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Full text of "Harbinger"

Harbinger 

Vol. XXVIX[i.e.Vol. 31] 

August 26, 1996 

Through 

May 5, 1997 



\'' ^ ^ 




Tho Nudes lead 
free concerts 
offered in fall 

Thn^e fre<? nutdtxir cimciTts jri- 
schfdult^) li> b«- ptTtormed in CJuad 
this rait ThoNiidi-. whi>dppt>an>d 
at Harfx-r in the (all o( I>»4 will bt- 
making .1 r\>tum appearancf .it 
niK>n on Wednesiiay. August 2H 

Michellf Hfrron has a shim 
scheduled (or Wednesday. 
September 4 .ils<> at noon. Martin 
Sexton IS ^-t preiorm Ofi Tuesday 
Septemb»-r;4at UTOPM. 

The Nudes (hf (irst of thiw» free 
outduor i.oiv.erts two years .(^0 
ind are doirt); the •vime (his \ i ji 

Theduocimsists i>t VVjItt-r r.irk.> 
on ^uit.iT .jnd ^stephjnif VVinlcrs on 
ceWo 

Their show was descrilicd .IS 
1TIU.HIC from fimi 

1! thtTf IS milement weather, 
concerts will be moved to the 
Student OnK-r 1 jninge in Builditfg 
A 

lilttoiMM lill' 

Ik-ntun's Sttvl Watercolor 
b^ IS the newest art 
addition to Harper's 
quad. 
Page 2 



Arts and EntcrtaiiMiMrt: 

\n\ summer movies that 
rlioughl about seeing, 
['lit diJu't have the time? 
I'ind init v\hat vnu may 
ha\'e miss.;,! 
Page 3 

In his final commentary, 
Jon O'Brien gives some 
suggestions to pay for the 
teachers' salary increase. 
Page* 



Fall sports are on their 
way! Find out about 
football and soccer. 
Pages 




Bill Maher to play Harper 



Comedian Bill .Maher. host of 
Comedy Centrals pulitical satire 
talk show Politically liKorrwt. will 
appear on Friday. Sept 2t), 7 \) p m 
at Harper Colle>;f, Building M 

Maher. who hd.s been noininalt>d 
(or .in Fmmy for I'oliticaliy 
Incorrect, tikeas his show to "a 
weird cocktail party," or "The 
McLaughlin Group on acid," A 
CortM?!! University graduate who 
majored in English literature, Maher 
)oine<.l New York City's comt-dy 
club circuit in W78 

Maher went on to headline his 
own HBO comedy special in 1*^2 



and a year later launched Polibcally 
Incorrect which has tour "oddly 
matched celebrities and political 
figures' sparking debate over such 
questions as gun control i>r the 
death penalty In January I'M?, 
PoliticiUy Incorrect will move fnim 
Comedy Central to ABC-TV lollop- 
ing N'ightline. 

Tickets for Maher's appearancf 
are $14 for general admission with 
discounts for students and senior 
citizeiv. Call the Harper Box CHtice, 
847/925-6100, for tickets and infor- 
mation. 

Newa caurtfs^ (^Harper College 



What do these three campus 
activities have in common? 



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/CTMG EnT0R4N«HCF 

Who will be the most effected by 
the strike is » lough question to 
answer considering everyone will 
feel some sort of efftects. 

For certain if a strike is to happen, 
and it drags out, the students 
involved in campus activities would 
he effected the most. 

Athletics wiU be cancelled, mean- 
ing all teams would be foa-ed to tor- 
feit 

Athletic Diiector Roger Bechtold 
~.iid that Harper's athletic teams 
would also be a casualty- of the 



strike. 

"Some of our coaches are faculty 
members and it wouldn't lie nght to 
compete when classes aren't in ses- 
sion, " he said. 

Activities organized by Student 
Activities will be canceled, unless 
otherwise noted by Vice President of 
Student Affairs Bonrue Henry. 

Clubs would be unable to meet 
on campus with an advisor present, 
and orgaruzations trips would likely 
be cancelled. 

On campus activities would only 
be able to lie performed between the 
hours of 8 AM and 4 PM 



Teachers 
consider 
striking 

Deciding vote 
cast on August 
22nd 



MANAGING E0( TOR 

The looming threat of a stnko by 
full-time faculty memlwrs of I l.irper 
ColUm' appeared to spare the first 
ivivk of schcKil. 

Current pUms .ire to strike no 
sooner tfi.m Tucsdjv-. S:pt. 1 
Negotiations .:iro continuing in jn 
effort to avoid a strike 

The two sides have met over forty 
times >iiuejanu.irv with the addition 
of a ffder.ii mediator in .May 

In an unsigned note sent to 
Harper's clubs anil organizations it 
was stated that. " In the event of a 
strike, the semester schedule will be 
modified to allow completion of all 
courses." 

It is enpectetl that all classes will 
he c.incelled during a potential strike 
with i.impus serx'ices open from 
iippnixmuiteK 4 .1 ni - 4 pm 

The m.i|or points <i( dispute is 
h»)W mueh of a uise the faculty will 
n'ceive .ind where the money for the 
r.iise will come trom. 1 itini; the reieiil 
tuition raise as one ^■'. I- 

At the MjrJi 2] i .sl.-e 

rrii'etm^, hojr.l rn-nihii Iuih.ird 
<. ijllt-tte' s.iul iw Ji-ln t w.inl tt'i i.nse 
tuilu.n, but the lo*.! ot running the 
.v'llege .jlon^ ^\ith gro^\ing .irnount 
ot vilaries paid hv the iollev;i Iijn led 
him with no choke 

I he laiulty prtitested contract 
terms .it an ,\pril 2,S Board ot Iriisttv 
meeting, saying that the faculty was 
unified and committed at>out the 
issues at haiKl. 

Currently, the negotiations team 
for the faculty listed the pay increases 
received by the teachers of communi- 
ty colleges in the area as part of a let- 
ter written Aug. 7. 

According to the letter, the state 
average settlement is 4.9% with the 
City colleges receiving a much as a six 
percent increase atKl Oakton with as 
little as 4.6%. The letter states that the 
Board s offer is 3.5%, J% above tfie 
raise that the faculty receives at the 
completion of every year 

The board says that Harper faculty 
members are still among the top two 
when It comes to both salary and ben- 
efits, but in the top four as far as 
salaries. 

The closest tlie school has ever 
come to a strike wis in 1990. 



Contact the Harbinger: Located in Building A. Room 367. Business Phone: 847/925-6460 News Phone: 847/925-6000 x2461 



• i^^*' 



PagK2 



Benton's sculpture 
adds color to Quad 



HarBT Naw« 



The Harbinger 
August 26, 1996 



HMWMJER COMCSIVWiMT 

Urtcher Benttxi i^ 

arti-st- ■■ ^- ■ . 

turf. "■ • "'< ■.t.in..i^ /^ 

ttvt hif: -.fn oijtiiidc' of 

Buildinj; i ri,-jr tfii' jujd 
TTw si'uipturf i> on iivir hv H»*nli>!i 
aHhou)5h pl.in> ft purih.i>-inj; the 
sculpturv <iri' tx-ing pursui'd \Jh hjpl 
Brown, diffilvir oi H.irpiT s art 
departnu-nt sjid It would «.>»[ j kit 
oi nuiivfy " 

It isn't ran- for a icuiptun? t>r 
BctiIods t»> Ih' hi M'URht after In 
l"*?*). Bt-ntiin won the Amrncan 
Acadtiny and Institute ot Art> and 
Letters a ctmlribulion to Mtulpture 

Today he is oih- of the leading 
kinetic artists, usinp subtle contrasts 
of color and texture in his sculptures, 
as well as his paintings Still, being 
classified as a sculpture troubles 
Benton somewhat Benton said that 
he never thought ot himself as a 
sculpture but rather a painter 

Notwithstanding, it is his sculp- 
tures which have bmught him recog- 
nition The effects of his w-ulptures 
are attaincnf throu^jh use of paint as 
well as bv the movement of the piece 
The carving amount of cok>r and 
densit\ of Steel Watercoior 6"^ 
Benton > onh tontrihution to 
Hari'tT ■. .iri ..'li.-Vii'n h.i- Ks-n pop- 
ul..ir v\ !th ^I'tiif ■<( :ii.,- ■.lintfut- 

■■ uie 

:^ut 

I nr nn^nT i, -r rnt' : 
the first things that 
iophomore VK-rKNa \!. ,'»:.- 

plmae. alwi^ with thv 1 .>rnr.v.: . 

,itvh mv 
';tte 

his litnui 
■i her was an 1!: 
••■misi turned insurance twtttasr; 
:- '""ther a poet. He showed liltic 
interest in school or team sportf as a 
child Instead, it was mndel plane 
huildinj;. rr.itis and painting; that 
kept him busv Destined to be an 
artist (nini an early apt, Bmton Km) 
his own art studMi in the basaniwnt of 
his home. 




PMOIOBYCMMPIIMP 

■Mrt««% St**i «IIM*rcoler, on 
oa «api«y fe«tw*wi ■ mII<Iii < » D 
■M L. aMs a aplaah of color to 
Narpor^ qaatf. 

. Kenton 

i here he 

:;t\^ some 

time in I'.r ;-TiH.luting his 

large water., ■, -lureN 

His interest and invernnene--> in 

what iir IV js uniducin^ .it the time 

■ on tours*' tor the 

— .i.. ignition he receives 

today.. 

Whf**— - ■" not Bt>ntons Steel 
V\ .1 ti. ■ 1 .HI rchased by Harper 

IS uniert.iui. .iiinough many students 
would like to see it remain a fixture at 
Harper, but fitting the sculpture into 
the art departments budget seems to 
be hindering the purchase of the 
ptecff. 



Ori^anuation and Club Corner 



imarested in the Muslm Student Association? Come rind out tnore atXMt our 
i«Que organization on Frioay. August 30 M 12O0 noon in Balding A, Room 
3366 All are invited! For more infbmialion leave your name and telepfione 
nunber at the Student Actmtle* Office. Attention MSA. auiding A, Room 

336. 

Sae ViDu at the Me IS a nationaHy known event ««hich happens every 

Saptamlier at middto and Ngh school campuses and at many colleges. It is 
UMiaMy the third Wednesday m SeptemOer at 700am at the school's flagpole 
Students and faculty are encouaged to meet at the flagpole to pray for their 
world, coiaitry. state, and school This year. Harper wilt agam participate in 
SYATP, We will meet at the flagpole at 700am on Septemoer 18, Call 
847/640-7653 tor more details. 

The Harper Child Learning Center is celetoraiing it's 25th annhiersaryl Please 
Jom us in cetetrMing our 25lh year of operation on Saturday. August 24, from 
2O0fim to 4fl0pm. Faculty, staff, students, friends, tamly - aiyooe who has 
attended or used the center is welcome! Refreshments, petting zoo. magt- 
ciarx pony ndes. For more mtonnatioa call Kate Collar at 847/658-0511 



Health Corner 



A Haa i ady for all Occaalona 

Health Service, located in A36Z 
offers stuflenis tree ar low cost med- 
ical services administered t>y regis- 
tered nurses from 8 am to 8 p/n. on 
Monday through Tfiursday. and 8 am 
to 430 om. on Friday The following 
services are available: 

• Confidential health counseling 

• First AkJ 

• Over-the-counter medications 

• Health education brochures, pam- 
phlets. tXMkS 

• Student hospitali/ation insurance 
information 

• Administration of allergy injections 

• Referrals for health prowems 

• SuOstance atxjse information and 
referral 

• Rest area 

• Blood pressure screening 

• Cholesterol screening 

• Sexually transmitted disease diag- 
nosis and treatment 

• Confidential testing for: 

- Pregnancy 

- Mononucleosis 

- hiemoglotjin 

- Tuberculosis 

- Throat cultures for Strep 

- Urinalysis 

- Vision and hearing 

Part-time physicians provide med 
ical care for one and one-half hours 
per day durmg the fall and spring 
semesters and two hours per week 
during ttie surmer semester. 

They diagnose and treat minor ill- 
nesses and iri|uries in addition to pre- 
scnbing medkiatlons. laboratory 
tests and X-rays as needed. 

Tfie Health Service is ttie resource 
for all wellness programs on campus 
In cooperation with other campus 



departments, they provide health and 
wellness seminars, screenings and 
special events throughout the sctiool 
year 

Upcoming programs include 
Cholesterol Education, Stress 
Management. Body Image. 
Depression Sexual Awareness Week 
and the Great American Snnoiie-out. 

Health educators ana nurses are 
also available to answer your ques 
tions about health concerns or assist 
you in making lifestyle changes. 
For additional information contact 
Health Service at (847)925-6000 
«626a 

Sex, AlcolMl and SeK-Esteem 

Are your tiealth ctwices letting you 
down? Hangovers, sexually transmit- 
ted diseases, and the specter of AIDS 
can be the result of faulty decision 
making. 

Come hear Richard Keeling MD. 
speak about Sex. Alcohol and 
Self-esteem: Health and Community 
on Campus, Tuesday. September 17. 
2:30 3:30 pm. Building A. 238. This 
program will help you examine your 
health behaviors, think critically atXKit 
ak:ofx>l, sex and drugs and empower 
you to inake wise choices. 

Dr. Keeling is Director of the 
University Health Service and 
Professor of Medicine at the 
University of Wisconsin-Madisoa 

He IS an mtemationally known 
speaker, tias authored numerous 
books and artk:les and is the execu- 
tive editor of the Journal of Amerk:an 
College Health. 

This thought provoking seminar is 
sponsored by Student Development. 
Health Sen/ice. the Institutional 
Wellness Committee and the Faculty 
Development Program. 



Concerts 
Quad 



A series of free outdoor* concerts 
between Buildings D and F. 




*ln caia 01 mctomnnl weatner. the concerts will be twia m Buildii>g A Student CenWr 
Lounge For moie mtoimalion. can Itte Sluden) Activities Office at 6*71925^*2 



The Harbinger 
August 2h, !"««, 



Arts and Entertainment 



Pige3 



Recapping the summer movie releases 



AAEEOnW 

THis year* suiniixcr movies have 
conw and gone in a big way But 
what movies werv actually worth 
paying to see? Here is a kx>k at some 
o( the "hot" movies of the summt?r. 

Who would have thought that the 
.simple idea of aliens invading earth 
would have attracted so many people 
in the movie InJepmtlenee Dmf! A 
remake of Victor Hugo s Hunchback ef 
Notre Damr a» a cartoon — with a good 
endmg? What about the ever so 
loved Demi Moore-is everyone really 
that tired at seeing her . naked? Is 
Eddie Murphy better as a fat perstm? 
Do Dragons really exist? 

To find out the answers l» these 
and other questions about the top 
movies of the summer, keep on read- 
ing. How much were these movies 
reoliy worth' 



judge (voice of Tony )ay) who is 
fofced to take care of him because he 
killed Quasimodo's mother He lives 
alone with his three gargoyle friends 
He hopes to one day leave and inter- 
act with other peoph;. On the feast of 



DragonliMrt 

Who says that special effects are a 
bad thing Draco Ivouf of Sean 
Conner)) and tX-nnis Quaid form a 
wonderful relationship in this 
medieval movie. Quaid plays a 



How much were th«»e movies really worth? Here's a 

look at some of the "hot" movies playing this 

summer. 



ofNotra 

This cla.ssic Victor Hugo story 
seemed an unhkely and strange 
choice for a Disney movie However, 
this was an emotional and powerful 
story about a hunchback named 
Quasimodo (voice of Tom Hulce) 
wfio was not as htwrible as Victor 
Hugo's ctiaracter. He is trapped in 
Notre Dame under the care of an evil 



the fooLs that is held every year, he 
escapes and gets crowned king of 
fools. However, he is humiliated by 
the people. Esmeralda, a beautiful 
gypsy (voice of Demi Miiore) comes 
to defend him Quasimodo falls in 
love with Esmeralda but does not get 
her in the end because of her friend, a 
knight (voice of Kevin Kline I That 
was to be expected and despite that, 
the movie was heartwaimmg. The 
animation was very detailed and 
grand One finds themselves feeling 
Quasimodo's every downfall One 
even hopes that he will win the love 
of Emcralda and even though he does 
not, he wuis her friendship. This 
movie was Disney's best one yet 
because of the helplessness and 
charm of Quasimodo 




knight whti tries to teach the prince 
traditional values The pnncc is ck)se 
to death and tfi«- dragon saves his lite 
The prince grows up to be an evil 
ruler and Quaid goes off to be a drag- 
on slayer The beginning of the movie 
moved very quickly It was hard to 
understand where it was going, but 
the relationship between the dragon 
and Quaid was humorous and believ- 
able. The movie is tun to watch 
because the dragon is so realistic and 
elegant. There are also very funny 
scenes that saved the movie. 
Connery's voice was perfect, not to 
mentioii that the dragon's face was 
modeled after Connery's facial 
expressions. Except for a speedy 
start, Dragonheart was magical and 
entertaining, 

lnd«p«nc« Day 

Alien ships an: hovering over major 
cities around the earth. It is up to Jeff 



Free F 
Video 



Vtaik behind the scenes with Prograin Board, and you can 
meet artists like Poi Oog Pondering. Gin Blossoms. 
Jerry SeinfeU. Jay Leno and Toad the Wet Sprocket (all of 
them have played Haipef!!). Program Board also offers you a 
chance to meet new friends, receive tuition rebates, travel 
and enhance your resume. 

To join Program Board, just come to our weekly Tuesday 
meeting at 3:30 pm in Building A. 336b. or call Student 
Activities. 847/925-6242. A few executive positions are still 
open; no experience necessary. 



Goldblum who plays a computer 
genius to inform the president, 
played by Bill Pullman ot the alien's 
plan to destroy us. It is up to WiU 
Smith to go up in an alien ship and 
kick some alien's rear Apart from the 
unbelievable scenes when Will Smith 
can suddenly fly an alien ship aiui 
everyone m the movie dies except for 
tfw main characters and their loved 
ones (with the exception of the first 
lady) this movie seems like a fairly 
believable movie. At least we want to 
believe it despite its tar fetched ideas 
because it is so entertaining The 
scenes in which entire cities and 
Washington DC are destroyed 
makes one draw their head back in 
shock Also there are very funny one- 
liners that make one laugh despite the 
seriousness of the situation All unbe- 
lievable thoughts aside, ttus movie is 
a lot ol fun to watch. Independence 
Day was a bbst in a world where Bill 
Pullman was the perfect president 
willing to die for his country, and two 
regular guys save the world. 

Striptease 

A divorciHl woman, Demi Moore, 
is out ot a )<* and loses custody of her 
child (played by her real child, Rumer 
Willis) She has t<i get her back from 
her irn-sponsible ex-husband. (Robert 
Pah-ick) She gets a )t>b as a stnpper 
and getting her child back turns out 
see Movie Reviews on Page 7 



t 



m 



Series 



Mr. Holland's Opus 

Wetinesdav Auyusi iH 
Tliuisdav .\unuM 211 



12 Monkeys 

Weilncstl.iN SiplenifMT ) 
Ihm Silas Se|)liMiilM'r -, 



Dead Man Walking 

^.■rinesil.u s,.,,i.-iiiln-i 
Ihiiisil.n Si-pifiiilxr I.' 



[njoy lliese Irei- wdeos ill ill"- 
l.ii i!e M I eeti l\ liiutitfo Kiiililina 
ihiid Hour 1 00 pen Wedni-sd.n'- 
•ind I |ii pill lhiiiN<l.i\s 



Fell moil- iiilortiiaiion f< 
Simleni Ailniliev Olliie 
B^T'qj; 1-4- 



Fall 1996 



Page 4 



The Harbinger 
August 26, 19% 



Our Vie%v 



The small guy 
loses out again 

A question that has been 
tossed around by the staff of 
the Harbinger over the last two 
weeks has been... Do the full- 
time faculty members and 
Board of Trustees realize who 
will be the most effected by the 
possibility of a teachers strike? 
Of course we're not trying to 
insult anyone, bul the answer is 
obvious, the 18,000-20,000 stu- 
dents, athletes, organizations, 
adjunct faculty and non-teach- 
ing members of the Harper 
Community 

Members of both negotiating 
teams, have you figured out the 
percentage of disgruntled 
"employees, and board mem- 
bers ". come out to be approxi- 
mately 275 people? Take those 
275 people and divide it by the 
total number of last semesters 
enrollment 18,035 students, 
(number taken from enrollment 
services spring evaluation). 

Full-time faculty members 
make-up only 1 52% of the 
Harper community that s 15 
people out of eyery 1000 on 
campus, excluding, adjunct fac- 
ulty, public safety and other 
college employees. 

It is a shame to see all of our 
clubs, organizations, and espe- 
cially our athletes busting their 
butts to see this semester and 
their seasons possibly ruined 
over percenfs Not to mention 
the reputation of this fine 
school. 

Actually, come to think of it 
maybe we all could use a little 
bit longer vacation, but we at 
the Harbinger could care less 
because we will still follow the 
same publication schedule. 
School i>r no school 

Like we ha\e always said 
there are two seasons in 
Chicago. Road construction 
and teachers strikes 
Think about it and please prove 
us wrong 



Editorial Board 



The Harbinger 

Actmg Editor in Onef David Pump 

Business Manager Valerie Wevers 

Managing Editor Susan Rademacfier 

GrapTies Editor . , , JonOBrieti 

A&E Editor VferonicaGon/atez 

Faciity Advisor Howard Schlossberg 



Commentary 

THE (RETIRING) ED'S VIEW Jon Brien 

Raising money for salary increases 



B 



V now, assuming you read page one, you know- 
about the possible teachers' strike The board and 
the teachers union cannot agree on increases in 



tpachfr's pa\ ll a compromise 
doesn I happen soon, a strike 
could occur Personally, I cant 
ntnemtwr the iMt time I l>eat the 
teachers to class. 

Since i live here during the 
schix>l year (hey, someKxiy has to 
produce the newspaper). I teel I 
need to help Since the board is 
pleading buike, I have compiled 
tfie tollowing li>t of ideas for pay- 
ing for staff raises 

• Put the geese to work They 
squawk at ever)'one and relieve 
Ihiemselves wherever tfiey please 
Since they're animals we can 
work them as hard as we want 
Their endless squawking could 
assist the Public Safety officers 
with directing traffic and otfier 
forms of ca)wd control They 
could leave "presents" tor people 
who violate the thirty-minute 
parking rule in front ot Building 
A, too. 

• The Maintenance crews could 
uite some goose help as well. All 
of then* droppings could be har- 
vested and uscsl ai. fertili/er. thus 
redunng the amount ot cash spent 
on lawn cane When Ihe geest' 
pass on, thi-ir featfuTs could b«' 
us»-d to dust sheict's and tables 



Or mj>be crvalo some more 
what IS that" type art torn» for 
the mtamous Building W. 
• Do vou know how many peeks 
and arches tfie various campus 
buildings have? Surely there are 
people out there who would pay a 
nominal fee for cant-nuig of) the 
nxifs iir tying a bungi-e cord to 
their ankles and taking a living 
leap- 

The caliber of Um 

faculty and teachers 

Is wfiat makes a 

school great. 



• Gaming! Who needs river- 
boats c»r dog tracks when there's a 
world of gambling options right 
here' Bun,' a "treasure' some- 
where on campus and charge petv 
pie for a chance to find it There's 
no need to make it valuable as it 
will l>e rigged so nobody will find 
i( Or plav a round ot 'guess the 
weight of the William Kainev 
Harper statue" (I know llu- 
answer') Some big nione\ tould 
Ih> raised cfiarging pi>ople for a 
chance to guess what the second 



fl<.x>r "nusli-TV r.li>i>r' ix'hmd tlie 
Building I (hi-Jtrc (the one with 
no fliKir under it so \ou fall it \(>ii 
walk through) is tor 

• Cifter tours ol placts normalK 
oft limits to sfudtnts and faculty 
l>id you know there s j netui>rk 
ot tunnels conrwcting the \ annus 
buildings^ lor a couple buck.s I'll 
show you where to acci-ss them 
and which ones lead where (once 
again, 1 know the answer but I 
won't say). 

