Skip to main content

Full text of "Hatchet"

See other formats


: -/ 

Perspective on Middle East politics, pp.3-6 


Washington, P.C. Thursday, October 30. 1986 


Tax reform law 
hurts student aid 

new tax law will affect the majori- 
ty of OW students. “The 
Department of Education 
ficially advised GW that they will 
make regulations governing these 
changes after .the IRS makes 
regulations governing these same 
changes,” Donnelly said. 

Under the TRA, most scholar-' 
ships and grants previously 
exempt from taxes will now be 
taxed. The TRA limits the amount 
of taxable income that can be 
exempted. That includes Exclusion 
of “amounts used by degree can- 
didates for qualified tuition and 
related expenses.” It states: 
“qualified expenses' are limited to 
(I) tuition and fees for enrollment 
or attendance by a student 
enrolled in a school and (2) 
fees, books, supplies and equip- 
(Set TAXES, p.«) 

by Kevin McKeever 


The “tax simplification” bill, 
signed into law' on Oct. 22 by 
President Reagan, eliminates or 
reduces tax exempt" status for 
many forms of student financial 

The Tax Reform Act of 1986 
(TRA) removes the tax exempt 
status on the following: 

• Financial aid used to cover 
“nonqualified expenses” (which 
includes room and board stipends 
received by Resident Assistants). 

• Payments received by research 
and teaching assitants. 

• Interest payments on student 

GW Student Financial Aid 
Associate Director .Laura Don- 
nelly said her department would 
not know all aspects of how the 

Committee seeks 
lottery changes 

Sigma Phi Epsilon wants lo make sure GW is prepared for an unforgettable Halloween In the nation’s 

by Kevin Tucker year’s juniors and seniors) who 

Haiciitt Sun wriicT would like them,” he said. 

Paul Barken, chairman of the The lottery is “the fairest way 
Residence Hall Association Lot- of allocating housing to returning 
tery Committee js proposing students,” Barkett said. Statistics , 
changes in the lottery, process from the Office of Housing and 
designed to eliminate problemssOf Residence a Life and the Ad- 
past lotteri^. missions Office show there are 

His proposals include 're- currently enough hoCismg spaces 
stricting freshmen to Thurston available to accomodate idl re- 
Hall. This would eliminate com- turning students, Barkett 
plaints about upperclassmen explained. “Right now, it appears ' 
having to room in Thurston with -that no one wiH be lotteried out,” 
freshmen. The chan((e would also he said but stressed thpt not all 
make more spaces in other halls upperclassmen may get an 
available to lottery participants apartment, 
since there would be no spaces Another proposed change is a 
reserved for incoming freshmen. $100 increase in the deposit re- 
Barkett said these changes still quired with the intent-to-retum 
will not solve a potential squeeze^ forma, bringing the total deposit 
for apartment spaces in nexf uptoS3(W. 
year’s lottery. “There are 809 Barkett said the increase was 
apartment spaces in the system intended to discourage students 
and 1 ,430 potential residenU [next (Sec LOTTERY, p. I) 

Political Awareness Week: 

Heated debates kick off third annual CD event 

the audience, mostly CD members, to vote for 
liberal U.S. Senate candidates and demonstrate 
for abortion rights. 

Roy Jones, senior vice-president for political 
affairs pf the Liberty Alliance, an offshoot of 
Falwell’s Moral Majority, said he had come to 
represent Falwell’s viewpoint. “I grew up in a 
Dmocratic family, but abortion drove me away. 
The political left has been using the federal court 
system for years to change America. Now we 
conservatives are finally getting our slice of the 
pie.” Jones said the Rehnquist Court will preside 
over a period of “national renewal” and pre- 
dicted a solid conservative majority in the 
Supreme Court from now until the end of the 
century. Niemann and many people in the 
audience were not pleased when Jones referred to 
the pro-choice position as “pro-death” and 

Robert Friedlander, a law professor and 
assistant to Senator Orrin Hatch (R-Utah), 
warned that all predictions about the future 
actions of the Supreme Court were difficult given 
the existence of the “surprise factor.” He noted 
that' a conservative president, Dwight 
Eisenhower, had appointed liberals, such as 
former Chief Justice Earl Warren and current 
Associate Justice William Brennan and later 
called them “the biggest mistakes 1 ever.made.” 
Friedlander said, “A president doesn’t always get 
what he wants ... so don’t be scared, liberals.” 

Bill Lutz, a CD member, served as moderator 
(Sec WEEK, p.T) 

by Tom Scarlett 

^ HatclKI Surf Write I 

The first two events qf third annual Political 
Awareness Week, sponsored by the GW College 
Democrats, were in the true sense of the word, 

Tuesday niRht featured a heated debate be- 
tween a National Abortioii Rights League activist 
and an official of Jerry Falwell’s Liberty Alli- 
ance, while Monday night’s event pitted con- 
servative legislative aides, fighting in favor of 
funding to the contras, against a Nicaraguan 
diplomat for the opposition. 

Tuesday night’s program, “The New Supreme 
Court: The Effect of the New Judiciary.” 
featured five panelists discussing what new 
developments, if any, will occur regarding 
Supreme Court dedfions now that Justice 
William H. Rehnquist is Chief Justice and 
'Antonin Scalia has been appointed to the bench. 
The issue posed most was' whether the Court 
would overturn its 1973 “Roe vs. Wade” 
decision, which legalized abortion. 

“ ’Roe’ is more vulnerable now than at any 
time since 1973,” Marcia Niemann, a member of 
the National Abortion Riidits League said. “The 
four pro-choice justices are all over 76 years old. 
One more appointment will change things. If the regulate abortion is returned to the states, 
wealthy and upper-middle class women will be 
able to fly to other sutes for safe abortions while 
more poor women will be dying because they 
resorted to illegal, unsafe abortions.” She urged 

WoMMm In Journnll«m-|i.1 3 

' 2-The GW HATCHET-Tbunday, October 30, 19M 

News of the World 

and 400 percent, said a report by a 
House Government Operations 

The spiraling use of the medical 
consultants “was a major factor 
in the three-year disability 
nightmare in 1984, the report 

Of the 500,000 people who lost 
benefits during those years, 
291,000 won them back on ap- 

The report said the physicians 
who performed the exams created 
'■a new industry of 
multimillion-dollar examination 
mills, were beneficiaries and new 
claimants were rushed through in 
assembly-line fashion." 

Thousands of physicians were 
hired as consultants, but a small 
number— 108— accounted for 22 
percent of all the exams in 1983 
and earned an average of 
$348,672, according to figures 
gathered by (he general account- 
ing office, an investigative arm of 

Six doctors earned more than 
$1 million, including a former 
fulltime medjcal consultant for 
Social Security who “received 
approximately $3 million for one 
year,” the report said. 

The disability reviews,’ ’ which 
Congress itself ordered in 1980,, 
were resumed earlier this year 
under mpre lenient rules. 

Social Security spends $210 mil- 
lion a year on outside doctors and 
medical tests to determine 
whether a person is eligible for 
disability Iwnefits under social 
security or a companion welfare 
program, supplemental security 
Washington <AP)— The Social income. 

Security Administration wasted 
millions of dollars on unnecessary 
medical exams and test in its zeal 
to knock a half-million people off 
the disability rolls from 1981 to 
1984, a Congressional panel 
charged yesterday. 

The government allowed the same issue, we also misspelled 
private physicians hired as con- Anne-Rivers Forcke’s name, and 
sultants “to overbill and misidentified her postion. She is 
overschedule examinations,” and the Chairman of the Senior Class 

their guests that the break after 
the 1986-87 season will be “like a 
rest period. ... These are not the 
last whales. We will be able to go 
whaling again.” 

The International Whaling 
Commission declared a 
moratorium on whaling in 1982. 
Japan, the Soviet Union and 
Norway objected and continued 
to hunt the huge mammals. 

This year, Japan agreed to 
withdraw its objections to the 
commission's order after con- 
cluding an agreement with the 
United States. Under it, the Japa- 
nese will stop commercial whaling 
by next year and the United States 
will not reduce the fish catch the 
Japanese arc allowed In American 
coastal waters. 

Norway has said it will stop 
catching Minke whales after the 
1987 season, except for a small 
number as part of a scientific 

The moratorium is to be re- 
viewed in 1990, 

According to the International 
Whaling Commission, whales are 
in danger of extinction unless 
commercial killing stops. Japan 
disagrees and cites international 
scientific surveys. 

“A conservative estimate is that 
there are 230,000 to 300,000 
Minke whales,” said Arai, 
spokesman for the Japanese 
whalers. “We think that’s more 
than before.” 

nal’s president, said on the gov- 
ernment Voice of Nicaragua radio 
that Hasenfus’ lawyer could have 
SO advisors if he wished, but only 
Sotelo Borgen could see evidence 
presented in the case. 

The card which purportedly 
gave the captured mercenary ac- 
cess to restricted areas of II- 
opango was numbered 4422, was 
made out to Hasenfus and bore 
the Salvadoran Air Force 

The card, issued July 28 with an 
expiration date of Jan 28, 1987, 
read ‘'Group: U.S.A.” and 
“Specialty: Advisor.”" on the re- 
verse, under “restricted areas," 
was a list of numbers. 

Hasenfus has said that he 
participated in 10 arms drops to 
the U.S.-backed rebels from bases 
in El Salvador and Honduras and 
that operations were coordinated 
by theC.I.A. 

growing populations in the Sun 
Belt, as well as forced integration 
levels in schools. 

Farley devised an index in 
which zero represents complete 
integration and 100 complete 

Detroit ranked 88 for blacks, 45 
for Hispanics and 48 for Asians. 
Chicago was 88 for blacks, 64 for 
Hispanics and 46 for Asians. 

North doesn’t 
mix flavors well 

Gov’t opens 
Hasenfus case 

Farley said Tuesday. Managua, Nicaragua (AP)— A 

‘ Washington, D.C.' is the most government prosecutor Wednes- 
snccesSful ' in integrating day opened the ease against U.S. 
neighborhoods, said Farley, who mercenary Eugene Hasenfus by 
has spent three years analyzing presenting documents found after 
1980 U.S. Census, Bureau Sandinista troops shot down his 
Statistics, , contra supply plane. 

In addition, he said in a tele- The prosecutor, Ivan 
phone interview from Ann Arbor, Villavicencio, handed evidence 
despite gains in education and one piece at a time to the court 
economic status, black-white secretary, including a card 
segregation is typically nearly two Nicaraguan authorities say gave 
times greater than, that involving Hasenfus access to restricted areas 
Hispanics or Asians. of Ilopango Military Airport in El 

Farley said he had little hope Salvador, 
that most cities will become more Neither Hasenfus nor his 

integrated in the near future. . Nicaraguan lawyer, Enrique 

“With regard to residential Sotelo Borgen, was in court, 
segregation, the traditional j»t- Presentation of evidence by the 
terns of racial isolation seem prosecution ' and defense to the 
unchanged,” .he said. "A cOntin- special political tribunal trying the 
nation of the ttends pf the 1970’s first ' American captured in 
offers no hopi that'the chocolate Nicaragua’s 4k4-year war was to 
city-vanilla suburb pattern will be . last eight to 12 days, 
chanphg anytime soon. Hasenfus’ lawyer told the 

Segregated neigborhoods are Associated Press in a telephone 
most common in cities with slow interview that once the prosecu- 
population growth, especially - tion presents its case, the tribunal 
those established before the Fair has to notify him in writing so he 
Housing Act of 1968, which made can respond in writing. It was not 
it' illegal for real estate agents to clear whether he would be allowed 
discrimioate on the basis of ethnic to present defense arguments in 
origin, Farley said. person. 

"In 1940 and 1950, segregation Griffen Bell, a former U.S. 
levels wire much higher in the Attorney General who is acting as 
South, but that’s not the case an adviser to the Nicaraguan 
anymore,” he said. “Higher lawyer, left Wednesday to prepare 
segregation levels are in the the defense after Sandinista 
Nohhem cities. The differences authorities barred him from see- 
are not fabulous, but that’s the ing Hasenfus. Bell said he would 
case.” return Sunday. 

He attributed the shift to Reynaldo Monterrey, the tribu- 

Japan honors 
last of whalers 

Yokohama, Japan (AP)— A 
band played and streamers stret- 
ched from ship to shore this 
Tuesday as Japanese whalers 
began the voyage that will end 
their 400-year-old industry unless 
a rule protecting whales is 

The 23,000-ton Nisshin Maru 
No. 3, Japan’s last mother ship 
for whalCTS, steamed out of 
Yokohama port for six months in 
the Antarctic. Streamers of 
yellow, green, purple and red 
paper linked well-wishers on shore 
to the ship’s 231 crew members as 
the brass band played marches. 

Four smaller vessels with 20- 
man crews are to follow on 
Thursday. They will catch 1,941 
Minke whales that the men of the 
Nisshin Maru will turn into 582 
tons of whale oil and 9,317 tons of 
meat, Japan Whaling Association 
spokesman Kunio Arai said. 

Shortly before the mother ship 
sailed under overcast skies, Capt. 
Yasushi Iso told the crewmen and 

Cost-cutting plan 
raises spending 




College Seniors or 
graduated students 
No co-sIgners 
automatic approval 
90 day payment 

Can Moggie or 
Mr. Bob at 927-7200 
for oppt. 

Special Student / Youth Fares to 


from New York on Scheduled AfarlinesI 

Oolumbia Piaia. 538 23rd Street at Virp'inia \\r. 
WaHhinKton, DC 20037 • (202) 887-R240 









with the purchase of 
one of equal or 
greater value 

Hwe You Ever 
Hioujlit ... 

. dwl yaw Arim ra w s? 

Fares to Athens, Tel Aviv, Prague, Warsaw 
also available. Add on fares from Boston, 
Washington, DC, Chicago, Florida. 

For Reservations and Information Call: 


Serving the Student/Vbuth Market for more than 16 years! 

17 E. 45th St., New York, NY 10017 
(212) 986-9470 

Bring this coupon! 

Offer expires Nov. 1st! 

Sw Mm g m-Htp. 

















The GW HATCHET-Thunday, October 30, 19H6-3 

Violence and racism is 
entwined in Zionism 

The goals of Zionism were realized with the establish- 
ment of Israel in Palestine after expelling its Arab 
population. But that was only the beginning of the road for 
the expansionist ambitions of Zionism. In short, the 
establishment of this expansionist racist state has been 
accompanied, since, its establishment in 1948, by the 
desecration of sanctities and disdain for the religious 
feelings of the Arabs, both Christian and Moslem. 

