Full text of "Hatchet"
by Deanna Reiter
Hatchet Staff Writer
Three trailers were removed from the
Foggy Bottom Homeless Shelter after a
government order on Nov. 23, accord-
ing to a shelter spokesperson who
wished to remain anonymous.
Protestors in front of the shelter
during the removal were arrested, the
spokesperson said, refusing to comment
on the number of protesters arrested.
The remaining three trailers, which
| house 54 beds, will be open to mentally
ill people only. Women will be housed
tin two of the trailers and men will be in
the third trailer.
Busses leave the shelter every hour
on the hour to take the homeless that
cannot be housed at the Foggy Bottom
shelter to other shelters in the city, he
The city also canceled Seed Mini-
stries’ contract to run the shelter last
weekbecause it failed to close it, said
Camille Pearse, coordinator for the
homeless for the Department of Human
i Services. Catholic Charities is now
(managing the shelter, she said.
photo by Paul Connolly
PROTESTORS COMFORT each other at a Foggy Bottom homeless shelter
demonstration last week.
President optimistic on future
by Deborah Solomon
I n a year when diversity, money
and academics are big
buzzwords on campus, GW Pres-
ident Stephen Joel Trachtenberg has
managed to stay optimistic even
though this year has already had
several uneasy moments.
In an interview with the president,
he maintains his commitment to
improving GW, both academically
and aesthetically. The following arti-
cle attempts to define where Trach-
tenberg sees this University heading.
Q: Where do you see GW at right
now in terms of academics? Where
do you see us heading?
A: GW has never been stronger.
We’re moving forward consistently
from strength to strength. We’re
getting more of our first (freshmen)
picks, new faculty, and we’re seeing
more distribution in both the student
and faculty body on the basis of race
and gender. Basically it is good news
followed by good news.
Q: Why isn’t GW the number one
school in the country?
A: There arc a couple of things hold-
tng us back. The reputation of
tmiversities are intimately tied to the
age of the institution. There are
hardly any old institutions that are
thought badly of, and there are
hardly any new ones that are thought
One test is seniority, longevity.
Have you demonstrated satisfactory
performance for a century or two?
GW is approaching its 175th
anniversary and it in increasingly
beginning to get recognition.
The second reason is funding. It
turns out that money is the mother’s
milk of educational quality. Every-
thing students and professors ask of
me turns into a resource allocation
Stephen Joel Trachtenberg
decision. If I had unlimited funding I
could always say ‘yes.’ Since cash is
limited, I have to pick and choose
and some people find the decisions
Q: What improvements have you
seen in your four years as
A: I think the quality and attitudes of
people at GW has improved visibly
over the last four years. I see more
participation than earlier; the number
of people and the enthusiasm at
VIVA (Vital Issues Varied
Approaches) is one example.
Q: What are your future plans for
A: As the library is emptied out of
non-library functions, there is the
opportunity for using space to
respond to many of the agenda items
from students and faculty. We want
to restore the Gelman Library to the
purpose for which it was intended.
We want to build campus
community and pride of place that
allows us to feel good about being at
GW and allows both Foggy Bottom
and Washington to be pleased that
we’re both part of Washington. We
keep chipping away at relations with
Foggy Bottom, the city council and
the mayor. Over time we have made
Q: There have been recent discus-
sions about changing the curricu-
lum at GW to include a formal
African studies program. What
are your feelings about this?
A: There are currently about 20 to 25
courses in the curriculum which are
about African culture. The enroll-
ment in those classes is modest. If
enrollment was booming, no one
would have to talk about adding
more, it would come naturally.
I think no one can call themselves
educated in 1992 without some
knowledge of Europe, the Pacific
Rim, Larin America and Africa. We
are obliged to have appreciation of
others’ backgrounds. But the trick
isn’t to put more courses in, it is to
(See INTERVIEW, p. 12)
UPD director quits
for personal reasons
by Elissa Leibowitz
Asst. News Editor
University Police Director Timothy Murrell will resign from UPD effective
Dec. 12 because of what he said were personal reasons.
Murrell, who has been with UPD for only five months, said he will return to his
previous job as director of public safety at Butler University in Indianapolis, Ind.
He declined further comment on the reasons for his resignation.
UPD Senior Associate Director Dolores Stafford will serve as interim director
until the University chooses a permanent successor.
Murrell joined the University in July, succeeding Curtis Goode, who now serves
as special assistant to Vice President for Student and Academic Services Robert
Chemak. Murrell’s resignation breaks up a six-year working partnership between
him and Stafford, who said she has no plans to return to Butler with Murrell.
Stafford said she will meet with Murrell and other UPD administrators to make
the transition smooth. Murrell said he “hasn’t been here long enough to implement
all I wanted to do,” although during his term UPD started posting reports of all
major crime incidents, expanded the campus escort program and unionized the
department. Stafford said she will continue the same programs she and Murrell
Chemak said the administration has been pleased with Murrell’s five-month
performance. “He was a superior, qualified candidate when (the University) hired
him ... he welcomed challenges,” Chemak said.
Butler has been without a permanent police department director since July. Staf-
ford took over as interim director from July until September before joining Murrell
at GW. Since then, Butler has been openly searching for a replacement, Butler
Human Resources administrative assistant Mindy Green said. She said four police
supervisors have shared the director’s duties since Stafford’s departure.
Chemak said the University would like to find a replacement by the beginning
of next semester. Unlike the selection process used to hire Murrell, Chemak said
the method to find his successor will be quicker and will be conducted by
“personal connections” rather than by a national advertisement.
“We have to expedite the hiring process as soon as possible. It will have to be as
thorough, but we won’t have the luxury ... of time as in a normal search,” Cher-
nak explained. “This is not an area of responsibility we want to have vacant for a
He said Stafford is not a candidate for the job and will resume her associate
directorship once the position is filled. “We feel comfortable with Dolores at least
being interim supervisor of the department. She has been handling a lot of the day-
to-day administrative functions,” Chemak said.
Res. Life establishes
new specialty floors
by Rachel! Long
Plans to implement a special
community service floor this year in
Adams Hall have been abandoned
because of a “lack of interest” Residen-
tial Life Director Sheila Curtin said.
Instead, a multicultural floor, entitled
World Cultures, will be established in
Munson Hall and a substance-free
living floor will be set up in Everglades,
she said. Residential Life staff decided
to form these floors because students
expressed interest in them in a Residen-
tial Life-Residence Hall Association
survey sent earlier this semester to
students living on campus, Curtin said.
RHA President Wayne McFadden
said RHA and Residential Life had
received a lot of “positive feedback”
from the survey, especially for the
multicultural floor. “It was the most
popular,” he added.
“World Cultures will include both
international and domestic students. It’s
for anyone interested in learning about
other cultures,” Curtin explained.
Curtin said she hopes to see the World
Cultures floor become an entire resi-
dence hall also housing the foreign
language floor presently located in
Curtin said a living / learning prog-
ram, entitled the D.C. Experience, is
being planned for the 1994-95 school
year. She said the program is being
researched, and a definitive program has
not been put together yet.
“It will be modeled after the ROOTS
program (a special program in Crawford
Hall which was canceled for this year)
although we haven’t yet selected a
specific hall,” she added.
Hate rearing its ugly head in Europe.
Feast your ears on a smorgasbord of college music.
Men's basketball opens its season with a win over Monmouth.
Thursday, December 3, 1992
•j Vol. 89, No 30
The George Washington University
We are pleased to announce the formation of a new unit
within the Career and Cooperative Education Center (CCEC)
—Student Employment Services.
In the first phase of our efforts to enhance services the
College Work Study Program staff has joined the CCEC,
relocating to the Academic Center, T509. Work study staff
can still be reached by phone at 994-1581. For your work
study, part-time employment, and other career needs, we
invite you to visit the Center between the hours of 8:30am -
7:00pm Monday thru Thursday, and until 5:00pm on
Look for future announcements concerning the further
development of Student Employment Services.
Shuttle bus task force planned
l o ; i
by Sari Marvel
Senior Staff Writer
Student Association President Jon Tamow announced the
formation of a shuttle bus task force at an S A Senate meeting
The task force will analyze shuttle bus programs in use at
other universities. The task force will then present a plan for a
program at GW to Tamow by the end of February.
In other senate business, the Community Relations Resol-
ution of 1992 was passed. The resolution was referred back to
the Student Life Committee at the Nov. 10 senate meeting.
The resolution calls for the senate to create a five-member
special committee on community relations to communicate
with students, community residents and leaders as well as the
Foggy Bottom Association, the West End Citizens Associa-
tion and the Advisory Neighborhood Commissions. The
committee will recommend appropriate measures and solu-
tions to community problems.
liliiott School of International Affairs Sen. Jason Schwartz
sponsored the resolution and was appointed chairman of the
committee by unanimous consent. The senate suspended
consideration of the remaining four committee seats until the
next senate meeting.
FB A President Chris Lamb spoke on behalf of the resolu-
tion. Lamb said it is a “good idea” to form this committee. He
mentioned various projects the S A can get involved with such
as crime prevention, the student code of conduct, landscaping
Lamb said the FBA is “cautiously optimistic” in regard to
their relationship with GW. He added that GW President
Stephen Joel Trachtenberg has created a more open relation-
ship with the FBA because he talks with the community and
educates it on GW’s plans.
Tamow introduced a resolution opposing the proposed
construction of a polluting steam generator that Georgetown
University is planning to build. Tamow said the generator
will be built on Georgetown’s campus and it will “signific-
antly increase pollution levels around the Northwest
Washington metropolitan area.”
Tamow’s resolution was referred back to the Student Life
Committee for further consideration.
The senate will resume its normal schedule with its next
meeting scheduled Dec. 8.
