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*^ Justice

The Independent Student Newspaper ofBrandeis University

QuoUtion of the Week

"The press feels that Bill Clinton is an outsider, an interloper."

Sidney Blumenthal ,

on Clinton's first year in

the White House.




Ahora Sponsors Effort To Support Cornell Students

the Justice /Josh Flax

In the weeks following the death of Jeremy Mark Abcug '97, friends of the deceased have lain flowers at the base of the telephone pole where the fatal accident occurred.

Abcug Scholarship Raises $25,000

Students Stress Continuation of Victim's Memory on Campus


In less than a month since its inception, the Jeremy Mark Abcug '97 Scholarship has raised close to $25,000, Dan Mansoor, senior vice president of development and alumni relations, said.

Mansoor said the scholarship was set up by the Abcug family shortly after their son's death in a car accident on Nov. 12, 1993.

Friends said Abcug had come to

love the university and that the family wished to ensure the continuation of his name and memory within the Brandeis community.

Though the specific criteria of the scholarship's recipient have not been said, it has been decided that it will be a humanitarian scholarship. "The recipient will embody the qualities of Jeremy Mark Abcug," Mansoor said

Aside from the donations sent in by relatives and friends of the family, Julie Kopkin '94, Mery Borg '94 and David Henner '96 have headed the fund-raising efforts among the student body.

On Nov. 18, Nov. 19 and Nov. 22, they staffed a table in the Usdan Student Center upper lobby to raise money for the scholarship. *Julie and Mery got Please see Abcug. page 23


To show support for the concerns of Latino students at Cornell University, Ahora, the Brandeis University Hispanic student organization, is sponsoring a letter-writing campaign directed to Cornell.

On Nov. 19, 1993, Latino students held a demonstration, and occupied an administration building.

Executive Senator Beto Pallares '95 said the Cornell students were protesting what they believed was the president's insensitive handling of the vandalism of outdoor artwork by the Latino artist Daniel Martinez.

Ahora's plan is for the campaign to be an opportunity for students to let the administration at Cornell know that outside students are interested in the events that unfold at the Ithaca, N.Y. campus.

"We don't want them to set a precedent with this," Pallares, who is also a member of Ahora and took part in writing the letter, said.

Events leading up to the building occupation began soon after an artwork by Martinez, portraying the obstacle that racism presents, was erected on ihe central quad at Cornell, Pallares said.

The display was vandalized and defaced, including graffiti that said "kill the illegals" and drawn swastika, he said.

But the vandalism was only the "last straw" in response to a scries of disappointing responses to issues that concerned the Hispanic students there, Pallares said.

The stated goals of the students include an increase in Latino faculty and expansion of Latino- related curriculum. Other demands include Latino cultural center, more tenured Latino professors, a Latino psychology counselor for the Hispanic student-population, and a time period to raise awareness of Hispanic culture, sch(X)l officials said.

Pallares said Ahora's effort is part of a larger one taking place nation-wide, including the East Coast Chicano Forum, to which Brandeis belongs. "We know that if the students here protested, that they would support us," he said, explaining one reason for the involvement.

"1 definitely want to help and let (Cornell) know that we're watching," Monica Ortiz '96. a member of Ahora who was helping with the letter-writing campaign, said. She added she was part- icularly alarmed by Cornell's recent ending of need-blind admissions.

"1 feel that as long as you can do something to raise awareness ... with the little problems, that's where you can work things out," Ailyn Raifer '95, an international student from Costa Rica. said. "You can maybe solve something bigger like racism or dis- cnmination," she added.

Students expressed interest in the

letter-writing campaign as an

important issue that does not just

concern Latino students.

"I'm amazed that many people

Please see Cornell page 7

Thier Altman to Teach Police-Student Relations Take First Step

Course on Health Care

Student Senators Undertake Survey, Bicycle Patrol Finances


President Samuel O. Thier, M.D. and Professor Stuart Altman will teach a course next semester entitled, "American Health Care: A System in Crisis."