Several evident characteristics of the Israeli people are 
their bitterness and Use of violence, trails that are ingrained 

D.D. Norris 

in their characters. Ever since its inception, Zionism has 
been linked to violence, choosing it asn way of securing its 
goals. Undoubtedly, the concept of violence is entrenched 
in the Zionist movement. This appears in the writings of 
the early Zionist leaders. It is sufficient to refer to the 
writings of Jabotinsky, one of the early Zionist leaders, 
who calls on the Jev^ youth to remember the heroic 
battles of ancient Jews as a way of arousing pride in 
military action, violence and killing. Jabotinsky considered 
that those who die fighting the Arabs in Palestine must 
remain an unfading example for the Israeli youth. 

(Sec NORRIS, p. 6) 


To survive, Israel 
must kick Arabs out 

The survival of ihe State of Israel is threatened regular^y'. 
Israel has had to defend herself from external threats since 
the inception of the state. Over the years, the circumstances 
Nvere different, but the intent was the same— the liquidation 
of Israel. ^ ' 

Israel is surrounded on all sides by hostile enemies, who 
have never been successful in their attempt to destroy her. 
Now, Israel's survival is threatened from within. That 
threat must be taken seriously. In the past. Israel has been 
able to foil many terrorist attempts that were to take place 

Michael Click ' 

> Inside her borders. Now the situation cannot be controlled 
as easily. I 

The Arabs living in Israel have become remarkably more 
aggressive and hostile in recent years. From February 1969 
to September 1985, 650 Isradis have been killed and 
thousands more wounded in terrorist attacks. Most of 
these victims were civilians; it is only recently that soldiers 
have become targets. 

The most recent terrorist attack in Jerusalem is the latest 
in a string of 8,000 acts of terror perpetrated since 1969. In 
a 12-month period, starting in September 1984, an average 
(Sec CLICK, p. 6) 

Will negotiations secure Middle East peace in 1987? 


After the first summit in five ■ 
years between the leaders Of Israel 
and Egypt, the final communique 
declared 1987 the “year of negoti- 
ations for peace.” This is an 
appropriate attitude for most na- 
tions throughout the world, but in, 
the Middle East, one of the most 
hostile regions on the globe, nego- 
tiations are often rejected in favor 
of violence. The radical, hardline 
states cohdemn countries that ne- 
gotiate peace or even contemplate 
dialogue with Israel. These nego- 
tiations are not only for their own 
citizens* well-being, but, in this 
age of nuclear weapons, for the 
' sake of mankind. 

The groundwork for the sum- 
mit was aided in July when former 
Israeli Prime Minister Shimon 
Peres accepted an invitation from 
Moroccan King Hassan to discuss 
the current Middle Eastern situa- 
tion, i.e. the lack of progress 
towards a peace settlement. The 
many parties concerned viewed 
this Israeli-Morrocan summit as a 
profitable event, for it may lead to" 
the far-reaching road of peace. 
Althqug-h there was no 
breakthrough in resolving the 
differences between the involved 
parties, that a leader of an Arab 
nation hosted a summit with an 
Israeli Prime Minister was a suc- 
cess in itself, because that dia- 
logue, absent in decades past, was 
welcomed by both parties. It is 
evident these nations, after 40 

years of a constant state of war, 
desire some model of compromise 
to curtail hostilities and promote 
peaceful coexistence. Before the 
leaders even met, before the 
agenda was disclosed to Ihe 
public, Syria cut off all diplomatic 
ties with Morocco. This unfortu- 
nate and uncompromising 
behavior by one of the world's 
leading terrorist-sponsoring na- 
tions causes grief, bloodshed and 
anguish to many peoples and 
nations. ' The reason for the 
severing of diplomatic ties was 
because Morocco is now a traitor 
to the Arab cause for talking to an 
Israeli leader in the pursit of a 
peace which will hopefully lead to 
the termination of Israeli and 
Arab beligerency. Similar 
warmongering mentality also rests 
in the regime of Col. Quadaffi in 
Libya. After the Egyptian-Israeli 
summit Quadafi ctilled for an 
“overthrow of the treacherous 
Egyptian regime.” To most ob-, 
servers, the pursuit of peace is not 
a treacherous act, but to call for 
the overthrow of a nation at peace 
with a former adversary of 40 
years is certainly 
counterproductive to any aspect 
of an eventual peace settlement. 
After all, isn’t this what the 
regime of Quadaffi has repre- 
sented since its inception in 1969? 

The Egyptian-Israeli summit 
was in limbo because of a border 
disputf ,qf. a l()0-yfq4 .*K.*f9h pf 

Red Sea beachfront called 'Taba. 
The summit began hours after 
Israeli and Egyptian negotiators, 
with special U.S. Ambassador 
Richard W. Murphy, worked out 
an agreement on the terms of 
arbitration. Washington strongly 
sought this summit to improve 
upon its regional influence and 
have its, two major allies in the 
region restore trade, tourism and 
cultural accords. Both parties also 
wanted the summit to insure the 
flow ,of U.S. aid that greatly 
stimulates their economies. Egypt 
is also seeking to reduce interest 

Michael Kortick 

on its repayments of U.S. loans 
and to convert $500 million in 
project funds to a cash grant. 

After meeting for three hours 
with Mr. Peres, Mr. Mubarak 
told reporters he is returning an 
Egyptian ambassador to Israel, 
thus reinstituting a crucial aspect 
of the Camp David Accords that 
the Egyptian government had vio- 
lated. As a result of the 1982 
Lebanese Christian Phlange 
militia’s massacre of innocent 
men, women and children in the 
Sabra and Shatilla refugee camps, 
Egypt recalled its ambassador. 
The appointment of a new am- 
bassador, the former charge 
i’affain in . M^Juunm^ 

Baissouny, is a crowning 
achievement of the summit. 

Mr. Peres and Mr. Mubarak^ 
agreed in principle to set up a 
committee to organize an interna- 
tional conference on Middle East- 
ern peace. Originally this would 
have been rejected by Mr. Peres, 
but he is finding that no other 
Arab leader is willing tp . have 
direct negotiations with Israel. 
The interrutional conference is 
still rejected by many in the Israeli 
government and could be a stick- 
ing point in future discussions 
now that Israeli leadership has 
shifted to the Likud party as part 
of Ihe National Unity government 
agreement. However, Mr. Peres 
stressed that it could be a “transi- 
tional device” to make it easier 
for King Hussein 'of Jordan to 
have discussions with Israel and 
not a way to avoid direct negotia- 
tions. He also insisted that for the 
soviet Union to' have any role in 
an eventual settlement, they must 
restore diplomatic relations with 
Israel and allow freer emmigra- 
tion of the countless numbers of 
oppressed Soviet Jews. 

In an effort to have more 
substantive material at the sum- 
mit, the Egyptian government had 
been trying to ease strains between 
King Hussein and Yassir Arafat, 
leader of the terrorist Palestinian 
Liberation Organization, to put 
together a new attempt at a 
Mid-Eaat peace iaitiMlve. This 

was to ho avail as was the 
previous attempt when the King 
broke witl)! Arafat, charging the 
P.L.O. leader was “exasperat- 
ingly evasive.” The King has 
refused to enter peace talks 
without Arafat’s endorsment, this 
in itself could infinitely delay any 

For substantial progress, Mr. 
Peres would have needed King 
Hussein’s attendance and open 
recognition from him. With this, 
Mr. Peres would be in a position 
to persuade the fsraeli public to 
make political and strategic con- 
cessions dn the West Bank, 
something Mr. Mubarak seeks. 
Sipce the recent warming of rela- 
tions between Jordan and Syria, it 
is no wonder the King is balking at 
negotiating with Israel while other 
Arab leaders negotiate to further 
the peace process. , 

One has to be concerned with 
the King’s latest maneuvers. He 
has sought closer relations with 
Syria, the nation behind the hei- 
nous car bombing of 241 Ameri- 
can Marines in Lebanon, while at 
the same time distancing himself 
from the American-backed peace 
seeking Egyptian regime. If closer 
^relations with Egypt were to oc- 
cur, and be accompanied with 
virtually any involvement in the 
peace process, the package of 
arms the King was seeking while 
visiting President Reagan earUer 

- . ««WWW»..ii-.SK . . . 

4-Tbe GW HATCHET-Ttaaraday, October 30, 1906 

ax N MnmeT 



President Reagan signed into law this week a comprehensive 
anti-drug package— legislation whose goal of ridding society of illicit 
narcotics is one that we wholeheartedly support. However, in the same 
week this anti-drug bill became law, a phenomenon that threatens to 
dissolve the sanctity of the American family resurfaced. In a scene 
that's unfortunately becoming familar, a child has notified the police 
that her parents were using drugs. In this most recent case, a lO-year-old 
Los Angeles girl turned her mother over to^ the police for free-basing 

We can't fault this child's motivation or her desire to see her mother 
rid herself of an extremely dangerous drug habit. But we do fault the 
.politicians and the mass media for fostering such a drug hysteria as to 
cause children to turn their parents over to the authorities. This is a 
scene we expect to be played out in one of the world's communist or 
fascist countries where everyone spies on everyone else— neighbor oh 
neighbor and child on parent — all for the good of the state. There is no 
way one can't be wary of the future when this sort of total allegiance to 
Big Brother invades the American family. ’ 

Yes, society must give children an opportunity to speal^ to school 
counselors and psychologists about their parents use of drugs. Sure, 
society must continue to expand its committment to providing family 
drug counseling centers. But society has no right to infect a Child's 
psyche with the notion that it is best to turn their parents over to the Achieving peace in the Middle East must begin Whose national security is being threatened? No 
police. This practice of turning one's parents over to the state is ncs a with a full and complete recognition of the rights of doubt the next step will be to annex southern 

new concept in Western Gvilization. It's just one, as the Nazi German the Palestinian people and recognition that the Lebanon in the name of Israeli national security, 

sute illustrates, that should be feared. Palestine Liberation Organization (P.L.O.j is their The second most important realization that Israel 

legitimate representative. When fsrael refuses to and the world must make is that the Palestinians, like 
recognize the P.L.O. dting its alleged terrorist any other people, have ^he legitimate right to have a 

activities, then we should compare these activities homeland. The Palestinian people had nothing to do 

with those carried out by the Reagan-backed contras with what Hitler did to the Jews before and during 
of Nicaragua. Or maybe we should stick to the 
Middle East region and compare what the P.L.O. 
freedom fighters do with what the terrorist gangs 
(the most notorious of which is the Aargon gang, 
headed by former Israeli Prime Minister Mehachem 
Begin) of the early state of Israel have done. 

The massacres they carried out drove fear into the 
hearts of many.Palestinians and forced them to leave 
their homes. No doubt, these acts make the 
difference between a freedom fighter and a terrorist 
very obvious. There is no more blatant terrorism 
than Israeli foreign policy. They have carried out 
countless attacks on refugee camps, annexed the 
West Bank, the Golan Heights and the Gaza strip, 
invaded and destroyed the beautiful country of 
(Lebanon, and massacred innocent Palestinians at 
Sabra and ShatUla, etc., etc., etc. Countries Uke-Iraq 
and Tunisia, hundreds of miles away, were attacked 
by Israeli jets and all this was done in the name of 
Israeli national security! I wonder whose national 
security is threatened. All that anyone needs to do is 
to look at successive maps of the regioh since 1948, 

We're not experts on the new law's intricacies, but we do know it is 'f/e can see how the Israeli borders have continually 

threatening to students, and we think the GW administration should try expanded on the expense of the neighboring states, 

to find a loophole to protect the students' interests . 

Israel breeds Mideast terrorisni 

A taxing problem 

S. Shallal 

World War II. Yet they haVe been made to pay the 
price of easing the conscience of Europe and the 
United States. It is one thing to say that Palestine is 
the "promised land" of the Jews, but has anyone 
bothered to think about the Palestinian people who 
have lived on that land for thousands of years before 
Hitler came and decided' to make an "elite race." 
Entire families have been uprooted and scattered in 
different countries arourid the world. Just as the 
world has decided that the Jews are entitled -to a 
homeland, so too are the Palestinian people also 
entitled to a homeland where their forefathers have 
lived. I .. 

When Israel is ready to recognize the P.L.O. as the 
legitimate representative of the Palestinian people 
and that the Palestinians are entitled to have a 
homeland, and when it stops its hostile and 
expansionist policies towards her neighbors, then 
and only then will it be possible for a true peace. 

S. Shallal is a GW alumni. Class of 1 980. 


Jim Clarke, editor-in-chief 
Scott Smith, managing editor 

Rich Katz, executive editor Jennifer Cetia, news editor 

Geoff Brown, news editor Vince Feldman, ass(. photo editor 

Sue Sutter, news editor Tom Mitiemeyer, production assistant 

Stuart Berman, editorials editor 

Dion, arts editor 

Tom Zakim, photo editor 

Doug Most , sports editor 

Steve Turtil,^i7ona/carfoonisf ^ 

Shawn Belschwender, carroonist •• 

Steven Morse, genera/ manager i 
Bethany D’Amico, adverfising manager 
Cookie Olshein, production coordinator 
Michele Belt,accounr5 derk 


Tlw GW H ATCHET-Thuradiy. October 30. 19*6-5 



Iran refuses to end the Gulf war 

Six years have passed since the 
war flared up between Iran and 
Iraq following a number of re- 
peated Irani provocations across 
the Iraqi border. On Sept. 4. 
1980, the Irani rulers intensified 
their aggressive acts on the Iraqi 
borders, and the Iraqis had no 
alternative except to defend their 

The new regime in Iran utilized 
all of its military capacites, which 
were built during the Shah era, to 
intimidate the Iraqis and interfere 
in their internal affairs. On Sept. 
4, 1980, several Iraqi border 
villages ts;ere shelled by Irani 
artillery, and navigation in the 
Shattal Arab waterway was inter- 
rupted by .the Irani Navy. Kho- 
meini's surrogates carried out 
subversive actions in Iraq. Car 
bombs were exploded in residen- 
tial areas, busy shopping centers 
and universities in Baghdad, all in 
the hopes of causing disorder and 
turmoil in Iraq. These aggressive 
acts were launched by the Kho- 
meini regime, which did not hesi- 
tate in disclosing its expansionist 
ambitions in Iraq and the region 
under the infamous slogan 
“Exporting the Revolution.” 