SA, MCGB name nominees to JEC
by Tracy Sisser
Hatchet Staff Writer
The Student Association and the
Program Board announced their
appointments to the Joint Elections
Committee in preparation for next
SA President Jon Tamow nominated
former Student Court Judge Chris
Honorio, Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual
Alliance President Steve Raiche and
Sigma Nu President Ramez Zahralddin.
The S A Senate, after a closed executive
section, approved the nominations. The
Marvin Center Governing Board
appointed Robin Fagan, who is MCGB
vice chair. PB has not yet appointed
The SA appoints three people to the
committee, and MCGB and PB each
appoint one person.
The S A, MCGB and PB each have the
power of nomination because they are
the chartered student groups with
elected officials, Tamow said.
Tamow said he received a list from
former SA President Mike Musante of
the people he was considering for nomi-
nation. He then added his own indivi-
dual considerations. Tamow said he
“consulted with his cabinet in order to
choose the most qualified people.”
The JEC is a five-member committee
in charge of the SA elections in the
spring. The duties of the committee
range from setting election rules, orga-
nizing a calender and setting the spend-
ing budget for candidates. Out of the
five committee members, one is
Former Residence Hall Association
President Chris Ferguson was nomi-
nated to the JEC by PB but declined the
nomination because he said he would
have felt too tied to the campaign. “It
was an honor to be asked and I felt that I
could be objective ... but for integrity
of the process I decided not to do it,”
-Sari Marvel contributed to this report.
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4-The GW Hatcltet- Thursday, December 3, 1992
Rarely is the use of force so easily justified as it is in Somalia. One
thousand Somalians die every day while bags of grain sit wasting under
the control of that country’s power-hungry warlords. The time has come
for the world to do something about it and forceful intervention is the
last and best solution to the problem. We encourage the United Nations
to launch the U.S.-led coalition and begin to stop the starving.
The continued chaos and suffering occurring in Somalia despite huma-
nitarian contributions of food and grain mandate the use of force. Send-
ing food is futile if we are then content to sit by and let it rot along
with the bodies of dead Somalis. The political situation, or in this case
the lack thereof, makes it possible for the U.N. to intervene without
treading on the toes of established government. The scattered clan
warfare enslaving Somalia is based on survival, not politics, and should
be easy prey for an organized, sophisticated U.N. effort.
While the decision to use force to ensure the safe transport of food to
the people is clear, the specifics of their methods and mission must be
carefully ironed out. The most important of these details is the length of
the troops’ stay in Somalia. President Bush has proposed Jan. 20 as a
goal for withdrawal in an effort to finish the business during his term.
While his commitment to a short, efficient operation is appropriate, any
ending date to the campaign must be secondary to the establishment of
an effective, safe food distribution system.
The U.N. and the United States must also be mindful of African
apprehension of the return of colonialism. The days of white imperialism
are a recent memory the presence of Western troops are bound to recall.
With this in mind, the U.N. should route food distribution through the
legitimate elders of the Somalian society, serving as transport and police
force for these activities. In addition to minimalizing the specter of
renewed colonialism, this work with the local establishment will pave the
way for the maintenance of safe humanitarian assistance after the troops
Abortion affirmed P T - Bab y
Sometimes, doing nothing can say much more than words or action
ever could. The U.S. Supreme Court proved this by declining to hear a
case which would have given it the opportunity to overturn Roe v. Wade
this week, effectively ensuring that abortion will remain legal in this
country. While the legal battle over states’ rights to restrict that right
will rage on, the foundation Roe v. Wade established has finally and
thankfully been ossified.
The court declined to rule on a federal court’s repeal of a Guam law
which banned abortion and threatened to even outlaw speech on the
topic, falling one justice short of the four needed to hear a case. By not
even considering the case, the court states its commitment to maintaining
the precedent of national legal abortion established in Roe v. Wade.
This decision is particularly heartening because of the current justices
sitting on the court. Abortion has withstood a Supreme Court stacked by
the conservative-minded Presidents Reagan and Bush with the purpose of
overturning the Roe precedent. President-elect Bill Clinton has stated his
commitment to maintaining abortion’s legality and will likely have the
opportunity to appoint Supreme Court justices who will fulfill that goal
long after he leaves office.
The ramifications of this security are huge. Not only docs it prohibit
government from determining what a woman can do with her body, it
should greatly minimize the impact of abortion as an issue in national
politics. While the politics of abortion will certainly become paramount in
short-term state politics, there is an end in sight.
A base commitment to the basic legality of abortion and a court which
has demonstrated its willingness to uphold it gives little use for platforms
and campaigns founded on the issue of abortion. We can only hope the
void this creates will be filled with discussion of issues government can ,
and should address to make the country run more smoothly. That’s its
job after all.
Paul Connolly, senior news editor
Maren felt/., news editor
Scott Jared, editorial page editor
Vince Tuss, sports editor
Collin Hill, arts & features editor
Danielle Noll, arts &. features editor
Sloan Ginn, photo editor
Jennifer Balog, asst, news editor
Elissa Leibowitz, asst, news editor
Becky Henith, asst, sports editor
.citer, managing editor
Steven Morse, general manager
Sarah Dalton, advertising manager
Todd Peters, accounts manager
Maura Mitchell, classified sales manager
Scan Rubacky, circulation manager
Felix Alvarez, senior marketing assistant
Elissa Leibowitz, senior marketing assistant
Sona Vaish, senior advertising representative
Rachel Privler, collections assistant
Zama Cook, production manager
John P. Miller, senior production assistant
Danielle Noll, senior production assistant
Gina Romo, senior production assistant
Angie Krecgcr, senior production assistant
The GW women’s basketball prog-
ram has enjoyed the most success of any
GW athletic team for the past two years.
GW women have broken records left
and right for the past two seasons,
winning more games last season than in
two previous seasons (’89 and ’90)
combined. GW pulled a major coup
d’etat in recruiting and signing Debbie
Hemery and Darlene Saar. To whom
does most of this credit go to for these
recent successes? Why of course to the
head coach of the Colonial Women, Joe
McKeown. Joe McKeown took a back-
wards, unknown, unsuccessful team,
gave them some fancy offensive plays
named after a couple of states, a suicide
defensive play named after some freak
winter weather condition and the cour-
age and drive to want to win. This
combination turned them into a basket-
ball powerhouse unlike any that has
ever been seen at GW. What more could
you ask of the man?
Well, I’ll tell you what, how about
maybe playing some of those juniors.
There arc three bright, aggressive,
talented juniors on the team who never
get played. Well, let’s be fair, they do
get a minute here and there if the team is
up by 20 or 30 or down by 40 or 50 and
Joe feels that it won’t do Jen Shasky’s
career everlasting harm to pull her and
some other starters out for a couple of
seconds. Aside from those few rare and
precious seconds, Mark Dutille and
Katrina Wullenwcber, the trainer and
the manager, see more time off the
bench than do these three talented indi-
viduals. What would make a coach so
confident in the playing ability of some
green freshmen and sophomores that he
would overlook the more seasoned
An interview with Joe McKeown, as I
envision it if he would spare me the time
for one, would transpire something to
this effect: I would ask very nearly the
same question, “Joe,” I would say,
“Why don’t you play your juniors?”
Coach McKeown would just give me a
puzzled, glazed-eye look and reply,
“Juniors? There are juniors on my
team?” I would say, “Why yes, three of
them to be precise.” “Really?” Joe
would ask with a surprised sound to his
voice. “You know,” I would say,
“Melissa Phillips, Stephanie Seifert,
and Anna Lee.” “Melissa who? Stepha-
nie . . .?” he would query. “Those three
girls on the far end of your bench that
you never play,” I would respond,
getting rather irritated at him. “Oh,
those girls,” he would say, “Y ou know, I
wondered what their names were and
why they have been coming dressed to
practices and games.” “You mean you
didn ’ t even know what their names were
and why they have been on full scholar-
ship to this University?” I would reply.
At this point he would get rather flus-
tered and angry and reply, “Hey, I am
only human, I have obligations to the
other members of the team, like Jen
Shasky, Debbie Hemery and Darlene
Saar, it wouldn’t look gook if I sat those
girls on the bench, they were from some
of the best high schools in the United
States!” I would then ask if he thinks it
looks good not having any of his juniors
starting or even playing at all even
though they have earned a shot at it. I’m
sure he would then ask me to leave.
In my opinion, Joe McKeown’s goal
isn’t to have a good team and work
toward a goal with the use of a whole
team effort, but to cultivate the skills of
a select few on the team in his quest to be
the best and let the rest sit on the bench.
Even if his methods work for more than
two years, isn’t it just a shame to see the
talents of the other players on the team
wasted because all they do is sit on the
bench? I think it is just a crying shame.
What I also think is a shame is that
The GW Hatchet seems to support
Coach McKeown in this. Recently,
when the Hatchet requested interviews
with the players, they requested inter-
views with the seniors, the sophomores,
and the freshmen, pointedly leaving out
the juniors. This insult did not go with-
out notice of this fan, and I think, no I
KNOW, that really REEKS!!!! What
will be the next slap-in-the-face insult
these juniors have to endure, not being
allowed on road trips, becoming like La
Tonya Nixon, a PMIA (Player Missing
In Action), or worse yet, not even
having their own pictures included in
the media guide of their senior year? A
year or so ago. Coach McKeown
remarked to me that he once thought I
was coming down from the bleachers to
give him coaching tips during one of the
games. At the time I said that I wasn’„t_
but if he needed any I would. He obvi-
ously needs some now so here goes: for
God’s sake, before it is too late, PLAY
-William M. Kinnik II
GW has more to offer to MBA
students than they ever dreamed. Have
you heard about INTERFACE?
INTERFACE is comprised of MBA
students who are developing paid
summer internships abroad. The
mission of INTERFACE is to unite the
needs of internationally-oriented orga-
nizations with the talents of GW’s
graduate business students in a mutually
beneficial, sustainable relationship.
What an opportunity to make yourself
stand our from a pack of MBAs.