"This course will examine and critically analyze the U.S. health care system, emphasizing the major trends and issues which have led to the current crisis," John Hose, executive assistant to the president, said. "In addition to providing a historical perspective, the course will establish a context for analyzing the current, varied approaches to health care reform." he said.

Thier, former president of the Institute of Medicine of the

National Academy of Sciences, met with President Clinton several months ago with other physicians and university presidents to discuss the national health care plan.

Altman, the Sol C. Chaikin Professor of National Health Policy, attended the joint session of Congress where Clinton revealed his plan. He advised the Clinton transition team on national health care earlier in the year and has held senior level health-policy positions in three presidential admin- istrations. He currently chairs the federal Prospective Payment Assessment Commission, which oversees reform of the Medicare hospital payment system.

Please see Thier, page 7



Inside the Justice

Photo Spread

Fall '93 in pictures A look back at the semester through

the lenses of the Justice photography staff. P^- '^

Focus ^ ^

New centerspread of the Justice Senators and students analyze the senate's progress during the past semester. PH- ^^

Brandeis Forum

Archon problems solved Rick Sawyer, associate dean and . director of campus life, defends his office's role. PS- ^^

I Justice Sports .

Brandeis Swimming and Diving Team participates in

UAA fall festival and breaks two school records. pg. 27


A proposal for partial senate funding of bicycle patrols and a forum on student-police relations held last Tuesday evening were two efforts of the senate last week in its on-going projects to improve campus safety.

As part of his Student Senate project to improve relations between students and campus police. Executive Senf^or Beto Pallares '95 organized the lorum, at which public safety officers discussed student requests for allowing Mace on campus and an assessment of the school's towing policy, as well as the bicycle patrols.

"I think it went well," Pallares said. "There weren't that many students in attendance, but usually the ones who have a big stake in things arc the ones who attend."

"(The officers) were very cooperative," Pallares said. "There were four in attendance, one who was on duty."

"I think the police try to reach out to (the students)." Edward Callahan, associate director of public safety, said at the forum. "There's an apathy out there. There's a lot of misconceptions about the police."

"A lot of people just aren't interested in talking to us." Administrative Sergeant Bette

the Justice Josh Ha \

Edward Callahan, associate director of public safety, addresses concerns at a student-police forum last Tuesday.

Tehan said. She explained that the police have been otTering education programs to be held during quad munchics. but only two quads have responded.

Bicycle Patrols During the forum, the police

addressed the issue of officers m cars not being able to cover the entire campus. "When we're up to full strength, one o\ our officers is designated as a walker." Callahan said. "We're in the process of Please see Relation, page 5

This Week in the Student Senate

Senate Approves 1994 Spring Budget


The Student Senate went into an executive session Sunday night during its last meeting of the semester to approve a new budget for next semester and to elect Senator Beto Pallares '95 as the new executive senator.

Former Executive Senator Morton Brilliant '94 resigned last week, citing pending impeachment charges as his reason for resignation. Senators Patrick Conway '95 and Jeff Stein '96 also ran for the position.

In addition to electing Pallares. the senate made changes for next semester's senate discretionary fund. Of the $13,226.33 which was m the senate discretionary fund. $772.63 was allocated to CASF groups. $1,012 was allocated to senate services, $3,500 was allocated to cover half o'i all Course Evaluation Guide (CEG) costs and $2,(X)0 was allocated for senate office supplies and repairs.

The senate was left with $5.^)41.70 in its discretionary fund for use during the next scnicsler.

Button Resohitions Passed

The button maker resolution, which asked "that the senate allocate up to $310 to be used tor the purchase of a button maker." was passed b> the senate b> a 13-2 \oie after being postponed at last week's meeting.

The button nunie\ resolution pro\ides ""up to $100 to purchase V 1.500) button parts." This proposal was passed by unanimous consent.

