PDF: V111-N47 - The Tech

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.
d io)ntsn -,n~ew-.,,-group
KUOTC:- gay polcy
_.
~~f
Cal
4-heos~b
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e
th
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S. Wr-ightn, include Sarah
:
wiceters
' w a'-s
m
By Janice M. ¥0o
cooperation with other college
President Charles M. Vest has faculties, administrations and
appointed'a committee to investi- corporations, she added.
:.gate the policy that prohibits hoThe committee will meet. for
:iosexuals fromm,, participating in the first time on Monday, Nov. 4.
Tranig
~~~~~~~~~~~~~eserve.-Officers'
~ ~
~ :lthe
~
R
raiin
Policy has come under attack
~~~~~~~Corps'. - -: - .
....
-',The ommuittee was formed 'in
Vest said, "I am hopeful that
response to a faculty motion as universities across the country
passed last,fall which" said that work harder to effect this
"inadequate progress -toward. change, as public opinion contin-:....·-....-'
.
eliminating the [Defense Depart- ues to move toward favoring such
"
- '1_wment's]
Z
policy'on sexual orienta- changes and as studies continue
.-: ' :
-~-?~
. . ..
'~"
tion : will result in
making to confirm that there is no basis
."'~:.~ ~~~~~~~RoTe unavailable to studen~ts for this discrimination, there will
beginning
thewith
class entering be a change in DOD. policy."
, Johanna L. Hardy '93, a mem_in 1998o The admini trationa
has.
: not made any final decision on ber of GAMIT, is very supportive
the f at ROT
e of ehowever.
of the committee. She expressed
Members
the
-of
committee,
which is chaired by Provoist Mark
Eusden, -assistant for governand community relations,
hmerit
.'-Kenneth R. Manning,
professor
By Eva Moy .
-; mann said.of
the-history of
science,
J. Kim
hair.. - the 4aculty,'
of
; The l
fVadier,.
J,.accounts,
of
:- di rthe
ector
Office
ongMinorits
, Education
a
nd ste-t
cphen'D. Iramerman, director of
a '! : la - -" 'n. ' . :i' '. -' ,: 'ngh B.slordenbesseriThe
d
T
ecial
Ps- services for the- office 'of
temsFour-pumputinsu::ow ere
; 'hese::nnerstu'at
: who csont,-presid.t
v cv
~~~~~~~~..
-'S4e1a,
achang
Y.
4s ~who
:,-'94:ted hei-
-ittee's
tentative
plans is
track
to
By Laksimana Rao
A health services survey conMIT- students will have only ducted last fall found that stuone health insurance option dents, especially those who do
available to them during an open ,cooperative research and field
enrollment 'period to be held in work, want insurance coverage
November; the MIT benefits of-- for treatment performed outside
rice has announced.
MIT. The survey, conducted by
About 6500 of the 9800 stu- the Graduate Student Council
dents enrolled- this szester are
jtinfrfu'rittin
-Bh
Cie-ese
arid
Blue Shield of.UMa.sachusettS, acCordlag to Linda"I. RoUnds, executive director of the medical
deportment. Other- students are
covered. by-their parents' insurance plans, she added.
"Theplan has no dollar limit on
cu~enly-rgistred
ccuording e-csm
bo
ide "A
tifiatind
umbesadga
-notifry or
nomvduas
emttn payable benefits for each. illness
accouts-ws
lot.
Hwevr
Vave
or.--:
So
sent
a,"
a
'
i
fay
Eva
poy.
ma
nn
'said.
Accounts.
not
already
-Tak-last
year.,
The
message
of
':he lPUis-ir6 r'-f infrmation
ce were
:j-'eta/hb,-- :S66/:ub-fii-h1:thesad
h'hstudnsOokn
iing-thelagvouef:
owon- thou
mosxas~theat
dern
in~their
~ arid.~
~the'
~ Inforati
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ' ~ ~ Hore
A i'toall inusers-i n or accident and full'coverage for
-"Theihalast ctt~he
-half, 0f--.about
deactivated,
3200' -of he Stu-dent
usuall-'-cleaned,,
daiy, tdisplayed
'Athena
accounts,:in!iding a
up few
after addddte ofte-next
fall,'
when they
at
in also told peop
le emergency room and surgical serbelonging to currentl'students, 'she said. ."
"
Wya ho:mbkupfries, vices, but nio coverage for outpawer
e deactivated
this week,'ac.
A
'small
n
-nsbtu-df w-e
uent.ea :up acco
w
etsh
and
some tient physician or dental and op'cording to_ Carla, J. Fernahnn-'86,
.dents"
-:accountS:
-ere'
'also.,
acci-'
"ofo''
'-lstsi
ma
tometric services.
indent..