Students will gain international work
experience in marketing, finance,
accounting and management. The prog-
ram will help organizations operating
overseas compete in the dynamic,
competitive marketplace. The students
will benefit as well. An increase in the
knowledge and skills available to
INTERFACE members will develop as
students enter a different culture. In
order to prepare members for these
different cultures, cross-cultural and
informational speakers will be
INTERFACE was started in Septem-
ber 1992 after the founder, Sheree
Storm, returned from studying in
Central and Eastern Europe for the
summer. While trying to obtain an
internship, she realized the importance
of being involved with an organization
that could establish credibility and
prepare internships ahead of time. She
also realized the vast opportunities that
exist for MBA students in doing short-
term, pro bono consulting projects.
INTERFACE is now a part of the GW
community seeking to send MBAs to
work abroad. If you arc interested in
working this summer in Central and
Eastern Europe, come join us at our next
meeting Dec. 8 at 7:15 p.m. or drop by
until 8:30 p.m. to speak with the officers
personally in Government Hall 108.
-INTERFACE vice president of market-
The GW Hatchet-Thursday, December 3, 1992-5
Resurgence of hate crimes bodes
ill for Germany, minority groups
The resurgence of racism accom-
panying our entrance into a new
century is a clear indication that we
have not yet learned from our unfor-
The firebombing on Nov. 23 of a
Turkish household in Moelln,
Germany, which resulted in the
deaths of an elderly grandmother and
her two grandchildren seems to be
serving as a catalyst in combatting
the tide of fascism sweeping across
Europe and Germany in particular.
In a matter of days, spontaneous
protests against the deplorable crime
were organized with famous
academicians and high-level govern-
ment officials attending marches and
the subsequent funeral service. The
Bonn government is now deliberat-
ing on the enactment of legislation
authorizing the government to ban
the assembly and expression of plat-
forms of extremist groups. Perhaps
this particular attack marks a turning
point not only because of its excep-
tionally violent nature, but also
because the victims were Turks who,
unlike most victims of recent racist
attacks, had been living in Germany
for more than 20 years.
What seems to be lost in the flurry
of the aftermath, however, is the fact
that these actions on the part of the
government, despite the good inten-
tion, have come late. Furthermore,
they remain all too cosmetic in
nature. The behavior of Mr. Kohl’s
government in dealing with this
crisis suggests that a confirmation
such as this incident was needed to
affirm the fact that neo-Nazi attacks
pose a serious problem and threaten
everyone (including Jews and
Turks). What may not be known,
however, is the fact that Turks have
been the victims of German racism
for several decades, dating back to
when they were “imported proleta-
rians” brought in because of a labor
vacuum to rebuild Germany after
two devastating world wars. After
having contributed in large part to
the affluence of that country, they
have been unable to gain German
citizenship and have been harassed
periodically to leave. These are the
conditions that the Turkish commun-
ity in Germany has been living in,
with a brief abatement of attacks just
It is high time that the world come
to realize what is taking place in
Germany, home to the strongest
fascist movement in Europe.
Respected leaders of the Jewish
community are helping in calling
attention to the severity of the crisis
at a time when democracy is being
put to the test. As has been the case
before in that dark period of German
history, however, action and even
words are coming much too late.
More than 2,500 neo-Nazi attacks
have occurred in the past 14 months
in Germany with far-right parties
gaining support everyday. The reluc-
tance of the government to act may
also be a reflection of a more
profound symptom of the elusive,
non-brown shirt Nazi sympathizers
scattered throughout German soci-
ety; some of whom hold government
office (both federal and local). As
long as the denial and minimaliza-
tion of the problem persists and as
long as the true sources of racism
denied, this disease will never go
I call upon everyone with the
slightest sense of humanity to
denounce this resurgence of racism
and to realize that turning our heads
away today will only force us to
confront the problem tomorrow —
when it may be too late. As the situa-
tion in Germany and Europe in
general now stands, it seems we have
forgotten our vows all too quickly. It
is unacceptable to stand by and
observe and frown. There are at least
six million reasons why it must be
Ozan Akcin is junior majoring in
international business and president
of the Turkish Student Association.
Holiday fever escapes in wacky,
wild Thanksgiving Day observance
The holidays are upon us — those joyous occasions when
we spend hours driving to malls for the privilege of paying
retail for gifts that will probably be returned and when we log
even more miles to see friends and loved ones at gatherings
that often make us thankful we only have to do this once a
year. The beauty of it all can be overwhelming. But, before
you decide you’d rather spend this season in a cave, don’t
forget sometimes the familiar old drudgeries (i.e., rituals) can
be safer than untried new departures.
Rob Gam III
Every November for the past 15 years the Smiths had gone
over to the Joneses for Thanksgiving. Out of the closets came
•he gussy-up clothes — the itchy ones that choked and
pinched in places they’d forgotten were quite so large. Into
•he Buick piled the kids, with clipped nails and an extra scrub
behind the ears, for the short trip across the boulevard.
“Now you’re all to be on your best behavior,” began Mrs.
Smith. “Billy, I want you to be nice to that Jones boy — I
don’t care what his politics are. And no one is to say a thing
about Mrs. Jones’ new implants. If she has no compunction
about paying some plastic surgeon a fortune to try to look like
Madonna, that’s quite up to her.”
But this year Thanksgiving was doomed from the start.
The Joneses felt no more enthusiasm about preparing a meal
than the Smiths did about sitting through it. And Mrs. Jones
was running late. All that was needed was for Mrs. Smith’s
ego to reach escape velocity. “It’s okay, Edna, I never actu-
'ally liked that pie anyway,” she heard herself say. “Oh,
really? Well I never much enjoyed cooking it, either,” Mrs.
Jones shot back. Feeling oddly liberated at having spoken
their minds, they eagerly agreed to forsake Thanksgiving
dinner altogether. Why bother?
So they all went out for ice cream and had the time of their
lives — until, in between double scoops with extra jimmies,
they started to unburden their true feelings about their friend-
ships and their marriages; and someone got a stomach ache
and started to cry. And they decided to go home.
So say what you will about slaving hours over a stove,
about forced smiles and disingenuous greetings. Tradition
has its benefits — not the least of which being the prevention
of civil war.
Rob Ganz III is a sophomore majoring in biology.
The GW Hatchet, located at 800 21st Street, NW, Washington DC 20052, is the student newspaper of the
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oe reproduced only with written consent of the editor-in-chief and the originator of the material.
SA president ponders
present plan, potential
It has now been just over one month
since I became Student Association
president. Since the initial chaos has
settled and the transition is now
complete, I’ve had some time to reflect
back on the events of this period, and to
focus on what our student government is
(or should) be doing. In the days imme-
diately following the succession to my
new office, many friends and other
students approached me, and with a
slight tone of uneasiness, said “congra-
tulations.” My response would usually
be, “Thanks, but I think ‘Good luck’
would be more appropriate.” After all,
the SA was in turmoil, thoughts of
campus unity had been shattered, and
the administration was obviously
concerned with the University’s image.
For the first few days, I felt like the
world was looking to me and only me
for solutions: my telephone, both at
home and in the SA, was incessantly
ringing; I was constantly called over to
Rice Hall and many people who had
volunteered to help the SA this year
were noticeably depressed. No course
on crisis management or staff motiva-
tion could have prepared me for this
Jon Tar now
My experiences during that period
reshaped my view of the SA, the
University and myself. The best and
worst of each were exposed in one
single week. Within the SA, its worst
aspects were clear to the entire campus
and need not be mentioned again.
However, far fewer people saw the
constructive process that followed. As
designed in the SA Constitution, the
student senate discussed its role and the
various actions available to it, including
impeachment. In the end, the senate
voiced the concerns of and stood up for
the general student body and by doing so
in an orderly manner protected our right
to self-government. If nothing else, this
situation proved our ability as students
to be responsible, mature leaders in the
face of crisis. I say this not about myself,
but of the senators to whom the process
Having now gone beyond those
tumultuous days, I still see potential for
the Student Association. This potential,
however, is not unlimited. The pros-
pects for success in any student govern-
ment rests with the student body itself.
As Columbian College and Graduate
School of Arts and Sciences Sen. Bruce
Benshoof said in a recent letter to the
GW community, “the SA will never
actually work until all (students) realize
we are all members ... By running for
office and being elected, we in the
senate and executive have become your
servants and spokespersons. Do not
forget this.” I have known Bruce since
he arrived at GW my sophomore year,
and one characteristic we share is that
desire to serve. On at least three occa-
sions since my term in the senate, I have
considered leaving the S A because there
was too much “politics.” But each time,
the desire to represent my peers has
overwhelmed all of the negatives.
The S A has been viewed for too long
as a student “group.” While it may be
just semantics — the S A is not a student
group, it is your government. And while
we may not actually “govern” (i.e. set
laws or policies), we have a strong voice
with those in Rice Hall who do affect
our lives day in and day out. During the
rest of my administration and beyond,
the SA will need the help of every
student, from freshmen in Thurston to
the graduate students in every D.C.
suburb, to ensure that our collective
voice’ is loud and clear.
It’s easy to dismiss the SA as ineffec-
tive because it doesn’t “do anything.”
But the real problem isn’t with the SA,
but with a University that is inherently
slow to change. A short (very short)
sample of recent accomplishments
shows the SA’s success. In 1989-90, it
was the SA that revived homecoming,
now one of the largest and most success-
ful events on campus. In 1990-91, it was
the SA that proposed a campus credit
union, making student banking easier
and short-term loans more convenient.
The credit union will become a reality
next year. In 1991-92, the S A undertook
an unprecedented study of the financial
aid office. And while it is far from
perfect, I think most seniors will agree
with me that it has greatly improved
since we arrived four years ago.