Raffle-Vou-l p Resolution Pas»ied

The raftle-NOu-up resolution, which will allow for the purchase of a $25 license so that Brandeis clubs may hold rafHes under legal circumstances, was passed by the senate by a 14-3 vote.

Holocaust Remembrance Week Club Granted Charter

The Holocaust Remembrance Week Club, granted a charter by the senate b\ unanimous consent, will focus on '"the planning of the holocaust remembrance week." club members said.

One in Four Money Request Passed

Tlie one in four emergency money request, which asked "that the senate allocate up to $200 to pay for the honorarium of David Adams for a Dec. 8 program." was passed by the senate by a 12-0


David Adams is a founding member of Emerge, a group dedicated to ending gender violence. Nikki Horberg '95, co-coordinator of the One in Four Committee for a Proactive Response to the Problem of Rape on Campus, said.

Farber Library Hours Request Passed

The Farber Library hours appropriations emergency money request, which asked 'that the Student Senate allocate $462 to fund 24-hour Farber Librar> hours during exams week for fall 1993," was passed by the senate b\ unanimous consent.

(ireen .Absent

Senator Benjamin Green (TYP) was absent from this week's meet in 2.


Vice President Appointed

The university has announced the appointment of Samuel A. Lewis, Jr. as the new associate vice president for development. Lewis was previously the director of development at the Harvard Medical school and a fund-raiser for Brown University.

Diversity Day to Be Held in Usdan

The office of campus life and various student organizations are presenting "Festival of Lights" today .from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., in the Usdan Student Center. Student groups will have tables to present their purposes, and holiday music will be played throughout the day.

Adams to Speak On Sexism

David Adams, co-founder of Emerge, an organization that works against domestic violence, will speak tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. in the Feldbcrg Lounge in the Hassenfeld Conference Center. He will speak about sexism and gender violence. The event is sponsored by the One in Four Committee for a Proactive Response to the Problem of Rape on Campus, as well as the Student Senate.

Government Provides Study- Abroad Funding

The National Security Education Program, also known as the Boren Bill, will provide funding for juniors and seniors to study abroad in areas outside Western Europe, the United States and Canada. There

arc also awards available for graduate students, both at

the MA. and the Ph.D. level. These awards are merit- based, not need-based, and students who are not on financial aid will still be eligible to compete. The deadline to apply is in early February. For niore information, contact Faire Goldstein at X3480.

Poets to Read Today

The School of Night Readings Series presents Kathy Hankinson and Jenna Ivers in a fiction reading today at 4:30 p.m. in the Pearlman lounge. For information, call the department of English and American literature at X2130.

Hanul<kah Party Sclieduled in Ziv

On Thursday. Hillel, the office of campus life and the Jewish Awareness House will sponsor a Hanukkah party in Ziv Commons from 9 p.m. to midnight. Tlicrc will be free food and live entertainment. The first night of Hanukkah is Dec. 8.

Hillel Elections to be Held Friday

Hillel will hold elections for a new religious life coordinator on Friday. Elections will be held from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Usdan Student Center upper lobby. All Brandeis undergraduates are eligible to vote. There will be a candidate's forum on Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in Ziv Commons.

Earth Month Coordinator Sought

Applications will be available for the position of Earth Month coordinator in the office of campus life beginning Friday. The deadline for applications is Jan. 24. For information, call the Students for F>.vironmcntal Action office at X4778.

police log

The following incidents were reported to the department of public safety during the weeks of Nov. 23 to Dec. 7.


Dec. 3, 2:29-2:42 a.m., H-Lot

Officers attempted to stop a motor vehicle. The vehicle refused to stop and was followed to H-Lot. The vehicle operator attempted to drive into the officers. The operator was taken on foot and placed under arrest.


Nov. 28, 12:17-12:41 a.m., Ziv Quad Apt. 102

Resident makes report that person(s) unknown removed his daughter's bicycle.


Nov. 26, 8:57-9:03 a.m., Gosman Sports and Convocation Center Gosman Loading Dock

Celtics report a car-load of females waiting for

autographs. An officer spoke to the females. They were waiting for a friend who inside the Lin.sey Pool Building.