~~~~~~~~~-nO
on.s'elff
r
oalinglssi
n I n f o rm a ti o' n Sys- 'dentally dea'ctiv we
'Joining-- the Blue Cross' plan
aconsultM"~
ated, Fermann -.preparati n for' losing an ac-,
costs each student $588per'year,
tens bComputing Sdtpp6r i Sernsaid.Th
ese
. inClUde'
students who coult,-'she said.
,vices.' All
a
student
'who-'
s ".arenot, 'have
ch
angedtheirnames
or ."Wedon'yet-have a way to $138 more than the Massachucurrer/tly -regis'tere'd. according. to 'identification' n
un br
d'.
ad:ntfidvdusFean
setts minimum health coverage
the'p,Reiisrais-'0f-fice were' deacti-'- uate student workdngn-hess' said, qdt'f~ the' large volume -of plan and $4 less than Harvard
vated, She -said,. '....bu-nt
takngclasses;'adMc ,ejectroni i,mail that -would have' University students pay for
health insurance.,-"The MIT
Seeral studentsexpressed,-con - 'H. Horowitz._:92,.'Vice,,chairman:- to be se'nt.'
cern that' th information in
t 'fte hi Student' Information' Pro-Horowitz thought that IS health plan is geared to protect
'accounts. was lost. However, Fer- cessing; Board.'-'s-hould hav sent re'all," stating against the-eventuality of big dolmann explained that the-accounts
.
.
.
" that it would not be a problem to lar expenses. This makes the MIT
have not been deleted and the ih-Suetnoifie*Send
that much mail -over a sys- health plan better than the.miniformation can still'be acce~ssed.ofdatvfin
emhtcnhnle100
es mum health coverage mandated
Ferm ann said -stiadents, were' sages per week. He thought, some by Massachusetts law, even
,Most of the deactivated accounts belonged to jast year's 'se-,
chags'acuneloft-cuet
o
i
ido
trouble could have though the costs are slightly highniors and graduate Students, Fer-,': igibility requirementsTin:veh
er," Rounds explained.
,
(Please turn to page,9)1
-New fire alarm system
- tobeg i-tesStIngs sn
'.
iByGeorge
ipe
- Cambridge
F
ire Company- and'
In 'a move to'increase safety- the present stat fire.mdes, "the
and moderniz existig systems,,, alarm system upgrae'e'is some-.new fire alarms biting
in-thing that MIT'has Chosen to dostalled in the Infinite,:-iorridor voluntarily," Diaz said. "-: -" '
..................
oe-adant-:.adings:a'C-:.-.._-T-h-eod- system.- was':-instetled_
cording to Safety Officeri
Jerry. without fire-alarms so that stuiaz. An, outside flcontrictdr be- dents would not be diiturbid by
ganwork on. the sy.'em'upgiade
f
alores. "So the old syt-em
in Febrd, 'and :athir
pmgt:'P -didi't have an bells, or whistles,'
ing' phase 'will begin lat : this or horis. What they* had w.as, a
station' where th: a l'A
"pu
-mont h.
The alarm' systeitl being re-- Couldbemanually triggered, ad
placedwere,_.ign.ed to:,compy- a:- signal, would be immediately
se nIo
t 6 ihe 'fie-partmen-dNiewith' fire"
d-t hadt:were-. ; ~i
when the buildings were built," watchmen and,campuispolice
"20, :30;40years ago," Dia said,-.were-also
onthelookout forps"But co)4* chagqs F yasps,
sefires, Diaz said.
when new technologies .one' by, '
-.whatt was,.'accptable",30,: or 40
em
is"state-d-the-ar
yst
S
',
t'.
arcepae
not
y''g'is
,accetabll"' inot,'-':t'"
s:.ao..is.
year,hsaid'.
"
is
day," h'i'' ' ''
,, '
The new. system is state-, ThOugh encouraged: by the,
(Pleaseturntopage2)~
e
''
b.
'
se...\ . .t.
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7
concern, though, that the administration would be reluctant to
take any action against ROTC
because of the financial benefits
the Institute and studerts receive
from the program. She called
MIT a "haven for this discrimination" because both Harvard
University and Tufts University
allow their students to take part
in the ROTC program at MIT,
despite having removed the problem from their campuses.
"I literally almost cry when I
walk past the Air Force barracks
on the way to class, because it
had always been my dream to be
a pilot in the Air Force," Hardy
said.
Survey- results in
insurance changes
covered-by an insurance program
T
I
and the Undergraduate Associa-
tion, in conjunction with the
-Mfo
'rlt,'e rln.rtmant,
Wac, dietrih.
uted to students on Registration
Day lat' fall. The 'survey's results
were released in a report last November.
Rounds said that the inclusion
of an out-of'state coverage option in the Blue 'Cross and Blue
Shield health plan would require
students to pay $1800 per year.