While the Student Association of
1992-93 is most likely to be remem-
bered for the events of late October, it is
my sincere hope that other achieve-
ments will stand out as well. The S A has
made campus safety a priority issue and,
with UPD’s help, improvements are
forthcoming. Having been promised the
arrival of new security phones next
semester, it is now our job to sec that the
promise is kept. Both the escort services
now serve a greater area or Foggy
Bottom that ever before. In other areas,
the progress in securing student
representation on dean search and
faculty search committees has been
substantial. Most recently, the SA has
successfully sponsored an Africana
studies resolution in the Joint Commit-
tee of Faculty and Students. Not all of
SA’s endeavors are immediately appa-
rent, but the long-term gains should not
“Having now gone beyond
those tumultuous days, I
still see potential for the
Five months from now, I will be turn-
ing over the SA to another new presi-
dent. Like myself, he or she will have a
set of goals for the year, some of which
might be accomplished in the short
term. Undoubtedly, my successor will
also undertake ideas that take a much
longer time to fully realize. In both
cases, we the students will benefit. As
part of that effort to improve our univer-
sity, let us always look forward. Dwell-
ing in past mistakes and past politics
will truly achieve nothing. Working
toward a better tomorrow can only be a
positive experience, for the elected offi-
cials of the S A and its 18,000 members.
Jon Tamow is president of the Student
6-The GW Hatchet-Thursday, December 3, 1992
Police catch burglar
red-handed at GW
GW ALTERNATIVE SPRING BREAK
to the Guatemalan Refugee Camps
along the Mexican/Guatemalan border
A man who allegedly attempted to break into a campus building and an embassy
within campus boundaries was arrested by Metropolitan Police Saturday, Univer-
sity Police said.
Police arrested Kevin Grey; 27, of no fixed address, for attempted burglaries at
Building D, 2129 G. St., and later the Uruguayan Embassy, 1916 F St., next to
Thurston Hall, UPD Senior Associate Director Dolores Stafford said.
A UPD officer said he heard glass breaking at 2; 1 5 p.m. as he patrolled the area
around Building D. After responding, the officer reported seeing a man trying to
break into the basement door. MPD later identified the man as Grey.
Grey fled the scene heading east on G Street after the officer confronted him,
according to the University police report.
MPD and the U.S. Secret Service Uniformed Division responded to another
attempted burglary a few minutes later at the embassy. The UPD officer who
observed the subject on campus also responded and identified him as the same
person, the report said. Grey attempted to enter through a window he broke on a
door in the rear of the building, MPD Public Information Officer Kenny Bryson
Grey was taken to MPD 2nd District where he was charged with at least one
count of attempted burglary, Bryson said.
Nothing was reported missing from either building. Stafford said UPD would
not normally respond to an incident at the off-campus embassy, but because the
description of the subject attempting the burglary at the embassy matched the one
from Building D, UPD responded.
or a re
We will live with families in the camps,
participating in their everyday lives and
possibly working the harvest.
Participants should be comfortable with a spiritual
faith based approach to life and be open to the
customs, religions, experiences of another culture
We have room for 15 people.
Please call for an application
which is due December 15.
COST: $1200 Tm Y~r J ^
Financial assistance is J I
available in helping participants
Sponsored by: GW Ecumenical Christian Ministry
For more information contact: Rev. Laureen Smith at (202) 676-6434
GMU sued over rape investigation
A Fairfax County, Va. woman has filed a suit against George Mason Univer-
sity claiming campus police bungled an investigation of her alleged rape in a
university dormitory last year.
The woman, a 17-year-old freshman at the time of the Sept. 2, 1991 rape, is
seeking $2. 1 million from GMU, claiming GMU University Police were negli-
gent in collecting and preserving evidence. The woman also alleged campus
police “took the wrong bedding to the forensic laboratory.”
In addition, the woman said university officials intimidated her and tried to
coerce her to withdraw from the university.
GMU officials have refused comment since the case is under litigation.
There have been nine rapes at the 1 1,000-student GMU campus since 1 987.
Woman injured in 24th Street fire
A fire at an apartment building just off campus left an elderly woman criti-
cally burned Monday.
According to Deputy Fire Chief James Gallagher, a fire at the nine-story' St.
Mary’s Court building — 700 block of 24lh St. — started about 4 p.m. in
75-year-old Claddie Montgomery’s apartment. Montgomery was found by
firefighters unconscious on the floor of her apartment and taken to safely,
Gallagher said. She was admitted to the GW Medical Center for treatment of
severe bums and smoke inhalation. Another building resident, 76-ycar-old
Margaret Allen, was treated at GWUMC for smoke inhalation and released.
A fire department investigation pinpointed the cause as a faulty electric
blanket in Montgomery’s apartment, Gallagher said in Tuesday’s Washington
Student honor code swiped
Decatur, Ga. — The honor system at Agnes Scott College hit a new low
when someone stole an honor pledge that students are traditionally asked to
The “Class of 1994 Honor Pledge,” a promise to uphold the honor code, is
signed by each student in that class and normally hung in a permanent frame on
a wall in Alston Center. It had been temporarily removed by the staff and placed
on a table to make it accessible for signing.
“We are not putting the honor codes up for the other three classes until this
one is returned,” Sarah Pilgcr, a spokeswoman for the all-female school, said
Pilgcr said the code was stolen during Black Cat Week, a week of activities
that feature school spirit, and added there is a possibility that the culprit is not
from Agnes Scott College.
A bathing suit and sun
block wouldn't be a bad idea
either. Just be prepared
for a week of fun.
It's a multiple choice spring
break. Games, parties, contests,
free party cruise, free food
and entertainment. Tennis and
golf, too. Or go sightseeing
on a moped. And don’t forget
our beautiful pink beaches
and turquoise waters. All less
than two hours away.
So do whatcha like. Just don’t
let it go to your head.
For more information, call
George Washington Travel/
Travel On • J
800 21 st Street, N.W., J
Washington, D.C. 20052 J|
The University abolished the Office olher universities, is trying to control
of Business and Procurement Affairs, costs from within, Cole said, “which
effective Monday, in an effort to translates directly to you and your pock-
increase the efficiency of the Univcr- etbook as tuition savings.”
sity’s business operations Scott Cole, Mos( f ^ m onnel will
assoc, ate vice prcs.dent for bus, ness ^ ^ ^ ^ un(jcr lhe
attairs, sa, . auspices of different departments. Don
. Runyon, former assistant treasurer for
The office dealt with the function of business and procurement affairs, will
auxiliary-contracted services such as assumc lhc position of assistan t vice
food services the GW Bookstore and p rcs ;<j cn [ a tO]d Dominion University in
mad service. It duplicated functions of Norfolk Va „ according to a University
other offices ,n the business affairs and rclcasc . Most of lhc othcr e limi-
procurcmcnt and supply departments, ^ posjlions were vacancies the
Cole added. University decided to leave unfilled
“This was a business decision,” Cole Cole said,
said. “We are trying to streamline our
operations and improve the delivery of }
our services,” he added. GW, like many -John Rep
PicUjr* based on Travel Turf pricing from New York and hulailclphia Add-on* apply from other points of departure Prices based on round tnp pur
through 4 40/93 Prices ibghtiy lower for weekday travel Pncr* are based on four per room, minimum property category Prices vary by wholesaler «nd
advice for good credit
by Zachary Nienus
Hatchet Staff Writer
With the holiday season imminent, the chances to run up high credit card bills
are greater than during any other time of the year.
Students, especially during the holidays, need to budget their expenses and
maintain a good credit rating, Betty Matthews, branch director of the Consumer
Credit Counseling Service of Greater Washington, told students Nov. 19. At the
event, sponsored by the Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority, Matthews also discussed
situations in which people obtain poor credit records, and what can be done to help.
According to Matthews, credit has its advantages. It is convenient during
emergencies and offers a safe way to carry money, she said. However, Matthews
j explained that many people fall into a “credit trap” — running up large credit
bills, ruining one’s credit record, and more importantly, going into massive debt.
“People today use their credit cards for everything,” Matthews said. “While
credit cards are used ideally for major purchases, consumers today use them for
' purchasing things on the spur-of-the-moment, or for many small purchases. This
adds up and really eats people up.”
Matthews said credit problems often spill over into other areas of life, adding
that she has experienced many of these first-hand through her clients. “I have had
clients come in and tell me that their credit problems have caused arguments or
fights at home. I have heard stories where children have run away from home
because of the arguments their parents get into over credit debt.”
Matthews stressed the importance of handling credit debt responsibly, and
advocated taking exceptional problems to a credit management service, such as
the counseling service. The service takes on credit debtors as clients, acts on their
behalf to renegotiate their debt with credit companies and educates clients on how
to handle credit responsibly. Their work often results in a “freeze” on the interest,
or a reduction on the size of the debt.
However, Matthews said, coming to a credit management service should be a
, last resort. She advocated taking responsibility ahead of time to prevent debt from
occurring. She also described good habits in maintaining credit, and stressed the
benefits of observing a budget.
One of the most important habits to having good credit is stability — holding a
steady source of income and maintaining residence in the same place for at least a
year. “It is very important to pay bills or loans on time,” Matthews said.
The GW Hatchet-Thursday, December 3, 1992-7
^ You Are Invited
GW Alumna ALLYN ENDERLYN
GW Alumnus OLIVER C. DZIGGEL
Will Be Autographing
CRACKING THE PACIFIC RIM
CRACKING EASTERN EUROPE
Monday, December 7, 1992 - Noon to 1 :00 pm
Stop By to Greet our GW Authors
Solutions from your Apple Campus Reseller
The Apple Computer Loan.
© 1992 Apple Computer. Inc. Apple, the Apple logo anti Macintosh are registered trademarks of Apple Computer, Inc. PowerBook is a trademark of Apple Computer, Inc.
* Based on Kev in Campbell s Apple Computer Loan of $2,342.40. his monthly payment was $15 (interest only) as of 10/1 2/92. Principal payments may be deferred up to 4 years.