Khomeini exploited the igno- 
rance, poverty and powerlessness 
of the Irani masses to use them in 
furthering his evil ambitions. The 
Khomeini regime 1$ suppressing 
the Irani peoples ruthlessly. Any 
person who dared to voice a 
criticism or opposition was sent to 
prison or executed after a sum- 
mary trial. The majority of the 

Irani people have suffered during 
the reign of Khomeini. Basic food 
items are scarce, and prices have 
skyrocketed. Hundreds of 
thousands of poor peasants, fac- 
tory workers, college students and 
even high school boys have been 
forced to the battlefield to satisfy 
Khomeini’s expansionist dreams. 
In spite of the high costs inflicted 
upon Irai), the Irani rulers are still 
intransigent and refusing any call 
for a cease fire and- peaceful 
settlement. ., 

The Iraqis were enter 

Munther Al-Raban 

this war to p/otect their homeland 
against the Khomeini aggression. 
Iraq has never had any territorial 
ambitions in Iran. The Iraqi lead- 
er, Saddam Hussein, has been 
calling for peace from the very 
beginning of the war; the Irani 
rulers are insistent on continuing 
the bloodshed. 

Those who know the nature of 
the regime in Iran realize Kho- 
meini and his few followers want 
the war to continue so they can 
stay in power and to divert the 
people’s attention from the miser- 
able situation brought upon them 
by the Khomeini regime. 

Iraq, on the other hand, wants 
peace so it can continue the 
development process to raise the 
standard of living of its people 

and contribute to the prosperity 
and stability of the region. Iraq’s 
call for peace is inspired by the 
ideology of the Iraqi regime, 
which is founded on a democratic 
and humanitarian basis. Although 
Iraq has and still is capable of 
inflicting devastating blows to the 
Irani military machine and its 
economic sectors, Iraqi leaders 
have repeatedly called for a peace- 
ful settlement. 

The message sent by the Iraqi 
President Saddam Hussein in 
August of this year to the Irani 
rulers calls for: 

• A complete and unconditonal 
withdrawal of both parties to their 
internationally recognized 

• A complete exchange of all 
prisonefs of war. 

• A conclusion of a peace and 
nona^ession treaty between Iraq 
and Iran. 

• Noninterference in the internal 
affairs of each country and a 
mutual respect of each country’s 
choices. . 

• That. Iraq and Iran should play 
an active role in promoting peace 
and maintaining stability in the 
region and in the Arab Gulf in 

This unconditional call for 
peace by the Iraqis indicates how 
sincere the Iraqi leaders are in 
their attempts to bring an end to 
this pointless war and to promote 
peace and prosperity for the re- 
gion and for the world, whose 
interests are threatened by the 
continuation of the war. 

GW’s Arab- Jewish conflict 

Many of you probably saw 
the table the Zionist Alliance 
placed ill the middle of the 
library quad last Wednesday. 
For those who didn’t see the 
display, let me say that it was 
spedflcally designed to be 
unobtrusive. It was adorned 
with balloons, posters, and 
information about study op- 
portunities in Israel. Yet, it still 
provoked hostile reaction from 
some passers-by. Comments, 
such as “Just some radical 
Zionist propaganda!” and 
“Don’t go to Israel, I’ve been 
there, you don’t want to go,” 
were heard by the people sit- 
ting at the table. That a table 
of this sort provoked such 
hostility demonstrates the 
Middle East conflict is not 
entirely confined to the 
Mid-East, but is also a sad part 
of our everyday lives. Why are 
GW students involved in such 
a distant conflict? i 

The main reason is the most 
obvious. A large percentage of 
the GW population is Jewish, 
and it is a well-known fact that 
the American Jewish commu- 
nity is both economically and 
politically supportive of Israel. 
In addition, a large percentage 
of GW students come from 
Arab countries, or IsraeU-held 
territory and are adamantly 
opposed to the existence of the 
Jewish state. Unfortunately, 
when two antagonistic forcOs 
are thrown together, they are 
bound to create tension. 

The tension on this campus 

is not readily apparent, but 
shows itself in the unwritten 
laws of segregation that rule 
this University. Arab and Jew- 
ish students rarely mix in any 
context and have implicitly 
designated specific areas on the 
campus as “theirs.” The term 
“Third World cafe" is not 
uncommon, and every student 

Brian Friedman 

knows which floors in the 
library are theirs to study on. 
This segregation simply rein- 
forces racist predilections Jews 
and Arabs have for one 
another and does nothing to 
push for greater cultural un- 
derstanding between the two 
segments. What can be done to 
solve this problem? 

Although the conflict that 
exists between Arabs and Jews 
probably can’t be solved in the 
short-term, students at GW 
can set an example in making 
an attempt for Jewish and 
Arab coexistence. Jews and 
Arabs should seek ways to get 
to know each other in a social 
context, to gain an understan- 
ding of each other as individu- 
al students rather than dis- 
tinctive groups. Our duty as 
students at this University is to 
learn about ourselves and 
others to rid ourselves of un- 
fortunate prejudices. __ 

Brian Friedman is a 
sophomore, major undeclared. 

Implications of the Shamir-Peres job swap 

After 25 months as Israel’s 
Prime Minister, Shimon Peres has 
stepped down to assume the role 
of Foreign Minister, Israel’s 
Labor Party leader switched roles 
with Likud’s Yitzak Shamir, who 
on October 10, became Prime 
Minister. This was an arrange- 
ment of the coalition government 
formed in 1984 as a result of a 
Parliamentary stalemate. Under 
the agreement, Shamir will remain 
Prime Minister for 25 months. 
Peres’ single greatest ac- 
complishment in his term as 
Prime Minister was in keeping the 
coalition together, a feat the 
beligerent Shamir will probably 
not accomplish. ■ '' 

Israel has a serious problein 
with its political parties, as evi- 
denced by the election of 1984, 
That was the first election where a 
major figure of the 1948 War of 
Independence was not leading a 
party. Gone were the giants, such 
as Golda Meir and Menachem 
Begin. The electorate had to settle 
for the foot soldiers of the Zionist 
movement. Men like Peres, 
Shamir, Rabin and Navon are 
excellent at advising and working 
out the detailed plans for Israel, 
but they lack the true leadership 
qualities necessary to gain popular 
support for the/r programs. The 
lack of a popular leader caused 

the electorate to vote ■ for the 
parties on programs and not on 
leadership. This shed light on 
another disturbing fact. Israelis 
are evenly split 40 to 40 between 
Labor and Likud, and therefore, 
neither party can gain a workiitg 
majority. It was this stalemate 
that caused the coalition gov- 

Critics were convinced the 
government would not last, a 
month, but they underestimated 

David Parker 

Peres. He had two major crises 
that Israel had to overcome: The 
first was the economy. By enact- 
ing austerity measures, he arrested 
the 300 percent inflation and 
brought it down to reasonable 
levels. Although there was some 
grumbling among the people, they 
realized the necessity of the ac- 
tions, and Peres, being Prime 
Minister, was credited with its 
success. The second issue he faced 
was the subject of Middle East 
peace. Peres’ status as the Labor 
leader gave him an advantage 
abroad. Through his years of 
attending the International Social- 
ist ponferences in Europe, he had 
made connections with most of 
Europe’s social democratic 

parties. As a result of these 
contacts he brought about actions 
such as Israel being recognized by 
Gonzales’ Socialist government in 
Spain. By suspending settlement 
of the West Bank, an important 
program to his party, and 
submitting the disputed land of 
Taba to arbitration, he gained 
respect in the Arab world. This 
allowed him to meet with the King 
of Morocco and restore relations 
with Egypt. Now Peres has 
become Foreign Minister, a posi- 
tion where he can still use his 
influence but can no longer set 

Policy will be led by Yitzak 
Shamir and his right-wing Likud 
party. Shamir already has a 
tainted record from his days as an 
Israeli revolutionary. During the 
1940s, Shamir was a member of 
the notorious Stern Gang whose 
group was so extreme that even 
Monachem Begin's Irgun, 
another extremist independence 
group, found them too radical to 
stomach. Shamir was responsible 
for the assassination of Sweden’s 
U.N. envoy in 1948, something 
that Sweden has not forgotten, as 
evidenced by their recent state- 
ment of their objections to work- 
ing with Shamir. Besides a bad 
reputation abroad, his power base 
is questioned among the' 'Likud 

Party itself. Shamir and, to a 
lesser extent, Peres face a com- 
mon problem amongst their, 
parties. They are the last of those 
who fought for independence in , 
the 1940s, and the Youiig Turks . 
wknt to assume control of the 
Israeli political scene. Those in the 
Likud are generally Sephardic 
Jews who are exiles from Arab 
nations. They are against negotia- 
tion and willing to endure the 
tit-for-Mt fighting of the past 20 
years. Shamir will be forced to 
appease them through West Bank 
settlement at the expense of peace 
with Eygpt and the Labor Party’s 

Shamir will have to straddle a 
fence between Peres and Labor’s 
center left and his own right wing, 
led by Ariel Sharon and David 
Levy. He will be Inclined to give in 
to his own party on critical issues. 
Peres has stated that a distinct 
difference on a “real policy issue” 
would upset the government. 
Israeli politics and especially the 
Likud Party are not known for 
easy compromises, and it’s more 
than likely Shamir will push that 
policy issue, which will send Israel 
back into political chaos. 

David Parker. is' a freshman ma- 
joring in Political Communica- 

KQRtlCK, from p. 3 

this year would almost certainly 

The purpose of this summit was 
to convince the Israeli public to 
.pursue peace with the Arabs after 
warming the only peace with an 
Arab nation. The present peace, 
ai^d a quite frigid one at that, in 
the words of Hebrew University 
political scientist Shlomo Aveneri 
is "like the U.S. and the USSR,” 
not like the “U.S. and Canada.” 
Unfortunately, the current rela- 
tionship is more of a no-war 
situation than one of true peace. 

For 1987 to be the year of peace 
through negotiations, there must 
be more involved parties, lest fear 
of the intimidating, beligerent 
nations and, hopefully, more 
summits. The Likud party of 
Israel’s National Unity govern- 
ment mutt pick up where Shimon 
Peres’ Labor party left off and 
King Hussein must ultimately step 
forward, with or without a terror- 
ist leader’s endorsement. Natural- 
ly, this is easier said than done, 
but if each nation has the desire of 
having peace in the near future, it 
is certainly possible. Egypt and 
Itreal attest to this. 

Michael P. Kortick is a junior 
majoring in Middle Eastern 

6-Thf GW H ATCHET-Thuraday, Oclober 30. 19M 


Syria: menacing Lebanon with its brand of terrorism 

So far, the U.S. has shown 
restraint in its actions against 
Syria based on the deception that 
Assad is trying to release the 
American hostages in Lebanon. 

This deception misses the point 
that Syria has been indirectly 
behind ' the kidnapping and it 
should be held responsible for 

The Syrian President has 
always proved to be a master 
player in consistently bluffing the 
U.S. to believe Syria is a helpful 
force in Lebanon. Mr. Assad has 
put on the mask of a mediator to 
fool the U.S. The Syrian regime is 
seeking to hold the American 
policymakers hostage to its so- 
called efforts to free the hostagek. 
But there are plenty of reasons 
why the world autUence should 
not buy Assad's act. The Islamic 
Jihad and other terrorist groups in 
Lebanon are not only rag-tag 

groups of fanatics, but they are 
also organizations orchestrated 
and controlled by Syria. The 
organizations responsible for the 
terrorist attacks are head- 
quartered in the Syrian-controlled 
regions of Lebanon, and as such, 
the Syrian government bears re- 
sponsibility for their actions. The 
Syrian regime has set loose those 
terrorists in Lebanon to blackmail 
the oil-rich moderate Arab re- 
gimes to pay billions of dollars in 
protection money and to give 
■itself the opportunity to exercise 
more influence regionally and 

Syrian occupation and interfer- 
ence in Lebanon has been a 
necessary precondition for terror- 
ism. Terrorism is flourishing out 
of Lebanon because Syria has 
been keeping the place in chaos. It 
has weakened the Lebanese 
central government by inciting 

terrorism, formenting communal 
strife and impeding every true 
effort for rinding a reasonable 
solution to the Lebanese crisis. 

For its part, the Free World has 
been paying the price of aban- 
doning Lebanon and allowing the 
Syrians to enhance their influence 
in that nation. Let us not forget 
that forsaking Lebanon on the 

part of the Americans in 1984 was 
a palpable admission of a failed 
policy and a capitulation to Syria 
and its allies. It has been illogical 
and dangerous to accomodate the 
Syrian presencein Lebanon. 

The U.S. should downgrade 
efforts to wdo Syria to help 
release the hostages. American 
attempts to buy Syrian modera- 
tion are doomed to failure 
because the U.S. can offer 
nothing that Damascus wants. 
Syria has been a spoiler in the 

Mideast, a nation dedicated to 
dynamiting every initiative toward 
peace. There is no reason to think 
it can be pressured into doing so 
now. Syria constitutes a disrup- 
tive, destabilizing element and a 
threat to Western interests. 
Whoever the terrorists may be, 
they could not have acted except 
from Syrian<ontrolled terrority 
and with Syrian coitnivance. 

U.S. policy is based on a 
complete misunderstanding of the 
real Syria and its poltical ob- 
jectives. Damascus has had the 
motives and has provided the 
means in waging this systematic 
campaign of terrorism. What 
puzzles observers is what kind of 
accomodation the Americans are 
trying to foster with such a regime 
for whom car-bomb explosions 
are standard operating procedure, 
a regime that rules not by consent 

but by fear and terror. 

In dealing with Syria, the U.S. 
needs to make the essential point 
that those who perpetuate or 
tolerate terrorism cannot expect 
impunity. Terrorists could stop 
being terrorists when fhey 
themselves become terrorized. 
The Syrian regime maintains its 
power domestically by terrorizing 
its opponents. The same regime, if 
not treated the ■ same, would 
perceive the U.S. asiiaving feet of 
clay and as one that cannot act for 
fear and cowardice. The longer 
this Syrian terrortsm goes un- 
checked and unrooted, the more 
entrenched ‘ the free World will 
get, so much so that it iqighi'not 
be able to-eradicate it later. 

This column represents the views 
of the Lebanese Information and^ 
Research Center. 

Lebanon’s stability depends on Syrian intervention 

For the past 1 1 years, Lebanon 
has bera in a state of constant 
dvil war that has devastated the 
country sodaUy, economically 
and politically. A complete mili- 
tary takeover of Lebanon by 
Syria, separating the warring fac- 
tions, is the only sure way of 
bringing any semblance of peace 
and a chance for recovery. 