• Tfie Board can help out, ttx) Is 
there a reason for all of the meet- 
ings at the Hyatt Regency Hotel 
when there s a perfectly good 
meeting room on campus' 1 don't 
have the exact numbers (vel) but 
these have to add up after a while 
C'mon, this is the Hyatt, not the 
Motel h. I can think of a few 
departments that would love tfie 
extra floor space if the n>om isn't 
needed. 

• When all el.se fails, student 
tuition could be racsi'd Oh wait, 
that was dotw last vear 

While I can poke tun at the cur- 
rent situation, It's entirelv unac- 
ceptable and the possible outcome 
IS anything but a laughing matter. 
The caliber of the faculty and 
teachers is what makes a school 
great tor both sides to argue 
hurts the students This is no way 
to run a college 




^iW^^fea. 



Staff Writers and Assistants 



Paul Brandner 



General Policies 



Qanoral MonnaUan 

Ttm Htranger is «» student publication for Itie Hatfler College campus com- 
mi#iity. puMsnM Di-weeWy ttirougtxiut the sctiod yeaf except during tioiKlays 
am flnul tiiarFB. The paper is OistriDuted tree to all students, faculty and 
•dmmistfatioa The Hartiingefs sole purpose is to provide the Harper comnxj- 
mty *t>tt\ mfomiation penammg to trie campus and its surrounding comnxm- 
<y' 

LMtws Policy 

rue Martxr^w «i«ieon>BS letters to tne editor and replies to our edrtorial*. 
Letters must tie signed and include a social secunty rxjcnber . Signatures will 
tie wiltmeia upon request. All letiers are sul3)ect to edmrig. 

i^fwtiaing 

Products and 9ery«*s advertised m The Harbmeerme not necessarily 
endorsed by tn» eOitofS of this paper, nor tiy the college aonmstration or 
Boan) atOirector&. Inqitries snouM be forwarded directly to the adiiertiscr. 
and all piiit»mses are at tne discielion ot t»« constmer. 



MalHngAddress: 

The Harbinger - William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine. IL 60067-7098 

Phone Nisnbers: 

business office: (847)925-6460 

news office; (847) 925-6000 x2461 

fax: (847) 925-6033 



copyright 1996, The Hartainger. 
All nghts resen/ed. 



The Harbinger 
Auguu 'h 19% 



^^^^ 



'feeite ms& wa 






7 l*"*^ '^ 



^•/ 






William Rainey Harper College 

ROA^ TRIP! 

Toull spend plenty of time in class, so drive 
to Venture noinu. while there's stiU time... 



And then 



MVE$ 

On everything you need for your 
dorm or apartment! 

Study snacks 'CDs • Calculators • Small reirigerator 'Toothpaste 
Plus shirts, denim and more tor today's student body! 



venture insiamcoutOR 



SAVE 



10 



% 



On Your Entire Purchase 
With Your Student ID 

Mull mmm* pnel ol coiaa* tmoImM ma tha axjpan a fegnter 
III 'McaM.. No cMpon nhoMcacMS. Not oM lor lav salon, icy shoo. 
«)IW lino. mttwM Of totacso. LkM I par Cuaxtmer p«f pufdiiH. 
C«nmit tit 'Usa<>KaM(iinctiQi>«lli anil oHiar ottac. ncMng Aiaociatt 
Omauftt Applft 10 p-Moali: nmctmnoim oiity 'No om mnafmiti 
on onor puKtiMas. Caupon aatics mm ltirniK|h Si>i'' W< 
I 1 

^1^^ Lunch 

Hhile you shop, grab a "Big V " Burt>tT. Nmali drink and fries 
at Cafe Ventun fi.r SI.w: 



uenture 



HA Niirth*L-sl ll»v ,M-^ ^■^^ i,lM' 



Pages 







*^ MC— -'■" 
3H 



1_« 
If 



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7--k 

«Con«on«»» , iis4«<ac»"»*' 



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Earn while you learn! 
$ Fall Co-ops/Internships Available $ 

Several opportunities available for Fall 1996 

Gain valuable on-the-job expenence In your chosen major 

Earn 2-5 college credits 

Build your resume with experience that employers now expect 

to see 

It you are interesftK) in tinOmg out more about how to gel involved in 
Harper's Cooperative Education program, slop m the Canm Cmttar, 
BulkUng A. Room 347 or call B4Tf92S-6720 and ask tor Khs Cortroy 



:\-Mazed"by how long it's taking to graduate, 
Marcia transfen to RMC! 




Anvnlinff to: 
Robert Morris 
Coik]^ 

" kvivcar, 85% 



Call 800 -762-5960 

for your rescue package! 



ROBERT 



MORRIS 



aXLEClE 






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41 iirj ,■ .;n,l I'.irL II HMC 



NCA AurediteJ I; nun onrmniTTiicilcdu 



liiliiaiiiiiRiw 



Page* 



Classifieds 



The Harbinger 
August 26, 1996 



Harper Students 

Your Faculty Wants You to Know: 




All full-time faculty of Harper College 

have been working without a contract 

since August 19. The Faculty Senate 

has been negotiating with the Board for 

eight months. We need your help. 



Major contract issues: 

• Academic Responsibility— Who do you want to control the quality of your 
education? Faculty or Administrators? 

• Salary Equity — Harper faculty earn less than area high school teachers and we 
are behind other community college salaries, such as Oakton, Lake County, The 
City Colleges, and Elgin. Professional teachers require professional salaries. 

• Distance Learning— How will you be taught? And by whom? Harper faculty are 
concerned about maintaining the quality of instruction in these classes. 

• Technology in the Classroom— Who makes the decisions about the use of 
computers in your classroom? 

No increases in tuition or property taxes! With cash surplus totaling $12.9 million, 
the Board is able but clearly unwilling to pay what either you or we are worth. 

Support your faculty by sending this form to the President's office, room A308: 



To: Larry Moats, Chairman, Harper College Board of Trustees, room A308 
I want the Board of Trustees to offer an equitable settlement to the faculty, 
i want to avoid a strike at Warper College. 



Signature 



Harper College Faculty Senate, a chapter of the Cook County College Teachers Unilons 
American Federation of Teachers Local 1600, AFL-CIO 



The Harbinger 
August 26. 19% 



Classified 



HELP WANTED 






- i>Kiiiit{£: 



The llarhinger 



ONE JOB THAT FITS YOU WELL 



TRY THIS ON FOR SIZE. 

UPS has part-time 
Loader and Unloader 
positions available 
starting at |8/hr 

• Paid Vacations/ Holidays 

• No Weekend Work 

• 3-5 Hours Pfcr Day (Mon-Fri) 

• Comprehensive Medical 
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• Stock Participation 

• Employee Owned Company 



http://www.careermosaic.com/cnv'ups 

CaU Toll Free 1-888-4UPS-JOB 

(1-888 is a new toll free number, please do not call 1-800) 

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! ^ I WORKING FOR STUDENTS WHO WOflK FOR US. 




CaU your parents for FREE 
and tell them 
how you're spending 
your^student 
loan. 




Here's the deal Save up to S 100 on a lnk& Get a 20 minute phone can) FREL 

We've also marked down speoalty lelected accessori« mcluding 20% off our '96 Bell helmets 
and Kryptonite locks. How else would you spend your student loan? 
SchMinlMi^ 1-08 fj.'ilt fid 8*774a.00?0 
MorUibniok i'« i Skv«i.- Blvd. Ut.9A^Vl2 
McnwtAd<lnu ■''■:'' *v«,pe<fmm»nc«nc,rom 



Sate ends September 8 



Ruby Tuesday. Woodfield is 
now hiring food servers 

Fun. exciement. and flexibili- 
ty, (847)330-1433 or come 
visit and fill out an applica- 
tion. 

,Attention Students: Part 
Time Work- Full Time Pay, 
Earn $8-$21 ,/ tiour. Inside 
sales, no cold calls, guaran- 
teed salary, plus daily cash 
txinus. have fun doing it, 
day and evening 6 hour 
shifts. Answer pfiones & 
field incoming calls for 
major publications. 
Schaumburg location near 
Harper College and ToUway. 
Call Kevinat (847)310- 
6414. 

DAY CARE: Before and after 
school child care, immedi- 
tate start. Arlington 
Heights Park District 7-9 
am and/or 3:15-6pm. $7- 
$10/hour. (847)577-3000 

Part Time Jobs AvailaWe. 
Arlington Heights Park 
District. Desk Staff and 
Recreation Instructors. 
Hourly Wage- up to $6.83 
(based on exp.) Call Todd at 
577-3015 after 1 pm. 

Hyatt. Need a part time 
job? Immediate openings 
at the Hyatt Hotel in 
Deerfield. No hotel experi- 
ence necessary, we will 
tram applicants. Must have 
out -going and freindly 
per sonality. Front 



Page? 

oftice/recreation, 
barista/coffee carl atten- 
dant, bartender, on-call taan- 
Quet servers. Apply in per- 
son Mori. Wed. Fn, 9:30- 
noon or by appointment. 
Lake Cook Rd. at 294/94 
freeway 1750 Lake Cook 
Rd, For more info (847) 405 
5660E0EM/F./D/U 

FOR SALE/RENT 

For sate: '92 Ford Mustang 
5.0 LX Bright Red, Black 
interior. Auto. Power every- 
thing, garage kept, excel- 
lent conditioa adult driven 
18K,$lZ900.00 0B0Lee 
Ann (630)250-7255 

Dependable female wanted 
to rent downstairs of quiet 
home in Hoffman Estates. 
Bedroom, bath, and family 
room with access to laun- 
dry and kitchen services 
available. Very clean and 
affordable. Call Haniet 
358-9062 

S8«V1CES 

Need a lift with your busy 
schedule? Try our 100% 
Natural Products, Doctor 
Recommended: vitamins, 
weight reduction program 
fitness supplements, skin 
care, perfumes. Or if inter- 
ested in a partime job to 
suppJetnent income, please 
contact Deborah at 708- 
837-0326 or 708-483- 
7871. 



SUMMER MOVIES: Reviews 



to be nicrr cnrupk'x th.in she 
h.id fxpftti'd A ion>;ro^^ 
':uri ki'\ nold^i cm I 
mining .ibi>ut hi> 
ji'.);i .ind hi- b<'Ci>mo> 

oh>*"-*'Li Aiih luT >o muih 
thjt hf j»i-'t-. a pk-ci' ol her 
Idundrv lint and talK fv«i 
more intdtudtfd with her. 
Arm.uid Asank- pljys a cop 
who Irifs til help Moore 
V iiiH Rhjirii~., her bi>dyg>"rtl 
also has to keep her from get- 
ting into trouble also 
Whateser this movie was 
meant to be, a thriller come 
dy or both, one thing it was 
not, was bad. Sure IX'mi 
Moore ^Uved t.iiriv clothed 
J.. Ijr .is the titli' iMon^emed 
hut the movie turned out to 
l-v fairlv entertaining It was 
amusing to watch Kevnold's 
obsess over Mooa' MiH're 
piaseJ .1 disenl mom .is well 
as J sev\ slnpper with atti- 
tude .ind brains. The movie 
was appe.iling and iunny 
Kvr anvone who is willmg lo 



put .iside Iheit h.iti' lor IVmi 
Moore thi-- iTios le is Ix'ltet 
than evpi'ited 

The Nutty Professor 

Iddie Mui-pln IS back as 
.in ouTwi'ight ctiemislrv pro- 
lessor named Sherman 
Klump. He makes a potion 
that turns him into a skinn\ 
perNon The side eftec ts ht'w - 
ever, turn him into Budds 
Love, a suave' and overconfi- 
dent per'-on who is out oi 
control The conflict is 
whether he should lake the 
potion and be a skinny 
smiK^th talker or if he should 
stop and Slav tat and kind 
hearted He play, all of the 
members ot his loud, niessv 
lamilv l.>ne is drawn m and 
thes all s>x'm like ditlerent 
people Lddie Murphy is 
crude person with a big 
heart He is also extremely 
tunnv the result is a 

comt»iiic, tun mos ie with a lot 
of gixxi laughs 



PERFORMANCE Bike Shop 




Cheerleading and 
Pom Pon Clinics 

September 4&9, 5:30-7:30 p.m. 
Meet at Building A Fireplace 

Tryouts will be held on 
September 11, 5:30-7:30 p.m. 




^p 



■HP W i ll 



rper Sports 



Page 8 • William Rainey Harper College • August 26, 1996 



Football sets sights on stopping streak 



•MfMGMGEnTOR 

The Hawks me stanJing in dw 
wjv ot college fiMitbdll history and 
>i.)ll oi Fame ft»tbiill ciMch John 
Elufiik Mants to k«¥p it that way by 
deffdtint; the Cotlej}* of Dupage on 
Saturday. Aug 31. 

Th*- last team to drfeal the 
Chapparrals was Ebasik's I992 team. 
Harper's victory came «>n COD'S turf 
in the tirst game of the sea-son 

h the upcoming season opener at 
COD a coOTciderwe or fate? Will the 
Chapparab be the Cigar of college 
fboltMill? 

Th«' oftens*' has a new backM«l 
With Miphomore Jovan Harhiii as the 
onl\ rt'tummg player Quarterback 
Brian i .in1»'T is leading in the battle 
for Ihi' starting |ob 

tlu- r»t:ei\ ITS w ill be led by s.,>phiv 

ri's [ohn i .ivvlur .ind KiiIhtI 

. -iit^umerv 1 .rt^ !v>r nu>\t'J i»\.i'r 

tK>m tht' tight en<.l piwtiim following 

an almost 20 poumi weight liw> m the 

o0-sea»on. 

Mtmgtimery did double duty dur- 
OTg the IWS season switching off 
between tfie receiving and quarter- 
back (Xwitions following a mid-»ea- 
Kon injury to Harper's starttT 

Duvid London Chuck Sikora and 
foe Cinquepalmi will lead the offt-n- 




PHOTO B» DAVIO «JMP 

I Mirter (*2) pasM* to Robert DavMaee («4S) 
I (Nee (Ml) leekiag om a* th« Hawk* practico In the heat 
aari liaiiillHy for tkeir A«g. 31 game at th« Colloga of DuPage. 



tliasik's cfullenge for 14% has 
been to rebuild the defei\se following 
the loss c»f several si>phomores 
Returning will be John Bachar jt lint- 
baciicr. 

The defensive line was the hardest 
hit and will include Brad Sikora, 



whose brother Chuck is an offensive 
lineman 

The IWS Hawk defense was 
ranki\l second in the rution and a key 
tactor in tfu' success of Harper's sea- 
son tollowing the loss of starting 
quarterback Kevin Nawaria) 

The Hawks will l* maJ warriors 



this season with three of their lirst 
four game on the road They will hit 
the road to Iowa tor a game at Iowa 
Central- 

•Mumni Night will be celebrated 
Niturday, Sept 14 with a game to be 
played at Barrington High School 
with a 7 pin, kickotf Conference fix- 
Illinois V'alU'v mil be the opponent- 

The Hawk buses will will travel to 
Grand Rapids. Michigan tor a 1 p.m 
game against drand Kapids 
Community College This is Grand 
Kapids' second season as a member of 
the N4t" 

It's off to Normal tor lo take on the 
Illinois VVeslevan |unior varsity scjuad 
on Sunday Sept. 24. 

The Hawks will pUi\ their first 
game of the season at Harper C ollege 
on Saturday Ckt S against North 
Area Iowa College 

The remainder of the regular sea- 
son sihedule will he plaved at home 
against Joliet lOl 12). Valparasio 
University |\ !«.Vt l**). and Rock 
Valley (Oct. 26). All of these games 
will have a I p m kickoft. 

Admission lo all home games are 
free and open to the public with the 
exception ot the Sept 14 game at 
Barrington High School 

For ticket intormalion regardii\g 
the .Mumni Night, please call tfie 
Harper College Athletic Department 
at M7/^2';-Mfi6 



Hawks land new coaches in offseason 



OavM 1 



pwce ot SWISS vluvs«> 

Football, the fuirdest 
hit, lost four assistant 
coaches. 

The head basketball 
coach resigned, the 
women s sioftball coach 
cut her duties m half, to 
concentrate on coach- 
ing women's basket- 
ball, and the men's soc- 
cer coach look over the 
le^ns of the women's 
soccer team. 

Leaving a total of seven positkms lo be 
filled by the beginning of their ivspective sea- 




MeMi leyae aiii (t> 



Coach John Eliasik and Athletic Director 
Roger Bechtold brought in four new coaches; 



Chuck feldman 

deii'iisiM' liru' Leon 
\I,nit\ defensue 
b.ivks s. 'ti Hi'ttman 
h.u ktit-Ui .i[ui Sean 
! ;.' •• '^-.h! ends 
li,:sM'[l'all vvelcomcs 
Kent F'ayne Iroin 
Addison Trail J:\en 
before the school year 
started, I'ayne has 
signed several quali- 
ty players from the 
surrotmdmg suburbs 
Payne said that there 
is still some time left 
to recruit outstanding 
talent. 

Softball has not offi- 
cially named anyone 
to the open position. 

Sam Carcia was liired to fill the men's soc- 
cer vacancy after Steve Hauler became coach 
for the first ever women's soccer team at 
Harper. 



Soccer hopes experience 
and fresh start pay off 




Women's soccer is looking for playera Anyone 

interested in being a part of Harper's first womens 

soccer team contact Steve Hauter in the athletic 

offices located in building M. 



OavM 

4CT1NG ECMTOR-»M»«F 

In preparation for their 
first game of the season 
against McHenry on 
September 3, the mens soc- 
cer team spends four hours 
a day on the field. 

First year coach Sam 
Carcia is looking to make 
an impact on lus athletes. 

"I'm looking to prepare 
the freshmen for Division 1 
or Division II schools, and 
to spend more time with the 
sophomores because they 
are only one year away," he 
said. 

The team is captained 
returning goaltender Bill 
Buelor, returning defender 
Brian Determan and fresh- 



men Rich Ivanich midfield- 
er and forward/midhelder 
Patrick Hay 

Skill wise Carcia sees his 
team competing in every 
game this upcomming sea- 
son, because of their strong 
conunitment to this point 

"We have five or six 
guys that could carry Ae 
team, but I wouldn't be sur- 
prised if an additional two 
or three will shine, " he said. 

Ivanich agreed with f\is 
coach saying, "We have tal- 
lent, but we don't have too 
many individual stars-we 
have to work togather as a 
team." 

Carcia also stressed that 
if Ifiey make the roster, they 
will play. 




'^^^s^^ Faculty strike avoided 

still available Teachers Union and Board reach a compromise 




ACTING EDIIOS I^CMI^ 

Conwdian Bill Maher, will 
appear at Harp»?r on September 20, 
at 7:30 p m. 

The host of the 
cable talk show 
Politically Iruonect, 
rt\t'ntly made an 
jppearaiuc in 

^V L ■ HOt) tickets are still 
^■_ W_ ^t available tor the 
Harper show 

His shows include a stand-up 
sej^ment where he discusses cur- 
rent polihcal news, a interview ses- 
n arui occastional debates. 

iickets are on sale at the Harper 
Bt)x Office 847/42^-6100, General 
admissKin is SI 4 with discounts for 
students jnd M-ninr i ltl/^•n^ 



N«rp«r News: 

A Photo timeline ot the 
teacher's labor dispute 
from the last several 
months. 
Page 2 



Arte awl IM« 

The Nudes performed a 
free concert in the quad. 
Martin Sexton is to 
perform on Sept. 20. 
Page 3 

CoMNMiitary: 

There are somethings that 
all incoming students 
should know about 
Harper College. 
Page 4 

S#ortK 

Football routed by 

College of Dupage 55-7, 
sets sights on Alumni 
Came at Barrington High 
School. 
Pages 



Hmip m Notts 



CowMwwtary 



. Pag* 2 

pum s 

Pmgi» 4 



MANAGING EOtTOR 

Picket lines gave way to lini-s .it 
the bookstore and cafetena last week 
when the Harper College Faculty and 
the Board of Trustees came to an 
agreement on a new contract for the 
facult>- in the early morning hours of 
Aug. 28 

'I'm really proud of the faculty," 
said Chief Negotiator Karen Keies. 
"They really came together as a learn 
to support the nc-gotiatu»ns team " 

The faculty had voted to j;o .-i- 
strike starhng SepI 3 if j .settiemer.i 
was not reached with tfw Board of 
Trustees 

In an effort to avoid a stnkf, the 
faculty sought help from the sludents 
by handing out flyers during ttie hrst 
lew days of classes. The fivers urged 
students, and their parents, to let the 
trustees krunv that an interruption of 
clas-*'> was not wanted. 

Strike Committee Leader )ack 
l.allagher s<iid that .5,000 students 
responded. Parents aLso called the 
Board of Trustees and the 
Administration. 

"None of us ever wanted to stop 
leaching," said Keies. 

The new contract will be retroac- 
tive to Aug, 20. the dav after the old 




PHOTO BY SUSAN RAOEMAOCR 

FscHlty iiMMb«r« applsud DavW Macaulay's spaach ta Uia Baaid. 



one expired 

The faculty will nieive .i salarv 
increase i>f slightly more than four 
percent whuh t\ )ust under the state 
average of 4 ^"■. 

Control over i-.sues such as the use 
of technology, distance learning, class 
sizes, academic standards, and 
seniority were also agreed to. 

Changes were also gained in the 
areas of parental leave, promotions 



and prolesMon development. 

The lack of a contract was a major 
issue at the Aug 22 meeting of the 
tSoard of Trustees when mer 1(X) fac- 
ulty members showed up w ith picket 
signs and personal messages 

Professor of Chemistry David 
Macaulav gave an emotional speech 
in which he suggested that his posi- 
tion at Harper could be titled, 
see Contract on page 5 



Women's athletics forced Soda prices 
to cancel fall season jump to $1 




Classlflatfs 
Smarts ___ 



Pagas «-? 
Pagat 



PavM 

ACTMG E»TOR N-CMEF 

Women's athletics took a turn for 
the worse when Athletic Director 
Roger Bechtokl made the decision 

to cancel women's' soccer, tennis 
and volleyball for this season. ' 

Assistant Athlehc Director Sue 
Overland emphasiz«'d that the pro- 
grams were not carKelled perma- 
nently 

The programs fell victim to tlie 
numbers game, n*it being able to 
field the minimum number of ath- 
letes. Stx-cer needs 11, volleyball 
eight and tennis six. 

She said, "Other schcxils are also 
I'xfX'riencing a drop in participa- 



ticin." 

Two of the three sports were 
without coaches last spring, making 
it difficult to recruit incoming stu- 
dents. 

Overiind said, "We need to take 
a serious look at how we recruit 
women's sports." 

In the spring tfu? swimming pro- 
gram was dropped in favor of a 
women's sixcer program. 

Concerns on how committed 
Harper is to having a women's stx:- 
cer team mav be asked in the future 
Bechtold said, "Our commit- 
ment to womens sports is strong 
We expect women's siKcer to be one 
of our strongest programs in the 
future. 



Lauran Schuiial 

SWF WRITFH 

Ihe iali'st trend in beverages on 
campus IS the 20 ounce plastic bottle; 
a reusable cap is included. These 
plastic bottled thirst quenchers are 
replacing the previously inadequate 
12 ounce cans, which sold at 65 cents 
each. Now, a money-conscious stu- 
dent can get more burp for their 
buck. 

The new vending machines are 
appearing all over campus. When 
the time came to get a ivew contract, 
supervisor of food services, Mr 
C«orge Sipp, decided to change to 
the 20 oz. plashc bottles for a dollar. 