Dec. 1, 2:29-2:36 p.m.. Hassenleld-Krivoff

Report of a fist fight in progress between two males. One male identified, claims he ran into a wall, causing an abrasion to his face.


Nov. 24, 12:08-12:34 p.m., Ziv 130

BEMCo dispatched for female with stomach problems. Patient transported to infirmary.

Nov, 27, 7:35-8:00 p.m., Gosman Sports and Convocation Center

Officer requests assistance with an intoxicated female, who is later placed into protective custody.

Dec. 2, 3:18-3:37 p.m., Kut/ Hall

Police check on report of sick squirrel. Animal was on vent and would not move.

David A. Turner '95 Elected EIC

The leadership of the Justice, the independent student newspaper of Brandeis University, was handed over following Wednesday's election of David A.Tumer '95 as the new editor-in-chief of the newspaper.

Turner garnered more than the required two-thirds of the votes cast by the Justice staff and editorial board members present at the election Thursday cvenmg.

Turner's selection was confirmed later that night by the editorial board, as a majority of that body approved of his appointment in a mandated confirmation vote.

Turner replaces Howard Jeruchimowil/. '94, whose term as editor-in-chief was to end this week.

•'I think that we're already one of the strongest undergraduate newspapers in the United States," Turner said. "I hope to preside over a growth in technology, ability and spirit at the Justice. Carrying on the high level of quality Howard maintained at the paper is a daunting task, but I feel we as a board and as staff are up to it."

Turner started working at the Justice in September 1991. joining the news staff. He served

as the senate reporter and news assistant before being appointed news editor in December 1991, a position he held until the end of last month.

His Justice career closely paralleled that of Jeruchimowit/, as he too, came up through the ranks of the news section.

Jeruchimowit/ started as a news writer and became senate reporter in the fall of 1990. He subsequently became the news assistant and was named news editor in December 1991. He was elected cditor-in-chief in December 1992.

"Afier working two-and-a-half years with Dave. 1 confidently believe he will carry on the tradition and mission that the Justice has built on tor the past 45 years," Jeruchimowit/ said, i was proud to serve with my fellow editors, staff writers and photographers to produce a proud product for the Brandeis community. I hope that the Justice's readers recogni/e the vast improvements the paper has made in the last year. Under Dave, those improvements will continue," Jeruchimowitz added.

Jeruchimowit/ will continue to serve the Justice as its senior editor, a post to which he was elected Sunday evening.

l\iesday, December 7, 1993




Senate Sets Senior, Secretary Elections


While the Student Senate pushes on without a senior senator and secretary, elections for the posts are planned for tomorrow and Friday.

"We are looking forward to becoming a full senate once again, with a new secretary and a new senior senator," senate President Larry Leonard '95 said.

The senate had two resignations

at its Sunday, Nov. 28 meeting. Forn^er Executive Senator Morton Brilliant '94 and past Secretary Elisha Landman '95 announced their decisions to resign during the meeting.

"Any time there is a resignation it is somewhat detrimental to the (senate)," Vice President Jessica Meltzer '95, co-elections comm- issioner, said.

The senate is holding "these Please see Elections, page 15

Organizers Hope for Administrative Control in the Future

BURP! Celebrates Tliird Year


Ruth Gollan (NEJS), Brandeis Professor

Professor Ruth Gollan (NEJS) died Sunday after a leave of absence since receiving surgery to treat an obstructed intestine on May 28, 1993. She was 57 years


Mrs. Gollan was an adjunct associate professor and the director of Brandeis University's Hebrew and Oriental language programs. "She made an enormous contribution to the Hebrew program," Professor Jonathan Sarna (NEJS), chairman of the department, said.

"I'm sitting here, and I'm seeing her handwriting all around me. I can't believe that she's not going to come back," Rina Nydahl, Mrs. GoUan's administrative assistant,


"She had an incredible humility. She really tcxik the time to nourish people and make them into the headlines," Nydahl said.