NORRIS, from p. 3 

Jabotinsky considers the 
West, which believes in 
freedom, humanity and the 
rights of others, as being on 
the path of extinction. He 
suggests it will be replaced by a 
new world which rejects the 
human element and has no 
consideration for the rights of 
others, a world that depends 
on national selfishness as a 
way of life, unable to be 
revived in an atmosphere of 
nationalism, but rather in an 
atmosphere of physical pro- 

This demonstrates the extent 
to which Fascist concepts have 
dominated the Zionist move- 
ment since its inception and 
have been carefully carried out 
within a period of half a 
century, concepts developed in 
accordance with a well-studied 
demonic plan that is based on 
the policies of violence, brutal- 
ity and power, rejecting all 
moral or human consid- 

The inhumanity and immo- 
rality of Zionism is starkly 
demonstrated by the crimes 
committed by the Israelis. The 
massacres of Deir Yassin, Kafr 
Quassen and Qiubyeh are typi- 
cal examples of the hatred for 
the Arabs. This bitter Zionist 
spirit has darkened life for 
i^abs in Palestine, a life in 

Before the violence broke out, 
Lebanon was', and still is, divided 
into religious districts, or millets. 
The population of each district 
was almost entirely made up of 
one' of the four main reli^ous 
groups; the Maronite Christians, 
the Sunni Moslems, the Shi'a 
Moslems or the Druze Moslems. 
In each district, the community 

which they are deprived of^ 
their dignity and human rights 
under the guise of a psuedo- 
democratic system. 

Israel has been involved in . 
treacherous aggressions^ 
extending over 19 years, during 
which churches, mosques, and 
shrines have not escaped the 
brutality of Israeli attacks. 

Israel has changed the areas 
it has seized by force in the last 
years into societies without 
freedom, devoid of humanitar- 
ian concepts, where power, 
persecution and brutality pre- 
vail. In these sociAies, where 
human rights are ignored and 
spritural values are held in 
contempt, the Arab individual 
has been rebelling against the 
oppression and injustice to 
which he is subjected to in his 
own land and country. 

The heroic Arab resistance 
against Zionist occupation is 
the right and legal path to 
follow. Unable to be daunted, 
even after lightning attacks 
into refugee camps by the 
Israelis where many innocent 
people were killed, the Arabs 
still believe that popular re- 
sistance has played a vital role 
in the active liberation of many 
countries from the yoke of 
foreign domination. As it will 

D. D. Norris is a freshman, 
major undeclared. 

was set up according to the 
dominant religion’s dictates. 

The now all but defunct gov- 
ernment was set up by the French. 
The French set up a Maronite 
Christian rule, which was, at the 
time, the largest group. In 
general, the Christians worked 

Richard C. Ertel 

hard to include all the leaders of 
the remaimng three groups. The 
only known census taken of 
Lebanon revealed there was about 
a 6:3 ratio of Christians to 
Moslems. This was to be the ratio 
' of Christians to Moslems in the 
Parliament. Parties were, as they ■ 
still are, drawn along religious 

The 6:5 ratio of Christians to 
Moslems was tolerated by the 
Moslems because it was also 
agr^ that the President was 
always to be a Christian, the 
Prime Minister a Sunni Moslem 
and the Speaker of the House a 

CLICK, from p. 3 
of 49 terrorist attacks occurred 
each month in Israel. 

Thfse attacks are supported by 
the majority of Arabs living in 
Israel. In a recent poll sponsored 
by Al Fajr, an Arabic newspaper 
based in East Jerusalem, terror- 
ism against civilian targets re- 
ceived wide support. When asked 
about the 1978 massacre of civil- 
ians riding on an Israeli bus in Tel 
Aviv, an attack in which 33 were 
killed, 88 percent said that attack 
was justiried. This attitude of 
hatred is at the heart of Israel's 
internal security problepi. 

Many have said Israel is re- 
sponsible for stifling the peace 
process, yet these Arabs were 

Shi’a Moslem. 

The four major religious 
groups/parties in general always 
coexisted peacefully. Whenever 
there was a violent flare-up, how- 
ever, a third party came in to 
separate the fighting factions and 
restore peaces The Lebanese 
Army always remained neutral 
throughout the conflict. Some of 
the countries to act as a third 
party peace-keeping force have 
included France and the United 
States, which landed Marines on 
the, shores of Lebanon in 1958. 

The present day fighting can be 
attributed to many reasons. One 
reason is the 6:5 ratio of Chris- 
tians to Moslems in the Parlia- 
ment. The Arab-Israeli war forced 
a number of Shi’a Moslems to the 
' cities. Musa Sadr, then a promi- 
nent Shi’a politician, said Shi’a 
Moslems now outnumbered the 
Christians, and the Parliament 
should be restructured according- 
ly. Shi’a Moslems formed around 
Sadr and created an independent 
militia. While all this was hap- 
pening, the government started to 
become unresponsive, which 

asked what their preferred ul- 
timate solution to the Palestinian 
problem would be. Of those 
polled, 78 percent responded they 
want a “democratic Palestipian 
state in ALL of Palestine.’’ Only 
17 percent favored a Palestinian 
state that could coexist with the 
present Israeli sute. The (acts 
suggest the Palestinians are noj; 
interested in the peace process or 
any other settlement that does not 
call for the total destruction of 

Israel is faced with a 
dilemma— it can permit the Arab 
population to remain in Israel 
knowing that these people seek to 
destroy it, or Israel can peacefully 
expel the Arabs. If they arc 

produced a great amount of uii- 
certainty. Private militias were 
formed by all major religious 
groups. Add this to the formation 
of the P.L.O. and the Lebanese 
Army’s unsuccessful attempt to..L, 
expel it because of Syrian in- 
tervention and the time is right for 
violent outbreaks. The Lebanese 
government again looked for a 
third party to intervene, but none 
want^ to except for Arab' nations 
unfriendly tov/ards Maronite 
Christians. By 1975, each of the 
militias formed were fighting for . 
power and have continued to fight 
to the present day. 

Syria may not be the best choicf 
to intervene and separate the 
I fighting militias, but it is the most 
logical. It is one of the most stable 
of countries In the Middle East 
and its geographic positioning is 
ideal. A Syrian takeover, if done 
properly, will, surely stop the 
fighting and buy valuable time 
needed to bring about a lasting 

Richard C. Ertel is a freshman, , 
major unfleclared. 

expelled, Israel will suffer in the 
arena of public opinion. And if 
they are allowed to remain, there 
may not be a state of Israel in 20 
or 30 years. 

Michael Glick is a jupior majoring 
in Political Science. 

Got an opinion? 
Care to share 
it? Write for The 
GW Hatchet 
Opinion section. 
Caii 676-7550. 

Tht GW HATCHET-Thundav. October 30. 19«6r7 

. GW security officer Henry 
Taylor arrested a man Sunday 
afternoon in Tower Records at- 
2000 Pennsylvania Ave.. NW 
following a report.of a robbery . 
of SIS. SO in change from the 

■ ground floor newsstand in the 
Marvin Center. 

GW Inspector J.D. Harwell 
said the man. George T. 
Harvey,' approached Robert 
Goldon, the student working 
at the newsstand, and asked 
Goldon to hand him the mone^ 

■ from the cash register. Goldon 
refused Jo give the money to 
"the man, who was unarmed, 
and told hijn to leave the 
building, Harwell said. 

Goldon then stepped into a 
backroom, leaving the cash 
register unguarded. The man 
grabbed the register, threw it 
to the ground, and walked 
away with rolls of: quarters, 
dimes and jxbnies, Harwell 

Goldon immediately called 
campus security. Units in the 
area were told to search for the 
suspect, a 200-pound, 5’ II” 
male with brqwn hair and 
brown eyes. The suspect 
walked out of the Marvin 
Center’s 21st Street exit. 

Taylor detained Taylor at 
Tower Records and took him 
to the security office where 
Goldon identiHed him as the 
man who stole the money. 

> Security issued a barring 
I notice to Harvey. Goode said 
Harvey could be out on bond 

or bail and the barring notice 
would prevent him from re- 
turning to campus. 

Harvey, 32, listed his last, 
address as the Community for 
Creative Non-Violence shelter 
at 4th and H Streets, NE. 

“The only reason we could 
go into Tower Records was 
because we were in fresh 
pursuit,” said Curtis Goode, 
director of the GW Office of 
Safety and Security. 

, Goode Said security is not 
authorized to enter off-campus 
buildings unless it is in pursuit 
of a suspect in a crime that has 
just occurred. Security officers 
would have -to be issued a 
warrant for the artest of the 
suspect on all other occasions. 

• • • „ 

In other news, security is 
investigating a man who was 
using an American Express’ 
card reported missing from 
Thurston Hall two weeks ago.., 

Harwell received a copy of a 
videotape that shows a suspect 
attempting to use the card in a 
Georgetown Park store. 

“We have videotape of sev- 
eral people in a Georgetown 
store, and we believe one of 
those is the subject we are 
looking for,’-' Harwell said. 

• • • 

A wallet was reported stolen 
from , the first floor Marvin 
Center at I p.m. yesterday. 
Security has no leads on -the 

photo by Akx DeSas 

Tuesday night’s panel for Political Awareness Week’s discussion of The New Supreme Court included 
(from I to r) John Killian, Marcia Niemann, Dr. Robert Frielander, Bill Lutz, Roy Jones and Chris Dunn. 

Skelton (D-Missouri), pointed out 
differences h<l'*4en our in- 
volvement in Nicaragua and our 
involvement in Vietnam. "The 
Nicaraguan freedom fighters are 
willing to fight their own battles. 
They’re not asking, for American 
troop involvement. The promises 
of the Sandinistas have not been 
kept. Many of the contrfis are 
former Sandinistas who are trying 
to reclaim their revolution from a 
repressive Leninist regime.” He 
cited the situation in El Salvador 
as an example of successful U.S. 
intervention in Central America. 

between the U.S. and Nicaragua. 

Ed Long, assistant to Senator 
Tom Harkin (D-lowa), countered 
with quotes from Congressional 
floor debate over the Gulf of 
Tonkin resolution in 1964 that 
asserted the U.S. would not 
become too deeply involved in 
Indochina. He invoked the spectre 
of “bodybags” coming back from 
a foreign war again and claimed 
the contra money would take 
potential funding away from 
’’your student loans.” Jim 
Skinner, aide to Rep. Robert 
Dornin (R-Calif.), also spoke in 
favor of contra aid. 

Lutz cited another poll of GW 
students that found 13 students 
felt "the contra cause is just,” 
and 17 who disagreed. On 
whether the CIA is “justified” in 
sending arms to the contras, 10 
students responded "Yes” and 20 
answered "No.” 


continued from p. 1 

and said an infofmal poll shows 
over iwo-thirds of randomly 
selected GW students opposed to 
criminalizing abortion or 
homosexual sodomy but 62 per- 
cent of the people polled opposed 
the Court’s rulings in favor of 
affirmative action quotas. 

Monday night’s card was 
”U.S. -Nicaraguan Relations: The 
Legitimacy of the Contras.*' The 
contras are the American-backed 
guerrilla fighters who are trying to 
overthrow the leftist Sandinista 
government in the Central Ameri- 
can country. 

Tom Glykis, a legislative aide to 
pro-contra Representative Ike 

Meanwhile, Martin Vega, a 
counselor at the Nicaraguan 
Embassy, said his governmment 
was willing to continue negotia- 
tions to settle all differences and 
problems. He spoke at length 
about various details of the Con-, 
tadora process,- the negotiations 

Don’t get tricked at other stores, pick up 
your treats at Riverside Liquors. 



ERSALE grain alcohol $ 15.99 biiuz 

Coke Sale 

(eeeea of 12 oz oono-werm only) 

Coke S.t 

Diet Coke S.t 

Sprite 5.i 

Seagram’s QInger Ale 

Michelob: Reg . ute. 
Bud Lite ' 

Rolling Rock 
Milwaukee's Best 

Budweiser / \ 


(4 peko-oelo oooloro worm only) 

California Cooler 
Bartle’s and Jaymes 

Seagram’s Golden Wine 
Seagram’s Peach 

Stroh’s 30 can case special $9.99 
(5; Six packs) 

Our Prices Make Us the Largest 
^ KEG Distributor In the Area 

'h Keg Melster Brau 20.98 

Vz Keg Busch 25.99 

Vz Keg Budweiser 36.99 

Vz Keg Miller 36.99 

Vz Keg Miller Lite 36,99 

Vz Keg Molson Golden Ale ^52.99 

Special Halloween Hours; 

Friday 10-8 
Saturday 10-7 
R*gul«r Houra: 

Monday-Fridiy 10-9 
Saturday IPS 

Como dressed as Adam Frosdman 
or ths St. Pauli OIrl A your nama 
will bo ontarad Into a Qrand Prixo 
Costums oontast drawing- 
Wo must ba abla to toll tha 

Brian A Robart PIsohor 

12 oz Beer Cups 

$1.99 per SO count 

Cace of 1000 cups 
20 paks/50 count 

tav* with our In ttoro tpoololo Bvoryday 
2129 ■ Straat • Nail to Raaplaa Dru^ 

Salt ands Nov. 5 

AM Salt Com Bear Warm Only 

Wa rasarva tha right to limit quantitlaa. 



23rd ^ 








/ j 








g-Tlw GW HATCHET-Tliur«d«y. October 30. 1W6 

January (1987].” 

If student! receiving grants or 
scholarships do not specify what 

the money received is being 

meni required for the course of applied toward, it will be consid- 
study. There is no exclusion for er^ taxable income. This may 
grant or scholarship dollars used cause more problems for students 
for room and board.” and their parents when filing their 

Donnelly offered an example of returns, 
how the change in tax laws may The TRA will affect research 
affect scholarship students. ‘’A and teaching assistants by doing 
student from a low income family away with the special laws that 
(where the parents are financially “excluded (from taxes] that part 
unable to contribute a little or any of scholarship or fellowship 
money to their child's education] grants received as payment for 
who receives a full-tuition schol- teaching, research, or other part- 
arship and a Pell Grant to help ' time services, as long as all degree 
pay for additional college candidates were required to 
expenses will be forced to pay perform such duties.” Under the 
taxable income on all money j new law, “amounts received for 
received that exceeds the cost of teaching or research are taxable in 
tuition. On the other hand, full whether the compensation 
students who arc financially takes the form of a paycheck or a 
well-off and/ receive a merit or tuition reduction.” 
honors scholarship to cover tution Interest paid ,on student loans 
costs will not be paying tax on will “no longer be fully deducta- 
that money.” , ble” from taxable income and will 

The TRA may affect Resident be phased out as a deduction by 
Assistants (RA's) since their con- 1991. As stated in the TRA, “the 
tracts entitle them to free housing, cutback on the deduction is 
GW^ Comptroller Ralph Olmo phased in over five years: 35 
sa(d he was “not 100 percent percent disallowed in 1987, 60 
positive,” but according to his percent in 1988, 80 percent in 
interpretation of the new latvj 1989, 90 percent in 1990 and 100 
“the Resident A'ssistan'ts would percent in 1991 and after.” 
have to pay taxable income on the People trying to attain their 
stipends that they receive towards ^degrees will not be the only people 
housing.’! ' in education to f«l the effects of 

Assistant Director of GW the TRA. beginning with the 1987 

Housing and Residence Life tax.year, “the new law bars any 

Kathlnn Jordan said she was decluctions for travel expenses by 

“unsure” the TRA would affect, teachers and others when travel is 

th» RA's taxes, but she told The a form of education.” Therefore, 

GW fiatchet “the matter is being teachers- who want to write off 

looked into by the .,IRS and .their vacations as excursions that 

University qfficals and they aid their teaching method* will be 

should be. set on the mattk by unable to do so. 