"Health insurance costs for students are especially high because
students have to pay the full cost.
The faculty and staff of MIT
have wider options in health insurance coverage because the Institute subsidizes about 70 percent of their health insurance,"
she added.
Christopher M. Gittins, chairman of the GSC Housing and
Community Affairs. Committee,
said, "We hope to work with the
Medical Department to generate
more insurance options for MIT
students by the end of this academic year."
(Please
turn to page 2)
1,
r-! ......
.
ERIM- -PAGE 2
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER .1, 199.1
The Tech
0
0
ahne
i
mur'y
isura-nc~e
, Continued from page 1)
used. However, the statistical sitisfaction does not -seem to correlate with the comments made by
Mark A. Goldstein,' chief of
pediatrics and 'student health services, said 'We have made some
short term .changes" based on the
survey results, "and will continue
to workc on other long term
changes.
FOR.
cal Department last fall for consideritioni of furtheractifibr.
'-S'Tfie department- made atrangements -or- post-d4tot l-M!
students from, the Institute -o'f.
Adolescent and Ybuing iAdulis to
see students in the medical- clnic'fr four afternoons -per week..We.
now have 'more .young women
[from -the, IS.YAI p~roviduing these:
--services, which will: help, to:,ret-duee the physician waiting times
for students," he'added.
students."
The survey. categorized student
responses into different areas
such as insurance claims, corM.
ments about specific- doctors,
hours of service, waiting time for
.appointments and attitudes-of
staff and doctors. The survey report was submitted to the Medi-
A summary of the survey's results 'said that 'statistics show
that a majority of students were
satisfied with the services they
;TD
he said.
.MacGregor House President.
Jay M. Goodliffe '92 said that
only afew people knew about the
rumor, and that those who did
know were not taking it seriously.
"We're not awaiting any ax mur-
derers," Goodliffe said.
MIT's concern focused on the
reaction to these predictions rather than the possibility of their
ftifillmlent. 'There is, however, ~a
possibility that the prophecy's ex-,
posure in the media will encourage someone to play on this fear
N\evv fire alarmn sys'tema
pult in Infinite Corridor
(Continuedfrom page
lj
.
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hardontXhehmlss. Tharswhy.The .Coop isaking yqd to help the- homeless
with aYademin that benefits both of yOU.
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Brng youroldwintercot to The Coop,-''a
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$WOFF yourchoice ofari new men's ,,L
-LondonFog-oator jfcket in stok.Trade
I | - | ~~~~~~~~nl coats mrust, be desan and inwearable ~;
Best Damn Campus Rep Wantedff !!
Con1ditiori. AJI tadenwas wi be dorlatW
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($20two'
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two years); $ 52 one year air
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mail to Canada or Mexico or surface
rnail overseas;. $140 one year 'air-,
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~~~~~~~THE NATIONAL AL~LIANCE TO END ROMELESSNESS.'INC.
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FREEPARMATDaU JVTERSWEEM: I)YS
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hum orous bathrs:om .'i e'ature"'' .............'~~
,....
....
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Contributors will be. given iridiV-idu4a:,'- : .
credit in bibliography. Porcelain
.
Productions, P.O. Box 734,E .---.
'I
He
S
;
~Tradein offer goodtftrgh Nov. 12, 1991.,-
Toilet.Graffit
l. , .
.I
09g
.
ondon,
L.,
-
f
Wavejammer. Joinl thousands of
1-800-263-5604.:
"
For anthologyt Undeibook contract,
we, are coliectiong 'all -wpsar'''D~f:-'"
-f;;
.
Thne Coalition to Helpth Homebess,_
Pine Stroet Inn.
-youafreco
Only lri-jfe casnbeofferm
Spring Break trip-for every 20 paid
and a chance :owna Yamnaha
requ~ired.
:)
-
-Wter
A story by -The Associated
Westwood,
;
Rroamen te
-d - 0:e :
Inoiatudon,
*o
caccepwrte.,eoeNvme
.
j
; 3
-
.
Because of an editing error,.|| .m1
ane article in Tuesday'sissue-::, -_
["Annual Halloween con.
cert cancelled"] incorrectly- 1_ s |
identified the concert's:'
sponsor. The event is put
:
.on by the Concert B~and.. p
I A4°
b3atled (academacallyands may hoshare)a eover stiets
ipet
o
j--/
U ^ & t
..
House last year. He added,-"This'..
cla-ssift
'PS 'u stie'Ao Lthe xfr.' ' ol'' ge
' t --
arson incidenlt at Burton-Conner
|
ena
-
law, and. a j6-i-nf fire" aiann 'drill, ...
conlducted by the fire station,MIT and' the contractor.Diaz said there -have been rnomajor fires on. campus since the l~n nP(l
'Roundup erred in identify-
*
v
n-rotices
-
....
ceptance test, both mandated by
.~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~.