"Dave's Vending Service (the 
company that supplies the machines) 
guaranteed the school $150,000," said 
Sipp 

Since the four cafeterias m thie A, 
D, ], and L buildings aren't state- 
funded, they don't operate to make a 
profit. 

"The cafeterias are sensitive to the 
peoples needs; The savings are 
see Soda on page 2 



Ca«taet< 



Lacatatf la 



A.R« 



iM7. 



M7/*2S-«4«0 Naws Pliaaa ; M7/»25-«000 x24«l 



Page 2 



MUBS^OWS 



The Haibinger 
September 9, 19% 



A look at Harper's faculty contract negotiations 




Oh IkptU 2S, 
a«inb«ra of 
Haipcr'a f ull- 
tlHM faculty 
pick«t«tf tiM 
Board of 
Tiuatoos o««r 
a stall In 
coatract 
nagotiations. 
Naarty 100 



attandad tha 
HMating. 




HWBINGOt FIE PHOIO / BY SUSAN RAOeWACtCR 




PMOTO BY :i^SAN RAKMAOCH 

Kriataa OMngm hand* oat a ftyar 
taadMra' paaKlaa to a ctudant daring 
af a cHaal . ApprmiaMtaly S.OOO of tha 



SODA: Prices escalate 



continued tram page one 
pai<s«d on to the customers. We jre 
moa- than ha^>py to atcommtxi-itc 
them as long js Ihev come in to our 
world." said managiT of ttuxi st-r- 
vices Mr. |on Dejonker. 

Combined, the cafeterias make 
S850,(XX) in aiinuji sales. But iherv 
an? 16 lalanes to bf paid and mam 
either expeaM-^ that make tho ..itctf 
rvas end up at an S80,(XX) Ii>n'« iMih 
yeM. HofMfhilly, the money nmtTat- 
ed from the vending machines will li-l 
the caielenas kivp the pnces low for 
the Harper community. 

"The cafe has sold 20 o/ bottl.-. 
(oc nevend years. Many s<:hooK s»-ll 
plastic bottles, and they do vor\ well 
Th<- cans don't mmc a-- ivfll a> the 
bottles, but if (the) i dt'n move a.', 
well as enpecled, they will j»o ' said 
Dejonkfr. 

With eviTv change, then? are both 
people who a>>ref. and disagree 
ICristen Wunder president of Harper 
Students lor Environmental 
.'\« ari'ness, tvtieves that the change 
will not be tor the benefit of the envi- 
ronment 

"I thought that the scfwxtl was 
serious about working with the 
H.S.E.A. to improve the recycling 
prtigram; but obviously, it all comes 



down to money We were not 
informed of this mator change I'd 
like to know it they have thought ol 
the costs of new recycling bins and 
changing the recycling program." 
said Wunder 

When then' were aluminum cans 
in the lending machini--, there were 
aluminum can rcvvcling hms Sow 
» ith the new plastic bottles, there will 
be several bins to revvcle the plastK . 

1 like them Thc\ are better than 
tv> ^t-nts tor 12 o/ It s nice to have 
bottles lhe\ nviDv caught my atten- 
tion, said ^tudent Man-Anne 
Whitheld. .W, 

Sipp IS trving to organize a fcKxl 
committee The students involved 
can give their input and the com- 
ments will t>e given consideration It 
interested in bt\:oming a member I't 
the food committee, contact Mr 
dewrge '^ipp 

Savs Sipp, The cimimittee will 
take the ideas and knowledge of the 
students and put it into the cafeterias. 
This IS an opt-n door policy If there 
arc anv problems with any buildings 
I ate Itvl trtv to let me know or leave 
your tomments on the comment 
btiard in the cage I will do my best to 
help the students and satisfy their 
needs." 



I 



l< 'all 1 1 Watch 



I 



September is Mtfional Ontaatarol EUtcatJonMonOi Harper College is offering 

cholesterol screening, mformcllon and programs for students and staff: 

• Fastit^ BkMd C>»leste«ot WL LOL Saeening 

• Body Fat Meaturement 

• 'Get the Facts: Fat and ttolesterol Tfout)tes*x>oting" VMadnesday. Sept. 
iai21pm,A242a 

• Chotestefoi tnlormation TaUe Thursday. Sept. 19. U am- 1 pm in the 
cafeteria. 

I Ha W tSarvIca Open Noma Wednesday. Sept. 2S from 8 ant-Spm in Room 

A.i62 

Stood Ortwa Wednesday, Sept. 1:1 from 9 am-S pm in Room A242 

OvwaaUfS Amniinious meets every Wednesday from 12 1250 pm m Building 
J. Room 167. 

HV Town Maotmg Sept. 20 from 830 am. 12:30 pm. Building E. 




Tha day aftar a 
tantatlva 
agtaaa i a a t wan 
anNOMMad, tha 
statiM af WilliaM 
Ralnay Harpar was 
shown sapportlng 
tha facalty. Tha 
"Unity" pins wara 
worn by mamhara 
of the faculty to 
show thair support 
for an aquitabia 
sattlamant. 



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A & E 






^, The Nudes bare all at 
^" free concert in Quad 






•;5- Por^o^ming Arts S«3S0 



V ^ 



-,»^H. »tL»fONTt 



'/ 



ment but a a-llo anJ ■>" 

pljvca thf HarptT Qvi'iJ J' 
i:(HI pm .>n Augusl ZM, 
WalkT rjrk> iA:uit.irl and 
Mi'ph.inu- ^\ ■ 

... .1.. .... ihi^ 

,i «^> a ple.»>ant a«cr- 
lUKin. Thf crowd coriM^ti'Jot 
about forty (-i-oplf j;jtht>a-d 
outside to ^vatch th.- pcrtor- 
manci' and r»'la* '" the corn- 
tort ot the day. Tht- Nudes 
played thnHiph an hour ot 
M-inRS trom their debut. "Tht' 
\ud.s .md also from their 
,Hvv t !> Velvet S.ta." .\tter 
.A IT', sont;, Stephanie and 
V\altft would talk to the 
crowd and tell a little about 
their Minus, Oi otw of the 
^,.,,i;-~ '.».<■•. described as 
ireiHti -oundin^" 'he> 
.r,k.ifd forauvi^ 'pa- 

tu'vn. Two p' 




"? 



oa>tdu 



■•','■' 



i^ Ms It, 

wool 



into a 
-,u,lt ".IS humor- 
>.. vvalJi 
ii's sound vvas 



TIM MWtos flM«d Vm m»* 



catchv and pure, a blend ot 
tolk and r(Kk with a hint of 
ia//andclassKai inspiration 
Ihe musK was rich with 
meiodv Walter's low, strong 
voice matched Stephanie's 
subtle harmonies fx'autitully 
The cello complimented the 
guitar in a wav that no bass 
or drums could match Wlien 
a song required a a-rtain 
rh\thm thev Wiiuld hit their 
,,... ■ ,usl the right 

,: J ; stead-i beat 

going I he 
build upas Ihci 
the guitar, then the plu^k aivi 
hounte of the bow on the 



tiwir ■BJim* •oun*. 



strings of the cello Walter 
would hit the sound hole v>t 
the guitar for a lew beats and 
then tap the sid.- ot Ihe bod> 
t,> create a ditterent lone, 
Stephanie did the same. 
traaslorining the cello into an 
effech\e drum. It was com- 
pelling to watch. Their stage 
presence was so inviting, one 
,.,ul.-l ,„.i heir but to tap their 

, ■: their 

hour long -*■! with a ^I'ng 

1- ... c...,, \,,rk Ihe song 

! soul ' fhev 

,,„,„, .,.„„ a giK>d place 10 
bare Iheir^. 



P«ge3 

Actors 
needed for 
December 

play 

Harper College Theatre 
announces auditions for 

;H.s(.fifi«x Ciiro;, the 
humorous hit from Daniel 
Sullivan and the Seattle 
Repertory company 

Sullivan and the actors 
trom the company have 
put togetfuT this fast mov- 
ing tarcc about the antice 
ot a small mid-weslern 
theatre company and their 
annual production of A 
Chn^tmii> Carol Every- 
thing that could possibly 
go wrong does, and hilan- 
ty is built upon hilarity. 

Auditions will be 
September 25 and 26 at 
7<K1 p m m the Drama 
Ijb, riHim LllW, and are 
open to Harp«T students, 
faculty, and staff. There 
^^,11 be a callback on 
S'ptember 27 at "IK) p.m. 
in the Drama lab Scripts 
are on reserve in the 
library Please U- familiar 
vMth the script Auditions 
vmII consist of cold-read- 
ings from the text 

I nsf'ccf Ills' •-"'"■"' "'"'■ 
IVcen-it-Hi " ' '?,, IV 

14, and 1- ■""■'' 

intormation pi< 
I .iiira I'ulio .■: 



Classical pianist to perform free concert 

^■•" "^ , , ._....„,.,„..< ixw~ concert IS tree and 



•-.fBSBBOTMtBS 



t SALLCT 

r M Jim 




■mtooitu* 

, It t«>7 



Classical pianist \lar\ietu- 
LX»M will appear at Harper 
Collide in a free mini-concert 
at rnxm on Thursday, Sept, 
\^, mKuiSdingP, Room 20s 
Her s«Ties of n*cilals at the 



I itnoln Center was praised 
b\ \cw \ork Times critK 
Kavmond Friston •She plavs 
with ease, showing marked 
concern tor col.u and rhvth 
mic and melodic finesse 



1 )osse ~ cvincert is free and 
the public IS invited to attend, 
I'or more information, call the 
Harper Music IX-partment, 

H47,'''J25-b568. 



ntrnt (=«o<ij«<Y '« '»•' 



traiwMOEUMZMOu 

fOM or TMt MM JOAOUIN 

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PomPonwd 
CTMOrtnirtrfl win be con- 
ducting a clinic Sept. 9 
from 5:30 7:30 pm 
Meet at the Building A 
Fireplace. TryootswiU be 
on Sept. 11 from 5:30- 
7:30 pm in the same 
place. 

WHOM IS looking for 
people to fill open time 
slots. Call 847/925- 
6488. 

ThiQw.LMbiwt. 

asonalCUb will hold 
Its first tneeting Sept. 
Hat 5 pjn. in Building 1. 
Room 117. Activities for 
Fall '96 will be planned. 

progranBoartisioot* 
ing for peopte who want 
to get involved, meet 
people, and learn the 
entertamment and busi- 
ness skills. Meetings 
every Tuesday at 3:30 
pm in Building A by the 
Student Activities 
Office. 

Poor grade on a tB«t? 

For help, schedule an 
appointment with 
Success Services. 
Available to all students, 
free of charge. Call 
847/925-6715 or come 
directly to Building F, 
Room 332. 

for dBimfc «'«*' '»'• '" «"' 
yarckibor organuation's 

ntoimation « the *:«"'*» 
Conm. conuet tt» H"™*" 
al847/925«X»x24ffl 



f^* 



The Harbinger 
September 9, 19% I 



Our View 



Campus apathy 
thrown out 
when it counts 

In recent years, this column 
has been the most common place 
to treat the students as scape- 
goats. 

All too often in the past, stu- 
dents would come to school, go 
to class, then go straight home 

The best example of apathy on 
campus has been Student Senate 
elections. Last fall, only n peo- 
ple voted. 

ThiN time it ^ different, and the 
Harper community should be 
proud. 

The recent Ihn-Jt ot .1 strike, 
united teachers and students. 
unbelievable huh, sending J mes- 
sage to the Board of Trustees 
emphasizing we don't want a 
strike! 

tach and v^cry person that 
took time out to fill and hand t>ul 
thi' tl\iTs stuiwing support 
should be applauded for caring. 

Over 5,000 flyers were 
returned and respectively made a 
difterencf 111 tlu' Unig run. 

That difference allows athletes 
to defend their fields, Ntudent 
activities to help inform ,irui 
entertain students and morf 
impi<rl.intl\ >. lasM'- .irr ir- sf^ 
sions to further students educa- 
tion. 

Thanks for proving us v-rinig 
in this insLifiLf its ui>rth biting 
our tongue 

Remember to vote in tin- stu- 
dent senate elections on Sept 10- 
11 

Your student jcfivitv cards are 
required fi>r vou to vote. 



Commeiitary _____ 

The "acting" ed's view David Pump 

What the tours forgot to tell you 



M 



ost all nevN students have taken orientation 
tour of the Harper College campus, but thea- 
were things probably not mentioned to you. 



There are rooms on campius 
that do not exist. Wjlk Joivn thf 
Liberal Arts/English office vvin>; 
and Icxik down To your amaze- 
ment, a sign will read LSWy, but 
there's no door 

Yes, tfus is done on purpose, 
so public saft'tN can respond to 
an area quickor It s not there to 
confuse students and st-nd them 
to a phony room, veah sun.' 

I'ublic saift\ IN iTitiin ing V 
minute p.irking lor thf first tinu- 
111 tears txtjusi- of J quol.i n\n 
lorn S> It \our in j fiurrv tu 
make It to class, park there at 
MHir own risk, hut don t sav I 
didn t warn you 

Speaking of public saleU, that 
misconception ttiat ttiey are only 
rent-a-cops is )ust that a miscon- 
ception Thc\ are practicing offi- 
cers of the Palatine t'olice depart- 
ment omploiod bv HarjxT 
College, so thev can arrest and 
ticket vou. only at HarfX-r, so 
quick run' 

Walking anmnd campus it is 
only obvious that the buildings a 
alphabetized, but look e\en cKis- 
er In most casi-s the letters are 
not in order Hem can Building V 
be connected to Building L ' 
What about the letters that hat e 



l>een skipf>ed over' Tlujse are 
answers that 1 don't have but it 
vou do hear about a Building W, 
it will K'gin construchon in the 
next few years 

A great myth that liegan 
before I started coming here, and 
that was a long time ago, don't 
step on the white bncks in the 
quad near Bills bust the day of a 
test. It will bring you l^ad luck. 

It you believ e that one. then' 
is a winning lotterv ticket in 
I ;«'-Jv w lib vour name on it 

Health services otters all kind.s 
of stTMces to the Harper 
Con\nninit\, but the most notice- 
able Iro' f;ilt .ue condoms, but 
don't \w.v M'x on campus. 
1h\ ause two members ol an orga- 
nization got caught last vear 

IJon't get me wrong I'm not 
poking fun at Health Ser\ ices. 
thev have a lot to otter each and 
evert student, from a place to 
rest if you are sick, to t> ellness 
clinics throughout the year 

You have probably already 
noticed the "cute" givs*- on cam- 
pus, but beware come mating 
season These givse will attack 
you like \ ou'a- a giant blade ot 
gra>s .A grt'at form ot self 
defense is to hiss hack at them. 



Dear Editor: 

Tins IS in resporteo tu the 
suggestion that tuition will have 
t»> tt' raised in order t»i pay for 
the tacultys salary a>quest 

First, it should be under- 
sttjod that the amount of money 
involved IS miniscule in terms 
ot the college budget, but 
impiirtanl to the indit idual fac- 
ulty members The difference 
between the board's offer and 
the faculty nviuest is about one- 
halt of one (lertcnt of the total 
college budget C)n the other 
hand, it amounts to about $UXX) 
for each facult>' member. 
Surely, tliere is one-half of one 
peccent of cKpendituies that can 



be cut elsewhen- before raisins 
tuition. 

Second, Harper has enjoyed 
the a'pulahon of being the 
fini^t commuiMty college in 
llliiiois, and indeed has a 
nation-wide reputation for 
excellence The way to remain 
excellent is to attract and retain 
a top-quality faculty. The way 
to attract and retrain a top qual- 
ity faculty IS to offer gcKxi work- 
mg conditions and a top-quality 
comperisation package. 

If you don't agrue that our 
faculty is excellent, talk with 
your fellow students who tiave 
attended other colleges. 

Third, tlw onginal Board 
offer barely matched inflation. 



but if that doesn't work run! 
In the winter, bundle up. It 

gets might>' cold. The wind cuts 
through the quad like a knife 
through soft butter. 

You don't have to worry 
about parking, because by tfien 
most of your fellotv class mates 
stop attending classes by then. 

You have ala-ady nohced that 
it was almost impossible to park 
on the first ttvo days of the 
semester It will become easier to 
find a parking place as the 
semester goes on, with student 
dropping classes like flies 

Anyone IcHiking tor A,%47, go 
past the financial aid otfic-e, make 
a ri>»ht and it will be three doors 
do« n. The next per'-on to ask me 
where ,-\.'147 is located will be 
harassed for not bothenng to 
read my jiblx-rish 

Questions have already risen 
concerning mt ollicial title .^m 1 
the editor-in-chief or am I |ust 
acting like an editor-m-thicf^ 
The only way I can explain this is 
just bt saving. "I only play one 
on IV." 

And yes. Harper may bring 
back memories of high schcxjl in 
some ways, from seeing old 
friends, to a-ading the school 
paper, but when it comes to cla'-s- 
es the teachers will t>e quick to 
a-mind you that Dorothv tour 
not in Kai\sas anvmore 



Tliis tvould have meant that the 
at erage faculty member would 
not have received a real salary 
increase, that is his or her fami- 
ly s \i\ ing standard would have 
stayed static or declined But a 
growing ivt>nomy means that 
people's lit ing standards should 
increase, and hi-storically this 
has been ttie case If t ou wish. 
talk to some one who has taken 
ECO 200 or ECO :12 about this. 
All in all, students should be 
glad they are attending Harper 
and glad they tiave a good fac- 
ulty. All other college activities 
are just icing on the cake 
Sincerely yours, 
Dennis Brennen 
Economics Department 



Ed torial Board 



The Harbinger 



Act ing Edit Of in Chief... 
Business Managei 
Managing Editor 

^OUNcsEditu' 

A&E Editor 

Faculty *Msor — 



David Pump 

... ValerteWaers 

Susan «iOemac»«r 

JonO'Bfien 

Veronica Gcroalei 
hlowardSchlossoerg 



Staff Writers and Assistants 



Paul BranOner. Lauren Schutjel 



General Policies 



Gcraral k'lfufviMiluri 

Tntf Hai-btngfr is the student puOlicstitvi fof tl» Haiper College campui com- 
niuraty. Buoiisnefl Dt-weeWy throughout tfie sc»ic»i y«w eicept cturing noways 
and final e«ms. Tfw omm « dtstnOuteO free to afl students, faculty and 
admnstratiori. The Hattungftr's sole purpose >» to prcwuie tf« Harpef commu' 
retv wiift mtofiT^iiw wslaining to Hie camous and ifs surrounding ccmnunt- 



telters Policy 

?-",. ■-t.rri.rif,,/ ,■ 

i3»? •iifnneWui}ijii''«.' 



...,' >-:nc'.ais, 
s.t'i.i',.'e3 will 



Products and sefvees advctiiwi « • fff HuDingei .iie n. 
tmotmxl By tne editors of inis paper, nor Oy tfw college 
8o«a ot D<f»cto«s. mqurws sntiuM tie twwarOBdairacti:, 
ana alt BureHases are m me discretion of the consoner 



Mailing AiJdress: 

Ttie Harbinger - William Rainey Harper College 
1200 West Algonquin Road 
Palatine.! 60067 7098 

Rxxie Numbers: 

business office: (847)925-6460 

news office; (847) 925-6000 x2461 

fax: (847) 925-6033 



copynght 1996. The Harbingef . 
AH rights reserved. 



ThtHaibJn((r 

r9,19W 




Pages 



rrS TIME TO PLAY 

FOLLOW HIE 

LCADERl 

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Natioiial-I.oiiis I iii\»'f«.it\ 



CONTRACT: Class in session 



continued from page one 

"Recurring Expense in Chemislry " 

The taculty wanted the l.ojrd to 
know thjt Ihey were more than 
names on the payroll. That the tacul- 
t\ U.1S made up of real peciple witli 
real families to provide for 

Another toncern was the amount 

I the faculty has in delerniin- 

i.-mic standards S-ver.il i.k- 

uit\ nii'inlvrs tvhiH'd the worvl- ot 

Child 1 earning; Center Dinvtor and 

protessor >if e.irl\ childhood edina- 

ti.T' i.ine Ihomas. 'I'lease lion t take 

t.i thi da\s »\hen Harper was 

;- Harper r lif;li 

siii.iiTit Vnate President Caroline 
NK^oiiiaiio toil) the Hoard and tacul- 
t\ that the studenl- didn I w.inl a 
strike, "\ou ntvd to work with each 



other lor the sake of the students." 

Harper (. olle);e President Paul 
Thompson a-leased a slatoment at the 
conclusion of the negotiations, "Both 
sides labored lon)» and hard to 
achieve an agrtfment acceptable to 
them The gne and take' ot negotia- 
tions produced, as it aiwa\s has at 
Harper (. ollege, a lompensation 
pack.igi' repiesentatue ot llie inter- 
ests oi the taculty, the Hoard ot 
Irustee, and the coiiununil\ we 
sfr\e 

t.eorge l\ans, presii,!.-ii! o! the 
union, aknowledged the 
lederal nuili.itor as vm :, , 
Sv\en.Hon, president ot local Ifi'i 

Keres s.iid, "1 want to make it clear 
that we did not v\ant a strike. We are 
here to teach,' 



itta 



Cla««lffl»d« 



The Harbinger 
September 9, 19% 



Campus offers volunteer fair 



Harper Coilege faculty members are 
increasmytly mcorporating voluntarism into 
oirrit-ulum and many faculty and staff 
members are mvt>lv€>d in volunteer activi- 
ties in the community In iwder to provide 
education about volunteer orf;anization5, 
Harper is •iptinjMiring a Volunteer Fair on 
Wednesday, Sept. II, 10 am 2 p m in the 
Building I lobby 

The orj^ani/atioas that will be on hand to 
discus» their volunltfr needs inctude: The 
Brid^f, little City Foundation. Kenneth 
Young Ct-nler P.il.itint' S'lnor Ci-nttT The 
Mvxirings \i>rt(nM-.t spr., ut Ki-i ri;.itii<n 
AsMKialuvn. Hultman l.>lalfs Medival 



Center, Arlington Heights Historical Society. 
Northwest Suburban PADS. Clearbrtxik 
Center, Spectrum Youth/ Family Services. 
Omni Youth Servict-s '^prirn; \'allf\ Nature 
Sanctuarv, Schaumbutj; XurMng Hiime, 
Talklint". Helpline. Sihaumburg Teen 
Center, HIV Ciialition AmerKan Cancer 
Society, Lifespan. Lexington Healthcare 
Center, Lattof YMCA. and United Way 
Palalim- liiviTness/ Rolling Meadows 

the tair is open to the entiiY communitv 
This is a gtxxi time to find out about the \ ol- 
unt«T oppt>rtunities in the area For (urther 
intormation, .all the Community Relations 
OtlK-c, S47/Si:5-«):7V, 



Nursing information sessions offered 



Each month Harper College offers infor- 
mahon sessKHis for individuals intereslevl m 
the RN or I PN pn>grams and for LPNs 
interested in the completion pn^gram to pre- 
pant kft RN licensure. 



The information >essi,.ns ^n■ held on the 
third Wednestlay of each month at I 30 p m. 
in Huilding E Rixim life. Ihe next session 
date IS Weiinesday. Si'pt 18 

For admission information and applica- 
tion malrrials. .all H4-' '*:=;-6206. 



a%M Low To Do And Loarn To Oo l« ^olll 



oolumbia 

Discover Tt»- WVor»» Vou Lovo To Do And Loarn To Oo M WollI 



coll^ 



9 ^ 



3i.2-ee3-xsoo 



ftVi 



Classifieds 



Help Wanted 

Part timejotK available. 
Arlington Heights Park 
District. Desk staff and 
recreation Instructors. 
Hoorly wage up to $16.83 
(t>ased on exp.). Call Todd 
at 577-3015, after 1 pm 

DAY CARE: Before and after 
school child care. 
Immediate start. Arlington 
Heights Park District 7-9 
am. and, or 3:15-6 pm. $7- 
$10 ,'hour (847) 577-3000. 