Mrs. Gollan earned a teaching certificate in 1957 from Gordon Teacher's College in Israel and a baccalaureate degree with dis- tinction in 1968 from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. She then came to the United States to receive her master's degree in education from the University of Maryland, at College Park in 1974. Finally, Mrs. Gollan received her doctorate in higher education with distinction from Boston College in


Mrs. Gollan's activities at Brandeis included the founding of the Brandeis Council on Teaching Foreign Languages, membership in the five-member Ad Hoc Committee on Language Inst- ruction appointed by Provost Jehuda Reinhar/ and membership in the Education Policy Com- mittee's sub-committee to

Please see Gollan, page 7

Dominic Thomas '94 ami Ben Resnick '94 recycle newspapers as part of the Brandeis University Recycling Program (BURP!). BURP! celebrates its third anniversary at Brandeis this sveek.


This week marks the third anniversary of the Brandeis University Recycling Program (BURP!). The program is an entirely student-run organization which provides for most campus recycling, organizers said.

Founded in the fall of 1990, BURP! has expanded rapidly and become a strong and highly visible organization on campus, Dominic Thomas '94, who founded the program with Josh Klainberg '94, said. While numerous student recycling piograms have been attempted

since the university's inception, none have achieved the success or longevity that BURP! now celebrates, Thomas added.

When current BURP! co- coordinators Thomas and Ben Resnick '94 arrived at Brandeis, no focused recycling program existed at the school. "There was no one to complain to (about recycling)," Thomas said.

With 62 student volunteers, a special golf cart and over 50 blue collection bins around campus, BURP! managed to introduce recycling into most areas of campus, Thomas said.

Its main function is to recycle glass, plastic, aluminum, steel, bottles and cans in all the quads, as well as while paper collection in the mail room. Thomas explained. BURP! has a secondary '"watchdog" function in which It oversees other eftbrts on campus such as the recycling of white paper in the universitv offices and Styrofoam and plastic by dining ser\ ices, he added.

Thomas said he believes thai

BURP! has been accepted on

campus. "Now students rec\clc

and expect recycling." he said

Please see BURP!, page 21


Come see the Brave New Squirrels, Falling August, O-Positive and Chucklehead

Levin Ballroom . Sat., Dec. 11 9 p.m. - 1 a.m.

All proceeds will benefit the TJ. Martell Foundation for

leukemia, cancer and AIDS researcti


$5 for General Public

$3 with Brar^deisl.D.

$1 witli Steir^ pass

sponsored by Student Events w,th funding from Prioe Woterhouse and Co. and tt.e Prudential Insurance Co, of Nortt.


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But thanks to you, I don't feel like that anymore. Because you helped the United Way, a program that teaches English is helping me learn how to speak better and feel better about who I am and why I am here. We write essays, study history and talk about problems like discrimination. Some people will always believe I am dumb because of my accent. But thanks to you I don't believe it. I don't know you, but I love you.



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To broaden the pool of nominees for these awards, The Committee for the Support of Teaching is soliciting nominations at the end of this semester.

Hach year two prizes for excellence in teaching are awarded to Brandeis faculty members; each carries a stipend of $1,000. The Michael Walzer Award for Teaching, named for Michael L Walzer, *56, is given lo a non-tenured faculty member who combines superlative scholarship with inspiring teaching. The Louis Dembitz Brandeis Prize for Excellence in Teaching is open to all members of the facultv.

Recent recipients of the Walzer Award include Marc Brettler, lom Pochapsky and in 1993, Mary C^aniphcll. Recent recipients of the l,ouis Dembitz Brandeis Prize were Peter Heller, Cheryl Walker and in 1993, Stephen Whitneld.

The Office of the Dean of Arts and Sciences is now accepting nominations for these two prizes from all members of the Brandeis communit\ . These nominations provide much of the basis for selection o[ the finalists. You are strcMigh encouraged to clip this form from "fhe Justice" and return it to the Office of Academic Affairs, Kutz 108 at xour earliest convenience but certainly no later than January 21, 1994.






