;
3:30 Call x3-2980, or come to W20 - 45 1.
Golf -New Englands in Man- MAYBE WHAT YOU NEED 15 A MAXIMU0S SUtPER.
Max.mus Super 8eer. F. X. Mail Brewing Co . Unicap N.Y.
chester, New Hampshire
- -- - -P" -- -- -
'-- --- i
r PAGE 12 TUESDAY, APRIL 30, 1974 THE TECH
~part By Lawrence D. David
The next day, Coast Guard ted four errors and lost the
%Ni- "- ) The Beaver baseball machline
rebounded 'from a 6-0 loss to
made the mistake of getting in
the way of the red-hot Beaver
services of their ace hurler, Walt
Romanosky, in the second in-
| Brandeis last Tuesday to sweep bats, as MIT swept a double- ning with a stiff shoulder.
I four games in three days in the header, 12-6 and 14-11. In the The Beavers' 45 runs and 45
i most overpowering exhibition of first game, 12 runs and 15 hits hits this past weekend sent the
hitting in MIT baseball history. were enough to support Don team batting average skyrocket-
Thursday's game against pre- Proper '76 in pitching his second ing to .298, and the runs-per-
viously undefeated Lowell Tech victory against no losses. game average to 8.84, almost
was a nail-biting 1-0 victory for Mike Royal pitched for the double that of their opponents.
pitcher Mike Royal '76. A clutch second time in two days, this MIT's next game will be this
stab of a line drive by Mike outing in relief, and picked up afternoon against Northeastern
Dziekan '76 in the bottom of his second victory. Coast Guard at Briggs Field. Game time -is
the sixth with the bases loaded
outhit MIT, 13-12, but commit- 4:00.
saved two runs and the game.
Two infield hits by Vince
Maconi '76 and Tom Leise '74, Ivy table
followed by a Roy Henriksson
'76 liner past the Lowell third
baseman, scored Maconi with
the game winner.
takenby Tech team
.- .C . X 't i'. .', -' '
Four home runs by Boston MIT's table tennis team has Chan and Ladd in an all-MIT
College could not over come an captured the Ivy League-MIT final. Chan and Ladd had pre-
18-hit Beaver attack, as MIT championship completing its sea- viously__beaten the top-seeded
steamrolled Eddie Pellagrini's son with a near perfect record. Columbia doubles team, while
charges at Chestnut Hill on Fri- With the title comes the Ivy Chan and Lee swept easily
, ··. .^,
* I~* .ZI ~..~- ~ ... ... .
day, 19-10, believed to be the Table Tennis Team Cup which through their half of the draw.
most runs ever scored against will soon be on display in the In the singles event; Ladd was
BC. Every man in the Beaver duPont Athletic Center. narrowly edged out for the title
4 ..' '' .~ "'''k' lineup scored, and eight Beaver The squad's 'A' team went by Sam Lee of Columbia in a
batters had at least one.RBI. through the year without a loss, round-robin semifinal match.
Dave Yauch'75, the winning including a big win over arch- Obviously, the MIT squad has
! Southpaw starter Don Proper '76 earned his second complete game
win of the season last Saturday in the opener of MIT's doubleheader
with the Coast Guard. He has yet to loose. Photo by Tom Vidic
pitcher, raised Iris lifetime colle-
giate pitching record to 12-7,
tying the MIT mark for most
individual career victories.
rival Columbia, while the 'B'
team lost only to Harvard and
Cornell Competing for MIT
throughout the course of the
season were Chuck Chan. G,
Dave Chan G, Bob Keener '75,
had a very successful season.
Next year,'with every team gun-
ning for them every match,
should be a rough one. Hopeful-
ly, MIT will be able to prevail
and defend its championship.
Bill Ladd '74, Lun Lam '74, Bob,
Lee '74, Joseph Lee G, Bok Sing
Tam G, Denny Wang '74, and IM cycling
Ken Wang G. On a beautiful day last
On April 20, four members of Saturday, the two teams from
the team, Joseph Lee, Dave the MIT Wheelmen's Club took
Chan, Ladd, and Chuck Chan, top honors in the intramural
participated in the All-Ivy Inter- cycling race. The Wheelmen also
collegiate Tournament held at swept the top five places indi-
Princeton University. vidually.