Bat>ysittif\g 

Reliable childcare needed 
1-2 days a week for 2 chil- 
dren: 3 years old & 15 mos. 
847-506-9561. 



Babysitting 

Loving, fun sitter wanted 
for 8 year old girl, week- 
days, 2:30-5:30 in my 
Buffalo Grove area home. 
Non-smoker. Own trans- 
portatioa Call 847-438- 
2054. 

For Rent 

Dependable female wanted 
to rent downstairs of quiet 
home in Hoffman Estates. 
Bedroom, bath, and family 
room with access to laun- 
dry and kitchen services 
available. Very clean and 
affordable. Call Harriet, 
358-9062, 



tll« W 



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i]fip«liinltf<oM3<«M(t>it«ylnatirmicint)* mOm- 
oiMi fan ««ail aMau. 10 IM Tou 'XOK' «»<•■»« » 
mliniaaliilliiMiiitiil. 

matt) mi'it UK*, you'll 



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for your rescue package! 



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MORRIS 



(l^I.LFGE 



fHIC.M'.IK AMIi S 

|v;,S . ...:, \Ta-l ril.i.ip., II WINII 

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TheHaibingef 
SephmbtiVW?* 



fagtl 




arper Sports 



Pa£« 8 • William Rainey Harper College • September 9, 1996 



Hawks' hopes shot down by Chapparrals 

Football looking to rebound against Illinois Valley 



iKi 
«MNMiM6CnT(W 

The Hawks will prey ufxwi the 
Apactws of Illinois Valley in Saturday 
night's Alumni game at Bdmnglnn 
High School with a kicfcoH time of 7 
p.m 

"Our biggest ptoMem is in> ' 
perienfc," said head coach |ohn 
Eliasik "txperieiKe is valuabk* early 
in the season 

A very young Hawk team fi-ll 
victim to the College of DuPage 55-7 
in their Aug 31 season opener at 
DuPage 

"We had ^i\ -«iph»>nu>ri"> mm 
pared tn C ( H > s 24 sophcnnoies," said 
Eliasik 

The game agaiast Illinois Valley 
will be Harper's setond tonterence 
game ot the s«j>.(>n and their only 
home ganif in the month of 
September 

Illinois Vallev is an unknown t-nti- 
ly following a surprising 34-7 loss to 
Rock Valley at home. 

The offensive line is a trouble sp>t 
for the Hawks. "We have capable run- 
lung backs, but the o-line isn't |i;iv ing 
them any help." said Etiasik 

"The line was apprehensive and 
they stood up a lot. " Eliasik added 

Quarterback James Anderson is 
expected to make his third start. The 
gix-i(x>l 200 pound freshman com- 
pleted U of 18 passes for a total ot 1 44 
yards against COD's nationally 
ranked defense. 

"Dropped passes really hurt us 
against COO/' said Eliasik. "DnifM 




PHOTO BY DAVID PIMP 

tiM Mm, fMr the first flrat down of the 
f ol l ow r od by a heanl of Cl iipp BH olo. 



tell me that we're very freshman " 
Eliasik said that the freshman need 

to step their play because Harper only 

has SIX returning players 

"Sonu' step up, some don't," said 

Hl.lslk 

Ihf dffensive secondary wasn't 
ready for the game against IJurago, 
Eliasik said. Woody Cray missed the 



game due to injury. Keith Hoffman 
was also sidelined. 

"We had a free safety who had to 
move to comer back," said Eliasik. 

Receivers John l-awlor and Robert 
l>avid.son combined for 120 yards on 
nine catches lawlor scored Harper's 
i>nly touchdown on an eight yard 
pass from Anderson in the third quar- 



ter. 

Wide receiver Rodney Sessions left 
the game in the third quarter having 
caught only two of six passes. 
Sessioas led the team with 132 all- 
purpose yards, with 103 of those 
yards coming on kickoff returns. 

Eli Smith nailed the DuPage quar- 
terback for the defense's only sack of 
the game. Marcus Ealcy n.'tumed a 
fumble 73 yards to the DuPage 12 
\ard line to set up Anderson's touch- 
down pass to Ljwlor 

Saturday's game at Harrington 
High School will be at night because 
Harper hopes to gi\e students who 
work during the day a chance to see 
their team in action 

"All of our games arc played at 1 
p.m. and we want to giv e students the 
opportunity to see the football team 
plav," said Athletic Director Roger 
Bechtold 

Tickets for all Harper students, 
faculty and staff are free. Tickets are 
Ihri-e dollars tor children under 12 
and live dollars tor adults 

former Harper Hawk, and San 
Diego Cfiarger, Dan Rosado will be 
honored as a new inductee into the 
National Junior College Athletic 
Association Football Hall of Fame. 

Rosado joins EUasik and former 
Hawk quarterback Tim Tyrrell in the 
Hall of Fame Eliasik and Tyrrell were 
honored at last year's first-ever 
Alumni Night 

Harper's last four games of the 
season will be at home with all kick- 
offs at 1 p.m. 



Hawks crush 
McHenry 4-1 in 
season opener 



Jim Ryan set to coach 
Softball for *97 season 



M^^ji^iP » ^^^^^^^^n^H 


^ 





PMOK) BY SUSAN ftM3EM«0€n 



Softball IS played all over 
the world. Harper's tvfw soft- 
ball coach can attest to that. 

jim Ryan, Harper's 
Director of Intramurals, is 
Harper's women's Softball 
coach for the 1W7 season. 

Ryan coached fast pitch 
Softball in Indonesia for 10 
years 'My boys won five 
Southeast Asian champi- 
onships," Ryan said "My 
adult team won a Far Eastern 
championship in 19S4." 

In this country, Ryan 
coached high school baseball 
for 13 years in New 
Hampshire and Wiscoasin 

"I love teaching," Ryan 
said "And that's what ctMch- 
in^ IS about. I got to be a bet- 
ter ctvich when I got mv t?go 
out of the IV Jv That s when I 
started Im using on the kids " 



Harper athletic director 
Roger Bechtold is delighted 
to have Ryan take this job. 

"He has tremendous expe- 
rience in coachiixg," Bechtold 
said. "He's a really good 
selection for Harper He's a 
very positive person who has 
high expectations for his 
team." 

Ryan is eager to get his 
program started. 

"I'm going to work like 
heck," he said "My recruit- 
ing plan is to find out who is 
here now And then see if 
thev have friends The nice 
thing about community col- 
lege sports is you can turn it 
around quickly " 

Ryan is a graduate of 
Bradley University 



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mr'TTi'ij 



1996 



WWfaww Wlw^ 



Book Store raises prices S^a'^of/to 

Avoids -middleman" to try and keep increas es low ^^^^ fgll concerts 

In the quad 



stiff VWITIR 

It is no secre* that coUegp texl- 
books are oKtly, and at this time of 
year manv students feet thtt "lext- 
iKxik pirnh m their ptxlcelbooks. 

Perhaps, though, it would be 
comhvUnf, to know that tht- Harper 
Colle^ Bi»kstore is taking various 
steps to help students by lowering 
the cost o< textbooks 

"Harper's liookstoie selb books 
lower than 75% o* other colleges 
and uruver*iti«» in the nation, wvs 
Richard Seller, the Hariwr 
Bix.k5toie Maiuger. 

"We are involved in a nun*cr ot 
pn>gTams to help reduce the prke at 
textbooks." Seller said "We are 
working for the student." 

(.>ne Ml the programs the bcx)k- 
store IS involved in is the New 
Books Rew.irJ- pn>v.r.im As meni- 




PunTC BV MiSAN HAOEMACHEH 



bera ot this program, bookstori- 
agn* to help publishers market 
new b<xjks in exchange for lower 
purchasing prices. 

The hxikstort" is also a member 



,.t J buymj; group to v. huh the pub- 
lishers give price breaks based upon 
the quantity ol books that are 

bought. 

SeeB(K*sonpage2 




Chet»rledders suppt>rt the 
football team, with best 
turnout in vears. 
Page! 



Football raffles off helmets 



Arts MMi fatarti 

MichelK- Huron 

performed a free concert 
in the cjuad. 
Page 3 



Did you know that U> a 
few people Harper has 
changed its name. 
Page 4 

Sports: 

Soccer, sets sights on 

keeping there home 
record unblemished. 
Page? 

Dan Rosado was 
inducted into the NJCAA 
Hall-of-Fame. 
Pages 




Im n i 

Politically Incorrect host Bill 
Maher "can't please everyone' 




Aft£ EDITOR 

Bill Maher is a stand-up come- 
dian who probably gained most of 
his recognition from his show 
Politically Incorrect. 

Most people probably recog- 
niaie and know of him because of 
the sh*iw. Some may even know 
him from some of the obscure 
movies he was in. 

t>espite all of this. Bill Maher is 



not CMxly Politically Incorrect's cre- 
ator, he is also a guy who had an 
idea for a show and had a passion 
for doing comedy... Is he gutsy or 
crazy? 

When asked about how 
PoUtically Incorrect's move from 
Comedy Centraly to ABC will 
affect the show, Maher said "It 
won't change at all." 

Except for more viewers in the 
long run When Politically 
--- onpage3 



A4f EDITOR 



Singer-sonfiwritor (onatha Brwike 
will wind up the trtv concerts in the 
Quad at Harper College with Rick 
Recht opening up for her on Thursday, 
September 26, noon 

With three albums to her credit, 
Brooki' will smft original songs trom 
Grace >n Cmv,Iu. Cfiv An^.i <.n th.' f'^o.w 
•ind riumh. h>-r most reo-nt album with 
nowlv a-surreilfd Blue Ihumb Records. 
.\ New York native, Brooke says she 
uses a literary K-nt apparfnlK inhented 
trom her journalislwriter parents to 
write for the adull and colli-ge alterna- 
tive musK" Mone 

-rvf delinilely been influenced by 

p,„.,s like lohn Berger, Flannery 

■rim^r and Sharon Olds," Bnmke 

A-, tar as musicians go, she says, 

loni Mituhell nas a huf^e influence. I'll 

admit it " 

Keihl s has a new album out called 
Koalitv HiN musi.: eliminales the Warders 
Ix'lvveen folk and rtxk. 

He writer all the music and the lyrus 
which are very straightforward and 
meaningful They are raw and honest. 

The music is appealing and it deals 
with issues such as mner strengh, love, 
life and preiudice. 

Recht and Brooke follow Martin 
Sexton who will perform two days 
before on Tuesday, Sept. 24, at 12;30 p.m. 
in the quad. Recht. Brooke and Sexton 
are all parts of the free concert series 
sponsored by Program Board. 

Sexton has a voice that ranges from 
very low sounds to very high pitched 
notes. He goes fiom one end to the other 

with grace. 

His voice is the most noticable part ot 
his music. The beauty of the songs lie in 
the simplicity of his soulhi! voice. He 
plays a blend of folk with bluesy over- 
tones. 

He too has a new CD out, called 

"Black Sheep ' which can be found at 
most music stores. 

Come by and listen to one of the tal- 
ented, new folk musicians of the 
nineties. 



t, 



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M7/*2I-«000 a4fi 



i pJi^WW Wm -^^ "— ' ^^ uBy ^m i 



The Harbinger 
September 23, 19% 



Cheerleading and Pom's field spirit squad for fall 



MANAGlMitWTW 

U > three cheew (« H«rpef Culk-m'. .imi 
mim'wuh the ntitm of H.irjvr ^ .hi'tTlva.' 

The ll«l5-*i squa.,' 
mkldlf of the F.ili 



maiugcd' to put ii-^i-tluT 
ptun fi«in« 

'This veat I have tfighi 

jxin- 
I 



througli' 

itl math. ■ 

ie.ktiT or d<.> pxtTi pons, hut I pbyed >port • 

hii-Pi ~, h.iv.,! ■ ~,!Hi i'u':ii pon team nu-ni;'. : 

>.hm.m Irom Conant 

■iifvball, sottball ami 

..,..: 1(1 hl^l' V. h.v.l .m.i II 
■r,v It I Jldli 

■•-lid ti> -. ■..■.... 

' -'•'- ,it f\jx-n- 

.!- .1 fivm- 

'-: ji'v,; :otir \i'.ir- ,1% .i 

'.f>tfm lllincns L'riivtTMt\ II 

^^^T I lilf IP I'alalinf .is an i! ■■ 

,h1 to ^tili t'r i!vv(>lv.'.,i in . >.' ' hf 

■>is iidiktl, "VVf h . •■ >nn- 



^Jilu: tlwl was plj>fi.l lit tij- 



1 



U'.uJ.Ts lotlil 
Ivk'k t_ OtTHMUV 

. t, I iiir., /.IK. ifnin' i>lM>mmer, \.itt.,i 
■■■..uimro! xir.ih Kar.>|i'vvski, Vickv Vlolmo. 
b>h*'ilv K.!tuiulj, Amv Stupj\, U-nni MtK:>ri-, 
.itiii TilY.str. Vox 

r Kri-t\ ^undt, Melissa Mutter, photo Bv suSAt, bademacher 

Su. .. .Iuhamm.ia. KtvsUI Curda, Eve pom Pon heiMriil* try out for |H>sltioas o« H«rp«r% 
HaWik.IackieM<is.T,Siaa-v Miller, and Sherri Choorioading Mitf Pom PoR squad* hi f roNt of tiM 
Variitv ,> spice that make* ot the new fli^luco tal luiMiitf A. 



•-<-nlecl ihi- ti>ott'.ii'i 

.■. ing their v ictorv 

• vva.1. great lo have them 

■..lid stjphomore receiver 




Jiihn 1 .1 
Vara 
s^uad St)me members were cheerleaders 



Student Senate Election Results 



Acjdemic BosinesfA Center for LibcialAtts LifeSciMiceli Student Technology, Wellness & 

Enrichmenllr Social Science Students with Human Service* Development Math fc Physical Human 

Language DiaabUities Science 

Studies 



Performance 



RyanLMcGraw RachdC Suites Stephen R. Lisa Butler Christopher LavelleValez Pamela Widder Matthew 

Btindt Wittenbom Calderaio 

Votes 24 Vtites 24 Votes 24 Votes 26 Votes 22 Votes 25 Votes 23 Votes 22 



Books: Publishers willing to cooperate 



continued from page 1 

"This IS the first time in ls-^0 ■. .-.irs ih.it 
the publishers ttrv willing; ■ mJ 

The bixrksttire .il^o (Mitiii pates in the 
\.it).>n.il Ii'xthtxik l).:itd l'rii|t\! Ihis is .i mar- 
keting; sur\c% loriducted by Monument 
Ititormatiun Kestturce in ttm(uiKtii« with the 
\atit)nal Ass^Kiation ot College StoR"s. The 
group gathers and analyzes teKtbcxik Mies 



data Ihe data translates into student savings 
by allt)wmg the publLshers to cut their mar- 
keting awts. 

The data also enables publishers to direct 
eftorts in areas specified by students and 
teachers 

In addih>in to these programs, the book- 
store keeps the prices ot bcxiks in check by 
buying directly from the wholesale publishers 
thus eliminating the middle-man expenses. 



■ iralllsVtatch 



Septentter is MKicml CMastwal Biucatian Mwilh Harper Coiiece IS offMng ch^ 
scTMning. nfonnatlan and programs tar studants and staff: 

• Foatii^ Stood OnMsterol HDL. LDL Screening 

• Body Foi Measurement 

• -Get the Facts: Fat and Owiesterol TrouHtchootmg* Wednesday. Sept 
iai2-lpjin.A242a 

» ChoiestercK Information Tablo Thursday. Sept. 19. 1 1 am- 1 pm in ttie cafeteria. 

HmWi Sarvioa Op«i Houaa VMOwsday. Sept. 25 from 8 am-8 pjn. in Room A362. 

Is y«w eating OMTwdaMng you? Vou just ate a staggering amount of (ood. And now you 
cany around an oxerpoiwering taeling of guin. You thought you could nnahe it this time, and you 
taUad 4«aHv But youdont ha«e to carry this burden alone. We're here, and m irderstand. 
tiacausewestmethesamedtaease Overealer Anonymous meets \«»dneadays from noon- 
1250 pm m twMding J room 187. 



Oon^ «Mi ■• gMttog aic* 1Mb ysar? Get a flu shot! IskirtnMst Community Hospital will be on 
campus to attnlmstef the fki vaccine on Tuesday, OctoOer 15. from 10 am to 1 pjn. m Dwlding 
A. room 341* and Wednesday, Octot»r. 16 from noon to 4 pm in building A. room 241. The 
cost of ten vaccine is 18. For more mformation and to scTiedule an appointment, cat! Health 

Services. 92S-626a 



r Clinical depression sirii<es about IT million Americans a year, but it is high- 
ly treatable. Learn more about depression, treatment and how to tell if you or a loved one 
might be depressed Come to "Friend o( Foe: Understanding Depressioa" Thursday, October. 3 
noon to 130 pm m room A 242. Screenmg sites. 




Where (fid he fnd time for «9.00 an hour? 

■ lo*ci dwc. Iw |«rl-li™ «oA ■*».*«» !«.»«»*<*»» •om' *<«•« 





■««« W - t>lIMI.SM«iur Mil SK X har br a 

bM^ «»»**. And foul iwt Mon^ *ro«# f ' 



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^11% In ywion «r cal *« «PS iKMtan na 



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The Harbinger 
Sc|i«cinb*r2M9W 



A & E 



Pa^3 



Free concerts offers afternoon of blues 




AAC EWTOfi 



PMOTO 

Hmnon looks 
dHring h«r fOc< 



•at coiicort la 



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'lust tx-iuJM' 1 ni l>iiii"k aiul ,:i 
wrini.in, [ Jiilri'r fvfn know i\ho 
^hi" n.is ll IV oniv t.iir to a^nv 
th.it shf IV not like Ir.u i th.ipm.in 
Miihi'lli' iii» n>i( f\ I'll h.i\r ,in 
ottki.il rrt'ordiiif; ot hiTM'll ^hc 
onK h.is ,! tiHv i.ii>mov She h.is lit- 
tle help if .inv .>~ t.ir .i- uethnp her 



name known Her talent depends 
on the (XTformdiices she >;i\ fs. 

Michelle llerroii pnned her tal- 
ent and diversit\ when she plaved 
(hrou^;h an hiuir ot originals anti 
Mime i'>\ .TV <he ha- hn-n plavin^; 
gm;.: ■ ^he has 

onK ' I -.erious 

sm^er Min^wriler vuxe the past 
tiiris* \ears 

Herron brings in all tli. 
that she likes, C_ aiun. l'- .,„ 
Lalvpso and Blues to produce <m 
original sound She slid into miIos 
with ease and coiitidence Her 
\ oice haii an incredihle energy that 
reachi'd the auiiience. 

Some ol the eo\ers that she 



played included Bob Marley's 
"Three little song birds' which the 
crowd scvmed to like She also 
plaved Sweet Money In the Rixk's 
"Down the Road" and Ike and 
iina s "Kollin' on the Ruer Her 
last song was "Killing Me S<i<tlv" 
bv Rotvrta Hack 

I leiron also plavi'd .i song trom 
a t 1) th.it IS dill' out in January 

■ ilr.l \. u Dm On one ot the 

■ ngs. >iKo h\ the same name, she 
asked the crowd to smg along to 
add to the teeling ol the music. 

She will be pertorniing at the 
lavern Club in Chicago on 
Si'ptemtier ih, located at l.^l North 
Michigan A\'enue. 



Maher: ''I like doing stand-up comedy tiie best' 



continued from page 1 

Inconect tirsl st.irted m 1W3. MatuT w.mled to have a vhow 
thai was "completely different trom the rot ot the talk 
shows ' Me w.is approachevi bv Comedy Central m b'^2 
when he did jn election show tor itn m Ili.'v asked him it he 
had ideas for a show and Colitu . \ was lx>m- He 

also said that his goal tor the sh«>» «* .» in ■ v eiituaitv move on 
to ABC after Nightline 

Politically Inctirrtit was nominated tor the second \ear in 
a row at the (-mmv ••, He lost this vear to t>ennis Miller s 
shi>w. He was happy that the sb. ■minaled but he 

was discippoinled that he lost l!. .i a bigger audi 

ence at .\HC will increase the chaiue ol (lie show winning m 
Emmy nevt year 

There are many peitple \'. .Toblem mlh some ol 

Maher s extreme humor II. ruM- !.• Ji.ilk it ,■[• |( 

the fact that you can't pieas< 

The show woulct not K- ' %asan\ ■ ■ 
He also s.i .Hilii rememtier 

th.ll Vlah.'; ., : issues " It is not 




1947} 358.0330 



what you need to kno^ 



OCt. 13/OCt. 27 

new this year 

experience Urn m kiM nikv fnm at U»$lUk 



.'■"?^ 





o«4l as always 
iWftirMetaMAt 

modemMtmmative 

tiUer mi nteit/.'.'.' 



to be taken seriously He went on to s.iv that he thinks hi' is 
fair when it lomes to making tun ot people He likes to keep 
a balance ' In other words, no one us spared and there is 
humor in every thing- IXvs any c>ne have a problem w ith that^ 

On ,1 more personal level, Hill Maher viid that out ot vyrit- 
mg. doing stand-up .in^i doing the show, he said I like doing 
stand-up comeiK tlu' best it is the most satisfy mg 

IVing.i vMitei :s so iorii , \ on I le likes to hay e 

an .ludience a reaction 1 ii •..,.. ;,...; .louig stand-up w.is very 
ditticull .It tirst Maher said that it took a lot ot guts, either 
th.it ■ " 

' ; 111 Jmiil ot the mirror tor so 

kill:' iiut in Ironi .it pi'ople who stare at 

\oi, ,v up." Me s.iiit that It took many 

lo It well 

' s,;i,! that he knew hr ;:ited lo be a come- 

.mvone When asked about 

^ ■ , ' M.iher said lie .iidn't know a 

lol about the collegi' iuit iie ^aid 'I love J.ung the coik-ge 

siene 




Bl 



Bank of America 






nalan't sigMl bgnUng 




Nwnl H R SarMCH a noo MmwHig 
flduiS lit Sink et Aiwm. on ol •<• 
osntpwMt, iMcfi S upannQ tswil 
•vw^iM CMci(o ■« n aawM 

Oh IS US ■»— Ion, fn fiM tm* fw flppwluiilly lo opMU on your CUSTOMER 
SEIWICE, BANKING, SAUS ar nEDW. SfsMns uMi f»tm m m Khoal. Wita 

lodilM iBf noiissd iMn pSMrs ■MhoSHonpttntif toooMslo kiln BmiIioI Amain 
m. 

Financial Sarvica Rapraaanlatlvaa 

kiriHi aaBnlaa amlHaakaMl haufa. 

IT, CAli TOO*r! 



t^mwlilsa ««>—»■. fan 



24-Hour Jobline 
1-800-316-2946 



INongj' 

HR SERVICES 



: WHCM IS looking for 

: news readers and peo- 

'■ pie to fill open time 

!| Slots. Call 925-6488. 

TtteQay.LesbiaiV 
Bisexual Club meets 
every Wednesday in 
Building I. Room 117 at 
5 p.n\ 7pjn. For more 
information call 925- 
6522. 



Muslim Student 
Association mvites all 
Students to attend their 
meeting on Friday. 
Septemtier 27, at 3 pjn. 
in txiiUing A, room 336. 

Program Board is looi<- 

Ing for [leople wtx) want 
to get involved, meet 
people, and learn the 
entertainment and busi- 
ness skills. Meetings 
every Tuesday at 3:30 
pjTL in Building A by the 
Student Activities 
Office. 

Harper College Theatre 
IS hokling auditions for 
Inspecting Carol 
Auditions are on 
September 25 and 
September 26 at 7 pjn, 
with call bacl( on 
September 27 at 7 pjn. 
Scripts are on reserve in 
the litjrary, please know 
the script. For mote 
into, contact Laura Pulio 
at 925-6778. 