.
..
.
,Lc
I
H
initial tests will begin by the middle 'of November. The three
phases if finall mspectiork ir~u~e
a contractor- test and an, MIT ac-,:t;t-?-* t
0l4Z//l
S zepe tudents
wdNO
etaughtIons
(etx:and
leettansr
fo)a
twepts
Amercan
froliane opeaix (cr
Oxford.ge VVISCe
Es one of
-h
to ruin other peoples' Hallow.-een,". wrote Eliot S. Levitt, staff
assist-ant for residence programs,
-in a. memorandum sent to house,masters arnd graduate tutors.
Levitt said that the only thing
to - do is to "keep, your eyes
;open+" and that it would be "far
more helpful to be watchful than
:
to be an alarmist."-
mo7dernization p'rograrn is in its
's~
-ON-O&
B -rit~wfish
-st::t--::
-the-art, replacing the old eleetro-' first phase; future' plans call for
ThOfie--nser-fmechanical alarms with solid - these alarms to be- installed in Business Rtegulation' has prepared a- pamstate' electroicn.
ew-f6eoer:-`buildings
6h
as well - h lW
phlet~called "Colege Consumxer" that, sum.-.
alarm will augment the pull sta- systems will be a great improve- -raicptdeite
hoo~ce ~gc~sue
tions with flashing strobe lights, melt. over what we had b fore."
Affairs and Business, One Ashburton
whichwillaid h
ern-m
Place, Boston, MA 02108 or call 727-7755,
paired. In addition, 'a. 'whooper'
siren, preferred by modern -'fire
codes, will be, installed," he said.
Another feature of the system
.
is an emergency microphone that.
will ailow firemen to give instruc-l
[
fions directly-through a speaker
.S
system.
-
.Installation in Buiilding ,46t'i'
'2f']|-4;f
6~and 8 is nearing. completion, and
YEAR ORPOR
-,777-77~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~P
oMassaacre rumors spoo-l students
(Continuedfrom page 1)
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ch;~ PAGE 3
The
.. by SFRIDAY-NOVEMBER: 1, 199:1
~~~~~~~F",MY"NVEBR
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officials
ire
But, th.ey e_:ed 65_Lpeople.on
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Women's Health Education Network
A- is a group of undergraduate women
educating peers about health issues.
:--Pickrup an application at(W20-547.
I
II'IIII
_
~PAGE 4
The Tech FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1991
I
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EDITORIAL
J .N'
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a le'aex video
I4'
AV
rbAft
7
When Aaron T. 'Curtis' PhD '91 and Jill B. Soley '92
produced Truth or Consequenlces.- Safer Sex- at MIT, they
knew the video would be controversial. Te'lling students to use
condoms and other birth-control devices was not a new idea,
but using live models to demonstrate their use certainly was.
It is safe to assume that the video's explicit- nature is-the
reason why the administration has not shown it in dormitories.
Except for a few individual housemasters and graduate resident
tutors, there has been no effort on the part 'of .anyone butSoley to let students see something that could potentially savetheir fives. True, some students might be offended if they were
to see the video, but the Isame could be~ said for the "How to
Give a Woman an Orgasm" presentations, which discussed
similar topics. Every student should be givenl a chance to learn
from the video, and it is the administration's duty to- see that
I
Pea~~~ce~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~.
and
sand~~~~~alX :refpair~
.I
this happens.-
M
Truth or Consequences is not flawless: It assumes the viewer
knows about AIDS and other sexually-transmitted diseases, and
mentions birth control almost tangentially, fist ing the options
without going into great depth. The video also fails to explain
just why an oil-based -lubricanlt could cause problems when
using latex condoms'
Although the video was produced to'be an introduction
rather than a. documentary,, it would have ~helped to add some
information on these topics. The discussions -that followed thevideo's two screenings in, 6-120 balanced this 'problem
somewhat, but, it would be preferable to see this information
included in the video itself.
Soley -and Curtis' video has the potenltial to save lives, -but
students must see it to benefit from it. The administration
would be' doing everyone a favor if they- were to sponsor
showing the video in living groups; by not showing it, they are
doing the MIT community a grave injustice.
M
l li
l
M.
-
l
ul
Column by Reuven M. Lerner
Last semester, .while studying at theTe'chnon in
Haifa, Israel, I needed to get my sandals fixed. After a local shoemaker quoted me-what I considered
a reasonable price, I gave 'him my sandals. H~e
handed me a ticket with which I could claim them
the next day an:d I went. on my merry ways. sure that
I
had gotten a great deal.
Just how naive I had, been became apparent 'the
next day, when J collected my sandals, paid my
East Jerusalem, something the- Israelis are unlikely
to accept. The Lebanese want Israel to withdrawfrom the security zone in southern Lebanon, but
the Israelis have -made it clear that they will not 'pull
back until ififiltr'Ations across the border stop'. The
Jordanians have not made any clear demands of the
Israelis as of :yet'. but are, stading, firm with the rest
of the Arab._-delegptes.