Charity fundraiser done in style 

makeovers from Stendhal, and 
took advantage of inexpensive 
haircuts- from George of the 
Four Seasons. Style Test's 
sponsors donated their time. 

The fundraiser began at I 
p.m. with the fashion show. 
Students were treated to snacks 
and a live jazz band while they 
waited to get their haircut by 
five stylists from George of the 
Four Seasons. 

Although many students 
appeared to have pre-haircut 
nerves, most were pleased with 
the results. One student said, 
“It’s only hair, if I don't like 
^t, it will dways grow back.” 

Stendhal offered students 

makeovers, facials and skin 
consultations. One Stendhal 
make-up grtist said students 
were more interested in learn- 
ing about skin care than actual- 
ly receiving a makeover. 

Phi Sigma Kappa earlier this 
fall sponsored a Haircut-a- 
thon, featuring stylists from 
George of the Four Seasons, 
which raised $650 for Toys for 
Tots charity and prompted 
Monday’s event. 

“That event went so well, 
[thgt] we thought that we 
would do it again, only this 
time make it bigger,” Owen 
Wild, Style Test’s coordinator 
said. '>• 

^ byUzPaDalo 

HudMl Suff Wriur 

College students often find 
choosing appropriate haircuts, 
clothes and m^e-up can be 
nerve-wracking experiences. 

Phi Sigma Kappa tried to 
alleviate some of these pro- 
blems when it sponsored Style 
Fest ‘86, a fundraiser to 
benefit Easter Seals Monday 
afternoon in the Marvin 
Center third floor ballroom. 
The fraternity estimates it 
raised $250 for the charity. 

Students in a fuhion show 
previewed next season’s appar- 
el from The Gap store, enjoyed 
Ffench-style facials and 



' Phone 338'456 o 

’ Best Vn Keg Prices for Halloween Parties 

Old Milwaukee 23.99 Busch 24.99 MIeeterbrau 

National Boh 18.99 Budwelser 35.99 Lowenbrau „ 

Halloween Specials / 

1j 7S Kamchatka Vodka / 1.75 Qrain Alcohol 16.49 ' 1.75 Cutty Sark 

: 6.99 1.75 Bentley QIn. 7.49 J,- 

1.76 Peaoh Sohnappe 
. , 10.99 


urges Students to talk tp their 
RHA representatiye or hall 
council president' about lottery; 

‘‘The time tp speak up is now,” 
he saiid, “After the lottery', it will 
be too late.” 

In4iall lotteries tentatively, have 
bapn scheduled for the week of 
April 6 and- the all-hill lottery (s 
set for April 12. Deposits will, be 
due immediately following spring 
vacation, '■ * 

continued from p. I 

who (jo not plan to return to GW 
from submitting”their intenl-tp- 
return form. ‘‘This was a big 
problem two years ago," he said. 

Barkett said the committee also 
hopes to soHcit some ' “con- 
structive suggestiops” ‘from the 
student body by sending a repre- 
sentative to each hall. Barkett also 

-Busch ' 

For SKtra discount on larp'o .qssantitlaa for your Hallowoon parties, 
V lust ask for Uohanutfd. 

- Stor# hourp: Mon*9at — 10am-9pm 

Apple Computer, Inc. & Bethesda Computers Announce 
The G.W.U. University Purchase Program ’ 


the revo/Lrf/onofy Macintosh * 

for G.W. Faculty, Staff & Students 

For a demonstration 
and further information 
on how 

the Macintosh will change your life. 

Join John Lannon of Bethesda Computers 
and Mike Klein of G.W.’s CIRC/US 

Thursday between 2:30 and 4:30 
in the Academic Center, Room B-161 

■ oualityj>e7sTgroomin^^ 

The very finest in dog and cat grooming. . . 

The city's widest selection of pets ahd supplies. * . * 

Always at Companions. Washington's favorite pet shops 

Three coowntenr lociiiont *• 

.s^ofgeiown— 1726 Wtsconsin Aveno^. N W • JJ7-)252 
Adarm Moig*n— 2423 ISth Street. N W • 797-366 3 Open 7 DayS A 

CApiloi Hill7~S4S Bth Street. Sf • S44-1706 

Need Information RIGHT NOW? Call 994-0104. 

YouVe heard of it-now own it-Macintosh, 


Th* GW HATCHET-Thundiy, October 30, 1906-9 

So what are you going out as? 


saying "trick or treat.” The 
neighbors are supposed to be 
scared that the chil^en will play 
nasty pranks on them, so they 
bypass tricks by giving children 
treats such as candy, fruit and 

Then there is the traditional 
custom of placing upon a window 
sill a lit jack-o-lantem with a 
demonic face. According to Irish 
legend, jack-o-lanterns spurred 
from a man named Jack who 
could neither enter Heavan 
because he was a miser nor could 
lie enter Hell because he played 
jokes on the devil. 

Yamoff said. 

• “Going out with a lot of my 
friends and having a good time. It 
means my sister is coming down 
to visit me,” sophomore Allison 
Santoro said. 

• “Having a good time, getting 
dressed up and looking silly,” 
GW Student Association Presi- 
dent Adam Freedman, a junior, 

• “Halloween means nothing to 
me,” junior Mike Maynard said. 
“I hate it.” 

• Junior Leslie Dash said Hal- 
loween “used to mean eating 
candy, but now it means getting 

• “Getting a chance to be outra- 
geous,” senior Stephen Richards 

• “Dressing up, trick-or-treating 
and having a good time," 
freshman Jodi Schneider said. 
“It’s also trying to find that 
perfect costume.” 

by Rkb KaU 

EMCUtive Editor 

Will GW students don tradi- 
tional Halloween costumes, such 
as a clown or Batman? Will GW 
students dress as Hulk Hogan or 
Pee Wee Herman, two of this 
year’s most popular stars? At 
GW, is the bobbing for apples 
tradition as popular as it used to 

Halloween Day commemorates 
ancient new year’s festivals and 
festivals of the dead and was 
originally established In 800 A.D. 
by the Catholic Church as the 
night before All Saints Day. 
Sinister syihbols attempt to con- 
trol th^ atmosphere, and the souls 
of the dead apparently revisit 
homes. October .<3 1 is also when 
ghosts, hobgoblins, witches, black 
cats and demons are supposed to 
take advantage of hel^iless Man 
with their supernatural powers. 

Tomorrow is when youngsters 
pound on neighborhood doors 

For Men & Women 

op in lor a consullation with us 

Shampoo, Cut & Blowdry Perms or Colors 

(Reg. $15 $20) (Reg. $50) (Reg $25- $35) 

Shew caufMn Isr 4 k«wnI. 

Walk In or call for appointment 
1908 K St NW • 466-5326 

When students were asked 
“Whaf does Halloween mean to 
you?,” The GW Hatchet received 
a wide range pf responses: 

• ’’Reminiscing about old 
costumes, old friends and the 
good times we used to have going 
trick or treating,” junior Mike 

G W responds to cry for bloody 


On Decckbcr 29, G\y Trustee 
and developer Oliver T. Carr will 
sponsor 12-hour blood donathon 
at Internationa! Square on 1 8th 
and I Streets from 8 a.m. to 8 

. t b> Cathy Moss Larry Gamache, a freshman 

vHwthei Stiff Wriiw ^ who ycstcrday donated blood 

said, *'l’m doing it to help people, 
^ Many GW students, faculty ^ aftcrall, if I needed blood one day 
tnembers and administrators yes- I hope that it would be available 
lerday responded to the American 
Red Cross’ “outcry for blood 
donations“ during a tWo-day 
blood drive at the Marvin Center. 

Blood donations vyill 9IS0 be 
\aken today, ./rbm 11 a,m. td 5 
p.m. .in the Marvin Center third- 
floor ballroom., Donors must* be 
17 years old to gove a 600 grams 

bra piht of bfood- 

The Red Cross hopes to receive 
a minimum total of 65 pints of 
blood from the GW community to 
help alleviate a shortage of blood 
in hospitals ih the tH-state area. 

Its stbp at |CjW is one in a series of 
stops at schools and organizations 
in West Virginia, Virginia and 
Maryland. Totals^ of yesterday’s 
blood drive were not available. 

The blood donating process 
should take less than an hour, 
barring complications or adverse 
reactions. The extraction of blood 
begins after the desired donor 
answers questions determining el- 
igibility. » 

Head Nurse Marie Glitzner said 
donors face minimal risks because 
disposable needles and packets are 
sanitary': v. . 

People wbo have contracted 
Acquired Immune Deficiency 
Syndrome (AIDS), hepititus, 
dancer or veneral diseases arc 

K Street only 

ONl Y-»-All ddy Sund.iy pm 
M-l I dm wcekddys, morning 
hours only 

•Appf»minu*nls ,imt ' . 

ft’Xjursis <ii ffnul.if 
pf Ill's Mjiruifs ■ 

rcKul.iily Sit . s' 

Haircutters , 

2020 K Street NW ‘ ( 

Other LfHdtions 

102*) Vermont Ave . NW 7f7 S970 
205 Pennsylvania Ave, St ')4M245 
t279 M St NW 1 17-045 J 

Offer Expires Nov. 30. 1986 

photo by Lctiie Cohen 

A blood donor It all smiles while he does his good deed for the day. 

^^hursday night 

' won't believe 

Serving 5:30-7:00pm on Thursday evenings 

Stop byi 

I^RlZEi «S cast\XH^ PfeI2E6!H'. 
T<? gPltFT lojULptu yitEgtftt 








1122 18th street NW 
Washington, DC 20036 
(in allay batwaan 18th, 19th, L, and M) 

10-Thc GW HATCHET-Thnraday, October 30, 1986 



All Shows LIsner Auditorium ^ 

Tlx Available Ma^n Center Newsstand ^ 

For More Info. Call 676-7312/7313 

Thr r.w H ATCHET-Thunday, October M, I9W-1 1 

Arts and Music 

Allan Holdsworth leads path to guitar innovations 

by Eric Lazier 

/ Somewhere in Orange County, 
California, there lives a very 
special musician. He is a veteran 
of the 1970’s jazz-rock fusion 
scene, having played on albums 
by artists of the genre, like Soft 
Machine, The Tony Williams 
Lifetime, Gong, Jean-Luc Ponty, 
and Bruford. He is the possessor 
of one of the most unique and 
origiDal guitar styles in modern 
music. He is pushing forward the 
boundaries of guitar technology 
with his extensive use of the 
'T extraordinary Synthaxe, a revolu- 
tionary new guitar synthesizer. 

To a small but growing cult of 
people, mostly made up of 
guitarists and music afTicionados, 
he is a hero — an idol. Carlos 
Santana says, “He has something 
totally beautiful." Journey’s Neil 
Schon calls him," ,.. too good.” 
Edward Van Halen perhaps sums 
it up best by saying, ‘‘He’s the 
best in my book.” 

Allan Holdsworth proved these 
claims are fully justified at Lisner 
Auditorium on October 22, as the 
opening act for Chick Corea and 
his Electrick Band. For over an 
hour, Holdsworth dazzled the 
audience, eliciting disbelief at the 
. variety and number of sounds he 
coaxed out of his guitar and 
Synthaxe. ' 

His approach to the guitar is 
- much like a horn players; his style 
is fast, fluid, and deadly accurate. 
Bassist Jimmy “Him” Johnson 
- (of Flim & the BB’s fame) and 

drummer Chad Wackerman (an 
alumnus of Frank Zappa’s band) 
did an admirable job working 
with Allan. The show’s high point 
was the last song, “Letters of 
Marque,” where each player took 
an extended solo. This song 
showed that Holdsworth is not the 
only virtuoso in the group. The 
band’s phenomenal performance 
provoked a long standing ovation 
from the crowd. 

After the show, Mr. 
Holdsworth discussed his musical 
background, the ramifications of 
the gtiitar synthesizer and his 
advice to guitarists. 

Q:You have an immediately iden- 
dflaMe, very unique style of 
playing. Who and what were your 
main influences in developing that 

AH:Well, I don’t think that any 
individual influences have helped 
me develop a style as such. I have 
really diverse influences. My fa- 
ther was a musician, a piano 
player, and I was brought up with 
a lot of old jazz records. I used to 
listen to a lot of saxophone and 
piano. Charlie Christian was the 
first guitar player that I really 
listened to. 

QiTtae saxophone influence Is evi- 
dent to me In your phrasing. 

AH:1 always wanted to play sax- 
ophone, so I try to blow the 
guitar, (laughs) hopefully suc- 

QiDId it take a long time to find 
your own voice on the instru- 

AH: I’m still looking for it. 

Q: Did yon have much formal 
training when you first started 
playing or b most of yooy 
knowlege intuitive? 

AH:No. I had help from my 
father, who was a musician. He 
would help me with chords and 
Scales, but he wasn’t a guitar 
player, so I didn’t have any 
legitimate guitar intuition, al- 
though 1 had a little help. 

Q;What b the thing that appeals 
to yon most about the concept of 
the guitar synlhcsizcr? 

AH: It opens up a whole other 
world of sonics. For example, 1 
didn’t really want to play guitar in 
the first place, so the possibility of 
using synthesis to get sounds that 
I couldn’t get before is really 
intriguing to me. And, also the 
fact that it was like a guitar, so I 
knew how to control it. Also, 1 
just think that the use of synthe- 
sizers is just primitive stage 
in a way; 1 think that it’s going to 
get more and more controlled . 
Q;Vou seem to have become 
identified with the Synthaxe re- 
cently; yon seem to be one Its 
main exponents. 

AH: Well, yeah. I didn’t realize 
that was going to happen; I 
thought there were going to be a 
lot more people (using it], but I’ve 
come to realize that I’m one of the 
few people who are actually 
playing it. I’ve read that a lot of 
people now have gotten it, but 1 
don’t think that they use it as 
seriously as I do. No, I don’t 
mean that to be a putdown on 
their part; I mean that they use it 

in more of a textural way, and I 
really want it to become an 
important part of my, you know, 
my thing. 

Q:Do you think that the guitar 
sytbealzer svlll ever replace or 
make obsolele the traditional 

AH:Oh, no. It’s not supposed to; 
it’s not a threat to the guitar at all. 
I see it as an addition. 