Student Senate is host 
ing a voter registration 
drive on Septenter 24 
and Septemtier 25. from 
9 am. to 3 pm For 
more infomiation. call 
925-6244. 

Center for Students 
wtth Disabilities, is spon- 

sering Dr. Sylvia Moms. 
wfw will be speaking on 
"Diagnosis and 
Treatment of Attention 
Defrcit Disorder in 
Adults" on Tuesday. 
Octotier 8, at 7 pjn. in 
buiWing K room 238. 

RDor grade on a test? 
For help scfiedule an 

appointment with 
Success Services. 
Available to all students, 
free of charge. Call 925- 
6715 or come directly 
to Building F, f^oom 332. 

For detans aboui now \o gtt 
yotr ckt> or organiiatian'v 
mformatton in the Activities 
Comer, contact the HarOmger 
at 847/92S.«000 12*61. 



m^ 



Cemmentafv 



The Harbinger 
Septembfr 23, 19% 



The "acting" ed's view David Pump 



People won't 
vote if there 
aren't choices 

Why are people always 
suprised when only a handful of 
people vote in a Student Senate 
election? Its not as though there 
are actual races in the election 

Take the most recent election 
for example, There wasn't a sin- 
gle contest among the open 
Senate positions. Why should 
people make the effort to vote 
when the election has alread 
been decided? It's like asking 
people to buy tickets for the 
Super Bowl the day after the 
game takes place. 

It was good to see that the can- 
didates made the effort to cam- 
paign for themselves, and with 
each other. However, one won- 
ders why they bothered to take 
time away from studies, and 
other activities, to make cam- 
paign signs when the candidates 
didn't even have opponents. 

It is understandable that the 
Senate did not have the time to 
properly advertise the applica- 
tion availability. The Senate 
needs to get to work as soon as 
possible, thus forcing an early 
election. Perhaps the full Senate 
should be elected at the same 
time as the Senate president vnu 
president and Student Trustee. 

They are elected during the 
previous Spring seme.sttT This 
would give the Senators the 
opportunity to get a head start 
on the next term as well as pro- 
viding the opportunity to garner 
more candidates 

Let's face it Would you bother 
to vote this NovembtT if Bill 
Clinton was running unttppused? 

Ultorial ■owrd 

The Harbinger 

■- •■' ■■•■ o 

Acting Editor in Chief David Pimp 

Business 'Manager . .. Valene Wevers 

Managing Edit 0' . SusdnRaOeci'iacnef 



When did school change its name? 



By now all of vou haie 
ht'jrd or rallfd thi- institu- 
tion ol higher leaminj; 
HarptT Hi^h What makes it 
Kors*^ people that have never 
even been here refer to Harper 
College as Harper High 

This sayirif; fias pone on long 
cnough-yeah lili.e this will make 
petiple stop calling this schtwl 
that 

Teachers, the school and most 
of all, the students are hurting 
ttietnselves and their reputations 
if they continue to keep citanting 
Harper High 

Why would one even consid- 
enng calling this a high school? 
Is It that you sfill live at home, or 
tntause you see friends from 
high scfiool? 

Realisbcally those could be 
the only reasons, this sctKx>l is 
leferted to as Harper High. 
Otlwrwise comparisons are few 
and farbietween 

If yiHi still want to call this a 
high school remember all of the 
things tfiat you were forced to 
attend and be a part of, let alone 
the things that were forbidden to 
do on campus 

The last time 1 remember 
smoking being allowed on high 
»chix>l campuses was \^7 This 
is 19% and when I lix)k ouLside 
at an entrance to a building, what 
do 1 Mf^ Smokers and plenty of 



them iNp«idll\ outside of build- 
ing I , not across the stnvt, off 
schocit property- 

Thankfully, those dav sot 
stavinj; on campus for eight 
hours, and only being able to 
leave tor lunch are over 
Speaking of lunch, I miss my taco 
salads on Wednesdays 

But. it you don't like being in 
.school on any given weekday, set 
your schedule so you don't have 
to be hea" on those days 

Since wfien have you been 
able to drink a cappuccino while 
on your way to class, besides it 
being a great skill , it's possible 
because they are sold here It is 
even possible to dnnk if in class 
without most teachers getting 
upset. 

Possibly the most upsetting 
thing about being here is that 
books aren't cheap, and then sell- 
ing them back will be mote 
upsetting then the original pur- 
ctiase Then again books don't 
have to be returned either 

Classes are entirely different, 
goofing off won't always result in 
a detention, however if may end 
up in be kicked out of the class. 
This leads to the most important 
observation: Teachers are not 
tiere to baby-sit. And you are not 
forced by law to be here. Either 
take your classes seriously or 
drop tfiem. The first t>eing the 



preferred methixi 

What 1 like most about this 
being Harper College rather than 
Harper High is the abilitv to go 
to classes when 1 want to go to 
Unlike tugh schm>l, it is great to 
Tiiss a class (on an infrequent 
regularity) and not have mommy 
call in sick for me. 

But tfien again 1 don't know 
how many ever had their mom- 
mies call in for them any how. 

Is high schcHil something that 
should be held onto all of your 
life? 1 hope so. but do all of us a 
favor and keep it in the past. 
This is a college not a high 
school. 

I realize that students call thus 
Harper High, University of South 
Palahne (Ua* for short), and a 
couple of otfier things. 

Heck, College of Lake County 
is called UCLA, QJniversity of 
CrysUl Lake Area) for example, 
but it is not nefered to as a high 
school. 

Maytw we should have one of 
those stupid name contests to see 
if there are any otfier way(s) to 
poke fun at the school, why not, I 
have this little space in ttie paper. 

Speaking of changing names, I 
should have titled ttus "Why 
Dave thmks Harper is different 
tfian high school". Everyone 
knows that a lot of research went 
into this (right Howard) 







Staff Writ«r* and Assistants 



Paul Brandner. Rotjyn Charles, Heather Gawronski. Ractiael McCusker, 
Adam Prahl, Lauren Sctiubel 



Oansral Pollelas 



The Hmtimgm « tm ttuOoot outjucatum for t,t» Harper College campus com' 

munii). fujmtstma <M-immiy ttvoughout ttie k«ooj «« e«<:«iM Outing noways 
aixl final mama. The impet ts *stritx>t«id tree to alt stuttents. facurty ana 
n*Jf'n«r'isifdt'«'On, Tfw HMrhinpf'i -i ^,-\y^ mrrti'i^f ,« Tn nnxi^i*' ftie Mar pcf co^^mu" 
" jnding commuTti- 



MaUIng Address: 

The Harbinger ■ William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine. IL 60067-7098 

Phone Nurrtaers: 

business office: (847)925-6460 

news office: (847) 925-6000 i(246l 

fax- iB47) 925-6033 



copyrigfit 1996. Tfie Hartunger. 
All rtgnts reserved. 



TheHjubinger 
SgptcmtKr 23, 19% 



Features 



Pages 



Program Board set for exciting year 



The Harper Program Board is a school 
funded student activity' that arrange 
shows, concerts, and otht-r varirties of 
on-tampus ptfrformances for Harper stu- 
dents and faculty 

Its no secret that Harper hosts dozens 
o( pf rtormances (or the community and 
students What many pt-ople don't realize 
IS (hat it's all done hv Harper students. 

"A lot of people on campus don t rtMl 
ize all the great events Program Board 
brings to the college," said Michael 
Neiman, Program Board's tac-ulty advi- 
sor. 

This year Jennifer Colovos, a c«M^year 
veteran at the Board, has taken the ptisi- 
tion of president wherein her duties ctin- 
sjst of devising a budget, overseeing 
meetings and representing Harper at con- 



ferences 

Her enthusiasm for Harper arwl tlie 
organization that she runs is inspiring 
It s the reason I get up and come to 
sch<xil in the morning, and a great way to 
get into the entertainment business," she 
says with distinct pride. 

Her past year with the Board has 
brought several great show s. such as Poi 
Dog Pondenng, the Muntu dance troop 
as well as the free mxin-time concerts in 
the quad. This year the lineup of shows 
include Martin Sexton, Trinity Irish 
Dance Company, and a wide variety of 
films lo be shown in the TV lounge in 
Building A. 

For anyone interested in joining the 
Biiard, meetings are held every Tuesday 
at y.%) pm by tfie Student Activities 
office. The Paigram Board office can be 
reached by calling '*25-6274 




PHOTO BY SUSAN RADEMAC>«R 

The Prograni Board's InforaMtlon booth at tho 
Froshman Exporlonco. taitofostod studonts aro lavltod 
to apply. 



Improvements and changes made in Food Services Department 



STAfFlWnTEIt 

Harper Food Services, changing 
with the needs of the student popula- 
tion, is offering several changes for 
this school year These include a new 
food area, breakfast hours, and 
exlFiKled hours in several food areas. 

The ivw food area, located below 
"the knuckle" m the lower level of D 



building, is now open from 8:30 a.m- 
2 p.m. every Monday thru Friday. It 
offiers a variety of foods including 1k>1 
dogs, sandwhichos, chips and drinks. 

Food prices in ttie new area are 
similar to those in the main cafeteria 
in Building A, with a few minor 
adjustments. The sandwhiches are 
pre-made and priced at $2.50, and the 
super sub cost is M.50. 

Making i return engagement is the 



AU-You-Can-Eat breakfast bar in the 
main cafeteria. For $4.50 students can 
eat as many eggs, bacon, sausages 
and has browns as possible. However, 
the breakfast bar has moved from 
Wednesdays to Thursdays from 7:30- 
^30 a.m The price of the buffet is a 
bargain, claims George Sipp, head of 
Food Services, "it was originally 
priced at $5.80," he claimed. 

Hours are also being extened in 



the food areas of buildings | and L. 
Both food courts will be open from 
8:30 a.m. -8:15 p.m. This change was 
made to, "...take care of the night stu- 
dents' needs," explained Sipp. 

Food Services is experimenting 
with these new hours to see if they are 
feasible and profitable. If these new 
hours aren't taken advantage of, 
though, they will not remain, 
explained Sipp. 



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- 5S11 



Classified* 



The Harbinger 
September 23, 19% 



Nursing Scholarship 
announced for spring 



The HarptT College 

\ursin); Dfpjriment in 
.Hct-pting applkation.s tor 
thf f\ansti>n Hospital 
Niursinj; S«hi>oi Alumnae 
AsstKialron Siht'larship 
The scholarship, whith 
amounts to STSd, was i-stab- 
iished Ust vt-ar when the 
Evanston ilnspital 



!-- lunds til HarpiT 
iX*" *o a»ist students 
enrolled m thf nursin>; pnv 
gram 

Applicant* must be cur- 
rently enrolled in the 
Harper College Nursing 



i^iogram, have a 3,1' GPA at 
the end of this fall term, be a 
permanent resident of the 
state ot Illinois, demon- 
strate financial need, and 
plan to enter either \'LR 
102 or 2ti: in the spring 
term 

["he schc>larship will Ix" 

awarded lor the spring 

term anil mav he used for 

or uni- 

Apphcation forms and 
intormatijin are available 
from the Harper College 
\ursint; IX-partment, D- 
I'Jl, 847 "»2s-^s.-n The 
deadline to appK IS Nov 1, 
1V%, 



Club forum a success 



»€LP WANTED 

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resorts! Travel Associates. 
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travel since 1979 provides 
full marketing support. For 
more information call Steve 
at (800) 998-8687. 

We just raised the speed 
limit on the road to suc- 
cess. If you're interested in 
owning your own txisiness 
in one of the world's 
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strap yourself in and hold 
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The Infoimation superhigh- 
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for more information on 
becoming an Independent 
Representative with Excel 
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Ktm (847) 358-0519. 




PHOTO B'l S..,SA". R41.*" \!A(,-HE,R 

TIm N«rp*r Christian Fellowship, answers 
VMStlons for tha hitarastad passar-by 
Airing tha club and organiiatlon fonnn in 
biiiidiagA. 



The Harbinger is looking 
for talented individuals 

who want to get noticed! 
If you want to see your 
name in the pages of a 

student newspaper con- 

sistantly ranked among 

the best m the nation. 

contact us today by 

stopping by our offices in 
Building A, Room 367. 
or call (847) 925-6000 

x2461 . Great for writers 
portfolios! 



riio Harbinger 



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responsible person to work 
w/ 5 yr. old. austistre child. 
Professional training will tie 
provided. Flex hours after- 
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10 hours per week. Call 
847/202-0312, ask for 
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Mt. Prospect Park Dist. 
Early Morning Pool 
Managers $10 hr. 
Lifeguards and Lesson 
Instructors $5.25 to $7.50 
br. For more information 
call Sarah Thompson at 
(847) 640-1000 ext. 248. 



Attention All Students! 
Over $6 Billion in public and 
private sector grants & 
scholarships is now avail- 
able. All students are eligi- 
ble. Let us help For more 
info, call: 1-800-263-6495 
ext. F65981 

FOR SALE 

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CHir AGO CAMPUS 

1 8(1 N USallc SiiKi. Oiicago. IL 60601 

(ll2iK,if. JtilW 



ORLANDP^Vk 
4.1 Ofl»1lJS^^u.i:' 
(708)46(■>•i^(MU 

E-mail: eiuoll#niKil.edu. 



iL6W^: 



The Harbinger 



■ ..aP pff ^^ I , , , ^,.^?.- 



Page7 



Soccer on a hot streak 1^ 




Itawka fl«M f«i Ik* 

at IMMM. 



BavM 



■\,k1 thinj; Ihtti Jgain '' 

rhat 1% v^h.it ti' :2l hjvf li 

for thi-m nphi n.,>'.N .1 t,.-. v-- ' ►^ 1 ^ 

behind goals liom Tom I'arwK, 11 it iiiiif">'' 
Rkh Ivankh and Ttxld Smock 

Four days lattx tht^ tiM>k on Collegi' of 
Lake County, resulting in tlvir first k»s of the 
>.ea9on3-0. 

On September 10, they beat Kishwaukee 
College 3-0, with a gtxxi effort tnmi giwl- 
keeper Bill Buelow and gitab from Jimenez, 
Panek and Dean Smith. This victory left the 



mmmsusmmomtcmi 
bail la UMii first Cam* of th« yaar, a 4-t victary 1 



te.im v^'ith d [XTtect home ri 

fh," U.iwk- hit th»> tiK,. .i 

iin>t Vhiuaukt't' i\XK\i 

h.-'s \^J\l .lilt .it tbrri,' 



r: i\ ith lour Thv 



First y<'>ir coach Sjm (. ..ircia satd that a lot 
of credit should bf givt-n tn Ji-li-ndor Brian 
Detemian and to Ray Massie lor m.iintaining 
the middle of the field, and siime shtiuld go to 
forwanl (Eric) jimt-nf/ Buelow should also 
he retogni/ed tor hss play The Hawks next 
game is Satuniay. September 2H, at I p m at 
home. 



Tom Panak 



S»ptanil>«r 22 



Jotai Lawlor 



RodMy SauloM 





[. ii 

>'i i h-""-' 

Mclienr,' 

• Scim.'ti a^aiiisi 

k i-luv.iuki'f 



ItLib S44minomfrv 



• 44 vti timiti- 
itown rtvcplion 

• ■^tat.ih.s.tor 111) 
Us 

•S't up tmal 
tt»u..hdcnvn wilii 
k.'v first down 



• t>K \d. punt 
ri'limi tor toucti- 
diiwn 

• <J catches for 102 
\d> 

• '-H'l up SiVfmd 



B^^1:hh)lidl. trie Jimenrj' 



Students who qualify for a degree or 

certificate for the Fall 1996 semester 

need to petition for graduation by 

October 19, 1996. 

Graduation petitions can be obtained 

in the Registrars Office, Building A, 

Room 213. 



William Rainey Harper College 
Registrar's Office 



Seasonal Pirt-time 
Customer Service Opportunities 
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Variable Hours C 



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Apply in person weekdays. 8:30A.M 4 30PM or call to schedule on 
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»wi»^^^^p^w^"j,jiyi|il|, I ^^m^ 






Harper Sports 



ir 



Hal— yMfyr CoiUg* . U^JmmJU, ±%, imf 



Hawks ''never gave up on themselves' 

Dafeat Illinois Valley in a comeback victory 28-21 on two late TD'e 



IMNMMGEDmW 

rhf Hjw ks prepare- to hit tht* n>ad 
this week ti>ltuwing b.icl>.-kvbjck 
came from twhiikl viitone-, .1^.1 mst 
iowa Central and Illinois VjIIcv 

Coach John Eliasik will uke his 
team to Normal. Illimiis Sunday, Sept 
2** lo lake on lllinots Wesleyans 
junior varjiity team The game has a 2 
p m kukoff Last season's trip to 
Numrul nett«l Kdrper a convintinB 
27-0 vii-tory. 

The Mjwks Si)ueaked liv with >i 28- 
21 victory ovtr the Apachvs o( Illinois 
Valley when runnint; back Djn 
Anglin look the hall into Ihe end/one 
with 1.H sitontis Wt in th€- game. 

rii.isik coin;r.i(u|jted his team kit- 
lowing Ihi Villi never ftave 
up on vou; ' '>'ok f;riMt ihar- 
after tn cli' what nm did " 

Ro.ln,-i s,.v.,f,ins j;ot the giime o« 
to a 1 1 b\ rrlurnin^ rhi/ 

Ap'- ' .uiiil tit (hf ^.im«' t* 

l>down. 

iin- iii-i luiil ended in .1 7-7 tn' 
The H.u\ks druppevl behind Illinoi- 
V'.ille\ I "i 7 .ifler a bad kick on then 
pomi .itWr attempt 
The !• i'.irger had 

the A; ..mert lol 

i '■ li'ckcd punt ult c>t Harper 

'■ 'l' MtmtEomtTV who was 

miua-d im the ; - .utliTed a 

hypewxtensum ■ md is d.iv 




PHOTO P ■ 

Freahmafl running bacli Jam** Tower takes his turn with the ball in 
practice witli tlie hope of addtnc some touchdowns to his resume. 

today Hawks at then end ot the third quar- 

lllinois V'allev took possesion on ter 
Harper s '13 \ard line, Thev tailtti to Tightend ciuch Van 1 nibrif was 

make the tirsi dtnvn on tiiurth and heard on the sideline to s.n thai 

one. luininj; the ball over to the Harper, "- diHt^ed a biilli't" 



The fourth ijuarter ivas all action 
as the Hawks passed up Illinois 
Valley 14-1 1 on a 25 yard run by 
Robert Davidson at the icl:5M mark 

Illinois Valle\ >;rabbed a seven 
point lead with a successful two point 
conversion with 6:44 left in re);ula- 
tion 

Harpi^r took possesion of the ball 
at lis iiwn 13 yard line following the 
kickotf The Hawks put six more 
points on Ihf board within six plays 
with a miracle catch by rtveiver John 
1 avvlor. 

Ii\o Illinois Vallev dctensive backs 
tipped {ami's Andersons pass into 
the unsuspectiong arms ot lawlor, 
who priHts'ded to run unchallengtsj 
into the end/one on a 44 yard play 

"1 thought that the ball was going 
to be intercepti'd, so 1 ran across the 
field to make the t.ickle,' said I awlor 

"We deserv I'd a break," said 
l-liasik 

Hie game-lving touchdown came 
4(N lelt in the game. Illinois Valley's 
offense self-destructed going three- 
aiid-out on their next posession 

Harper took over at their own lt> 
\ard line with 2 22 left l.a^^ Kti aught 
an 11 yard pass iij' the middle lo set 
up .-\nglin s liiiuhJiiwTi 

"The delensc cranked it when it 
had tt> and the offense moved the 
ball," said i liasik 

Harper's next home gani 
Salurdav. t'ct 5 at 1 p.m. 



Ex-Hawk Rosado elected to Hall-of-Fame 



STAff WBirEH 

Although hf was only 17 and 
cortsidrred a late developer, Dan 
Rusado Wt a lasting impt»«ion 
with head coach John Eliasik and 
the Harper football team. 

On SeptemK-r 14, Rosado was 
recogruzed by being inducted into 
Ihe NJCAA Hall-of-Fame, btfore 
tht Alumni game Rosado joins 
Coach Hiasik and former hiarprr 
Hawk Tim Tyrrell who wer«? 
inducted last year . 

Rosado. a native of Ot>rgia, 
came to Illinois to attend 
Northwestern Arriving lo«j tale to 
ie}!ister, Rosado mcned in with his 
sister and decided to attend 
Harper. 

'1 luiew he was going lo be a 
good one." said coach tliasik 
when asked of his first impression 
of Rosado 

Rliasik said he considered the 
young defensive lineman a late 
developer and a bit undersued, 
but soon realized Rosado was a 




»«3T0 couiTsrr OF am aiswtt 
(aiave) pl a y< 
I Otoga OMfter*. 

I off OMlV* II 



very hard working and dedicated 
athlete. By the end of the season 
he had increased his weight 15 
pounds up to 240 aiwl was playing 
both offeiise and defense. 



,\tter one si-ason of |unior col- 
lege toolball he had impressed 
many people, especially the coiich- 
ing staff ot Northern Illinois 
University. 

Bv seasons end, NIU offered 
Rosado a svrholarship I niversities 
rarely, if ever draft Iri-shman out 
of |umor colleges Kosado accept- 
ed and started for NIL' his sophtv 
more and junior years before an 

injury sidelined him his entire 
senior season Mis.sing his senior 
year with an injury ended any 
chance of being drafted by the 
NFL. so Rosado chose to work and 
concentrate on school. 

A year after graduation Rosado 
began playing fcxitball again, this 
time in the now-defunct United 
States Fix>tball League Following 
a successful season in the USFL. he 
traveled to California and tried out 
for the San Diego Chargers, mak- 
ing the squad 

He now lives in Brazil and lit 
lie has been heard from him smce 
retiring from the NFL. 



1 Andwsop 
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PUNTING 



Na rik. 1^1. Ui« ftX T4ICK 
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Wmtm »1— » ltocp«» c»ltot 



First namings approve d by Board 



mMMOMGEDiTOR 

The caMeria go« a new name 
last week thanks to the generosity 
of Matthew and Betty Cockieil and 
will now be known m the CcKkretl 
Dinning Hall. 

The Cockrelli earned the honor 
after donating their business to 
Hai|ieT College. Harper was able to 
iril the CockreUs' business for a 
$250,000 proAt, the first of its kind 
for the collejge. 

The Board of Trustees apprmed 
the new name at its Sept 26 meet- 
ing in which Board President Larry 
Moats thanked the couple for their 
support of Harper. 

Matthew Cockrell said, "You 
should thank my family because it 
is their inheritance that is being 
given away' 

The Harper College Foundation 
received the donation last [une and 
sold the property in July The parcel 
of land is kxated in Schaumburg. It 



is the first time that the Foundation 
has received a donation of this type 
'The Foundation is working on 
more dofutions like this ont," said 
Moats who also presented the 
Cockrell* with a painting of the 
Harper campus. 

The Cockrells' gift established 
the Betty and Matt Cockrell 
Endowed Scholarship and the 
renaming of the cafeteria is part of 
the College Naming Program that 
was established in \9i5 

Also announced at the meeting 
was the naming of Room 231 m t> 
Building to the Harold and Teresd 
Cunningham Room. Harold 
Cunningham was a math professor 
at Harper for 28 years before retir- 
ing in 1*»S He is best known at 
Harper for his efforts in the com- 
puterization of the math depart- 
ment. 