The interest rate is variable, and is based on the average of the higher of the 30-day or 90-day commercial paper rates as reported in the Wa// Street Journal, plus a spread of
5.3S% (not to exceed 5.6%). The term of the loan is 8 years with no pre-payment penalty. The total finance charge on every $1,000 borrowed will be $543.38. Each applicant
pav> a $35 00 non-refundable application fee. Approved borrowers will lx- charged a 4% loan origination fee. The loan origination fee will be added to the requested loan
amount and repaid over the life of the loan. For the month of October 1992. the interest rate was 7.6% with an APR of 8.85%.
“Why should I wait in line at the
computer lab when I can own a Macintosh
Aerospace Engineering Major
for f 15 a month?’
What allowed Kevin to own an Apple' Macintosh' PowerBook" 145
computer for such a low monthly payment? The Apple Computer Loan!
Kevin knew that owning the power and portability of a Macintosh
PowerBook for his full course load and his work in the Civil Air Patrol
was a smart thing to do. And the Apple Computer Loan was the smart
way to do it: easy application, fast turnaround and low, flexible payment
terms. So Kevin went to the only place that offers the Apple Computer
Loan, his Apple Campus Reseller.
Macintosh. It’s more than a present, it’s a future.
For further information visit
Colonial Computers • 994-9300
Marvin Center, Ground Floor
by Sarah Western
W elcome to Ice-T’s Las
Vegas Lounge Act. No,
that’s not the real name of
the show, but here at Richie Coli-
seum things are so intimate . . .
You’ll have to ignore the silly TV
crews. They seem to think there’ll be
a hot story on a riot tonight. What?
Why are there cops here? They’re
also convinced Mr. T will excite the
crowd into riotous behavior with that
ridiculous anti-cop talk. Now if
you’ll just give your ticket to Pene-
lope and put your arms up high so
Otis can frisk you . . .
Needless to say, there was quite a
controversy surrounding the Ice-T /
Public Enemy show at the Univer-
sity of Maryland — College Park
Nov. 24. Members of the Fraternal
Order of Police — Lodge 23 in
Maryland — continued to protest
the song “Cop Killer” from Body
Count, the self-titled debut from
Ice-T’s metal band. But Icc-T wasn’t
performing with Body Count for this
concert and had agreed beforehand
that “Cop Killer” wouldn’t be played
or promoted. So the show went on.
It was a circus of white college
boys eating popcorn and buying
those glow-in-the-dark necklaces.
Like they could start a riot.
The crowd jumped, got crazy and
cheered Ice-T’s lecture on why there
was a problem outside the doors of
Richie Coliseum. It’s like this: Back
in the day when Little Richard was
around, white kids liked his music
and the authoritarians freaked out.
Now the white kids like rap and those
same people are worried that whites
and blacks will become allies. “They
wanna divide and conquer,” Ice-T
said. “We’re here to put it back
Public Enemy also performed and
worked the crowd well despite tech-
nical problems that put them a bit out
of sync. Flavor Flav was a riot as
usual, dressed in a rainbow-colored
sweatsuit with white sunglasses and
a top hat — reminiscent of the white
rabbit from Alice in Wonderland.
Chuck D was, as always, the one
with his head on straight.
They also paid homage to Ice-T by
telling us white kids — the future of
America — that blacks see cops as
their ancestors saw slave owners.
“The law can be more criminal than
the criminal,” Chuck D explained.
When Flavor Flav took off his hat
and glasses to say a few words about
Ice-T I wished he’d left them on
because suddenly he wasn’t like a
cute prancing puppy dog anymore
and he said “fuck” way too much . . .
But Icc-T is a bad-ass. Whether
he’s weaving in and out of his seven
on-stage bodyguards or standing
behind the “wheels of steel” to give
Evil E the spotlight for a song, Ice-T
is certainly worth the controversy.
8-The GW Hatchet- Thursday, December 3, 1992
Cool crop of albums heats up college airwaves
by Jennifer Mayne
A coustic folk-oriented rock
seems to be enjoying a renais-
sance these days. With its third
release, Humroot (Columbia), Shel-
leyan Orphan is securing its place in this
genre. Although not a stellar album,
Humroot shows the group’s potential.
The strongest aspect of Shelleyan
Orphan’s music is its rhythmic empha-
sis; some songs rely more on percussion
than guitars. Variations on the prover-
bial 4/4 time save several songs —
“Fishes,” in particular — from
Another distinctive aspect of
Humroot is the use of unconventional
instruments, which contributes to the
exotic sound on “Muddied Up,” prob-
ably the best song on the album. “Little
Death” features an Irish-sounding jig
played on a hurdy-gurdy and comple-
mented by syncopated drum rhythms.
The hometown of co-singer /
songwriters Caroline Crawley and
Jemaur Taylc is also the birthplace of
poet Percy Shelley, which explains the
group’s unusual name. Despite this
literary background, however, the
majority of Crawley and Tayle’s lyrics
are dull, simple or even nonsensical.
“Burst,” for example, is excellent in
most respects, but suffers from silly
lyrics: “Just burst / Uncontrollably
burst / Down through the inside / Out
through the outside.”
Likewise, the vocals arc often weak.
Crawley frequently has intonation prob-
lems and Taylc’s voice slides around
Humroot has its low points, but is
somewhat redeemed by the group’s
interesting rhythmic and instrumental
choices. Though Shelleyan Orphan
lacks the depth and instinct of a band
such as The Sundays, its members arc
certainly capable of making good
by Deborah Solomon
The album encompasses Cope’s
entire career, including his stint with
Teardrop Explodes. Floored Genius has
songs from 1979 to 1991 and Cope’s
most popular tunes — “World Shut
Your Mouth,” “Beautiful Love” and
“Charlotte Anne” are all featured on the
The music is good and fortunately
Cope did not decide to re-record the
songs with funky mixes or electronic
noise. The album contains the same
tunes as you have heard them before.
Two songs, however, are new to U.S.
listeners. “Droolian” and “Skellington”
have never been released here, so they
are a nice break from the other 18
If you are a true Cope lover, then
Floored Genius will definitely curb your
appetite. Those who are not big fans of
Cope will most likely enjoy this album
as well since Cope’s music is eccentric
and daring. His lyrics are often surpris-
ing and so arc his live acts. The drugs
Cope has taken have definitely affected
him, but his art doesn’t suffer because of
This “best of’ album is sure to keep
Cope fans happy for awhile, but if it’s
not enough and you can’t cope without
another album, Jehovah Kill is sche-
duled to be released on Dec. 8.
M ost people who buy “best of’
albums tend to already like the
artist whose work they are
purchasing. It is rare for people to
dislike greatest hits albums, so it will
come as no surprise when Julian Cope
fans begin to rave about his latest
release, Floored Genius (Island).
The 27 Various
by Jennifer Batog
/ /'W'WT here have I heard this
•• %/%/ before?” is a question that
T Y comes to mind when you
first pop in the new release from the
Minneapolis-based band The 27 Vari-
ous. The new album. Fine (Twin /
Tone) is just that. Fine. Not
outstanding, not incredible, not awful,
not the worst, just fine.
The songs for the most part arc slow,
melodic and pretty, but they sound like
the best of the current popular alterna-
tive bands such as James, Del Amitri,
The Lemonheads and some mellow
Pearl Jam. But there is a nostalgic qual-
ity to the tunes that is hard to place at
first. Then, during “Song for Julianna,”
the album’s best song, it hits you. These
guys sound kind of like ... the Beatles.
Yes, the Beatles. Sort of.
“Song for Julianna” opens with
folksy mellow guitar and Ackcrson’s
soft voice and then explodes into a
Matthew Swcet-ish guitar riff that
The 27 Various (1. to r.) Ed Ackerson, Bart Bakker and Mike Reiter
carries along through the rest of the
song. It’s a great song about love and
life. The 27 Various uses this method of
switching from slow to fast guitar riffs
in just about all the songs on the album.
Though it works well in this particular
song, it can get boring and repetitive
after the first five or so times.
All in all Fine isn’t a bad effort. The
27 Various’s next release could be an
incredible one if it would step away
from its influences and let its own style
take over. It’s there somewhere, they
just have to find it. Until then, if you like
The Lemonheads, Del Amitri or any of
those other alternative bands, this one’s
Cause and Effect
by Steve Seibert
C ause and Effect’s latest release.
Another Minute (BMG) is well
worth the cost. Although this
Sacramento, Calif.-based band sounds
distinctly like another derivative of
Depeche Mode, its voice is crisp and
This 10-song, 50-minute collection
contains some of the best pop music I
have heard in the past few years. Not
since bands such as Depeche Mode,
New Order and Camouflage have I
heard such clear synthesized pop.
Kudos to Sean Rowley for bringing
audible pleasure to eardrums
The two most notable songs on this
album are “New World” and “Some-
thing New.” “New World” begins with a
wonderfully slow, surreal beginning, as
if somebody is taking the listener
through a journey in a dream machine.
When the piano, drums and lyrics come
in simultaneously, the effect is purely
amazing. Both Rowe and Rowley
deserve praise for the lyrics they co-
wrote in this song and throughout the
album. The other song, “Something
New,” embodies the duo’s style
throughout the entire album. The
synthesizer is quite good and the lyrics
are poetic and surrealistic.
However, “You Think You Know
Her,” “Farewell to Arms” and “Another
Minute” all have problems establishing
a tempo for the album and sticking with
it. These songs detract slightly from the
Another Minute is an album that you
should go out and buy. I heartily recom-
mend this to anyone who remotely likes
Depeche Mode and wants something
they can kick back and relax with and
even party to.
On Nov. 12, keyboardist / vocalist
Sean Rowley, 23, died of cardiac arrest
induced from an asthma attack. The
attack occurred during the band’s sound
check prior to its scheduled appearance
at Glam Slam in Minneapolis, Minn.