Q:What advice would you. have 
for aspiring gnitarbb reading thb 

AH;Oood luck. Hope for the 
best, and expect the worst. It’s 
just such an unreliable kind of 
thing. Now I see my name in 

magazines, 1 see my photograph 
in magazines, and people think 
that now that people know who 
you are as a guitar player that 
you’re making a lot of money. I 
survive, but the thing is that it’s 
always a struggle to pay the rent. 
Nothing ever changes in that area. 
That always stays the same. It’s 
just that we’ve accomplished 
more muscially; we’ve made more 
records and etc., etc., but as far as 
making a living at it, it’s just as 
hard now as it was when I first 
started ... It just goes on and on. 
But that’s .O.K., because at least 
I’m doing what I want and I still 
actually have some way to live. 

What to do, where to go on Halloween night 

Spanish Dance, Spanish Culture 

1 For those of you without 
plans for this coming Hallow- 
een night (Friday), here are a 
couple of quick suggestions: 
Gcorgetowu— on Halloween 
night, with the streets closed 
and thousands of roaming 
maniacs, Georgetown U as 
close to a bad acid trip at the 
Mardi Gras as you can get. 

• • • 

Qnbs — Various clubs around 
the city prepare for the 
mayhem by sponsoring Hal- 
loween celebrations. The 9:30 
Club will have a “Psycho 
Circus,” and The Bank (915 F 
St., NAY) will be giving away a 
trip for two to an “exotic 
tropical destination” for best 

• • • 

Concerts— Reggae greats 
Black Uhuru will be at 
Kilimanjaro (1724 California 
St., NW), Friday night, the 
Rave-Ups will be playing at 
East Side (1824 Half St., SW), 
and the Kennedy Center b 
sponsoring its second annual 
free “Halloween Midnight 
Organ Concert and Other 
Madness” starting at 10:30 
p.m. in the Grand Foyer. The 

organ music, provided by John 
Rose (Star Wars), begins at 
11:30 p.m. in the Concert Hall. 

• • • 

Culture — For those above the 
Halloween doldroms, sign up 
today (ground floor Marvin 

Center) for tomorrow’s neat 
guided tour of the Washington 
Post and National Geographic 
Society (from 3 to S p.m.) 
While you’re there, grab some 
of those mints from Ben 
Bradlee’i special candy dish. 

by Alexa Mergen 

Fluttering hands, clattering cas- 
tanets,. brilliant costumes, 
mournful songs and stamping 
feet. Like any art, dance is com- 
plex, especially if the culture is 
unfamiliar. Yet, despite some 
weak moments, the Sunday af- 
ternoon Spanish Dance Perfor- 
mance in the Marvin Center 
Theatre conveyed a sense of the 
beauty and importance of dance 
in Spanish culture. 

The GW Dance Production 
Group and the Spanish Dance 
Society selected dances repre- 
sentative of a variety of regions 
and time periods. The bright 
costumes set the scene, and the 
dancers captivated the audience. 

The “bailes de candil,” An- 
dalusian “dances by candlelight,” 
are dances performed in a tavern 
or home by locals gathered for an 
evening’s entertainment. Despite 
the tinny uped music, the first 
dance, with seven couples, filled 
the small stage with energy. The 
dances revealed each dancer’s 
mastery of the complex footwork 
and arm movements of the 

Consequently, the following 
passionless rendition of the popu- 
lar Spanish song “Malaguena” 

Was quite anticlimatic. 

“Corri-Corri,” said to be the 
most ancient in the Asturias re- 
gion of Spain, was also disap- 
pointing. The nine women lack^ 
the unity that the simple move- 
ments and somber mood required. 

In contrast, “The Choice” was 
performed with precise detail, in 
the curve of th^Tingers, the arch 
of the back, expressing the dra- 
matic emotions of the woman 
choosing between two lovers. 
“The Choice” was the highlight 
of the afternoon. 

For the second half, the musi- 
cians returned, more relaxed and 
enthusiastic as they replaced the 
tape with flamenco music. Mem- 
bCTs of the audience clapped in 
time, and the vocalist charged the 
atmosphere with his trills. 

Each of these dances revealed 
concentration and precision. In 
the two traditional flamenco 
duets, the performers worked 
together smoothly, and the 
flamenco solos were extremely, 

The final company dance 
allowed each memtxr to take a 
solo and reveal their individuality. 
This flnal dance was the perfect 
ending, displaying the talent of 
the musicians and dancers de- 
voted to preserving Spanish tradi- 

12-Tht GW HATCHET-Tlianthy, Ortober 30, 10*6 



V . \ \ 

• ■ [*■ 1 I 

' ■ '' f : , 

/*» / : U? 


THURS. OCT. 30th 

>MC 3rd FLOOR 


$ 1.00 



i vV 


'■I ■ J: ^ 

i' ■' • . 

THURS. ; Oa.30lh , 9:30p 



BEER I G.W. I.D. ytND 

f t 



Thf GW HATCHET-Th«rad»y. October 3d. IMfr-l.T 

Women journalists 
find more success 

helpful. She said her employers 
evaluated her solely on perfor- 
mance and results, not on gender. 
Hughes supplied his own list of 
UPI women who have advanced 
to top managerial positions. 

Job opportunities for women 
entering the broadcast media have 
also grown considerably from the 
time radio stations refused to hire 

The program was sponsored by 
the Society of Professional Jour- 

by Denise HHou 

HMchcl surf Writer 

Can a woman be a success in 
journalism today? 

A panel of four journalists 
Tuesday night in the Marvin 
Center discussed the recent prog- 
ress of women in the media and 
the gender inequality within the 
journalism field. 

Each panelist told of their 
personal experiences in the jour- 
nalism world and outlined com- 
mon problems women journalists 
face. Maureen Beasley and Carol 
Preston of the Mutual Broad- 
casting Co., Mike Hughes, edi- 
tor-in-chief of United Press In- 
ternational, and Emilie Davis of 
the USA Today and the Gannett 
Publications chain were featured 
\ panelists. 

The journalists agreed that 
salaries of women journalists, like 
those of other female workers, do 
not equal those of their male 
counterparts. Beasley said a study 
she conducted shows only one- 
sixth of women iri the journalism 
profession receive equitable pay 
as compared to men. Both Beasley 
and Preston recalled jobs where 
wage discrimination was obvious. 

Beasley said many employers 
exploit inexperienced graduating 
students because of their vulnera- 
bility and eagerness to ftnd a job. 
Marty settle for salaries which 
barely provide a subsisteiit living, 
she said. 'k ' 

Hughes said women interested 
in becoming journalists should be 
aggressive and inquisitive. As a 
result, employers will take their 
demands seriously, he said. A 
member of tbe Associated Press in 
attendance agreed with Hughes 
and said, “1 don’t think wimpy 
i women belong in this business." 
An aggressive attitude might 
encourage women to seek higher 
level positions, Beasley said. Her 
study, however, shows women 
seldom receive managerial jobs on 
newspapers. Preston admitted the 
situation is worse in the broad- 
casting field. Rather’than blaming 
the employers, Preston suggested 
that once a woman gains control, 
she will strongly discriminate 
against other women who might 
threaten her new position. 

The panelists all agreed the 
decision to have a family can also 
damage a journalist’s goals, 
especially that of aspiring female 
journalists. By taking time off, a 
journalist risks her career since 
she can lose experience and also 
her reputation. The AP member 
in the audience said the competi- 
tive nature of journalism demands 
devoted, hard-working individu- 
als who are not concerned with a 
strong family life. 

Despite these barriers that still 
exist in the journalism profession 
today, women have gained a 
substantial amount of power in 
the past two decades, the journal- 
ists said. Davis described her work 
environment as supportive and 

photo by Mcribeth BowMs 

Three panehsts field questions about discrimination of women In the Journalism professslon. 

The Ultimate 

DeuUe Cpeature! 

See Twe Of The Year's Menster 
Hits Fer The Price Of One. 

OriQinai Soundtrack Available on Varese Sarabande Records And Cassettes U il Mi ■ 

Classifieds In The 
GW Hatchet get 
results. Call 676-7079 
to find out. 



14-The GW HATCHET-Thunday, O clobtrM). I9»« 

Frats seek 
more unity, 
voice via HH 
new' Council 

The Inter-Fraternity Forum 
may give way to a more powerful 
organization if some members of 
GW’s Greek community have 
their way. 

Greek Life Advisor Keith 
Rohbins and IFF President Tony 
Pagliaro would like to abolish the 
IFF and organize an Inter- 
Fraternity Council, which they 
say will be a more powerful, more 
effective body for campus 
fraternities. » « " 

"The IFF doesn’t meet the 
needs of the frats as efficiently as 
it could," said Robbins. He said 
that while the IFF is maybe 60 
percent effective, it; strength lies 
in programming. An IFC,. which 
would have affiliations with a 
national fraternity network that 
would increase its programming 
ability and would also serve as a 
public relations outlet for all the 
campus fraternities. , , 

"We’re looking for a strong 
group to meet the needs of the 
.fraternities. It is a better way to 
strengthen and promote the 
system,’’ Robbins said. 

Zeta ^ta Tau President ^It 
Sherman said just the name 
change will help fraternity gov- 
ernment. “U will be s stronger 
organization,” he said. 

. PagUaro doesn’t mind if the 
IFF disappears, along with his 
title of President. "I really don’t' 
care what the IFF if 
it’s for the good of the frats.’’.. 

With several fraternity limses 
being renegotiated in the next 
several years, the Orwk commu- 
nity is looking for a unified, 
centralized voice to deal with the 
University’s administrators. 
"And it will be good for the 
University because they won’t 
have to tell ten different people 
the same thing,” Pagliaro said. 




'■RMBflM Gaaati«rf>USACj»<«ta »7QI 
Th* taoMiw >mai o*r «hi UM Its Aoy «wusa 
M MW tmud ItH tSMOi » RnuW totKU) 
Ce PO Bo* fXOU fJ Pmo nr mn mm 

71Dfl3 IDDDb'l 

Meet with a company 
that succeeds. Continually. 

To thrive in telecommunications and infor- 
mation services for 25 years, you must know 
everything about leadership. And yve do. Afy. 
ter 700 acquisitions, yveTe leaders in our in- 
’■ dustry. With a hdge telephone network 
^ and growing government contracts, 
we're on the leading edge of tech- 
,nology. We'd like to show you 
,what success is all about. 

It takes innovation— so 
let us ihspire you. It 
takes technical sup- 
port — so let us show you 
■ our unique working enyiron- 
ments in which you can excel. It 
takes a history of success— so let us 
- show you our unprecedented growth and 
our aggressive strategy for the future. Let us 
tell you... about Contel. / 

If your discipline is: " ‘ 

Computer Science or Engineering 

then stop by and see our representative on: 

November 3rd 

See your placement office for details. 


Hustler Publisher Larry Flynt, 
former director of the National 
Federation of Decency Donald 
Wildman, Meese Pornography 
Commission reporter Mike 
McManus and American Civil 
Liberties Union counsel Barry 
Lynn will debate on iuues in 
pornography Saturday at 8 p.m. 
in the Lisner Auditorium. The 
event is free, but tickets are 
required. It is sponsored by Bob 
Larson Ministries. Call the Pro- 
gram Board office at 676-7313 for 





= - = =:fc. Corporation^ 


Big AI’8^ 
2121 L St.NW 

An ^qual cipporiunity ( mplovcr m. I 

Campus beat U.S.A 

The GW H ATCHET-Thuradiy. October 30, 19«6-1S 

cenain candidates too publicly. 

Cincinnati campus police con- 
fiscated pro-Celeste signs from 
students entering a campus raliy. 
for Republican candidate Rhodes. 

Hastings Dean df Students Ken 
Rhodus caused an uproar when he 
asked students at Weyer Hall 
dorm to remove signs supporting 
Democratic gubernatorial can- 
didate Helen Boosalis from their 
dorm windows. 


GfV’s Greeks gain 
three new chapters 

i byEUenDabyn “Getting started had its rough 

HMcimsuflWriitr poiuts, but With the spirit of our 

OWs Greek community is fol- sisters and pledges, Phi Sig will 

lowing a nationwide trend of continue to grow in every way," 

expanding the number of President Melissa Garber said, 
fraternities and »or^ti« on col- ^h, p^i sig* are raising money 
^ campus« mth the addition of National Kidney Founda- 

The Delta Phi and Phi Sigma sig„,a Nu fraternity and planning 
Sigma sorormes and the Sigma a spring semiformal. The sorority 
Alpha Mu fraternity are he most participated in the 

recent additions to GWs Greek Dystrophy Associa- 

, . , r, • tion’s Superdance and in a 

The ocal chapter of Delta Phi, Thanksgiving Food Drive, 
formally orgamzed in late August, 

has 28 sisters and 18 pledges. The Twenty-five founding fathers 
sorority, however, does not have recolonized Sigma Alpha Mu in 
national status because a ^P"’ *’*5. The fraternity origi- 
moratorium set by the Panhellenic appeared at GW in 1%7, but 
Association last spring prohibits dosed several years later, 
any national sorority to come on Neil Bloomgarden heads the 
campus until March 1987. Delta fraternity. SAM’s first rush was 
Phi hopes to become affiliated successful, according to 
with a national sorority once the Bloomgarden, and added 17 
moratorium expires. ^ pledges to its list. 

Delta Phi' has already Bloomgarden said the fraternity 
sponsored an Alcohol Awareness has held nearly a dozen social 
Program /and plans to hold functions this semester, but he 
fundraisers and mixers soon. The said it spends equal time working 
sordrity’s president, Lara on philanthropic projects. SAM 
Edelman, said she liopes to “help has already held an emergency 
Greek life gi;ow, to support it and blood drive, a fundraiser for the 
to show enthusiasm for the spirit - American Cancer Society and a 
of GW.” raffle from which the proceeds 

Phi Sigma Sigma recolonized its went to promote research for a 
sorority ift Oct. 1985 and now has cure for lupus, a skin disease. 

12 sisters and 10 pledges. The “Sigma Alpha Mu (chapter) 
original Kappa chapter at GW Beta Omicron's number one pri- 
was establish^ in 1924 but folded ority is a strong brotherhood,” 
in 1967 because of anti- Bloomgarden said, “and a major 
establishment sentiments of the objective is to better relations 
turbulent time. \ within the community.” 

If you work as a full time teller for Riggs, you can receive reim- 
bursement for up to two pre approved business or job related 
courses per semester through ouY tuition assistance program. To 
take advantage of this employee benefit, you must be a Riggs 
employee prior to registering for the courses which are to be 
reimbursed ' 

Riggs is looking for part time/evening students to work full time as 
paying & receiving tellers.' Candidates must have strong 
communication skills, plus speed and accuracy .in cash handling. 