1 . (]nnd tea( hers often possess a number of traits:

* Masler\ of subjcc t * Breadth of Knowledge

* Enthusiasm * Accessibility

* Organization of Presentation

Inspirational teachers demonstrate these qualities to an exceptional degree, a) Wiiat are the outstanding qiiahties of the professor > ou chose to nominate?

b) IMease write candidly about ihe strengths and weaknesses of your candidate and cite the single most important reason for nominating the candidate?

2. Ila\e you personally benefited from \ ')ur interat tion with the nominee? He specific.


tJndergraduale Students


(iraduate Student _ Staff


pi.iAsi: tisii nils I ORM as a i i:mim ah: and a itach ADDnioNAL pages

Tuesday, December 7, 1993

the Justice

Gralla Speakers Discuss Media's Conflict over Presidential Activism


President Bill Clinton has had to learn to deal with the Washington press, but his first year in oifice has been successful in outlining significant changes in the government, three speakers from the national media said in the year's second Gralla lecture Wednesday.

Eric Engberg, the Washington correspondent for CBS News, said Clinton has yet to prove himself capable of achieving what he wants in office. "He wants to be a big president, to do big things," Engberg said. But Clinton has not yet shown that he is ready to sway people and politicians, he added.

Sidney Blumenthal '73, the White House correspondent for the New Yorker, said the relationship between Clinton and the Washington press has been complicated by several issues, including a determined attempt by the Clinton administration to control the president's image at the start of his term, which clashed with the role that the media sees itself as playing in national politics.

"The press feels that Bill Clinton is an outsider, an interloper," Blumenthal said at the lecture, entitled "The Policy of Image-Making: Year One in the Clinton White House." He added that Washington has a "strange hierarchy" in which the media is on top, "It felt that Clinton was coming in and (he) had better learn how to deal with Washington which was their city, on their terms," Blumenthal said.

"(Clinton) was devoted to de- Icgitimi/ing the White House press, to disempowcring it very directly," Blumenthal said. "What he sought to do was to use the

new technologies to go around the press," Blumenthal added, citing several examples such as Clinton's appearances on talk shows. "The press took this in some way as a form of contempt.

George Stephanopolous as the White House communications director.

Thomas Friedman '76, White House correspondent for The New York Times, said he believes that

press. And when his substance got focused, energized and directed, he was able to pull together achievements, ... he got good press. And it isn't any more complicated than that,'! he added.

the Justice /Rachel Glazr'r

Gralla panelists (I. to r.) Eric Engberg, of CBS News, Sidney Blumenthal, of the New Yorker, Thomas Friedman, of The New York Times and Professor Susan Moeller (AM ST) listen to a question from the audience.

which it really was."

Blumenthal said the strain between the administration and the press resulted in such scandals as "Travelgate," when Clinton fired then rehired his travel staff, and "Hairgate," when Clinton received a $20() haircut at the Los Angeles International Airport. However, the relations were soothed with the appearance of David Gergen. who replaced

the importance of image-makers such as Gergen is over-rated, and that the relationship of the coverage to the administration is relatively simple.

"I'm a firm believer ... that ultimately it is substance and not spin, not image which defines you as a person and as a president," Friedman said.

"When Bill Clinton's substance was unfocused, .. he got bad

Friedman said the Clinton administration can be summed up in a set of four numbers: "43, zero, zero and infinity." The 43 represents the percentage of the electorate with whom he won the vote, he said. "The fact that he is a minority president (means that) he is constantly having to build coalitions," Friedman said. "'Zero' is discipline. This is an undisciplined president. '

Spitz and Watson Debate Clinton 's Proposal from Opposing Sides

Views on Health Care Presented


Speakers presented two opposing views on President Bill Clinton's health care package last night during a forum in the Hassenfeld Conference Center.