The group has canceled the remainder of
its tour and will return to its hometown
of Sacramento, Calif. Rowley was
buried in Minneapolis Nov. 14 and is
survived by his parents, Hugh and
Verna Rowley and his brother Kevin.
by Collin Hill
T he show biz adage goes some-
thing like, “It’s not what you
know, it’s who you know,” and
Blind Melon knows Axl and everyone
knows Axl — Rose, that is. In the land
of the L.A. hard-rock scene, there are a
million bands that are all pretty good.
Blind Melon is a good, likable band. It
just doesn’t seem to be good enough to
warrant the hype it’s received.
Blind Melon’s music has an endear-
ing charm that is surprising to find. The
problem is its music lacks any real spark
of originality. The band’s eponymous
debut on Capitol Records sounds good,
but the sounds have all been heard
before. One minute they sound too
much like Liquid Jesus, the next they
don’t sound enough like Jane’s
Of course, I do like the album. The
instrumentation is solid and in the
catchy guitar vein. Songs such as
“Change” and “No Rain” are perfect
examples of this. They have a familiar
feel to them. Each is a quality toc-
tappin’ guitar ditty. The biggest draw-
back to the album is Shannon Hoon’s
reedy voice. It is reminiscent of Perry
Farrell’s primal wail without the manic
qualities. If you’re looking for a good
guitar album lacking surprises, pick up
The GW Hatchet- Thursday, December 3, 1992-9
suppl®^ 1 ®^
The genie introduces himself to Aladdin, his pet monkey Abu and
their magic carpet.
Disney magic won’t
endure with Aladdin
by Holger Stolzenberg
O ver the years, Disney has produced 31 full-length animated features,
including the newest film in its collection, Aladdin. It is only the sixth fairy
tale which Disney has ever adapted to film and it Comes up short in
The first animated fairy tale appeared in 1 937, when Disney released the classic
film Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs and followed with treasures such as
Cinderella, Sleeping Beauty, The Little Mermaid and finally Beauty and the Beast,
I which became the most successful animated feature in motion picture history.
Aladdin is based on the myth of the genie and the lamp. Both the genie’s voice
and personality are matched with actor / comedian Robin Williams, well known
for his zany, off-the-wall comedic impressions.
Despite giving one of the best performances of his life, Williams’ presence in
the film will turn out to be a poor casting move by Disney in the grand scheme of
things. Williams’ contemporary references take away from the historic Disney
It is still possible to watch Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs 55 years later and
get the exact same feeling that people did when it was released. The same holds
true to the other four “classic” fairy tales, but not for this one.
In 10, 20 or, God forbid, even 1 00 years from now, no one will be able to under-
stand Williams’ references to William F. Buckley Jr. or Ed Sullivan. Williams has
wasted the animators’ efforts and destroyed the perfect “classic” film.
This is one of Disney’s few action / adventure animation films, however, which
brings an Indiana Jones and the Raiders of the Lost Ark flavor to the movie. The
sword fights, carpet rides and adventures give the songs more feeling than some of
Disney’s others. Composer Alan Menken and the late lyricist Howard Ashman
collaborated once again — as they did in The Little Mermaid and Beauty and the
Beast — to do their third Disney film together.
The tale begins as the evil vizier Jafar (Jonathan Freeman) is trying to retrieve
the legendary lamp of the genie. However, it is held in “The Cave of Wonders” that
| will only allow one trustworthy sole or a “diamond in the rough” to go in and
This youth turns out to be a street beggar, Aladdin (Scott Wcingcr) who is trying
to escape from street life and become a more respectable citizen. Aladdin falls in
love with the princess Jasmine (Linda Larkin), but knows that their love could
never be. He successfully retrieves the lamp, but accidentally finds the genie
(Williams). The genie offers Aladdin three wishes which change the rest of his life.
Another voice that steals the show belongs to Jafar’s sidekick lago (Gilbert
Gottfried). Iago, a parrot, steals some of the best one-liners and, with Williams,
brings along the laughs.
Jafar also is by far the most intriguing villain that Disney has put on the silver
screen since Sleeping Beauty in the 1950s.
The one thing that seems peculiar is that both Aladdin and the Princess Jasmine
look similar to their counterparts in The Little Mermaid. One has to question why
’bey couldn’t have made them look a bit different.
Criticism and Williams’ contemporary references aside, I would recommend
seeing the movie — within the next 20 years, of course — because it is funny and
18 the best animated film among the latest three Disney films.
ROBERT BEDFORD PRESENTS A FILM BY MICHAEL APTED
A MURDER. A MYSTERY.
A MOCKERY OF JUSTICE
It’s time the truth was finally set free.
DECEMbER ?Rd 8/10:50
MARviN Center BaUroom
$1 w/GW ID, $2 w/out
m Solomon Perel
E U SL ©PA 1
Meet the man Europa, Europa was based
on! Solomon Perel is a German Jew who
survived the horrors of World War II by
concealing his Jewish identity. Living by
his wits, he escaped Germany after
Kristalnacht. He had adventures in Poland,
Russia, and as a translater for a German
officer, who was so impressed by this fine
"Aryan " youth that he assigned him to an
elite Hitler youth academy.
His talk is free and open to the entire
campus community. The program is
co-sponsored by Hillel, the Program
Board, and the Board of CImplains.
Mr. Perel will also be joining us for
Shabbat dinner before speaking; please
come by Hillel by Thursday if you would
like to sign up and pre-pay for this dinner.
Friday, December 4 th
8:30 PM at the Hillel Building
Gewirz Center 2 300 H St. NW (202) 296-8873
10-The GW Hatchet-Thursday, December 3, 1992
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(1-r) UPD Sgt. Gene Genaro, Officer Roger Tillman and Sgt. Stephen Sluznis
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The GW Hatchet-Thursday, December 3, 1992-11
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UPD replaces 5 cars
with newer models
The University Police Department has recently leased five new cars to replace
older models now in operation on campus.
The new cruisers, Chevrolet Luminas, will replace the Ford Crown Victoria
models currently in service, UPD Senior Associate Director Dolores Stafford said.
GW decided to switch to the Luminas after the three-year lease on the Crown
Victorias ran out.
UPD chose the Luminas because they offer some advantages over the old
Crown Victorias, Stafford said. Among them, the Luminas’ smaller size will better
enable it to maneuver in the tight city streets and the parking garage, UPD Director
Timothy Murrell said. Additionally, the Luminas are easier to get in and out of in a
hurry, Stafford added.
Murrell also said the new cars’ smaller, V-6 engines are more fuel -efficient.
The Luminas will bepainted with aspecial reflective paint, which will allow the
cruiser to be seen at farther distances at night.
Murrell said other than these differences the new cars arc basically the same as
the older ones, and will still function as part of the campus escort service.
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COME MEET AMERICA’S FUTURE
12-The GW Hatchet-Thursday,
continued from p. 1
put more students into the classroom.
Merely offering more courses, without
students taking these courses, would
achieve a political purpose, but not an
We are part of a consortium with
Howard University. Howard has the
December 3, 1992
most splendid menu of offerings on
African-related subjects and languages
available in this country. The cross
registration between Howard and GW is
Universities need to be able to trade
off strengths; everybody can’t duplicate
what everybody else has.
Q: Should an African studies class be
required of all students in order to
foster more interest?
A: If you ask about African studies, it is
reasonable to ask about all other minor-
ity studies, maybe even gender and
sexual orientation studies. It turns the
curriculum into political football.
Students need to know something
beyond our own culture. All courses
need to be appropriately inclusive so
somebody who takes a course in Ameri-
can history who doesn’t understand the
role of immigrants, slavery or the Civil
War can learn.
What we did to the Native Americans
in the West needs to be talked about, but
not so that we can whip ourselves for our
sins, rather because we don’t want to
President Stephen Joel Trachtenberg
The GW Inaugural Ball Committee
request the pleasure of your company at
The George Washington University
Inaugural Ball in honor of
President William Jefferson Clinton
Vice President Albert Gore, Jr.
Wednesday, the twentieth of January
Nineteen hundred and ninety-three at
8 o'clock in the evening
Cloyd Heck Marvin Center
800 Twenty-first Street, N. W.
in the City of Washington
Black Tie Preferred
Music by King James & the Serfs of Swing
Tickets are twenty dollars per person and
can be purchased at the GW hiaugural
Ball Headquarters, Marvin Center 204.
Advanced reservations are strongly
suggested by January 13, 1993-
For further information, please call
Q; How do you feel about the debate
over research versus class time for
A: We have a generous arrangement for
research at GW. It’s not a burning issue
at GW. There is a strong commitment to
teaching at the graduate and undergra-
duate level. We recognize that our tap
root as an institution is firmly embedded
in our role as a transmitter of knowledge
and skills as well as a source of new
Q: A lot of students have complaints
about the “bureaucracy” at GW, such
as running from department to
department to get one thing accom-
plished. How and when can you fix
A: We ’ ve made some real progress; four
years ago registration was still in the
dark ages with students lining up to get
classes. BANNER — when it is in
place and working — will make life
immensely easier. We are now going
through the gestation period that comes
with developing any kind of new
system. It’s painful, but we have no
choice except to plow on until we get it
Q: A few years ago you were criticized
for saying GW was a corporation. Do
you think students view you as some-
one who is more interested in them
and improving their school, or some,
one who is more interested in making
money and a name for GW?
A: The comment that I view GW as a
corporation was taken out of context
The point I was trying to make, and am
trying to make now, is that not-for-profu
organizations, whether it is a museum,
library, or hospital, have got to run
themselves in a businesslike way. They
can’t afford to be casual with their
resources or sloppy in their
Q: Will tuition keep rising?
A: We are trying to come up with a
budget next year that will permit us to
keep raises in tuition to absolute mini-
mum. In order to do that, we need to
keep our eye on every nickel and dime.
However, the price of things is almost
irrelevant if people cannot afford to pay.