-----
,
Coniference commentators,-hosts: and -participants
money and sat down to try on my newly-r'efur- have told us repeatedly' that the-niegotiatio'ns will, be,
bished footwear. A man entered the stowe and asked 'diffut, -avid will-'take 'fink-r and patience. This is,
the shoemaker how much it would be to repair his true for any negotiated settlement, but especially so
siindals. The shoemaker offered him the same price in the Middle'Easte where-'scream~ing at a merchant
that I had paid.
--and walking out- of his shop (only-to find him chasWithout batting an -eyelash, the customer told ing-you down the 'street-with-~his "final offer") are
him fthe price-was too high, and offered to pay half part -of the game; NYasser Arafat, Hafez- al-Asad,
of that. The mm
. and the shoemaker Wiker'ed for a King Hulss'eti- and- Yitzhak Shannr'-have lived-in the.
XtU
nl eshil inthe. end.,ech-got what -hewant:- region Iong enough t&-kinow the~dfeec between
-ed.: the shoemaker -made, 'a bit -I m ihe'-ctis-.
afda-inewi.-;-4ti',ls&n.,'n'~~s
tomer got-his sandals rcpair ed and -each was con~fl- -tions can begin; onice the neg'otiatiolgeti uniderway,
dent that he had come out with'the better deal. -- Iwould not be surprispd if the- patemk conepsThe Middle;-East peace negotiations'now taking sions that- woild have limb conside'red -revolutionary
place an Madrid- are rruchi~iike miy ex~periefice it the: and impressive onlt--a':shlrr'-he>.'agO.--;;
,.shoemaker...Ih tlhis..particular .cases- ther4 -art-manyn-or
o-~other-reasoni--peace negot-iAtions-.wil
pairs of sandals to be fixed, and no one quite agrees continue because the participants are afraid of falle
on just how many will suffice (or are necessary) for ure. Arabs and Israelis are tired of-fighting,, tired of
any one participant, but dierere are similarities nonie- pouring so much- money, into.theb'di~ " budets,
1'.
.1 .
OUM
VrIe 111, Numbef-47
~
-Friday, November tf-, 199 1-
'Chairman...................
; Lois E. Eaton `92
.Editor in Chief ...................... euven MV. Lerner '92
Businesis aaa..<..;.MrE.astne9
Managing EditorI....................... Josh Hartmann -'93
News Editors .......... ..................
Night--Edito
r
; .
theless..~~.
Karen Kaplan '93
Brian Rosenberg '93
Katherine Shim '93
A. Sidney G.
~~~~~~David
A-.-M71alt '93
.... ............... Dan.e
:.
~~~~~~Jeremy.,..lyti
Opinion Editors
Arts Editor
*wf
B3ill......
J adkson:--J-
~~~~ ~~~Matthew H. H~ersic
s***[email protected]@
'94
Deborah -A'. Levinson -'91-
i
Photography Editors ............................. Vipul- Bhushan G
~~~~~~~~~Douglas
D.. Keller, '93N
Contributing Editors........................ ........... Peter Dunn G
:- - ~~~Michael J. Franklin '88
;
~~~~~Russell Wilcox '91
'i
Advertising Manager .............................. Benjamin A. Tao '93
Production Manager ....................... Marie E. V. C~oppola '90o
NEWS STAff
-Associate News Editors: Alice N. Gilchrist '94, Joey Marquez
'94; Senior Writers: Andrewv L. Fish '83, Linda DI'Angelo '90;
Staff: Lakshmxana Rao 'G. Joanna E. ~Stone '92, Shan'non Mohr
'93, Judy Kim '94, Shairon Price '94, Chris Schechter.'94, KaiTeh Tao '94, George Ipe '95, Sarah Keightley '95, Sabrina Kwon
'95, Eric Richard '95; Meteor~ologists: Robert X. Black G..Robert:
J. Conzemeius (i, Michael C. Morgan G. Yeh-Kai Tung '93, M~arek
Zebrowski.
:
A;
,f.
-
'
and tired o1f forcing~ their, c d
q1i
instead,
~~~11E
I
41111-
-;x:~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~Ir
IVedical
::DI leprment is ies~po Sib e, he
- In~he
bginnig ofAugust,
defects,. Some 'doctors requiremte what -the, Massachusetts
:E
I
-PRODUCTION STAFF
Associate Night Editors: Matthew Konosky '95, Garlen C. Leung
'95; Staff: Maya N. Federman '92, Jonathon Weiss '93, Sasha
K. Wood '93,-Minh S. Le '95; .9EANDirecwor: Jeremy-Hylton -'94.
OPINION STAfFF
Mark A. Smith '92, Christopher M. Montgomery '93, Jae H.