Professor Cunningham also 
established a scholarship in his 
father's name in 1986. The schoUr- 



Dave Pump wants the 
school's smokers to clean 
up their act 
Page 4 



Art»M 

The noon concerts in the 
Quad are a hit! Jonantha 
Brooke entertains despite 
uncooperative weather. 
Pages 

BUI Mahar of Politicallii 
Incorrect jogs your brain 
while making you laugh. 
Pages 



A full-color special: the 
football team remains 
optimistic despite slow 
start. 
Pages 






THE NAME GAME 

nmugh a plan approved by We 

school boani last fan individuals and 

buatmsaos can get various Harper 

taciHma named after mem provkted 

they f^ave the mortey. 

Cataterta 

$250,000-$499,999 

Contarance Rooms or 

ClaBtfoamK 

$25.000-$49.999 

S«*e»- m'tm Comet foi«l«<ion 



ship IS kjiovvn as I he Harold 
Cunningham Memorial 1 ndowed 
Mathematics Scholarship I he room 
dedication comes on the heels of 
Professor Cunninghams full 
endowment of the scholarship in 
perpetuity. 

The Cunninghams were present- 
ed with a plaque at the meeting by 
Moats and were personally thanked 
bv members of the board. 




tflMt* 

toMto 



PHOTO BY DWIOPIWP 

tw* «o«iM b« tMiOws In Ik* 
... Wtestoyan JV t*M 
towcMown r*c«pti«iM. 



Martin SMton performs in Quad 



c 

AM 



itary . 



2-3 
Pai«4 

Pag* 6 

.Pagm7-« 



AlC EDITOR 

When Martin Sexton opened 
his mouth to smg, a silence fell 
over the crowd at the Harper 
Quad on September 24 at 12:30. 
Whether it was because his micro- 
phone was too loud or the people 
were that attentive to his music, 
one will never know However, his 
voice tilled (he .Jir 

Hebet-in hi', h 
a mt'lltiv. 
1 hmkir.j:, .. 
phone was a 
IvpnniriK Ki' ■ ■ 
atliT a tev\ deatenm(» miniiti'^ 



nv;sel with 
in t Stop 

U" niH'Tll. 

.id in ihf 
;iftJ diPkvn 
Bv 



the second song, "13 Step Boogie,* 
Sixton told the sound man to 
adjust a tew things and he was off. 
His voice was full with a rich 
strong force despite having a 
cough. His tinkers tore into the 
guitar strings He moved around 
with his eyes half shut as he 
played guitar and danced to the 
song. He then performed two of 
the b«--t >ongs tn>m his late-l CD. 
"Black Sheep' One ot the -ong- 
"Clorv Bound' was subtle and 
moving. His voice soared Irom 
\er\' low notes to delicate high 
notes without flinching, "ttner' a 
see SEXTON on page five 



4 . d«tob*r7, 1— • 

Public Safety: 
Utilizing genuine 
officers to keep 
campus safe 



STAff WRITER 

Seven sworn officers employed by 
HarpiT College and armed with hand- 
cuffs and asp batons make up the highly 
effective, and sometimes misunder- 
stood, Department of Public Safety. 

MemtKTs of Public Safety have the 
same law authority as any state or 
municipal officer-24 hours a day, seven 
days a week. 

" The officers can arrest with probable 
cause, write tickets and investigate 
crimes and accidents," said supervisor 
of the Department of Public Safety, Mr. 
Kevin King 

Even though officers can only issue 
citations or make arrests for on-campus 
infractions, they can pursue someorie 
oft-campus for an on-campus occur- 
rence. 

The officers are also trained to be 
armed with guns However, the Board 
of Trustees and the Board of 
Administrations don't feel that armed 
officers are necessary. 

Starting this semester, officers are 
being encouraged to get out of their 
patrol vehicles and walk around campus 
on foot 

Officers have also increased the num- 
ber of parking tickets issued to violators 
of handicapped, visitor and staff park- 
ing. 

With cold winter months approach- 
ing. Public Safety is considering pur- 
chasing portable lump start units. 
Instead of .searching for jumper cables 
and someone willing to help, all you 
will have to do is call Public Safety for 
assistance 

Also new this semester is an emer- 
gency phone in parking lot 1. The stu- 
dent government form 19% bought the 
phone as a gift to the school at the end of 
last semester. 

'The phone is simple to use," King 
said. "There should be a phone in every 
lot by next summer." 

A service that has always been avail- 
able from Public Safety is escorts to cars 
and other areas on campus. 

"You might have to wait a couple of 
minutes; but if you call us, we will 
come," King said "I still encourage the 
buddy system 

"Crime is low this semester," King 
said. "Nothing major has happened 
The major problem is theft. Bursary 
trom cars and unattended personal 
property accounts for 75 percent of the 
year's crime," said King. 

If King were to have an unlimited 
budget, he v^ould like to make se\eral 
changes Slid King, "I'd hire vnon tull- 
time otticers first- After that: more cars, 
updated radio equipment and emer- 
gency phones every 100 feet all oyer 
i.impu~ "' 



CwitacttiM 



LacatMlla 



A,ll«MiM7. 



f^oam-. •47/t2S-»4M N*ws Ptton*: S47/92S-6000 x24«l 



Page 2 



tfduMhawnaiMor 
anHowwanwmsniMt 
want to b« iMd oMf mc 
•ir. contact Jorge St 
925-648a 



I is look- 
ing tar people Mtio want 
to (et invoivad. meet 
DMpte, and leam the 
•niertannant and tiusi 
nuaanat. Meetings 
eMryTueedayata^O 
|un.lnBuik>ineAt>yt>ie 
Student Acttvittes 
Office. 



Hny p ^ f™ 0^mml 



The Harbinger 
October 7, 1996 



Th*Qiy,LeeU«v 

■MwUCIAmeels 

(MMMy WBOnMUHy in 

BulUir«I,Roanill7a( 
5 pjn. ■ 7|un. For more 
information caw 92S- 
6522. 



WHCMatooMnglor ; 



■ipaltliWatch 



Eating for al the wrong re— ow? No diet will ever work if 
you use food to fulfill your emotional needs. Come hear 
Lisa Scfiad's program "Heartfood" on Monday. Octotier 14, 1 
pjn. to 2 pjn. in A242a. This seminar will discuss ineffec- 
tive attempts to use food to feed our hearts while we 
deprive our txxjies by dwting. Suggestions for identifying 
and changing destnjctive eatlr^ habtts will tie included. 

Is your Mtli«ov«r whelming you? You just ate a stagger 
ing amount of food And now you carry around an overpow- 
ering feeling of gait Vou thought you could make it this 
time, and you faMed again. But you don't have to carry this 
twOen atone. We're here, and we understand, tiecause we 
shate the same disease. Overeater Anonymous meets 
Wednesdays from noon 1250 pm in building J room 167. 



OorftfooilHiafettlngilcklNtyMr? GetaflushotI 
Morthwest Community Hospital will be on campus to admin- 



ister the flu vaccine on Tuesday, October 15, from 10 am to 
1 pm m building A, room 241a and Wednesday, October, 16 
from noon to 4 pm in huiWing A, room 241. The cost of teh 
vaccine is $8. For more information and to schedule an 
appointment, call Health Services, 925-626a 



ftotlonai CoReglate Alcohol Awareness Week October 20- 
26. The goal of National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness 
week is to help students make healthy Hfestlye choices, 
encourage responsible drinking, prevent alocohol misuse 
and offer alcohol treatment options. Come to our Akxiohol 
Awareness Table, on Tuesday Octotier 22, 11 am. to 1 pm. 
by ttie Bookstore m txjilding L and sampl,e non-alcoholic 
beer ani wine. nK)cktail recipes and alcohol literature. The 
table IS a cooperative effort of Health Service, Student 
Development ana Personal Counseling. Students may also 
stop in Health Sen^ice room A362 at any time to pick up 
pampWets or to speak to someone. 



3d« — Fict ion OXv 

meets Wednesday at 4 
pminL329. Will be 
hoUng an adventure 
RMMtInf wtlh thrWs and 
aMMs. For more mfb. 
contact Li2 Jones at 
(708)592 8350 



)7.00firHw 

hi. Nhmr 

WTbir 

flftlM 




•FinWiHNn 

•PiUTriiiiaf 

•TiHiN RiiikwiiiMt 

FMlKMUlf EMblMNt 




(847)3977700 




■ caa iOM to ke (kaaqr. 

Thinlt carefully about where you are now, and where you wint to be. Then youTl know that the 
right choice ia Roosevelt University 

BvBiy year, more than 150 Harper studenu transfer to Rooeevelt. With comprehensive 
eaatpoMt in both downtown Chicago and Schaun.burg. RooieveU has nwre classes in more nmon 
(120 uodcrgnduaie nwiors In all, ranging from Accounting to Education to Theatre Arts) at mote 
Blent ttines and locations than any other uaivertity in the Chicago area. And our transfer 
! with Harper College assure that your work will count lowarti your Roosevelt degree, 
lb get a personal transcript evaluatioo and find out more about our financial aid designed 
especially tor transfer students, meet with a Roosevelt University admission counsetor at Harper 
CoOege. Or ctU (M7) glMMW for an appointment at our Robin campus. 
llM.0ct7 nei.O(tlB HM-OettS ItaB-Octlt 

tmtm icMaa-7«0p« •MmltMm MOa»ll:Mpa 





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HR SERVICES 



Open House 

-L Sarturday. Oct. iZtIt, 8:04 



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Chw:k-ln at Pwrtatain Hall Auditorium 10 mmm 3>nt 1 



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11 :4a am -12:30 

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October 7, 




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mSh 



^omm^wtary 



TheHaibinger 
October 7, 1996 



ViMV 



TiM cd's vl«w: David Pump 



Things all 
students 
must know 

Before you know it the semester will 
be over and Winter tnvak upon w. But 
before we gel carried away with our 
Holiday shopping, there are a few 
dates that all students should become 
familiar with. 

The moat important of these dale* 
being the last day to drop dasses. If 
your grades are not what you expected 
them to be make sure that you have 
withdrawn from that class by 
November I i . That is the day after an 
observed holiday; Veterans Day. 

Tliis gives cvcfyone the opportunity 
to make the grades that they thing they 
must have to move on. The best 
advice we can give you, is don't think 
that the problem wiU go away. There 
are very few ways to moke up an F 

The worst thing that could happen 
to any student, •vm yew wont enemy 
is to be «i academic probation. This 
sticks with you even if you decide lo 
lake off for a few ytai* and come bacL 
The only thing that will remain the 
same when you. retiun l» ymt academic 
standing and the Harbinger staff. 

The Harbinger 

GdrtornChief ..OmdPunp 

Business Manager vatoneWevers 

Mnwgmi Editor Susan Radimactiw 

Gra|*KsE<»tor JonO'Brten 

4 AE Editor . VMonicaQonxalaz 

FacuKyAdwisor.... HotMrdSoMOMtarg 



Pick up your *butt' and get outta my way 



How U/y can s*wne stu- 
denrs and (acuity mem- 
t)CTS be? I don't l^elieve 
my own eyes af times when I 
stand outside ot building L. 

How hard is it to put your 
cigarettes in the ashtray? 1 
understand that in this instaiKc 
the ashtray is a white tnicket 
filled with sand and that may 
confuw s«»ne of you, but still it is 
nocKcuse. 

It is interesting to see the little 
community of cigarette butts con- 
stantly growing m population 
outside ot all ot the entrances 
into the vantius buildings 

Walk the campus the week 
iMfcire student start attending 
daasts. There are very few 
"butts' laying around campus 
Look on the ground today, espe- 
cially outside of building L and it 
is hard but lo notice the growing 
"ajmmunily ' 

What would it take to get 
these filters cleaned up arouivi 



campus' Either a full-time 
'butt" remover, which would 
cost the college about $15,000 a 
year, or, tfie entire campus could 
be considered a smoke-free envi- 
ronment, kind of like the local 
shopping mall 

Even people that smoke don't 
believe that there are people this 
lazy. 

Chris Bateman a fellow smok- 
ers believes ttiat smodcers should 
be responsible for themselves. 

He said "I always make sure 
that 1 throw my filters in the ash- 
tray, there is no excuse why there 
are so may cigarette butts on the 
gniund " 

So there you have it. Even fel- 
low smokers belie\'e that this is a 
problem that needs to be 
addressed 

Yes. we all can keep making 
excuses like , oops I'm sorry the 
wind cau^l it on the way into 
the ashtray, or there was no ash- 
tray around. 



Speaking of around, does 
everyone need to stand right in 
front of the doors and stairs by 
Ifie bookstore. 

Get the heck out of my way. 
You are polluting the air and I'm 
trying to get to my class. 

Geez, at least you could do 
some of us and yourselves a 
favor and quit smoking. That's 
right I picking on some smokers, 
not because I'm partial to non- 
smokers, but because your just 
too lazy to dispose of filters prop- 
erly. Do we need your mothers 
here on campus to clean up after 
you? 

Do they (your mothers) even 
know that you smoke? 

Then again I bet that if I upset 
any of you enough to write a let- 
ter to the editor, you would either 
I* too lazy to write, or come up 
with an excuse why you can't 
write. 

This problem really has no 
simple solution. 



Board takes stand against Our Vi 



On behalf of the Harper 
College Board of Trustees, 
1 would like lo thank the 
Harper student* who contacted 
the Board regarding the recent 
negotiations with the Harper fac- 
ulty We received over SOO let- 
|CT\ petitions and phone calls 
voicing your concerns We 
appreciated your concerns. 1 
want to assure you thai the Board 
never k>st sight ot our pnmary 
rc^xmsibiUty to provide quality 
education lo our students. 
Critical to the attainment of that 
gpal is hiring excellent taculty. 

The Beard knows that Harper 
College has an excellent faculty 
and we are proud of that fact To 
dale. Harper College has been 
given more awards from the 
tlUnots Community Board for 
ciiceUence in teaching and learn- 
ing than any other community 
C(>ttege in the state. We recognize 
llie hontir this excellence and we 
want this high quality instruction 
10 conlmue for you. tt>e students. 
With this cummt settlement the 
Harper faculty remains among 



the highest paid faculty in com- 
munity colleges in the country. 

It is the responsibility of the 
Board of Trustees to manage the 
fimaal resources of the college in 
a responsible manner. The bud- 
get must be stretched to cover nol 
only salaries, but instructional 
equipment, the Learning 
Resource Center, counseling and 
other services which benefit stu- 
dents and maintain the campus. 

In this lime of lax caps, this is 
no easy task. Under this con- 
straint imposed by the state legis- 
lature, the Board can irutually 
increase its property levy tax only 
by the amount of the Consumer 
Price Index (which is 2.5 percent 
for the upcoming budget year) or 
five percent, whichever is less. 
This has a oinlinuing negative 
effect on College income. The 
Board of Trustees must be 
accountable to the .=;il,(X)0 tax 
paying residents of the Harper 
district to assure them that their 
hard-earned dollars are spent 
wisely. 



in the August 26 issue of the 
Harbinger, an editorial on page 
four entitled "The Small Guy 
Loses Out Again," implied that 
the Board and taculty did not 
consider the students during the 
negotiation process. 1 want to 
make it dear again that through- 
out the negotiation process, the 
Board of Trustees always consid- 
ered the interests of the Harper 
students Providing high quality 
education for our students is the 
reason for Harper's existence and 
in all our deliberations on many 
issues, we never foi^get il. 

The entire Board of Trustees is 
relieved that a settlement was 
reached and a strike avoided. 
Believe me; my colleagues and I 
had many sleepless nights over 
the impact a strike would have 
had on over 20,000 lives. 

Thank you again to all of the 
students who expressed their 
support of Harper College. Best 
wishes for a successful Fall 
semester 
Larry Moats 
Ouir, Board of Trustees 



Staff Wrtt*rs 



Assistants 



Paul Brandner. Robyn Owtes, Heather Gawronski. Rachael McCuster, 
Adam Prahi. Lauren Schubel 



•swsral Pollclaa 



nw mtbmte' IS ttw student pulKcation tor ttw Harper CcMlcge camcus corrv 
mnty. fMmiKO lx-«weWy tnroutfKM the scnooi year acept durmg noiioays 
■ni Ann «Mn», n» papar «<Mtittutad fim to an ttudants, taoMy aral 

•ttrantolralian. ni* NM*||fr'i tot( purpoM is to pnmilt llie furper comnxi- 
«y iMIi ■MnnnKian partairiint to tne campus and IIS wnoinliiie commuri- 



The I mnmi m ntcomes letters to the editor and replies to our editarials. 
Lanart rnal t» Hcnad. Sifnature* mm be wtHiMd upon miuest. Alt tottws 
■M sublect to aAtnt. 



nottctsailMracmaaiiwtlsedin TAr Hjartur^fw are not nacasuriy 
MlofaaO br Hit adMra of tlw paper, nor t>y ttie coHeae aiMnistration or 
tosM ot Dmctwt. MquMm Mould tie torMMad dMctly to ttia aduartlnr, 
and M pwcnatn am at We ducrvtion of me conauner. 



IMIk« Address: 

The hlartiif^ef - William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Paiatine. IL 60067-7098 

Rione Nunbers 

txjstness office: (847) 925-6460 

news office: (8471 925^000 )t2461 

fax: (847) 925-6033 



aa|«iV« 1996^ The Haitingar. 
ANrtghUrssanwd. 



The Harbinger 
October 7, 19M 



A & E 



Pages 



The Quad is alive witli tlie sound of music 



Jonatha Brooke had a cer- 
tain grace about her when she 
periormed in the A building 
at 12:30 p m. Her voice mes- 
merized the crowd. It was 
light but strong. Her stage 
presence was very laid back 
as she talked to the crowd 
and introduced her sang». 

As she continued to per- 
form, she drew more people 
m with her music. Brooke 
played songs from various of 
her recordings. Before she 
went solo, she was in a group 
called the Story. She made 
two recordings with them 
called 'Angel in the House* 
and 'Grace In Gravity.' Her 
new, solo CD is called, 
'Plumb.' 

Some of the songs from 
' f^umb* had a certain sad- 
ness about them. 
'Inconsolable' was tinged 
with regret and a icme of 
Ums. "V/rs* Point* was abo 
somewhat of a sad song with 
a misleading upbeat tone to 
it; * I start to drink, I get lone- 



ly, get depressed, don't sleep 
well nights, can't get 
dressed.* One of the last 
songs she played from her 
first album, 'Grace In 
Gravity' was a beautiful 
song about a paralyzed 
dancer who lost the ability to 
dance. 

Brooke played guitar 
while Ingrid Graudins 
backed her up with occasion- 
al vocals. 

When the two sang 
together, they seemed per- 
fectly matched. The har- 
monies blended so well that 
one could have sworn that 
Brooke and Graudins were 
bom singing togetlier. 

Even unaccompanied, 
jonatha' s voice was so 
appealing that passerby's 
stopped to listen. By the end 
of the performance, Jonatha 
received an unhesitani stand- 
ing ovation. 

After the show, many peo- 
ple wetv dismayed to find 
out that her CD, 'Plumb* 
was not being sold. However, 
many people rushed to g«t 



posters signed by her. 

Brooke has the task of 
doing various things that are 
essential to her music; 
singing, wrihng lyrics, play- 
ing guitar and composing. 
When it comes to wrihng, she 
mostly credits writers in her 
liner notes. Brooke said, "I 
am inspired by literature." 
She also said, "I love writing 
lyrics. It IS an incredibly hum- 
bling experience " Brooke 
also said that she has to sit 
down and think of experi- 
ences and phrases and write 
them dowTi. When it comes to 
putting a song together, she 
•aid, 'It is like a jigsaw puz- 
lle; putting everything 
together.' 

She also discussed some of 
her musical influences as 
well. Brooke said that she 
likes a lot of Brazilian musi- 
cians such as Djavan, Milton 
Nasdmento, and Gal Costa 
She said that she especially 
loves Ellis Regina's voice 

Some of the people that 
mspin? her on guitar are Pat 
Mctheny and Joni Mitchell. 




PHOTO BY VBKmiCA GONZAICZ 



Jonatha Brook* porformod MM fflnai fro* 
eoncort In tii* Stadoat IMoa laaMo of ■ulMtaf 
A on Sootombw M. 



(onatha says, "1 love Joni her music. 

Mithchell's guitar playing Jonatha Brooke was a lot 

m«tly becuase of the open of fun to watch and it was 

tunings she uses." She said clear why many people 

she was very influenced by enjoyed her music. 




SEXTON 



Soxtanlt 

ImM oatdeoro 



PHOTO 8V VBKWCA GONZALEZ 

teat Of Oi 



continued from pagie one 

bouncy song about being on the road 

was catchy and a fun listen 

Sexton then sang Ray Charles' 
'Hard Times" in which he boldly imi- 
tated two sorts of horn instruments. 
It was amazing! Sexton also covered a 
blues song, "Ice Cream Man" which 
he had first heard as a Van Halen 
cover version. As he sung it. a faint 
trace of David Lee Roth crept up in 
his voice, then out of nowhere he was 
possessed by the voice of Billie 
Holiday* For at least two verses he 
sung so well that one had to do a dou- 
ble take to see where the voice was 
coining from. The crowd loved it. 
They clapped after Bilbe Holiday's 



soul left his body and after he fin- 
ished the song. He received one of 
the best responses of the Quad per- 
formers thus far. Sexton's only other 
flaw came on a song callect'Candy* 
because he sung it very low and the 
guitar seemed to overwhelm the 
song's vocals. 

However, by the end of the show, 
people flooded a table display of 
Sexton's available merchandise. One 
guy who did not even own a CD 
player bought the CD, "Black Sheep" 
and got it autographed. It was a fun 
performance. Sexton's vocab and 
guitar playing was inspiring. His 
unique voice will be a great asset for 
him if the reactions of the concertgo- 
ers is a reliable prediction. 



Maiiar's performance bianicets many topics 



MCEOTOR 

How far is too tar ^ This i* 
the question that everyone 
seems to ask but no one has 
the answer to Bill Maher, the 
host of Politically Incorrect, 
performed a stand-up rou- 
tine on Friday. September 20. 

Bill Maher began at 
around 8: 15 When he got on- 
itagr he seemed surprised by 
the fact that he was in a gym- 
nasium. He made a few jokes 
stating that he had not been 
in gym since high school. A 
welcoming, hearty laughter 
followed. The laughter per- 
sisted for about the first half 
hour ot the show After that, 
the laughing was more dis- 
persed but he quickly got it 
going again towards the end 
of Ifie show 

The audience consisted of 
about WO people An oMer 



audieiKe seemed to be pre- 
sent; the average age being 
around 30. 

Maher's routine dealt 
with a variety of things that 
iiKluded; driving ("It's 
always everyone else who 
can't drive'), going bald, sex, 
the artist formerly known as 
PriiKe ('His name is a font 
because he is above us" ), rock 
stars, college, and Demi 
Moore ("She makes dumb 
movies" ) 

Suddenly out of nowheiv, 
he apobgi^ed to the audience 
for being 'dirty* He said it 
in a serious tone. He paused 
to study the reaction and then 
went on with his routine. 

Maher then continued to 
talk about wcxnen, gays, col- 
lege, celebrities, drug use. 
drunk driving, gays, politics. 
Bill Clinton. Bob Dole (Maher 
said as he knelt down and 



begged mockingly, "I'll give 
you money if you vote for 
me*), gun control, malls, use- 
less stores (Maher said, 
'Sharper Image is a store for 
people who have everything 
and don't know what else to 
buy"), gays, women, religion, 
and drugs. 

He finally ended with a 
few (okes about God One of 
his last comments was 
"Suicide is our way of saying 
to God, You cant fire me, 1 
quit!" 

An issue that came up 
quiet a few times in Maher's 
routine was the subject of 
homosexuality. 