If the price of education gets way ahead
of people’s ability to pay, then you have
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• An employee reported the theft of two computer systems, a television,
VCR and other property — valued at a total $8,640 — from the second and
third floors of Building E.
• A Milton Hall resident reported the theft of several clothing items from the
hall’s basement laundry room. The theft occurred at approximately 10:40 a.m.
• An employee reported the theft of a computer — valued at
$1,909 — from a second floor office of Building AB, 2136 Pennsylvania Ave.
N.W. There were no signs of forced entry.
• A Riverside Towers Hall office assistant reported receiving approximately
15 harassing telephone calls between 5:25 and 5:35 p.m.
• An employee reported the theft of her purse — containing credit cards
and identification — from a fourth floor office in Stuart Hall. The theft
occurred between 11:15 a.m. and 1:10 p.m.
• An employee reported the theft of her wallet — containing $ 1 0 and credit
cards — from the first floor of Stuart Hall. The theft occurred at noon.
§ A student reported the theft of her bookbag — containing her wallet,
credit cards and other property — from the third floor of Gelman Library. The
theft occurred at approximately 9 p.m.
§ An employee reported the theft of a cellular telephone — valued at
$500 — from iter car parked on the second level of the University Parking
Garage. The theft occurred between 6:45 a.m. and 7:25 p.m. There were no
signs of forced entry.
• A student reported the theft of her bookbag from the music department on
B-l level of the Academic Center. When the bookbag was later recovered from
a men’s restroom in the Marvin Center, $30, a Maryland driver’s license, a
checkbook, credit cards and an automated teller machine card were missing.
• A student was assaulted on the 2100 block of Eye St. Four female students
passed her on the street, two of whom turned around and followed her. The
victim said one of the women pushed her and shouted racial slurs. The victim
was not injured and was unable to describe the assailants.
• A Thurston Hall resident reported the theft of $51 from a card sent to him
by his mother. The student said he received the card Nov. 17 and discovered the
envelope had been opened. The envelope was postmarked Nov. 16.
• A visitor reported parking his car in a University parking lot at 7:30 p.m.
and when he returned at 11:50 p.m. the car had been moved, with the front
passenger window broken and rear view mirror damaged. The victim filed an
attempted auto theft report with Metropolitan Police.
-compiled by Elissa Lcibowitz
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December 3, 1992-1:
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14-ihe CiW Hatchet-Thursday, December 3, 1992
The Hot Corner
by Vince Tuss
An inauguration long awaited in
Washington finally took place Tuesday.
Bill Clinton still has to wait until next
month, but the GW men’s basketball
team opened its season with a 76-54
victory over Monmouth College in
West Long Branch, N.J. The Colonials
also wrapped up their exhibition games
before Thanksgiving break with a 84-75
win over the Verich Reps A.A.U. All-
Stars Nov. 23 at the Smith Center.
GW 76, Monmouth 54
The offensive weapons carried GW
(1-0) through the defensive lapses and
opening-night jitters the team exper-
ienced Tuesday. The Eagles were defi-
nitely overmatched as they fielded six
newcomers, three of which started
against the Colonials.
Still, Monmouth posed a challenge
with its ball rotation and the three-man
offensive weave. The home team’s pati-
ence took advantage of GW defense to
score in the half-court offense. Twin
WITHERS. E. 2
WITHERS. M. 1
BLUNDO ' 4
2-3 1-1 2-5 2
7-14 3-4 2-3 2
0-1 0-0 0-2 1
5-7 1-3 5-11 2
2- 4 0-0 1-3 0
1-6 2-3 1-2 2
1-5 2-2 0-1 1
3- 8 1-2 1-1 2
0-1 0-0 0-0 0
0-1 0-0 1-2 0
0-1 0-0 0-1 0
1-1 0-0 0-0 0
0-0 0-0 0-0 0
towers 7-0 center Steve Wriedt and 7-1
forward Josh Peters also posed prob-
lems underneath. Wriedt led the Eagles
with 17 points and nine rebounds while
point guard John Giraldo added 14,
mostly from the outside.
Nerves dominated the early going for
GW. The team turned over the ball at the
start with Dirkk Surles’ charging foul.
On his first play of the game, Yinka
Dare let the ball bounce off his hands out
of bounds. Vaughn Jones left his
uniform sitting in his locker at the Smith
Center, which radio play-by-play man
Larry Michael brought to the game.
Eventually, the Colonials settled
down, ripping off a 17-2 run midway
through the second half to put the game
definitely out of reach. Monmouth had
cut the score to 48-41 with 1 1:58 left to
play in the game off Peters’ baseline
jumper. However, Jones scored seven
points in the next five minutes while the
Eagles turned over the ball three times to
swing momentum. With 6:57 left,
Monmouth found itself behind 65-43
and out of the game.
Surles led all scorers in the game with
18 points, 12 of which came on fast-
breaks in the first half. Sonni Holland
and Yinka Dare added 1 1 , with Dare
also pulling down 11 rebounds and
blocking ’one shot.
The first half revealed much for how
the Colonials will run its season. GW
head coach Mike Jarvis started a veteran
line-up with Surles, Holland, Brigham,
Alvin Pearsall and Robert “Nimbo’ 1
Hammons. Yet by the seven-minute
mark, Jarvis had all four of his newcom-
ers in the game. GW used its depth to
run a full-court pressure defense and
forced 30 turnovers. No Colonial played
more than 27 minutes as all 15 of the
road squad entered the contest.
Monmouth held a lead only once
when it won the tip and scored the first
basket of the game. From there, the visi-
tors ran out on a 24-10 run in the next
nine minutes. Monmouth kept it even
from there, trailing 37-26 at halftime.
GW 84, Verich Reps 75
A game that started to resemble a
blowout took a quick suspenseful turn,
but GW clinched the 84-75 win with a
one- handed dunk from Surles that gave
the Colonials the emotional advantage.
Verich cut GW’s lead to one point
when guard Herman Alston drained two
free-throws — two of his 31 points on
the night — with 3 :25 left to play in the
The Colonials brought the ball down-
court and gave the ball to Surles, who
attempted a three-point shot that fell
way short and went out of bounds.
Dirkk Surles (4) used his dunking ability to lead GW. P hotob y Djve J ackso "
Verich Forward Dozze Mbonu took the
ensuing inbound but traveled under-
neath to turn over the ball.
With 2:34 left, Surles took the ball on
the baseline, went around Mbonu on the
right and slammed the ball to give the
4- 10 1-2 4-15 1
5- 13 3-3 1-2 2
0-1 2-2 0-1 1
0-6 1-2 0-1 3
3-10 2-2 1-4 3
5-9 3-6 1-1 0
2-5 0-0 0-0 2
0-0 0-0 0-2 0
0-2 0-0 0-0 0
0-0 0-0 0-0 0
0-0 0-0 0-1 0
31-72 16-23 15-50 18
H FANKINS 2
0-0 0-0 0
ill ItotalS iioo
16-24 12-37 W
home team a 75-72 lead. From there,
Verich scored only three more points
while the home team posted nine to
ensure a nine-point victory.
Brigham led the team with 25
points — mostly off putbacks from the
double-teamed Dare’s misses — and
16 rebounds. Surles scored 16 in the
effort while Holland contributed 13 as
The home team opened the game on a
tear, roaring off 25 points in the first
seven minutes of the game. It took the
visitors 2:05 to score its first basket, off
of guard Sean Tunstall’s jumper. Verich
did not score again until Alston drove
the lane for a lay-up with eight minutes
gone in the first half.
“It was a different kind of test,” Jarvis
said. “It was a matter of who with how
many points would take control to win
the game. We learned many valuable
lessons. It did more good this way than
going from 22-2 to 44-4 in the first
From there Verich found its scoring
touch and ran off a 14-4 stretch and
stayed even with the Colonials with the
rest of the half to trail 46-33 at halftime.
The visitors shot a dismal 11-33 in the
first half, partly because it was coming
off a last-minute loss to the U.S. Naval
Academy the night before.
Dunks — GW heads for the sunny
environs of Florida to take part in the
Hatter Classic at Stetson University in
DeLand, Fla. The Colonials face
Central Michigan University Friday at!)
p.m. while Stetson plays Bethune-
Cookman College at 7 p.m. the same
day. The consolation game between the
two losers occurs Saturday at 7 p.m.
with the championship match at 9 p.m.
Rosters grow with addition of seven recruits
by Vince Tuss
The end of November brings the end of early recruiting period and seven
athletes have signed with GW for the 1993-94 season. Women’s basketball head
coach Joe McKeown came away with the jackpot with four recruits, while baseball
has found two and men’s basketball grabbed one.
Leading the class for the Colonial Women is Colleen McCrca, a 5-8 guard from
South Hunterdon High School in Lambcrtville, N.J. where she averaged 20.3
points, 7.4 rebounds, 7.2 assists and 5.4 steals per game last season. She was an
All-State selection of the Newark Star-Ledger last year and led her team to the
Group I State Title in 199 1. Street and Smith ’spul her as a fourth-team high school
McCrca is also first in her class with a 4.9 grade point average. Stanford Univer-
sity, which won the NCAA women’s basketball tournament last season, also
GW also signed Tajama Abraham, a 6-2 power forward from Kecoughtan High
School in Hampton, Va. For the Warriors last season, she averaged 23 points, 1 1
rebounds and4.5 blocks a game. Street and Smith’* listed her as a sixth-team high
school All-American this year and an eastern honorable mention in 1990-91. The
University of Virginia was also recruiting her.
McKeown reemited 5-1 1 guard / forward Lisa Ccrmignano front Gloucester
Catholic High School in Mount Royal, N.J. and 6-1 power forward Carrie Goheen
from North Allegany High School in Wexford, Pa. Ccrmignano scored 22 points
and 8.5 rebounds a game last season while Goheen averaged 15.1 points and 8.7
Mike Gargiulo and Lance Migita push the roster of the baseball team to 36, tte
largest number since head coach Jay Murphy joined the team as an assistant six
years ago. “We have an excellent nucleus and ultimately hope to develop into a
regional power,” Murphy said. “These guys can help us get there.”