Nam '93, Jasonl Merkoski '94.
ADVISORY BOARD
V. Michael Bove '83, Harold A. Stern '87.,
PRODUCTION STAFF FOR THI-S ISSUE
N~ight. Editors: ....................
Daniel A. Sidney G
Josh Hartmann -'93,
Staff: ShanweiChen '92, Jeremy Hylton .'94,- Matthew'
Konosky '95, Garlen C. Leung '95.
The Tech (ISSN 0 1 48-96()7) is published on Tuesdays and Fridays during the academic
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the summer for $20.00 per year Third Class by The Tech, Room W20-483, 84
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Advertising, subscription, anid typesetting rates available. Entire contents (3 1991 The
Tech. The Tech is a memflber of the Associated Press. Printed by Charles River
Publishing, Inc.-
L
.~.
Like my shoemaker arid-his custdrner,..the-partici- of 'cooperate with each other., The~i6js-:retmendous,
pants have opened by asking-for more'than they.~ pressure. for them to succed:- Atfr soml hypes~
can -eaSOnlably hope to get.jsrde1clair*' thatl will" neither-Israeli nor Arab leade'rt -,can-afford to face
not cede any, land to the Arabs, but,.- as we saw in their constituencies: empty-haiBded.', In '.addition
eit,
'ls-s clear',that an
.1979- when~gy -,ptsignled-..a--peace treaty with Israel Pr 'id=fn~ag
in exchang-e for_the Sinai pen".h-k-la -fears of inse- end to -th' fi~e-_:.`4-conflct WiHl
Ina ncreasedcure bor;l-'tb~ecosme less of s-we
cutis
Americawsoro bothAArb.-d-.1sraelis.
have sign ed a peace. treaty.D e,
h Isral
Negotiations ai' : eve easy,. and:-the :Madrid,
have said they will'iipt sAop nw:hstlm
ts peace confeec-,.~-.no exceoti'o-n- 4ut.4ffmy xei
in the terrtonies,~ rudig-te SArabs' feathers to nlo ence at Hee ssoe ker-is any Rdthe bickering
a~nd nayF-sayi-g_,Ahift:-we -have se~e'n until now is all
Syria, meanwhile, is demanding,th&- imediate part of the gga m'`-oe,.- the.,negotiators already un-and unconditional return of thie: Q'ol -H ights, derstand and Cath~ we will see mtme.;ofUi the.months.
knowing full -well that' the IsiAelis: w~il'tneed good to come.
.- -;-. - -reason' to retdrn-any-of it'.'Th Pilesti, 'Whbse
.future statucs will be deterined in no small part byReuven M. Lerner, senior Vin
the Departmentof
.this CO~nference, demand that Israel withdra~w from Electrical Engineering and Compute Science, is
the -entire -- West Bank. and. Gaz Strip, as well as editor inchiefof.The Tech.--
i
received a notice from the Medic- Jhatis6xually, active-women have 'a' law..y .maV; state, the: MIT Medical
cal Department saying that I had pregnancy test before, receivn - -D
af-soudntb
d
to receive -some imm unizatons~ the. shot.
-- mnsen
erbaim~ia
includw Gsrman measles or rutThr wsn
e
tioof- ti
tiozn to an-y.,woman: without prop-~
bella, in order (tocomply with- a risk-i th etrsnosuents. -er con~sultafion. -and -sexal
new Massachusetts, law. Accord- Wo_
r-se d t,- whelpn -we nt to-x3- -&=i6-s should- be-able, to-.
ing to a recent articlej[aMeasles~ the-shots, the nurse did not even
refuise ihe 'shot if they do not
-shot required by sprinlg,7'- Oct. - ask- if I- was sexually active, nor want--to undertake the risk asso291, it appears that only the mea- did.'she inform me of the dangers, ciated, with t.Certainly,- ifa
sles''shot is required by-law.
of the disease and its immninz'a-, womian
d
ra exercising- birthThis means that' the Medical tion. A'married friend of mine, co~ntrol" receives. the shot -and'
Department unnecessarily re- obviously sexually active, went to knows that there is a, chance that,
quired me, as well as 'manly othier receive the r'ubella shot,.-, as per herIchild may, be se'rioulyml
womeni, to receive-ubella- immu- ---the.-M-kedical. Departmenit's order. formed. if she. becomes pregnant,
nizatios It is vey-ipotnthst before the nu~rse was abu
shanhepanr wlwAs~o --;
.that-womenl be imm'une- to,rubel -to, perform. the ~injections:my, take' eitra precautions to make
la-'if a woman-becomes infect- ffriend 'said, "Wait a minute. I?m sure A hat~-he stainde
o
ed by the virus- three months be- -- sexually active. Should I- be get- occur.,:
fore or afer becmn rga
tgths'
The:'nurse replied,
Towithhold the, riss associat
her child will probably have con- "SOh. Well, you weren't Plamnngtl, ed with,-any drug, procedure- or:
genital. rubella syndrome, a wide on gettin pregnant,. were-you,.,: - muniton_ is_ .exrernely irre-,
.variety of exteremely severe mall showed some concem,, the n"gave sponsibld. and,in
'uabl e. Une
formations. Hlowever, there is- a- her the-shot.