A lot of people expected 
Maher's routine to be more 
politically inclined. April- 
Lindsey Robinson, a student 
at Harper college said, 'He 
seems so different on the 
show (Polihcally Incorrect). 1 




PHOTO BY VERONICA GONZMXZ 

•tadont Actlvltio* CoorMaator RMdiaol Ha ja i a a 
ehata with Bill Mahar af tor Ms porformanoo. 

would definitely be more 



liked it a lot though ' 

Another student, Rachel 
Bachorek said, "1 thought it 
was going to be more politi- 
cal" 

Dr. Frank Smith, a profes- 
sor at Harper college, 
described Maher's show as 
being, 'Brutally funny" He 
was however, surprised by 
the content of his humor only 
because he said, "1 thought it 



definitely 
political." He also said that 
in order to understand 
Maher's subject matter, the 
audieiKe had to know a little 
bit about everything from 
politics to music. 

All in aU. Maher's show 
was a success and many peo- 
ple laughed at the majority of 
his opinions. 



«b ^ 



conrinuwj -'onyfi 



x><nme 
StuMMtfW 



on 

TuMday. Octobw 
15 from 10 »m to 
1 pm at thay 
Clean tfm studaM 
quad. Msctin 
ftnmofthtquad 
alio am. and 
««• Hood unll te 



n 



>on 
NovufiAiay 4-8^ 
with Tranttar 
CoMiaFatron 
Itavaday. Now. 7 
lfnwlOam.to2 
I putv m buUding A. 
I For man into, con- 
I ta wyuflant 
I Oa'wicinnwM at 

|«z»«aaD. 

nwatMlialXHtiiao 



•t7/ia». 






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tioooA possjaE 

rYPlNG. Part Tune. 
At Hoine. Toll Fr«« 
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in(s> 

SlOOaSPOSSfflLE 
READING BOOKS 
Part Tme. At Honw. 
ToHFre«(l)800- 
898-9778 Ext B 
8715 tor Listings. 

Daifc staff 

(•Mfwc^and 
wMid&iArtincton 
Hai^ttaPar** 
Ontrict Hourly wagp 
up to S6.83. Call 
Todd at 577 3015. 
after 1 pm 

Pt. Time wception 

ist/atampoohaiis 
for vary busy saWn. 
Experience pratarrad 
txjt not nee. Will 
tram respontible 
and neat per soa 
Can Patty St 397 
0331 



ATTENTION AaSTU 
DCNTSIOwSfi 

BMkm in piMc and 
prnale sector 
griMs&SGhoiar- 
thioi IS now avail- 
able. Ait students 
at* eigitM. Let us 
halpi For nnore info. 
call: 1^0^263^ 
6496 eat. F659ei 

SEIZED CARS from 

$175. Porscfies. 
Cadillacs. Chevys. 
GMW% Corvettes. 
Alto Jeeps. 4WD's 
Vbur area Toll Free 
l-800-8Qe-9778 
Ext A-anS for cur- 
leni nsttngs. 



Oradualng? 



rtOHeaby 
Odobw 19. 1996 



Classifieds 



The Harbinger 
October 7, 19% 



Voluntters needed! 

Tutoring Grade School Children 

Grades 1 - 6 

Wednesday From 3 - 4pm 

at WWow Bend Grade School 

CaH (847) 925-6242 to sign up. 



" 



It's almost 
like Cheating 






M dl HW ainalips •( kaviim a computer 

"RMi priets* at CoMputer Renaissance! 



We buy, sell, trade ^ 
" used and new 



computer equipment 



Hvdware software, hard tjnves, prrters monitofs laptops, memory 

chips, CD ROMS, caWes, keyboards, and much more' 



All uma tmO^m* m rmcondHioma 
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DonT just Tra nsfer Colleges, 



Transfer 

WORLDS! 




• Omt SO AcMiank mtm- ttKhidmg 
Biusinei*. f,d»ic*[it:«n, Ckimputrr 
StieiKc. IMMikiS'. Ckimiiwinicaiiim,, 
Trt- law amJ Pre- Med 

■ Tnarfcf Sc fau b n l l i m and FU 
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Miidenit "illi ».?,.' CM i,«r ilwwe 
on .t 4 Ha,k 



• Avenft dan sixc of 17 

• lntcrmlii|M 

• 14:1 trtidcni tu faculty ratiti 

• 18 inlcn»lleguiK sports 

• Over 40 clubi Ic or|tinizjti<>«> 

• Natkmally rccngniicd coUe|ir 

ndio tuiioa WONC 

CaU 1 IHXMn 1861 
<]r(630)637S800 



FOUWVtD 186 1 



Qnttral College 

M f r I s V I t L • , I L t I % (1 I s 




^'tJ- YOUR (OU£GE DEGREE lASD YOU A JOB' 



Aanmliilg lo Ma far Grads " 
m M«t* 95 - KIFUNCEIIS KKSONAL FIfMICE 

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Im^idjatt dml nfKtn Ou iduclim tkty'n mtmd. ' 

A representative will 

visit October 21, 19% 

9 AM -1PM 

CaO (800) 762-5960 

E-mail: eiiioll#niK-il edu • http //ww» rmcil cdu 



I nil ViOr^vipi s 
IHtN Li.Uk Sural 
Cli«.ii(«.lL60MI 

■ 1121IJ6-WMI 



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OKI ,AM)P*Rk> \Mfl \ 

OrliBdl>vli. ILMVI6: 
(7DI|4«0-Mm 



4<, >nMxl •• »• M>i> ("nnit 



TheHaibingn 
October 7, W% 




Page 7 



The Harbinger is looking 
for talented individuals 

who want to get noticed! 
If you want to see your 
name in the pages of a 

student newspaper con- 

sistantly ranked among 

the best in the nation, 

contact us today by 

stopping by our offices in 
Building A. Room 367. 
or call (847) 925-6000 

x2461 Great for writer's 
portfolios! 



The Harbinger 



TDk nn I'XP Iff iiui 



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^gfjiggmmmm^^ |n | , i, , , , , , _ , 

Harper Sports 






Hawks return home after tough loses 

look to robound with final four regular soason games at home 




(M4)lMM«p 



PHOTO BY awe PUMP 

I Mtwra (*M) hi tiM Nmrlia 2S-21 toss to Illinois WostoyM JV 



With four nrgulir 
rvmaining md all at' them at heme, 
the Hdwk!< tooibiU tram hope* tomd 
th» »««*tiia with a winning wccird 

Thr Hdwks (2-3 overall ml 1-2 in 
the conlirfmce). hive two cwifciwicf 
giines urmammg; anaiiift Mwt oit 
Salurdiiy October 12 and against 
R(Kk VdlUry on Sot. Oct 26 AD of 
their ratnaimng jQimc* have a 1 p m. 
klckoff 

The Hawk* will need the «le*en»e 



to raise their intensity level Jttrr 
allowing 1521 total yanls in their first 
five games. H«>we*'er, at times the 
deftme has risen to the occasion 
when naeded. 

Against the Illinois Wrsleyan 
liintor Varsity team, the defense came 
up with a key fumUe recovery early 
in the fourth quarter, that led to a 
lohn Ldwlor touchdown to bring the 
Hawks wKhin K1-1H with 1341 
lematning in the game. 

On (he Blans next poraosion, Eti 
Smith locked the quartert>ack on a 
second and ten The Titans wet« 



forced to punt. Eight plays later quar- 
terback lames Anderscm connected 
with Lawlor for the go-ahead score. 

The Titans took the lead for good 
(25-21) with 2; II 

The Hawks had the ball two more 
times, but both p*»sessions ended in 
interceptions. 

Coach John Eliasik said, *We feU 
behind early and gave up too much in 
the first half and the first two drives 
in the third quarter" 

Anderstm threw for 238 yards, two 
touchdowns, and two interceptions. 
With most of those yards coming in 



the second half. 

The Hawks offense is averaging 
332 yards a game, 234 of those yardf 
as a result of Anderson's passing. 

Despite losing to Grand Rapids 
(32-22) Anderson became the first 
quarterback to throw for over 300 
yards in a regular season game in 
school history. 

He amnected with Lawlor on a 93 
yard touchdown reception, for the 
longest completion of the year. 

The offense is led by receivers 
Lawlor (6 TD's), Rodney Sessions (3 
TD's), and Robert Davidson (3 TD's). 



Sikora's work together on Hawks offensive line 




Metros BVOWDiUV 

(•m, turn art OHwIi (#72. 
g«t *•! t* play 
•grtiat Hm ritMis. 



i-Aff AHl'EB 

Ben and Chuck Sikora have always 
worked well together, as kids grtm- 
mg up m Michigan as iiMimmates 
and now as teammates on the 
Harper football team. 

The Sikora brothers have quickly 
become an impt>rtant part of the 
Hawks B»)th are starters. Chuck is .i 

t'ti.irif on the iifft-nvivt" iint" and pl*l\ •- 
;,ilK thf 

•.'TT bom and 



gested they get in touch with coach 
Eliasik. Within two months they 
found an apartment in Mount 
Prospect and made the team 

Despite their success in f<x>tball, the 
Sikora brvithers say another true love 
is basketball Bfn would also like to 
wrestle but canncrt afford to J4>in the 
team. Their si/t>, Chuck. 6'3", 280, 
Ben 6'3", 265 makes tliem moM >uit- 
jhli (or li«>tball 

."Xtter Harper the brothers would 
like to earn schoLirships and trjnster 
to a four \'i'.jr ■.chcol .AttiT college 

''■■'■ I ■.ilJ like til be teaching; 

:i jnJ Hen would like t«> 
!'i' .1 !iur-r 111 .1 hospildl Irjuma unit 



loniM Anderson Eric Jlmenoz 

■ Trams leading 

Korer. 

• Team is c unent- 

ly undefeatt-d at 

home. 



m-^d 



• Firvl in Hjwk 
histon til thn«\v 
K'TuviT ■^tMlyds 

• [hn-v* 2 tnuch- 
Jru n pii-^-H*- in 
U'^^ <:»ji,iinst 
Grand Rjpids 




Congressman Phil Crane discusses political 
issues witli Harper Young Republicans Club 



RepresCTita»ivf Phil Cfane 
IK III) visiUtl J met'ting <>< the 
lUtper \ounf. R.public4TO on Oct 
' to share his vi*w» and answer 
if5tttHf» horn thif awfiOTKe 
One qiwstkm was about his * lew 
on education cuts Ite t-iplained 
that S2S8 biltMMi Atv jvailabW- for 
m>vtTnmfnt .is*iMe«i fundmg tor 
colleip? S7 2 billion itv available ftw 
grants, which rs VW mitluJO mow- 




111' MM sjLu that there was an 
abundance of funds for cducalion 
that .m- mn er rvci*iv«l bwcausw n*' 
om- jpplu-s ttir ihom 

Cram- put> .in i-mphaot- ••• 
-r-ruiller governnifnl at the ! 



■TTnf Unrtrf Stall's of Amt-rk a is 

■hit stitmgfst nation on earth I ■«" - 

etnmefiUs «M!l«lial .. but we have 

1,1 c...t (lV;i«hingt()n) D.C out ol our 

rane. 

Main goal i- to kwp 

■'ince hi* firvl vi-ar in 

.. :.^'.^ -:; l-'tt**, hfhasnfvor votitl 



Why doi.'s e\ ervoiH- 
always ^el dctvnswv 
around here? 
Page 4 



on a tax increase. 

"Illinois is considered a have 
st.itiv &>vemnu»nt takes from the 
haves and fiivet. to ttie ha\-e-not.s 
IheM* states are j;etlin>; npped oft 
Tor ever>- tax d<'Uar paid, Tt' vents 
goes back to the tax payer 23 
cents goes to the have-nots and the 
other 25 cents Roes to prwi-ssinj; Ihe 
dollar, saui C, rant; 

"Short ot VVorlii War lhri.e, I 
would newr \.'l,. Mr .i tax iiu rease 
We must tij;ht within our m.-aiis 
and pnitift the secuntv oi tin; coun- 
try " s.iid Crane. 

^. r.ine s opponent Bettv Hull 
lUi. a member of the audieuci-, 
asked him whv he v oted on a sub- 
>id\' t>'r tobacco farmers 

Crane explain4>d that i! «.i- an 
agritultural bill pertaining lo all 
farmers in the loimtrv iniiudinn 
dairv. lorn, wheat and loban o 
farmers 

Said C rane. 'I don t inhale, 
fV-ttv 



ArtsM 

Tnnit\' Irish Dancers and 
Limpopo (.-ntort.iin 
through music and dance. 
Pages 

S»orts 

Soccer remains 
undefeated at home, but 
there biggest challenge is 
ahead. 
Pages 

Football earns the right to 
play in the post-season 
behind the support from 
surprise' stars 
Pages 




Student Senate continues 
revitalization process 



ikfti — . 



Cla»»ifl*^* 






MMMONGUXTOR 

FcmiwT Harper College Student 
Set\ale Treasurer Ryan McC.raw 
ha* been appointed the Senate Vice 
Pnatidcnt for the i')9b-97 term to 
assist President Caroline Sacco- 
mano in revitali/ing the tolle^e s 
student goverriment 

Tast Senates have suffered 
fn>m pcKW leadership and /or a 
lack of members and enthusiasm," 
said Mctiraw. 

"This year's Senate has two 
experienced leader, returning. 



[A,RM«M7. 



and we alreadv have a full com- 
pliment ot senators, ■ said McOaw 

VVe eM'n expect to meet a goal 
of having a lull compliment of rep- 
resentatives by next month." 
added Mdiraw. 

Student representatives work in 
coniunction with Senators in order 
to provide comprehensive repre- 
sentation for each division Stu- 
dent representatives also make it 
easier for the Senate to form com- 
mittees. 

"Their added manpower 
I on page two 



Liquid Soul and 
Trace Adkins to 
play Harper 

VMWNlca Ooiualat 

A&E EOTClfl 

Not since swing was popular m the 
IsiT^l s and 40's has javz bj-en this much 
tun' 1 iquid S>ul will be appearing in 
the building J auditorium rtxim HT on 
CX-tober 25 The show will be starting 
at 7 ::K) p.m. iKiiud Soul is a Chicago 
based band that piavs .Kid |a// 

Acid )a// IS an up and coming type 
of jazz style that is catchy and includes 
elements ot diKen^nt types of music 
such as world and R&H. It sounds like 
)a// w ith a hip-hop beat 

I Kiuid Siiul has Ix-en around since 
(inj; Ihe leaii saxophonist, Mars 
V\illi.iins has plaved with poi'ple such 
as loliii /orn and Bill l.aswell He is 
however mostiv known for his work 
with Ihe Waitresses and the Psychedel- 
ic Furs 

liquid Soul's line-up includes gui- 
tar, horns, drums, a female \<Kalist, a 
rapper, percussion, keyboards and 
si>me samples livjuid Soul is the type 
of band that attracts a w ide range of lis- 
teners trom hard-core laz/ fans to peo- 
ple who like to hear music w ith a dance 
edge. 

Come dance with Liquid Soul on 
October 25 Tickets are 5"^ for Harper 
students and staft and $7 for everyone 
else. It one has never heard acid-|a/z 
b«-fore, this is a gtK>d oppirtunity to get 
exposed to it- 

Trace Adkins 

Break out the costumes, your 
dancin boots and cowboy hats; Trace 
.Sidkirvs, a country star will be appear- 
ing live at the building I auditorium on 
Halloween night at 7.3(1 pm Adkins 
has a new CD out called "Dreamin' Out 
Loud." The title was derived from the 
fact that he played a club one night and 
he was immediately signed by Scott 
Hendricks, the head of Capitol 
Nashville This was like a dream that 
came true for Adkins because although 
he had met Hendncks before, he did 
not expect to get a record deal. 

His musiL.il career began when he 
received his first guitar at age ten. 
Adkins began playing in a gospel choir. 
He then changed to playing country 
because of the impact that it had on 
him as a child Country music was 
what was played in Adkins home 
town of Sarepta, Louisiana. Some of his 
influences include Merle Haggard, 
George Straight, and Alan Jackson. 

Trick or Treat or slomp your feet to 
Adkins country music Check him out 
OT October 31 in building J Tickets are 
$6 for Harper students and $10 for the 
general public 



MT/tn-MM Nmt* 



•47/«S-MM xSMi 



<». % 



Pag* 2 



The( 

nmwl OkM meets 
•wary WawM day m 
BuHdMgi.Roomltr 
at SO'fTi Tp.m fo' 
more ir\'<x'''-.j' •'>>"' ■ ■ 
(8475 92- ■fv- .: 

WHCM.. .: ► 

news reacMi's. 
M ciuM hai« fww : 

arwo""' ■"■■-"■" '" ■■ •■'■ 
wan' 

-.'i.(s48S. 



wno want to gat 
Motvoa rmet pMpie. 
««tMWTitiwefK«f> 
t.aMtiBnt.aMaiMW- 
nauiwts. 'Mavtmgs 
every Tumday at 
3.30pininBuMm«A 
t)y tlw Siudent Acttvt^ 
l«» 0«ic». 

SdNMncuonCk* 
meats \MM*w«d%a 
at 4 pm m Buldng L 
Room 329 fv more 
mformation contact 
l» Jones at (708) 
592 8350. 

Join trie H«par Stu- 
dent* (or EnAwnan- 

mO w iarana nn y 
Tuesday. Octoner 15 
tromlOanr to 1 o.m 
as they dean ttie stu 
dent qiiaa Meel m 
twjrto'tnequadat 
to am, and Iwe food 
De served. 

twpar Young Rwklili- 
«■» meets «*«'> 
Wednesday at nixiri 
todtscussDOtiKcs 

and pronwte potxica^ 
awareness on cam 
DUS. Pot "mre mto 
mat.wn contact S<js* 
Rademacnef ati«(4" 
92S-eOC»' x,2«,* 

StuOant Dawatooment 

'S notdmu Transiw 
WeeM on ^iMemMr 4 

8. WtthTfjin-<ir»r C;>' 

lege Fa- ■ 

2 pm in ttjilding A 
For moie mfOrniattori 

contact Student 

OeveKMimeM ai > 84 ~ 
925-6220. 



Foi OBUMd aUMir ho* to 
.. ^ . -m,, a,, orgnni/ii- 

-THIIMII « it» 



I 



Harper News 



The Harbirtger 
October 21, 19% 



Senate 

OiMMMtttWTiOat*! 

jncf«a»**5 our preHjuettvH>," said 

Metlraw whi ,»N» *<W«I that 
Smdt'nt Rfff' 
havr the p>- 



Mct.r.lW S,:1VS th.it Itv: 



Two students earn national 
and local design recognition 



1. 

pfOjftJm M 
(rf Mund'rir 
*if to"' 
niMd . 

Adair arid Wtfgner' weiv tKe 
rwent wmners at the Harp<?r 
Colkfjt*- f .ishjtin Design Comp*^ 
lilKWi They won the competition 
based on the cwatjvity of their 
designs. Each received a round 
trif tu-M to I'jri,>. dimated by 
Lnitfi! (\irlim-N 

V\i'nnrt jK' ri\fi'.fd J second 
pUcf .Hvjrd in the l(itern.itional 
H(i<*in ;>h.m hcliJ in Atbnta, 
l.cnr^;is. anJ -ponsomi h\ Bob- 
bin Bli-nhrim I hi- rutu'n.il 
dewgri ,.i>mp<.-titi..'ii rf.;i'>;iii/i-N 
and r.' '!.A^f'. Ill i,r-.lii.'i; 

desi^i 

. -m the (.."Hi 



priKlua- ,1 nmii-..n'sii;i' ^i>ni'in.Ti 
for the Cr.ind Pn/o compftilu'ii 
of the tour tinjli-t'. uhich will 
take place m \<'i^ Vtrk Citv in 
November 

The winner ot the llrand 
Prize competitum will wcfivc 
$1000 and a w..-ok-Km>;. .ill 
rmpense* pjiJ micm^hip witti 
the intem.ilK'n.iIK -knimn l.i>li- 
iim dfMgniT i,\nth).i R.>wlf\ m 
Nov V>rk C it\ 

■ ! n'lildn t N- more thrilled 
tor thisi- Ntudfnt>,' ^.lld sandu 
Clark, t mirdm.itiu ot Harpfs 
Cr-'" ■■' "■■■■■•■•■ -...■Mm ■■ i. 
h.i^ . 'rl like 



Get an early jump on your 
spring class schedule 



-,ira~ wit! hf 



Waul 



1 



NMlQMl CoHetfate Alcoho) AKwreness 

WMk, OctoOer 20-26. Ttie goa? ot National 
Co«egtate Alcoriol Awareness weeK is to. 
nelp students made tiealtny ufestiye choic- 
es, encduragp t»»pons»We drirtung, prevent 
alocohoi ttumise and offw alcohol treat 
■tient options. Coine to our Atocohol 
Awareness TaWe. on Tuesday Octow 2Z 
1 1 am. to 1 pm liy the Bookstore in BuiW- 
■-ig L and sampte' noo-alC'OhoJic Oeer ana 
(Vine, rnocntail recmes and alcohol, inwa. 
■;« ThetaoteisacoooeratMettort, ot 
Heattn Service, Student Devetopment ana^ 
Personal CcMi»etin|, Students may also 
stop in Health Seryice room A:362 at any 
twTW to pich up pamphlets or to soeak to 
someone. 

Stwteft, Rwi and fto« Tirea oi ttie same, o»d 



fitness routine? Try somethmg new. Put on 
your workout clothes and come to "Stretch. 
Flex ana Roit" on Tuesday, Nov 5, 12-1 p.m.. 
A242, Presented Dy Premier Fitness, this 
exerctse program utilixies a two. foot Ther- 
apy Ball and provides a complete workout 
for all your muscle groups. 

moamt Adult kimunzatlon Week Is Oct 

21-2& H your <mmuni2anon-S are not up to 
date, now is a good imie to get this vaiu- 
alJle protection. Ttie toliowtrvg immurn/a- 
itons are avaiiaWe at the Haeith Services 
Office for $1. Measles. Mumps. RuOella: 
Tetanus and Diphtheria; TB tests. Hepatitis 
vaccine «» also avaitahle for an additional 
charge. 



Finals 



Lis 



Tuaaday. 
Dae. 17 



Wednesday, 
Do&lB 



Thursday. 
Dec. 19 



aOO- AI!Et«101. WIAccfiWt. 
a45 102 classes ing classes 



AIIMTH080. 

086. 087. 

103 classes 



T-R 

8fl0-9-15 



955- MW-F 

11:40 910-9:50 



T-R 
9-25-10;40 



M-W-F 
8O0-8S0 



T-R 
I2i5-l:3i' 



iiao- M W F 

1;25 Kh.'.-- 



T-B 



ll)0O-ll.'5fJ Arrdfigrt 
txams 



1:45- 


ll"' 


" 

. : .,:55 


MW 

1:00::'!5 


Specially 

ArranBfC 


3:40- 


MM 

3-45.5:00 


T-R 

3fl5-4,20 


3,25 3:40 


Arrangec 

Enams 



Friday. Dec. 20 

Specially Arranged Exams 

Oaaaea bagmning at 4:45pm. or later 

use regularly scneduleO class time 

SMsday. Sinlay and WaaMand Codege Oasses - 

weekent of DecemtMr 14 durtng tegular class periods 

AM Ihial grades we due no later than 12£)0 noon on SaKuday, 
Dec«Ttter 21ln tne Registrar's Off»ce, BuMmg A Room 2ia 



Toy fundraiser for kids 



The Harper Pre>i:hiH>! Par- 
fnt'> Organi/atnm will sfxin- 
s.ir il> .mniial lund-raiser on 
Nov -IT, trum '^ a m -3:.V) 
p.m., in thi' Buildmg I Lobby. 