Riggs has a policy of internal promotion and we’d like to show 
you how to iDuild a career in banking. 

If interested, please call the Employment Office at (202) 835-6421 


IN nil. M(.)Sr iMPOKI AN I ( ri Y 



8 W-I 577 
Ask About our 
GuAranice and 

Nw. b, t-6fM 

SdMMi if NmIm, St. M«yT Hal; 
)700 RtMmir U. NW; Wukki|lM 
DC. Fw MumUmk 625-699}. 



16-The GW HATCHET-TliuiMlay. October 30. 1986 , 

How do you spell relief from midterm stress? 

It’s that time of the academic year again, inward effects on the student’s health. *Make up your own guidelines for Try harder! Please others! Be strong! 

Mid-terms are finally over, but you have to Does this mean that very low levels of managing stress. These may include re- Almost everyone has one of these old 

start • thinking about finals. Assignment stress are good? Surprisingly, this situation cognizing the benefical aspects of stress, "tapes” running in his head, especially 

deadlines are rapidly approaching, and in a can also have a negative effect ' on our knowing the importance of doing one thing when the pressure is on. Try to change the 

few short weeks, that dreaded term paper ability to perform. Consider the apathetic at a time, trying to do your best and not messages: It’s okay to be satisfied with a 

will be due. Feel like screaming? It’s no student who shows little concern for his worrying beyond that point. good job; it need not be perfect every time, 

wonder: as the pace of our acadmeic lives academic work. Understandably, he re- f Take it easy. How many times do you It’s okay to solve a problem from a new 

' accelerates, most of us experience HIGH ceives failing grades. His lack of response worry about a situation? Does worrying angle or decide it’s not worth solving. It’s 

levels of stress. to life’s stressors results in little mental help? The alternative is to do something to okay to ask clearly what I need and to say 

It is important that we realize these high growth or creativity. change the situation and then not to dwell no sometimes. It’s okay to rest when I’m 

levels of stress affect us. Take, for example. Some stress, then, can be beneficial. The on it. tired and to expect others to carry their 

the 'student who waits until the last minute individual who is able to keep his stress at a cPlan your response to stress. Try to load. 

t(\ study for an exam but finds that there is moderate level will ultimately perform anticipate a crisis and plan how you will Finally, learn to recognize the signs of 

simply too much material to cram into his better than those who are stress-free. If this respond. You do not have to wait for oncoming tension. When stress begins to 

' head in a day or two. He panics, is 'Unable is so, how does someone go about keeping stressful events to happen. build, you are easily irritated, the pitch of 

to concentrate, and fails the exam. The his stress at an optimum level? Here are •Consider changing parts of your life your voice goes up, you can’t sleep, you 

panic that interferes with his concentration some helpful hints from Donald Ardell’s that bring chronic stress. Take responsibili- may have a touch of indigestion. As soon as 

is an outward sign of stress that, in this book iligh Level of Wellness: ty for doing what can be done to lower these signs appear, it is time to try one' of 

.case, results in failure. However, if the #Take stock of your own power; you 
stress continues with ,each assignment or already have the resources within yourself 
exam, it can have far more damaging to control your stress. 

stress, rather than adapting to it. °the techniques to handle stress. You will 

In addition to these tips, try this: Erase feel much toter and be in control of your 
the stress messages— Be perfect! Hurry up! life. /! V - 





Meat Hal Klappar lor Information on ona-yaar, summar, and Othar study programs. 

' ) INFO TABLE ... Thurston Lobby 11am • 5pm 
^ HILLEL DELI ... Marvin 501 5:30-7pm 

Questions? Csll HUM si 296S873 or Zionist Alllsncs st 676-7574. 

.Mebauge ,Nu. 2 


fcnj: L ^ -j *' 

•)£. Lf;V.vt 


X Z T(«k ) ') h U«T% 2 n.. atfeii A RECRUIT, U S A . INC 

5-UjTL. 3 S '''ai|6±(nfcW<;)l|ttptll«j '%-aEfStL S Ltz 

r* (IIB.E'B]) 

i.r. 4ifciii<n 

ir<nx.' z X 

-jfrKH-'Lir. Y ' 


< NEW . 

2112 F St., NW 
• 3rd floor 

Woshington. D.C. 20037 
(202) 337-7200 

Pregnancy Terminations 
Full Gynecological Services 
Herpes Testing 
¥D TestOiglTreatment ' 

■Birth ContM Pnpnmnojf 

■Strict ConfidetUlality ^ 

November 6, 1986 
^ 3:00 and 5:00 p.m. 

Nt^ilejsiA Washington Marriot 
. y 1221 22nd. Street NW 

Washington, DC 

We offer student discounts 

Ladles join ‘PMn’ 
csll ■> 

(soi) 48 «.aaii 


‘ 700 S. Flower St.. Suite 3210 
Los Angeles, CA 90017 
W'-800-423-3387 (In California! 

as aa., ■ 

<^RECnUlT U.S.A., INC 


tf You Arc In Setreb 01 ThM Special Someone 

976-7700 978-71 

Thn Call Co8t8 Only SI 00 

The GW H ATCHET-Thund«y, Otlabcr 30. IMO-IT 

Lecture Break 


22. Bibiicil garden 
2^ Number 
2H Huncered fur ^ 

U Hireling 

More unutuil 

^8 forihethow 

^9 Among 

40 PotihQ;n 

41 Cilyrtiltuid ** 

42 Encore 
4^ Strumpet 
44 Gaie 

47 CUw 
)0 Wild plumt 
)2 Mounlain^ymph 
)) Charged atom 
54 Re^in 

^t'l Type of musical Male 

62 Land measure 

64. Chaucer's word f(i/ car//) 

65.,, Regret 

66 Arabian sultanate 

67 Dialect ’’ 

f»9 Filly dfink 

70 Places 

71 C hemical Compound 

7? Slang for <t pei iom 

5 Investigated 

6 I5id an auto |ol> 

7 l ilet of 

H Sudden m«M ernent ‘ 

v' 'Worm ^ 

10 'Profession 

M Apparent V 

1 2 Gaming cubes 
IS -British dipliimai 
24 Through 

26 Number Ilf similar animals 

27 Stool pigeon 

28 ( rustacean 

20 (ombiningfnimnseaningfii, 
50 Member of superior (lass 
52 Pitcher 
55 Assumed part 

55 Banners 

56 Damage 

57 I’linic guests 
40 Pof.iico 

44 Anon 


lime t able ahbic I lalion 
l'(jntK)ll |H<silion, inrfi.ils, 
Gntl ball |>ns>iion 
Soulbcasi Asi in nation 

.Souiticrn girl s iiaiiu 



Piinliftg tertiis 
,Firnih.alibieMjlMin Imt tt 
Abbrev ul ion ad a title 



'.1. Arrived 
5 Makeshift depuiiFs 
10. Yield 

14. Legal claim 

15. Upretars 



Spanish earthen jars 
. College 


Show approval 
Ancient Persian 
Held in bondage. 

The BULLETS, Bleacher Bums, and the Program Board invite you to attend 


- IV.' • V 

y 4 / at the Capital Centre 


Transportation and refreshments on bus provided 

Annoying trivia questions 

I.Whal was Harrison Ford doing 

3. What was the last name of 

before he appeared on the silver 

Alice, played by Ann B. DaVis, in 


the Brady Bunch? 

4. Who said “The business of 

2. Which two professional 
wrestlers were arrested for 

America is business?” 

assaulting a bellboy in a Chicago 

5. Who the heck was Gloyd 



. 1 >> 

IB-TkcGW HATCHET-Thundty, October 30, 19M 

Bleacher Bums present reception following: 


Friday, Oct. 31 

GW vs. UMass - 7pm 

(to break 2nd place tie) 


Reception and Costume Party 
afterwards in the Letterman’s 

Room!- V,;,, 

I / 

Best Costume: Dinner for 2 at, Orleans house 

2nd: Volleyball sweatshirt 

/ '1 

I > i 
V < 

•' " I 


moonbaby by s. belschwandar 

Th* GW HATCHET-Thundiy, October 30, 1906-19 



m um -rw*6io penis costume our <je laiex, So tvaT 

>b£ . . next year, idv 

CAN 60 AS 6.N.U.‘S 

? HIKE// 



hauovi^en costumes 


•The COUNT" ^"BOOttYMAN, anp/or 

I FM.I. Off. OH W6rn«i»«tr\ ime next mkum Surmise ' mm 
-N’V comkeuon mu. hnc svstawed 

CWfilV 7 such INItNSE OMtltE IMIT )9U 
r^i n OR C«M6 WW HAIR Erwe* 

a WTH 606, AS NOOEL 




1 KIPS' > 




COUjMtS Uff 


AKMMTAtfS : Y0U‘1.L 

ACaUfflAtfV ?Ht Cfl&TUHC iS CHEAP 
(?f^AM6)ANP£l)|6L£7bo' , 

aSAWMRtfS : TAKE A Loan AT \ 

irtoA teeim Tomorrow' 



K3i<%aI MAiRCor tWu HMC fo Cf T 
'^dwMMAacR lit 

KriN&siatnounc nopaur Diut,ift/T£S>, 
^H^;Albv0irTA«TR()n'% 30PACKAND 
MW H OP (T As CM', OR (S> lock 



Lt.-M , CANOr CORNS Ut 6att 
I AND 6000 FOR S«U .' 
r OMlUIKTAISES : iru TAK tlat% 
Of 1A40ROUS EIIEN6E Al» P»Yt«0- 

1 8 EUN ro ‘Mf.jijf) retL MmMiiL 


l» !Aa«imj£S . SNOT TtNOb IBOOUECT OH 


b Amor Australia. Asia All lisids $900-2000 

PHONE FANTASIES RevSpttoniat alternoons, S50>our Fallo Ctiufch RESUMES that look typesei lor fiall the pries 

araa Student Srsrvicas Moving Co 849 1666 $i5?0/page Also repetitive letters from 

EecftCellleA Several positions wnmedieteiv aveiiebie. bom PT S&f»'W9" Letter quality pnnJers 466 8973 or REM Will pay lols of I lof peir ol good tickets to 

DIHerenl Fantasy 6 FT at Westln Fitness Cti Call 457-5070 857 6000 REM Please cell 944-1 306. Merk 

mo Sightseeing Free into Write tX. PO Boi 
5? DC? Corona Del Mar CA926PS 
PLAV TENNIS? You re invited to me OWU Fan 
Tennis Tournamenl Seturdey. November ts. 
7 30- Midnight Join students. Iscully ttsll and 
alumni at the Arlington Y Tennis anti Squash 
Club The cost i8 $tOOO per person For rnore 
information stop by or call the Alumni Relations 
Office. 714 2181 St .676-6435 

An and Phoiography club seeks student 
members to experiment with new leohnigueB in 
photography Color (^arkroom and other 
sbecieiized equipmer]t avSiiebta Call 223-5079 

Interested in working with people and business 
organi'jations'T Join the staff of Martha's 
Marathon of birthday bargains, the auction 
sponsored by RHA to raise money tor housing 
•cholarshipe Meetings are every Tuesday 9 30 
pm, in the RHA office m-Thurston a game room 
For more inlormation call 726-7275 

Each ateemy milating call la different from the 
last Call to hear all of tbaspicay varieties 


This.Cell Coals Oni^St 00 



(Each Can Coats $2) 

Pels awakens in a hoepllal room As hia eyes 
refocus, he sees Tim and Ariel sitting there He 
triee to sit up. but the tferobbing in his heed is too 
intense "Whet happerifd'’ ' 

Tim replies. "You goi hit on me heed. 
remember'T The doctor said you have • 
concuasion Not bed tor a day's work. I d say 
We got e great story out of this ' 

‘Tim, It's not funny Pete could have been 
seiloutly hud," Ariel retods 
' 'Are you okey, ArleT?' ' 

"Cm tine A couple of the other students have 
brmees'though Moat got erresled on dieorderty 
conduct and resisting officers The oreaidenl is 
not pressing charges luckily 
Tim lumps ih "What do yOu rYYean luckityT! It's 
his fault . he wouldn't listen' ' 

"But now he IS He really teeis bed about ell this 
He didn't call the cops, his secietary did He 
didn t mean tor anyone to get hud We re 
meeting tomorrow. " counters Ar«l 
How nice.'' Tim reptiee sarcastically 'So you'll 
talk, that doeen't mean anything in my book 
Take cere. Pete. I've got a story to write Have a 
nice chat with the praz. Ariel i hope he offers to 
paythehoapiiai bins " 

With that. Tim leaves snd Ariel ivirns i 
sympelhetic eye to Pets 



• LOVEyouMI 


Wa ll Pay You $100 
It We Use l%ur Fenieay 

< arnpt oppodunitlee lor • marketing iniern 
Duties include contacting merksiing directors ol 
mator national brands Experience helplul but 
not necaaaary Call or drop resume Lynn 
Pollack, Webcrslt Tech 1730 M Si NW Suite 

413. 466-6711 ^ 

Csshisr/Qerk Eve 6 weekends 24lh & Penn 
Cell 659-5000 

CHINESE tutor nsttve MANDARIN speaker for 
converse!^ lessons All mstensi furnished 
$lOfhr Call Ray Rackley. 755-7600 (day) or 
293 7737 (eve) 

Couriers needed excellent oppodunity to earn 
high pay working part-time or luU tkne on your 
own bicycle, motorcycia or car Experience not 
required AmtHtlon a muSt Call 347-0030 


$400-1200fmonlh part tima $20004000/month 
fuli-iima Call0avld234-$041. / 

Georgetown Tobecce Stores has openings lor 
pA and fA aataa and oAice positions Raisii 
experience helpful Knowtege of pipe and ciga* 
smoking uaelui Flex hra Cak Mr Barnes 

Persons to sssiti smsli package delivery service 
m D.C Hours somewhat flsxtble Need is 
morning snd Isis sfiernoon Meet mierasting 
people while fudhedng career contacts $S/hr ' 
For detsMS. call 800-247-2300 
Hesithy males wsnisd ss semen donors help 
inlariile couple Conlidentislity insured 
Excellent compenaaiion Contact Or Fugger ai 
Oenatict & IVF institula. Faidax. VA 606- 7355 
Learn about ttw oommerclal reel eetaSe 
market! Pad-tirre date entry/secretariel (Tues 
& Wed ) Some phone answerlng/generai ohice 
work Typing s must, word procsssJrig helpful 
Cell Chen SI 223-6000 or 333-6377 
UstrinTs (talten Gourmet Hey. siudenis, we 
can use your help! We need prep cooks, deii 
sllsndents. waiters, wsitresaes. hosts phone 
operators, cashiers PT-FT Ilex hrs, call between 
2-5. 363G630 

Ustrtf>rs Rina Delivery WE NEED DRIVERS 
earn $7-i0/hf easily PT-FT flex hrs. call between 
2-5. 363-0630 

Medicel Reeeerch Assistant 

George Washington Medicsi Center is seeking e 
Research Assislani to compiets our pad of a 
muiticenier clkiicei study Responstoiiitiei m 
duds letsphone interviewing, and simple com 
puter data mangement 

Experienca m medical larmmotogy, mierview 
techniques, and computer data input are 
daurabie Abiinies to maintain patient confiden 
Iiairty and conduct tensitive telephone m- 
terviews are critical. Excellant tuition and fringe 
benefits inciudt flexible hours Cell Dr Stillman 
at 676-4614. Mondey-FrKMy. 9-5pm 

Tha Univertity la an equal oppodunity af- 
lirmativo action employer 

National marketing firm needs pad iima help 
$300- $500 a month, plua bonuaea. from home 
Cell 248 7062 

Pad-time Seles 

Georgetown Leather Design has PT 
saies/cashiar poaitiont opan at our Conn Ave 
location tor local studantt We seek en 
ihuwestic. self motivated mdhnduels who can 
work lunch time hours andtor a coupis fuM 
weekdays We otter a greet dtocount pokey and 
salary plus commiaaion. Apply in person to the 
stors meneger or esN 223-1856 aod sak lor 

lull or psd lime positions available, flax hours. 