noQ con'ditio"ns should thisb
significanit chance- that the immuTo assume that,all MIT. women happening. in the MIT Medical
nization 'Its'elf; if Administered are sexually inactive or not plan- Department.
within thr~ee months -of concept ning to be pr~egnant in .the-near
---:
tiawill cause'these sa~me birth future is extremely ignorant.' No-Cora Danicy- '93-..
lmul-
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'... .PAGE 6
The' Techi 'FR'I[AY, NOVEMBER' 1i, 1991...
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Computer Science and ElectricalEngineeringInnovators
YOUR DEGREE COULD BE YOUR fTCKET0:%O·:T-FLtA
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Information Session"
Tnursda , Novem.ber 7
Main Building, Room 4--53
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7:900
1 m.
00pa
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wllbe pesnt
from Technology
Key Flayers
andMasters students are weknome.
*Undergraduat
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_ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1991
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PAGE 11
The. Tech
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OrmngArts-Senes announces
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TheTechiRCHARD STOLTZMAN.
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PAGE 12
The Tech
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1991
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Women's crew comes'in second
By Amy Bowen
The MIT Varsity Women's Crew entered two
eights in the 1991 MIT Invitational held on Saturday, Oct. 26.
The first MIT boat had a solid race, pulling
away steadily from the Simmons College boat
over the 2.5 mile course. MIT finished second
out of the five crews in the race with a time of
15:17, behind Tufts University.
The second MIT varsity boat started off the
line on the tail of Simmons-and confidently
swung -past that crew to take fourth place with at
time of 15:59, only 10 seconds behind the third
place crew, Boston College.
The MIT Novice Women made a strong showing against Tufts, Simmons and Brandeis in the
_,--~rr~~arrq
I·
II~~~a L~~-
~a
-4·
-- p
1
st minutesbeforeestartand' -By Matthew Beaumont
'"
-Last Saturday, s!T;crew teams
managed-to start third.·
participated in the Tffis Urfiver- -Justdaysbefrebhemeh,
.tlsity-MIT Inviiational. The race Tufts coach:had baited the MIT'
followed the Foot of the Charles cew wihisclaim that s
course, running.
from-;,t~heouse, ruing.
fromte MIT
MI Tcrews were inbetter physial conto the Harvard- University dion Buy th
ot~boathouses.
.
.bridge,_ MIT lightweights had
Varsity men's crews from made uP the distance:,n 'Tuffs
Tufts, MIT, Boston College and and were overstroling them.
Brandeis University rowed the. Coxswain
Otway
Louie
93
Otway,
Louie '93uniersit
rowedthe- Coxswain
teered the
the MIT
MIT tearn
team into
into the
the
steered
first race.r~ramhis
The Tufts 'lightweight
varsity were first of "the start leadline, followed by MIT. MIT varth usoverall titeofwasye
the way,
'Wiythe.fs'
sity heavyweights overcame the forl
only grb.The,
oerall tle
was
lefwlftiup
ovrllgtwigtle
distraction of a broken rigger for ras. heighweght
n
pete in the -last race of the fall season-- the
Novice Women in eights, the Varsity Women in
fours - in the Foot of the Charles on Saturday,
Nov. 9.
Amy Bowen '92 is captain of the women's varsity crew.
I
II
III
II
I
o wra
in varsity',
invitational, their first race of the year. Five of
the 11 novice women crews in the competition
were from MIT. MIT captured a solid second'
place behind Tufts and a fourth place behind
Simmons with times of 16:26- and 17:17, respectively. MIT crews also toolk eighth (only five seconds behind the seventh place crew from, Simmons), 10th- and 1lth-place finishes in the race.
The MIT women are now preparing to com-
~~I
'nrlt
nnnen's crevwb
'rewa' be . at'' .sTufts.
- ,9~
.
iI
· II
ished strongly to take the overall
·
victory by. 10 seconds 'over MIT.Shearywoights. h Itiweights
-fts
heavyweights took 3rd and
Band:
oe
@ory
-' '
~4th
places, respectively.
Freshmen Jon Pfautz, Dave blowing them out 12-4 in the sec-.