The doubles teaml of Chuck The Student House team
Chan and Joseph Lee won the made a good showing for third
competition by defeating Dave place, while the two amateur
teams from SAE and KS each
IM SAILING Twenty-one contestants
This year's sailing regatta showed up for the event on the
will be held Sunday, May 5, challenging 6.6-mile course in
JkBjCi, v,* "
' -, :. ,-;,
~ -;- 1Z~ "r
; i,,;~~y ~*~:i
· a/ I~.?;r-·-
B· "~·;~-x~~s T
-,1j11·: ar, r~·~
· r Attr
at 10:00 am. Waltham.
MIT's shell-shocked goalie, Jeff Si nger '77, awaits another saOivo while teammate Roy Greenwald '75 Rosters for the four-
looks on. Photo by Tom Vidic person teams (two skippers THE TEAM RESULTS:
Wheelmen's X 54:01
and two crews are due in the
ct os De;losses pile up Managers' Offic (W32-12 1)
by 5:00 prm, Thursday, May
By Glenn Brownstein Jumbo zone, while all nine Adding to the Engineer prob-
g All sldippers must possess a KS 64:50
MIT's struggling varsity la- Engineer middies, (three lems was the fact that the team 1974 sailing card and -must THE INDIVIDUAL RESULTS:
crosse team lost three more three-man lines), did their best seemed v very tired late in the have completed the Provi- Klein 17:43
games last week, dropping its to control play in the center of game, whxich may be due either sional and Crew ratings. Any Williams 18:05
record to a dismal 0-8. the field. MIT's defense allowed to the tea am's lack of manpower, skipper not having abtained a Gaskin 18:13
The Engineers played their Tufts only 21 shots on goal (only seventeen players good score on the skippers' Johnson 18:13
best game of the year on Mon- (lowest opposition total all year) compareed to most squads' exam must attend the Rules Chu .18:42
day afternoon against a much- and blocked another half-dozen thirty) orr poor conditioning. In Review Meeting on Friday, Complete results are posted
improved Tufts club, losing 9-6. headed for the net. any case, the team has definitely May 3, at 5:00 pm. in the IM office (W32-123) at
The Jumbos, one of the poorer Unfortunately, MIT 'could . been less effective in the second DuPont.
teams in the area last year, have not repeat this performance half witlh weariness seemingly
a 3-1 mark in 1974, including a against either New Hampshire or the majorr factor.
win over sectionally-ranked Trinity later in the week, losing
Wesleyan. 14-2 and 1 1:4, respectively. .
Co-captain George Braun '75, The loss at UNH, one of the
the team's leading scorer with better New England teams, can a
sixteen goals and six assists, led be excused by MIT's long trip >
MIT's attack with five points and the Wildcats' superior talent ....
(three goals, two assists). His However, the Engineers could E
two first-period goals gave MIT a not put anything together Sat-
2-1 lead after fifteen minutes. urday afternoon against the
In the second period, Tufts, Eagles of Trinity and lost badly
scored two goals within a 24 to a team not at all out of MIT's
second span midway in the class.
period, and traded later scores After a good first period that
with the Engineers for a 4-3 ended in a 1-1 tie, the Engineers
halftime lead. fell apart, failing to- generate a
consistent passing attack, and
After a 1-1 third period, MIT allowed Trinity to totally domi-
quickly tied the score at 5-all on nate the play and the action.
freshman Roger Renshaw's third The Eagles scored five goals in
goal of the season at 0:54. the second quarter to MIT's two,
However, two Jumbo goals in and the Engineers never re- · " .
the next 40 seconds gave them a covered. Trinity added five more
7-5 lead and the game. Bob scores in the second half, while
Connor '75 brought the the Engineers managed only one
Engineers within one at 7:14, as Trinity's goalie made some .' e
but the Engineers could not excellent saves.
score again despite having Bratn and Connor scored " ~'!
manpower advantages due to twice each for MIT in the game,
numerous Tufts penalties. The and generally could not be :
Jumbos scored twice more in the faulted, as MIT's major problem
period to wrap up the scoring. was in its own zone, completing --
The Engineer attack of only 10 of 29 clears, 5 of 20 o-captai iin and defenseman Richard Bye '75 (at right), fights an attacker from Trinity for possession of
iConnor, Braun, and John Rueter after the first period, due to the ball iin last Saturday's loss to Trinity. That loss, eighth of the season without a win, stretched MIT's
'74 moved the ball around the inaccurate and overlong passes. Iacrosse Iosing streak to 25 games. reaching over three seasons. Photo by Tom Vidic