. work around class schedule snd weekends 
$5-6fhour with bonuses, call 649 1668 




RYDER TRUCK RENTAL has a variety of 
part lime poaitions avail Mornings afternoon 
evenings 6 weekends We need aggressive ^ 
srticuiete individuals who sn|oy public oontsci 
Career orienied oppohumties Cali Gene at 
832 9726 i . 

Travel Field Oppodunity Gain valuable market- 
ing experience while. earning money Campus 
representative needed immediately tor ipnng 
break trip to Florida Call Campus Marketing at 

, Tutors wanted all subjects Contact Marges 
Morrison, Coordinator. Pear Tutoring Service, ' 
Dean of Students Office. 6766710 


Aggreesfve. enthusisalic eludents to markei 
Winter and Spring Break vacaiionsi 
-•For more Information, call Student Travel 
Serviceaai 1-600646-4846 

Auto ipSy MiS ppI nM ns. profesaionei diecouni 

Beginning gutter leaaons blues, folk, niro to 
guitar theory. En)oymeni based approach 
Money-back guarantee What else do ye want? 
Can342-6020i2ii Dorn 

FREE pregnancy lasting. conlidsMiai 
counseling; calf Northwest Pregnancy Aid 
Center. 463-7006. 

Need $$$ for cottoge/ ira^ school? STlTdenT 
Silver Spring, MD 20006; (301)6716256 

Say no lo typing Call TYPE-RIOMT Word 
Processing Ask sbout llfpegs special oiler 
625 2263 

Solo Systems, superior secrsisrlai services 
I featuring WordPerfect word processing w/speii 
check AH typinjj pro|ecta welcome Convenient 
DC. MD pick-up end drop-off lijcstionB Call 

TYRING SY legal SECRETARY Have your 
typing done by • professional quickly snd 
accurately on an IBM-Iii I'm located three 
blocks frortt campus 760-1688 . 246-4360 

TYPING fasl. accurate, top-qusiity Research 
papers, resumes, letters etc No VA location 

Typing, word proceasing. Idrm papers, thasas, 
dieaertatlone. resumes, etc Sp^lai student 
rates Dupont Circle locslion 4636796 
TyptAi Serrtos RfotMeloMl Term Papers. 
ihMia. dlaeeAaliona. nsanuecrlpls, reports, in- 
eluding minor ediling Fast, acouraie Over ten 
years exp 780-1286 

TtlNNO-Rf s Iiiilsnat. fuaeonabla. lydta STS- 

Typing-last, accursts Pickup and delivar on 
campua 863-0761 Evenings, weskenda or 

leave message 

Typing Service Term papers, thesis, dtsaeAs 
Ilona It . SOM Can Mrs Hinton 7753021. 10 lo 
4, M-F (If no anewer. leave name 6 no ONLY 
with recepnonW.) 

Typing/word prooeaatog aervica term papers, 
theses. dlsssAattons. resumes Reasonsbis 
prtoas. fast servtos. overnight axtra, oonvenleni 
to Metro Can52163l2. ask tor Laura. 


Let a fsHow studsnt who knows how important 
your documani la. do tha typing tor you Coma m 
and snjoy our sludant discount Wa also otfar 
sccounikig atrvicas. Basic Oftics & Studani 
Servicea (On campua locatton) 2025 Eye 8i 
NW918 659-9130 

Want a aoetat ttia AND a dsgraa? Buy time for 
both At Laia Night Typing Servica. studanis get 
special raiea 629-7246 

Word Prooaaaing and Typing, atudant rates. P/D 
•vail G & C Services 596-246N 
WORD PROCESSING In my home 12 double 
spaced page, can Jaaala 52S-2960 

Mopad for sale, call Madha ai 337-1033 
1960 Toyota Ceiica QT/ Htbk $3600 Neg or 
best offer Fully equipped, exceileni , condition, 
highway mileage only Must seel Call 333-6265 
or 521-7615 

1983 Fold Escort a/C. radio, p/f $2500/best 
otter Call Unde at 301-540-1810 

C7G dutinaxy <ScHoo[ 
of n/Vadlnyt on 

U ttuMnit fox 

tk* foCtowing fsxogxamt 

* ^ouxifui £xdouUvM Ckdf 

• C/Uf 

* C^Uxin^ 

• fJ\of. aHaitxd ' 

CaU al 


fox info anol 

Aecura/e typkv »nd word pfOemOng Resume jervlcee (On campus locstlon) 2025 Eye 8i 

cover letters, repstltivs lettsrs. appUcaiiona.isrm j^woid 659-9130 

papers, theses. dIsseriationB Exceitsnt gram ■ ■ ’ -- - - 

mer and ipeliihg Studsnt discount Rush jobs s Want a aoetat ttIa AND a daQraa? Buy time for 

specialty Near campua 8676773 tK>th At Laia Night Typing Servica. studanis get 

. special raise 629-7246 

Accurately Yours - a word processing firm — — 

geared to the needs ot the eiudeni You'll find Rtooeasing and Typing, atudant raiea. P/D 

our work axceptional and our prices sifordebie *YS'f G & C Services 596-24Gt 

Try M. you won'l lino • twltoi t.rylco m WORD PROCfSSINO In m, homo 12 OootM 

Washington 24 hrs/day. 7 dsys/week Call spaced page, can Jaaala 52S-2960 



Book on campus 4666974 ProvWtog aarvicas m the foMowtog areas 


papars, dissartalion. manuscripts, letters COMPUTERS. BIOLOGY & STATISTICS By 

Sludeni diacouni Open 6 days s week On PhD Experienced Inatructors CALL 2236331. 

’O' •«''> ' Tutor, avaltoble. moat subjects m«h. econom- 

466 6973 or 6576000 ^ hiatofy. Spanish, etc Contatr Msigea 

Always partaci- Morrtaon. Coordtoator. Peer Tutoring Service, 

WORD RROCESSINQ UNLIMITED 7 years DaanofStudantaOmce.6766710 
exparianca as legal lypisi All kinds of wo/k 
•ccaptad $i 7S/paoe Pick-up and delivery 
available tOper discouni to new cuatomers 

Mala roommate to ahara apartmant. 15 minute 

for taat accurate typing, 965-3666 walk from QW $136. Michael 66^28 After 

Let ouf fingers do the htokig* 6.00pmbeal 

ZAP TYRE IS a new on eampua word processing 
service We offer reasonable rates (t2/pase) and 
quality service Can ua at T7I till tor free Apt to Mtara In tarrific bid house on MacArthur 
ptok-up 4 datbary or drop by our convenieni Sivd Fumiahad. a/e. waaher and dryer mod 

location at aoaSK St. NW, tower lobby kUchon. On buaNna Can after 6 p.m, 2446875 

let US TYRE IT FOR YOU $300otua9aaavM faytat, 2ndweakofNov 

Spaciat student rata $1 90 (normally $2.25) per 'minmatt nieded Faty tcfets to 

doiAXa spaced pege Pick up and dakvary metro Under $300ftno. Inckjdea utlimca CaH 

•vaiiabia. word procaai. spell check EOP Loii 920-1700. 

Typing 4936440 In Bethesds naer Qroavaoor , _ 

IBM word procasaing Editing 

li miMpt. Cwnol M» r»u UUIO 8,«xM Top OujHIy IVpalf. Qmril iMMmnoe 

54S-76fT 0*1 VCRa. Fast raHabia aarvtoa. Raaeanabts 




OVER 40 

Mala roommate to ahara apartmant. 15 minute 
walk from QW $136. Michael 6666428 After 
6.00 pm beat 

Apt to atm* In tarriftc old house on MacArthur 
Sivd Fumiahad. a/e. waaher and dryar. mod 
kitchen. On buaNna Can after 6 p.m. 244-6675 
$300ptua9aaavM fayift,2ndwea kofNov 
female roommate needed Easy access to 
metro Under $300ftno. inckJdea utlimca. CaH 
Loii 920-1700 

No matter whet your aM. (fyou 
plan on goM to W soiooL a 
foorc om 40can put sprttg Si 
your step’ 

\bu sae. canddaics who icort 
between 40 and 48 on the new 
Law SchooJ Admitalon liest efgay 
oepled to the law idKXN of thdr 
chotoe andgoSigontopracttoe 
wRh top kms or ooeporioora. 

MtheStantevH. Kapim 
EducaPnnalCenlg tSffpitpe- 
ratton Is a flne ait So muor 
so that Kapian has moae^OMcr 
40%*'9adslhananY other lest prep 
hmktthe nadon. 

tent (hwjusnhc itsi cdM 
yoiw^ow cMWcr deserMs' 




r Mi n aya. t »wwws. t iweafnai 

)S6£^M«euaat pgs 

2»-Tlw CW HATCHET-Tliwiitay, October 30, 1986 

Kuester is 

GW Baseball looks 
forward to spring 

Doug Most 

Sport* Editor 

John Kuester, head coach of 
the men’s basketball team, is 

He is not excited about the Mets 
winning the World Series, ndr is 
the Redskins release of kicker 
Mark Mosely stirring him up. 
Rather, Kuester is excited , about 
(he potential his basketball team 
has this year, and that a winning 
season is deflnitely in the plans for 
the GW hoopsters. 

Kuester called this past sumtner 
a successful recruiting campaign 
and recognizes the potential 
first-year players can contribute 
to a winning team. “We hhve a lot 
of good young athletes coming 
In,” he said. 

The squad faces an extremely 
difficult schedule, especially at the 
season's outset, Kuester said. 
"Our kids are going to learn a lot 
about themselves in these early 
games." Games against highly 
regarded Syracuse University, the 
University of South Carolina, 
Jacksonville University, and 
Michigam State University in the 
first month of the season pose 
tough contests for the Colonial 
cagers- Add these games to the 
always rigorous Atlantic 10 Con- 
, ference schedule and the team will 
quickly see just how good they' 
are.' ;’*".' • ■ ■ 

Kuester, however, hopes that 
with some consistent plgy, good 
execution of the fast break, and 
boisterous cheering from what is 
hoped to be an extremely vocal 
GW crowd, the Colonials will 
succeed in winning their games 
and making a run at the Con- 
ference title. 

The men’s schedule begins witl^ 
a Nov. 13 exhibition game against 
St. Francis Xavier-Canada at the 
Smith Center. GW’s regular 
season opens on Nov. 29 at home 
against Coppin State University. 
Its Atlantic 10 Schedule com- 
mences with a home contest 
versus the University of 
Massachusetts on Jan. 3. 

Doug Most does not want to rush any of the 

sponiEd. 10 , freshman too much, however. 

Diamonds may be a girl’s best especially the position players. He 
friend, but John Castleberry, the realizes, however, pitching is by 
head coach of the GW baseball far the key to the success of the 
team is also hoping to have one as team and hopes some freshman 
his best friend. Not just any can pitch -well enough to win a few 
diamond however. Castleberry is ballgames. 
in need of a baseball diamond. He Defensively, Castleberry is 
is pleased with how the fall reasonably secure in the team’s 
exhibition season went, now he outlook. "We will be just as good 
just wishes his team had a field on ‘ defensively as last years squad,” 
which to play some home games. he said. Offensively, the team hit 
Castleberry’s Squad is coming ^be ball well in the fall, and 
off of a successful 28-12 cam- Castleberry said he hopes it will 
paign. However, it lost two key carry over to the spring, 
players, Gregg Ritchie (pitcher) •" <"">* °f experience, GW 
and Kevin Fitzgerald (second may aPPear young on paper, but 
base), to tlft baseball draft, and a Castleberry does not see it that 
third. Matt Peluso (catcher), was *aV- The team has a lot 
signed, as a free agent by the sophomores who as freshmen 
Chicago White Sox. Now he must gained invaluable experience from 
find replacements, but both playing and watching the 
Castleberry is not, at all concerned ttore experienced and developed 
with that. “This years team has players last year, 
more depth than last year’s,” he With healthy young arms corn- 
said. “We are two deep at every 'tig in to pitch, along with the 
position which causes every player more experienced players from 
to work hard all season long y*"* .squad, the team should 
knowing there is a another player have the necessary chemistry to 
just waitiiig for hisopportunity." make a serious run for the 


GW’s Tracy Roberts warms up before a game. 

V-Ball unstoppable 

Women's soccer 11-7 

The GW women’s soccer team 
raised its record to 1 1-7 with a 5-0 
win over Mercer Community 
College last night in New Jersey. 

The Colonial onslaught opened 
early in the first half when GW’s 
Lisa Cellura knocked in a goal 
from the far left corner, 18 yards 
away. The score held at 1-0 until 
the halftime break. 

After intermission, GW came 
out strong as did high scoring 
forward Diane Kelly who scored 
the team’s next two goals, her 

24|h and 2Sth of the season, and 
bring the score to 3-0. Joan 
Quigley, senior co-captain, scored 
the next goal and Diane Kelly 
capped the evening’s scoring. 

"The team is playing at its peak 
right now,” head coach Adrian 
Glover said. “Hopefully it will 
carry over, into our tournaments 
which are coming up.” 

‘ The Colonials are in Florida 
today to face Barry College, Uni- 
versity of Central Florida, and 
Texas A.M. in the UCF 

MeWhirter, Emson, Co-Athletes of October 

The Athlete of the Month pro- 
gram is jointly sponsored by the 
Men’s and Women’s Athletic 
Departments and the Bleacher