Migita, who bats and throws righthanded, transfers from the College of the
Canyons in Canyon County, Calif., but attended the University of Southern Cali-
fornia as a freshman and sophomore. This summer, he played under Murphy on the
Little Falls (N.Y.) Diamonds in the Northeast Collegiate Baseball League. While
there, he hit .356 with 17 stolen bases leading off and playing center field. Migil*
w'as named to the league’s all-star team.
Gargiulo, another righty, comes from Bishop McDevitt High School in Harris-
burg, Pa. where he hit .430 as the starting catcher and team captain. He was
selected to the Capital City Regional Team and a Mid-10 Conference All-Star, as
well as a first-team choice of the Patriot News. i
Men’s basketball rounds out the signccs w'ith 6-11, 240-pound center Rene i
Harry, who was bom in Trinidad and Tobago, but graduated front Cordozo High
School in Washington, D.C. last year. He is currently attending Worcester (Mass)
“He’s a young, promising player that we classify as a project,” head coach Mite
Jarvis said. “He’s very intelligent and a honor student, but he’s probably achieved
more in the band than on the basketball court.” Harry has played for only a couple
years and Jarvis said he chose him more for his size and athletic ability rather than
numbers, which he would not give.
Sports is such an ugly arena for
discrimination. The Negro Leagues,
Title IX, A1 Campanis, Jimmy the
Greek, they all still leave a lingering
feeling of guilt after they are
supposedly resolved. This whole
issue with Marge Schott’s remarks to
a former employee of hers smacks of
the same, but another issue of discri-
mination exists that hits closer to
home and receives none of the atten-
tion that Schott’s words have.
The NCAA men’s and women’s
basketball rules committees have
instituted a rule that a bleeding
player must leave a game and have
the wound treated before returning.
The NBA has a similar rule, which
originated last season when Magic
Johnson announced he was HIV
positive. It’s not protecting against
AIDS, but it’s standardizing the
rules. Plus, it’s good common sense.
All wounds should be treated for the
player’s sake. If the NCAA stopped
there, I wouldn’t have a worry.
But it didn’t. The NCAA extended
the rule to also say that if a player has
blood on the uniform, the player
can’t re-enter the game until the
uniform has been washed in a disin-
fectant or change to a clean one.
What’s wrong with this picture?
How docs regulating blood on the
uniform deal with AIDS prevention?
Sports Illustrated estimated that a
player has the same chance of catch-
ing HIV from blood on a player’s
uniform as a soccer player docs of
getting struck by lightning while
standing on a field on a sunny day.
If the NCAA wants to protect its
athletes and all college students from
AIDS — as it should — it should
sponsor education programs for its
players and others on how it is truly
transmitted and ways to protect
against it. Efforts such as this rings of
discrimination versus people who
are HIV positive.
Without truly knowing how AIDS
is transmitted — by unprotected
sex, the use of dirty hypodermic
needles or contaminated blood not
exposed to oxygen — this measure
alienates against HIV positive
people. If someone is told they need
to be protected from clothing, there
is no way they will want to come near
someone who has HIV or AIDS.
That’s just wrong. College is here to
educate and the NCAA is failing in
These rules only contribute more
to the AIDS hysteria this entire coun-
try faces because of the uninformed.
There has not been a proven case that
athletic injuries could transmit
AIDS. There isn’t even a realistic
hypothetical example. To truly end
this epidemic, we must all work
together, help and comfort those
infected with viable solutions. Fear
of infection by unrealistic means
only pushes us backwards.
We say on the basketball court if
there’s no blood, there’s no foul.
With the NCAA, this is a case in
which the aim of no blood causes a
foul of tremendous order.
The GYV Hatchet-Thursday, December 3, 1992-15
i on the
Volleyball gets invite
to national tourney
by James Dinan
Hatchet Sports Writer
The GW volleyball team will
compete in the 1992 National Invita-
tional Volleyball Championship this
week. The Colonial Women were
accepted to compete in this 20-tcam
tournament, which will be held at the
Municipal Auditorium in Kansas City,
Mo. This is GW’s first appearance in a
post-season competition since 1981,
when they finished second in the East-
ern Association of Intercollegiate
Athletics for Women (EAIAW)
GW head coach Susie Homan, who
was named Atlantic 10 “Coach- of-thc-
Ycar” this week by the conference’s
head coaches, said she cannot wait Tor
this competition to begin. “It reels great.
It’s been one of our goals since the
beginning of the season, so really as a
team we cannot think of a better way to
end our season. We want to go out and
be as successful as we can,” she said.
The Colonial Women will compete
with four other teams in their bracket in
thcNIVC tournament. On Friday, GW
will take on Murray State University at 2
p.m. and then face Northern Illinois
University at 7 p.m. On Saturday, the
Colonial Women battle Southwest
Missouri State University at 1 1 :30 a.m.,
followed at 3:30 p.m. by Loyola Mary-
mount University. The winners of the
four brackets will face off Tor the N1VC
championship on Sunday, with the
semifinals at 10 a.m. and the champion-
ship match at 1 p.m. All times arc
Homan said she expects four tough
matches for GW and offered a short
preview on each team. “Murray Stale
seems to be an aggressive team. They go
primarily to their outside hitters and
they have a couple of good athletes,” she
said. “Overall, though, we are a better
leant. As long as we do the things that
we do well, I think we should be able to
“Northern Illinois is a good team that
is very well-balanced,” she said. “They
have strength in both the middle and
outside. They arc currently ranked ninth
in the NCAA Mideast Region. This will
AP WOMEN'S TOP 25
SW MISSOURI STATE
OTHER RECEIVING MORE THAN 10 VOTES: CLEMSON 172;
s. uinois 136; Arizona st. 123; Georgia tech 105;
0**0 ST. 102; NORTHWESTERN 91 ; WASHINGTON 69;
Creighton 65; depaul 53; Wisconsin 45; ucla 43;
CAL 42; NEBRASKA 4 1 ; VERMONT 40; GEORGETOWN 29;
27; N. CAROLINA ST. 25; N. ILLINOIS 23; S. MISS 21 ;
0YU 16; BOWLING GREEN 1 5; XAVIER 1 5; LONG BEACH
ST - 13; Toledo 12; Houston 10
THIS IS THE AP PHESEASON POLL
records are from last season
definitely be our toughest match on
Friday and probably for the entire pool
“Southwest Missouri State is a very
experienced team. We know that they
have a strong middle and a very good
setter. They have been in the NCAA
tournament many times and their coach
has over 700 career wins, so I expect this
to be a tough match all-around,” Homan
“1 think Loyola Marymount will be a
very' experienced, ball-controlled type
team. They don’t have a Svetlana
Vtyurina-typc player on their team, but
they arc very controlled players and arc
very experienced overall,” Homan said.
“Basically, their play is similar to BYU-
Hawaii, where they just attempt to force
you to make the errors.”
All in all, Homan said she was
impressed with her team’s performance
this year, which went from 10-24 in
1991-92 to a 27-7 record and a No. 14
ranking in the latest NCAA Midcast
Region volleyball poll. “I’m very
happy. We started last January to work
on this season. Our athletes have been
very dedicated to our goals. This is
really the end to our 12-month goal, so
we expected to do better,” she said.
“In terms of numbers concerning
wins and losses,” Homan added, “I
don’t think we set an exact number of
victories to achieve, but certainly we
had matches and targeted wins through-
out the season. All of our athletes, have
contributed greatly into making this a
In other GW volleyball news, outside
hitter Svetlana Vtyurina was named the
A-lO’s “Playcr-of-thc-Ycar” by the
conference’s head coaches. Vtyurina
currently leads the nation with a 5.99
kills per game average. She also leads
the A-10 with a .371 attack percentage
and 67 aces.
Joining Vtyurina on the All-
Conference first team arc setter Tracy
Webster and hitter Kelly McCarty.
Hitter Liz Martin made the All-
Conference second team. Also, Webster
and outside hitter Jennifer Gray made
the A-10 Academic All -Conference
AP MEN'S TOP 25
NEW MEXICO STATE
OTHER RECEIVING MORE THAN 10 VOTES: NEBRASKA
201 ; iowa st. 169; Texas 120; byu 84; Illinois 68;
cal 63; Florida 57; utah 53; unc charlotte 4 1 ;
GEORGIA 36; EVANSVILLE 34; AUBURN 32; BOSTON
COLLEGE 31 ; OHIO ST. 29; WAKE FOREST 28; OREGON
st. 23; ARKANSAS 17; GEORGE WASHINGTON 14;
S. ILLINOIS 14; TENNESSE 14
RECORDS AS OF NOV. 30
The Colonial Women will come together again at the NIVC this weekend
photo by Sloan Ginn
Greetings are Full Color • Envelopes Included
Create your own cards this Season witli your favorite color
photo and one of these colorful sentiments. Come in and
see our complete holiday selection.
GW women’s soccer players Beth
Rife and Jenny Crisman earned posi-
tions on the 1992 National Soccer Asso-
ciation of America’s (NSCAA) Central
Region All-America Team. Rife was
named to a spot on the first team while
Crisman was placed on the second team.
Both helped to lead the Colonial
Women to an 8-8-2 record this past
Rife, a senior and co-captain along
with Crisman and junior goalkeeper
Kerry Dziczkaniec, totaled nine goals
and seven assists for 25 points on the
year for GW at forward. She led the
team in scoring and was ranked 1 8th in
the Central Region. She ends her career
with the Colonial Women with 23 goals
and 15 assists for 61 points in 79 games.
Crisman, also a senior and captain,
played 79 of GW’s 81 matches during
her four-year career as a defender. In
1992, she scored one goal and four
assists, ending her years at GW with five
goals and 12 assists for 22 points
Marvin Center 436
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