Rowing on the MIT-lightweight
Brandenberger,. Javier :Nazario ond half.
team-were -Matt Beaumont '92,
and Mike Chatwin have served to
Buoyed by the-fine perfor- Inigo Puente '94, Steve Tuclker
provide depth to a team which in mances of Ma, 'with four goals '91, Ron Harvey '93, Jeff Kuehn
past years has been only six or and six assist s in- his finest per- '92, Mark Armstrong- '92, Dave
seven players deep. Nazario, a formance this-season-by far, and Brenneis '92 (bow) and- Paul.
prolific goal scorer, -scored what Tony Scherer '94, with two man- Tempest '92 (stoke).
could have been the. season's up goals, the Beavers dominated,
Coach .Pete- Holland said he
most important goal in the sec- scoring on almost every one of was extremely pleased- with his
ond quarter of the game on a - their offensive possessions.
squad's first-ever victory over
Tufts. aWe've-got a-rally great
pass from Jeffrey Ma,
-. '94. This
Noticeably
absent
fromn
.
Tuesgrouph'is year. Our -finish in the,
goal made the score 3-1 and-set
the the tone for What lay ahead. day. night's victory were Isy Gold- Head of theCharles was our·best
The first half ended .with MIT wasser '92 and Mike -Liu '93. since-1982. We rowed, really well.
:- G0ldwasser, af-co-captain and there, and then we took it upanleading 4-;3.
ther nththisweekend. Allour
The second half proved to be a '-perhaps the team's best pureshooter,
was
sidelined with a crews did extremely well," -he
testament to Coach Jon Benedickrs preachings. At the half, he Shoulder injury. Liu and Dave said
IT
arsity Women's
women's crews
explained, "The team that wants Kern -'94 have been stalwarts -- "'~'~iT-~
.garsity
crews,
tliroughout
the
season.
pr9vid,
g
took, secoit:. andfou
h
places.
this more will win it."`MIT :re-.
crack
Shotihigoff iiw
sponded well to his and Assistant .:e'xiefice and
:
-'-o
'
With
r rWtaivery happy
the bench----· .
Coach Duncan McCallurnm s ispirational direction, _as they sery4ed .Jeffrey..Ma 94- a member of .
.Matthew
Beaumont:-'92 is a
to -out-muscle and' out-hustle B3C, the. mnlg water poloi team.
m-thr
ef
i
Water polo continues trend with' vic
Alou MacAlou '92 two minutes
By Jeffrey Ma
The varsity water polo team into the first quarter which set
continued its trend of improved the trend for the game as Macplay last Tuesday night at the Alou spun and scored the first of
Alumni Pool with its finest per- his four goals. All in all, though,
formance to date, an impressive the first half of the game was
16-7 win over Division I power- really a defensive battle with the
likes of Alan Liu '94 and Greg
house Boston College.
"We're really are starting to Shank '94 stumping the feared
come together as a team, " ' said BC offense.
Goalie Chad Gunnlaugssoh '93
Co-captain Jim Lee '93. "It's
really good timing, considering read the BC players like books,
we have the New England Cham- swatting down nearly every one
pionships this weekend. and the of'theirsofferings. In d6ing so;
Division III Easterns next."
Gunnlaugsson played his best
Lee, one of the most feared game of the season, displaying
and controversial players in New the-talent which has made him a
England Water Polo, was a major strong candidate for Defensive
factor in the Beavers'" upset of Player of the Year. Gunnlausson
BC, scoring two goals and .play- credits his imiproved play to
ing splendid-defense. BC was the team's new blood.-"The
previously ranked among thi top four freshmen are my favorites.
25 teams -in h nlatio ---.
.
. ,11_ - dif-fer.A,
It was Lee's. beautiful pass to ence," he exclaimed.
. q/
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Technical
1IE CONSORTIUM OF
FRANCE'S F" -LEADING
GRANDS EcoIus -,- v
Opportuities
at :on rst - Boston-
-~Fi
~
OF MANAGEMENT
First Boston, a major international investment bank,
headquartered in New York City, will be conducing on-campus
interviews for the-Technical Associate Program. Weare looking
for Seniors with-analytical and computer skills who want
exposure to the world of finance. First Boston uses the latest
advances in hardware and software technology to create
systems crucial to our success in the financial marketplace. If
you are interested in helping shape the- future of Wall Street
through technology,;stop by the Career Planning andrPlacement
Center and sign uip to interview with us.
is seeking to recruit June .'92
graduates for a 2-year International
Management Program. in French
and English.
Students interested in finding--out
lmore about these schools and the
programs they offer, are encouraged
to attend the MBA and Graduate
Fair organized- by the Career
Planning and:Piacement Office.
We will be recruiting on campus for full time positions on:
Wednesday,
Our representative
November 20,9:
..
'
'
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:
:: ""-'-;.: "'
ij~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
M[r. Jason Sedine
will be on campus on:
November 5, 1991
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