C>n N>n 4 and 5. partici- 
pating vfiidors will be 
\,.! I'm.. PLirsuitN, offering a 
.iilitv sflivtion .It chil- 
,.n-. - niu-K anJ related 
itemN, and L sborni- biviks 
publishor ot univ)LH- and 
award •« inning; hooks tor 
cl-iiiilri-n ot all aRi's 



On Nov t and 7, Distin - 
erv' Toys will present a wide 
\ anfl\ of to\s, biKiks, games 
and ^iimputiT software for 
children lupperwaro will 
offer an in-slo4:k supply of 
soiTO- ot their most popular 
iti-nis as well as the opportu- 
nity to order hoin their corn- 
plot.' invi-nlor-. 

for turlhcr intormalmn, 
please conta._t the Harper 
College Child Learning Cen- 
ter, I 847i 92,s-<i2iC 



•lall ii-iBuild- 

.f'point- 

ible m 



■>; t.- i-iies i.isl 
„,„ , ., i -\n.i.i U'ttiiii: til..- spring 

J.,,!,, s«-mest.-' .011 bv 

nmrM- M-,;.-. i,..i planning, -, . ..^„islratum 

Registration appointment as soon .is p.is^iWe 




Where did he find time for '9.00 an hour? 



«t>Sil «■ itc un « »«> ii M » < lot itmi^t htomdl l)»«m XW tai opponunwo wn*tilm far: 



pKf - $*00-J* bOf^vMT <«*. 50« «n tiouf lor niww. wjdad 

^'iamn lr.«««i»».«i« lie ii>teii«ia» Iron wrlirmoriimiia *»»<<#« to 

«€»»«.««» )««r *»dr >im Kiwi*, Arid »oul «ort Mon*r •»«# f«*»- » t*' 



It OKI ««•«* nia »««ir Iwil ol loB. "•"ll »• lo »■» *<»" irou That li. ^ lou anM «» nm*! 
far i.m 1<iii nM i i n.|il— » m0>l *> fio" jr aim» «W KxMtkm ii nl l' M ion. 

Hn, Inc 11 an Miual o^portumty «niff)oy«f- 






ll-*- 
70ew Eun 

S< haurnburi, IC M I *3 

(•4T)ni-<Mn 




IMS J 
NorthbrooklLMMI 
(•47)172-4110 



The Harbinger 
October 21. 19W 



Fearures 



Pages 



Harper faculty want to put 
haunting in your Halloween 



A mother son Jun will 

ptTtorni MrvtflUng 

.s part . : .- vt-ning of 

ii*« St»n« UinltT thf t 

• v'-H^n. Part III' '■■ ■■ ' 
,'>;f on 'IVi 

V *^ too*,-; "'* ■'■ ' 



■tiiit.vn-year- 
IV ill trad "Thif 



My* Litrcnw. 
coachifd thf H.": 
team tor »\ ■ 
A ^eve-nth 
I ,rmf lunior Hi>;h 



VI.. 



..I. 



ln>»"it^ 

■»cifn« action Hior) 

JtnnMig *• Litnmli* on- 
sUgr will he other Harper 
Coltep* f.H-uln m«>mh»'r» Iff* 



and l'*itt) Ntkusou, w.hi*« 

hiisKinU Tim will Jiiiio partk'- 

<otirixi f«-ultv meinlm 

Mmhmtirt? .ind Harper 




Chamber ensemble concert 

■TnofuS," .1 CjnadKin ot Canadun composers, the 
chatnb«T fn^Aitiblo, will piT- f,Toup mcluiit^ Robert Risel- 
form from the oi^htitnth ing, clarinft; lames McKay. 
throu^;h thf Hvonlit-th cer- basiHm, anil Anabelle 
tunes in .i tree lonirrt .it Paetsch, piano .Ml three 
Harper Ctlege on rhursd.n. nnisuians perform indi\ idu- 
(VtoK-r 11, ;2 l^^p m in 
Building r Kooni :ti=' 

! -in^; arrariki*" ' ' ' 
.'I ba--«H>n 



allv or with other i^rovips 
intemationallv at niiisu testi- 
\ als, i>n raiiio and at recitals 
Imoius ^ .oncerl is trei- 

■ *'-• ruhlu: ("or 
■ wilt (he 



>,; the 

.iiTi in 

\iistri.i - 



: larger i, - 
Department 



Scholarship offered to 
International students 



Mli.'II -■ 

.- here 

its the 
^v the 



The Litest >;itt 

tiind admini- 

(.iillene I ■ Oil IV' 

I hi' number 

.lahtied stii- 



Uiilt- 




WJTO COURT; ■ ■.'■^■■•■* •• .ret. 
Litrwita Mi4 
Om p « ff on m f •! Am 

imday, Octok*r 30. 



.r Hrvnn 
will ,|oui m the «'\'enmp - 
fomunw 

A Amiition ••■• 

nmmsHed.. SiMtmt; 



I At -\(. 's niemWTshu 

' indiMdnats and 

i-ngaged in the air 

largo transportation husinr 

in ih.' inid»\<"-t area ot t!> 

I h<' AssiK'ia- 

I note m tenia - 

transportation 

rni,.l,.M1 t'dlK'a- 

■ordina- 



air 



tion ot .Ktivities 

I'he iAt/AC lindowed 

,r..ri.in I- ilesiRned to 

- . ti' rursye 
,, , ,,,, I , ,. , ;,,! interna- 
tional transportation market- 
mi; .md niana>;enienl 

Ihi' s, hol.irship pa\s tor 
luitum .md IS .ivailable lo stu- 
dents pursuing; or intending 
-urses a'lated to 
■\portin)», inter- 
national marketing, trans- 
portation ami material man- 

it 

tiirlher intormation 
aooiii the l.U At indowed 
■iiholarship and iittier Si hoi- 
arships eontaet Student 
[-inancial Assistanrt' 



tion, as 




Puijx>M-: 



Make a difference 

in ilir svMcm. 



, hunuii v'l t'i> rs MlnniiirMni cm pir- 



Imlilt rm* €«"'■ 

'lHI«M>tiel|»*lU» 



\i.<>'lil WfMiit Bni- 



^ 



Elnihurst 
(x)llege 



WHY NORTH PARK? 



««-.«««« it's an cxceUent place to 
Because n » *^^^^_,o-.,- degree, 
complete my bachelor s u«s* 



TRANSFER 



Cometm*rrtrJmib,US News * VMjrWfeportomoog 

•|heMk*««r»iDp'*«»°l'^o*9»" No*Pa*«^ 

Iht ip«dal noKli and inlB»B» of Iroilfcr !lud»* «P«c«ly 

mI AI Nw* Pent Gjl>gB. you'HW a w«jMi of cicn- 



• WK Transfer Credit Evoloahon 

• TransWs schobrjhips up to $«,CXX3 pw year' 

• Ow 40 undergraduont mo|Orj (ma*l«r'$ 
programs too') 

• l%rwjnaliied education ovwage dosi size is 16 

• Mora itmn 300 inlernihip sites 

• Appfoximolely one tfiird off tuition 

• Coiweoient porkjng and public tronsportation 

lb get o quick osseismert of yoor credits and 
cfiot wilh on odmisiion/fmanciol oid counselor, 
coll rr8-a44-«800 or 800-8»8-«788 



NORTH PARK 
COLLEGE 




•*-dm 





Commentar 



The Harbinger 
October 21, 19% 



S View by Oavid Punv 



Trick or 
treat for 
Halloween 

With Hallimwn dtdund tht- tomiT, 
iloti t bf surpristtl hy the things thjt 
may happen in the m?xt tew w«ks 
The Harbinger may actually put out an 
addition that actually makes s€'nse and 
has color pictuiis. 

The weather outside ha» been noth- 
ing like what k* in store. Take our 
advice bundle up, the wind in the 
qu.id is mi^htvcold. 

Sport sctaons. me dianging, so if 
you h^ire W-m^ outside. Kisketball se.v 
son !> rj^ht around the comer. 
A question that netxis to be 
answered: Will publk viteH ewr l>e 
able to enioy their lunches' Those tr.it 
iK" prob'lems seem to have been a nui- 

Thanks should be gi\ en to the mem- 

':''imi'nl,il I'hfiinizaliivt 
(for cleaning the quad. Howe\ er the\ 
shouldnt be doinj; work that could be 
j\ luded in the first place! 
So there you ha\-i- it some ot v\ er\ 
thing from rVd- / 1 , , ^^ i>n ilns 
Hallowein, even some tricks and 
treats. 

Ultorial Boafg 

The Harbinger 

Editor n Chief 

Managing Editor . 
Gfaphics Editor 

AAE Editor 

Faculty Advisor 



OavidPirnp 

.. vaterieWewrs 

^ ' Susan'Rademacher 

JonffBrien 

... Veronica Gore:ate^ 
HOMWd Sctilosstiwg 



Don't get all defensive on our account 



In the last two i>sues, fh.' M,.arJ 
ol Trustees and rhe Hjrp«>r 
College Stutient SvtxMi- h.ivc 
gom-n deleriMve over whjt had 
bftii written in tile Our View cul- 
utrai to the leit 

It hd*. ttvn bnm^hi to mir 
.iWentitm th.K we implied ihjt the 
BtMrd .ind KkuIIv did not loit-kIit 
the students dunng the negotiation 
prcKRiS. 

Hiiwcver, it wjs stjted that it 
would be a shjme to siv j)l of our 
ilubs. or^jni/dtton* and esfxx.'alh 
inir .ithlftes busting; their hiilt> to 
stv thu st-nn-ster ruinini mer per- 
eenis In no wjv did that article 
say that the B.>drd and the Facult)- 
didn't consider Ihe studi'nts. The 
nuin reason that "C)ur \'iew ' was 
wntten, was to show the number 



at p«jpU' in\ olvfd t(i the numbt-r 
affected 

Mavbe thf Hoard read a litllf 
tiH> far into tho .ird, Ir ,ind tell 
Suiltv hivause ivt- didn t hear any 
newatui- response fr..m the- Faculty 
In this issue tht- I IC SS has got 
ten Jelensui' ilaimin^; that the 
Harbiiie.-i t.iLrs sh,.is ,,;.iinst fhi- 
r. 

..■■. 'II that i\e 
lake thi-sc shuS a>.-.ainst the ■x-nalr 
and it s not bisause vvo dislike 
them In the lasi im o eloctions, I 
have voted. In this lase, I noticed 
that all oi the positions wen- unop- 
posed Ihat IS like Minnie Moust- 
running tor homecoming queen 
against hersell 

We onK comnienti»d on the 
ekvtion Not on the accomplish- 



ments oi thi- orj;ani/ation Mr 
Vice-Presidenl, reading Miur letter 
made me think that you ^ivw up 
living like a member oi the Brady 
Bunch 

Where no one w ill cv er pick . m 
\ou and if they do the\ should 
have to hug, kiss and make 
nice. I'h M'.ih right 

I loiu'stly thanks lor the letter it 
IS jpprtsiated grcalh 

iicingun Ihe stall ot the 
Harbinger lor the past two vi-ars 
has Ix-en a trMng evpenence 
Some issues only ha\ e three or 
tour petipli- that have contributed, 
St) don't think (or a minute that 
your organization is Ihe only apa- 
ttietk- member of Student 
Activities In the mean lime I'll 
tune up my violin for vou. 



Senate takes stand against Our View 



Yes il IS true, but not sad, 
that this year s Student 
Senate ekvtioris consisted 
of eight student running uncon- 
testeit for nine spots The 
Harbinger Uke any other outsider 
to the Senate would scott at what 
would s«»m to he the start <i| a 
typical apathetic year al Harper 
but before v ou pjs> ludgmenl on 
the S-nali- and write this \ear off 
\('U must vonsidiT ttte big pic- 
lurt- 

!irsi,,ft .,.ns,,l,., the fact that 
■ S-nale 

: ! iruslff 

and lour senators Xv inti, ,. rs 
noagena.i ;>,. ■.•o.ils ,•„,.! ■■„ , .,»j„.. 
rterw 

-••"■•<''.i i offj- 

' '-ighl out ol nmo s<'ndtor 
- r:ned At Ihe lirst mtft- 
"■ .lie jpp«i!nted a vice- 

f " 'wi filled the n-mam- 

ing two senalcsr |-»i.-,iiions 

S«v.'tn-.'!K It IS enr.-nieh 
'• ■ Harbinger tocrili- 

> ■ lis ol Ihe candidates 

m the tall clevtion Whether or 
not the Wftv iiist riiomng 
'-^ ' lusi 

^■-" "s .uid lor 

each olher trivv look ,in honor- 
able stab ,>t student ap.itSn on 
campus. If others would lake 
lime a-way from their ijther activ i- 
ties to put up sij4n», start or get 
inv(ilvt«d in clutis or campus 
n ents, ur to pnimote the many 



Harper positives, student apathy 
might well Ih' on the decline 

Thirdlv. the Senate wants to 
give every opportunity tor stu- 
dents lo join the Student Senate 
as scxm as the begin the year at 
HarptT This is whv senatorial 
elections are held in September 
and not in .April, In vears past all 
Senate elections were held in the 
spring, but It was di-ninered that 
doing so excluded the entire 
incoming treshman > lass It is the 
most enthusiastic tieshmen who 
sfem to be the most willing to gel 
mvolwd in student activities and 
th.ii^ ...hal Ihe S-nati- Kioking tor 
in new S-nators 

I astl\ the It) x oters who par- 
ticipated in Ihe tall eUvlions 
should K' applauded The\ took 
the (ime lo let the candidates 
know who the supported II \ou 
liX'k at the results, vou can see 
that not e\erv cuter vtited tor 
everv candidate It is these 26 
students that have the right to 
say that thev el.-, led the M'nafe 
that will r It. ml 

dot istons ^ ,ear 

When the senate-sponsored class 
gift IS giv en lo the college during 
the spring semesler it is these 
people who can sav thev plaveiia 
part in it 

Ilios. students whose cho.se 
not ! heir right to elect 

the 1 --tudent St-nafe also 

lorteit their right to critici/e it. 



Before Retting upset over a 
Senate decision or the conduct of 
its members, you must ask vour- 
self who you voted tor If you 
answer is "I didn t vote " Then 
you n>allv have no business tak- 
ing a shot al Ihe Senate 

This veir s Studenl Senate is 
offtoavvTV positive start. It has 
a full complement of Senators 
It s ra-suienl and Vice-President 
are exptTienced, returning offi- 
cers who leamt>d fmm the 
Senate's tmuhles last y.'ar.: it is 
also well on ils wav to appointing 
a full compliment of student rep- 
resentatives. ,i S'nale lirst 

l;\erv year The Harbinger 
takes il upon itsi-lt to mix-lk the 
usual low turn out m the fall 
V'tiate elections., but we offer a 
ditterent view The Harper 
College Student S«'nale applauds 
the efforts ol all Ihe candidates. 
voters, S»'nate(>tficers and 
Student ,.\ctivilies ottice person- 
nel who put their hard work into 
the fall elet-fioits llie Student 
S'nale, The Harbinger, Program 
h.uird.\VHCM and all other 
Harper dubs and organizations 
are on campus to promote stu- 
dent wellness, fight student apa- 
thy and work together to 
improve the qualitv of one of the 
finest |unior colleges in the 
nation I et's kcvp il that wav 
Ryan L \k\.ra«, 
HCSS Vice-President 



Staff Writers and Assistants 

Paul Brandner. Rotjyn Charles. Heather Gawronski. Rachael McCusker 
Adam Praht, Lauren Schubel 



eansral Pollcias 



n» HartunKm- >* n» Muse^t puOfcation tor 'ttw Hacpw Cotiege campus ct»n- 
nwtv. (utHtMM b>' «e«Wy tiwouffwut tiw scno<i« »•» tmcmm durmB tioMaw 
atw final mmm. The (wpei >s atattimea free to m studefrt* lacultywd 
■:«»^n«.,ati«» mmftMnter-simim>om,sto(wmmtnempttconwm' 
•'•'. * """'owiiBtioninrtiainingtottieciiiwusanoitssurrounclinecixiimuni- 



■n» mrbmttt wmamn lettef s to tj» wjnw inj fapins to our eaiwiriaii 

^ •*i!!!f ** *'<"*- irN""™* ■*« 't» mttrm upon inquesi. Ml letters 

npv miCiwct to e^tir^. 



PKXkKU ana »«rvic«s aOvertiMa n rnw HarOmgm are not nucessiwty 
•nOwiMiJ o» Ol* eatinrs of tww paper, nor Of Itie college aotrmistration or 
BMW ot OwiCtflfl, fnckwws M9UM De «Or«artM dnectly to m advertiser. 

aw «) purcnaiM «• « ifw diaa»t«o ot (tw consumK 



Mailing Address: 

The Hartjinger - Williani Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine, IL 60067 7098 

Phone Nurrtjors: 

(Justness office: (847) 925-6460 

news office: (847) 925-6000 x2461 

tan; (847) 925-6033 



copyngtit 1996. The Hart]ii«er. 
AH rights reserved. 



October 21, IfW 



^^^' ^^^ ^^i 



Pay 5 



A Celtic tradition continues 



Whjr .hv* one f(» wlwf» 

onough taltmi 
Im on ndtiuT 

wwtr la the tnnity lt>^'> 
1 'jnc» Company Thev p'r- 
Kirmid jt tho tljrfH-r aiulito- 
rium, building I '•" 
VVedncMlay. Ocwbrr** .it ■ 

ranEiti)( iiimii .iIhuii ^ I** 
told 
the Trinilv Innh D.hko 
•mpany fHTtorm^ n.itu'ii- 
wid«' m ccimpftitKWi ami for 
en|uvnwnt iWy bUmd tradi 
liamt Iriih daiKt% with mod- 
etn danc* sIcfM. 

The pertormance b«?](5an 
with »hp dance, "The Rwl ' 
The mu*ic was provided bv a 
flute aiKl a bodhran, a C eltit 
drum It was very lively and 
the audierKf welconw\l them 
by clapping; alon^; to the 
rhythm 

The seconi) J.in. .■ ttvi-\ 
pertimned t1-' •"•' ''"'>' ''" 

hrstdamebt-vju-" 1. ...-i . 
rvcorded. One howi-vir, 
lai>ked bevand thai at the 
»wiftTHMS i>t the daiwi-r* Tlie 




PHOTO B* VtHOMiCA GONZ*LtZ 

llM Maltv Msh PMic»r« immI a variety of diff arMit t— li w l qaaa to 

^rvM* Mto^ af traMtioa^ Mali daacaa. alaii< wtth pafwiar 



lecond dance was called the 
"Cowboy Ceili ■■ The per- 
formers emphasized the 
name of the sting by sporting 
cowboy hahiand yelling yee 
haw. " 

The Trinity Irish Dancctn 
also did .111 JuduTHf tavonle 
the Irish |i>;, I'h.' inmv) 
pri-i rj.-il ,> K-at With (heir 
J-i^'puiH •'> 'he dancers 
tum.p««d about on-stage. 

Who tt'er 'Said men can't 
do Irish dantitiK'' t"-i''l> '^''"re 
not ihf onh nm-s to p.irtiti 
patf in the pfrformanci' 



Eight boys came out on-stage 
weannp black tops with red 
kilts and knii''hif;h sinks on a 
few of the dani^cs (.Ine ot the 
first dances thi-v performed 
was inlroduied with the 
phrast- "Rral men wear kilts ' 

I ach dance that was per- 
il >rmi'd required a specific 
group to do It Some of the 
danct-s callfd tor voung chil- 
dren of about ages 7-n 
Cither dances requin-d mure 
skilled, older dancers ai ages 
lev IS 

Thev used soft ballet shtH-s 



■ Last YEAR 95% Of Our Grads 
Landed Jobs In Wm Field Of Study! 




^^'U rol/K COLLEGE DEGREE MND VOU A i"8 



» M«rt US • mruMoat maom. nttMCK 

A representative will 

visit October 21, 1996 

9 AM - 1 PM 

Cmtt (800)762-5960 

f,miu\ eni«>ll»m«cil.€*lu*tiiip«w»»r»cil«du 



CHIC .\«>rAMFlS 

>. ' \ tJiMIc Sum 
.:■■. tLMMOl 

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()Rl*N{lf*ltM \\m\ 

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and hard soled tap sh«>es 
depending on the song's 
reijuirements When it called 
for the hard shiies, the per- 
tormers all danced in perfivt 
svncli with each other 

(.Hi the last song tfiev used 
a conibinalion of Uith shoes 
The dance v\as done without 
music the d.incc v^as s<» i ap- 
tn atmg that t»-w ev en ni'ticed 
the absence of music In the 
middle of the song, a little 
bin ran out and did a --olii 
dance 1 he bo\ reicued a 
gixtd response: he then disap- 



peared again backstage 

After the show. ,\manda 
M.tvct, one of the dancers 
sjid thai she eil|oved doing 
the performance and she was 
satisfied with the reaction of 
the aiidieine She s.iid that 
she pr.iclhi's about three 
limes J wis'k and she also 
diH-s com pel It ions out of 
state M.niT .lisn said that 
she IS a teacher s aide in the 
Kose Park Dislnct in Palatine, 
at one of the Trinity Irish 
DaiKe Company s ItKations. 
Mover went on to s.n that 
when It comes time lor St. 
Patricks day, the company 
di>es up to 2()0 performances 
in a month 

Another dancer, Megan 
Mel aughlin, who is only 10 
years old, said that she has 
been dancing since she was 
thav Mclaughlin said that 
she got a I hance to be on the 
Sally jesM' Raphael show in 
New fork She will also be 
attending a competition in 
CiaKva\ Ireland 

It sounds like the Trinity 
Irish Dancers certainly have a 
lull schedule 

With a full auditorium 
and a very enthusiastic 
crowd. the perlnrmance 
proved to be a siici ess 



Limpopo combines antics witii music 



VM«aica 0«nzal«z 

Limpopo IS a mei Iivated iii \trua 1 lie 
hand with the s.mie .1 m Building I 



theatre on cVtober ! : .. , i:' 

origmalK from Russia Hiey now 

Ifl (■■^!Li,.fni,i I tmi'ol'O oerlVir'M 

Ki.L. 



dai 
Kii 

Wfu- .■!-' 

the bal 
bom ins! 



I inipopo IS 

lue h.ippilv 

,t MT\ old 

.1 nil si 

. ' . .i\e Ls ,1 

iTdinarv band. 

... ... • the vviirJ, per- 

vi.iiued. the\ san^; ..iiid the\ 
1 were truly niagnitM-nl enter- 

..t alone, l.impop*) was amazing 
,,;u\ who plavs aieordion and 
iv> it, a guy with a .^(> pound bass 
ing around with another gu\ 
'1 .1 .1 Ilka, a drummer who plavs 
his drumstick. iHcasional 

iij acrobatic stunts Now 

imagine these five men singing together each on 
a different key, harmonizing and plaving instru- 
ments while they dance and this is 1 impopo 

On top ol the fact thai lhe\ klanced. sang, 
and plaved their instruments all at once, thev 
alsti wore bnghllv colored dashing outtils thai 
added even niorv- to their v isual app.Ml 

Limpopo was humoriHis and extremely 
eliciting til watch Their dancing was not the 
noly thmt; filled with energ\ and humor, but 
their songs were as well 

Bv the lourth song. Chaslurskr, they 
,-.pl.iiiieJ thai i! was a s<.ng where evervone m 

the band made up their .>- - <- in Russian 

as the s<->ng proga'ss<'d i -l; hevirtilc 

and bv the end of the son ^i ,:ngin>;lhe 

kit-kal song fmm the -mneru.il lli.it iliev were 

in They also did thison anther sunj; i.alUsi Mv 
Hushand the •sailer I imfxipo pl.ived along 
and slowlv one Ivgaii (o tiear the taint, haunting 
traii-s ul the 'Vlacarena, I impopoi/ed 
Thev were pertist tor ptwple ot all ages 
I ne kilts sitting in the fnint row could not 




PHOTO BY VERONICA GONZAtEZ 

Limpopo combinad Raaalaa and 
Ukramlan folkaoatfa with craatlva 
danca and inatnimanta taelmlqiiaa. 

stop mov ing around in their seats There was a 
group ot older people waving their hands and 
arms wildly m the air 

The audience as a whole moved to the 
rhv thm ol the songs 

Ihere was one point in the performance 
when' one ot the members ol l.impopo went up 
to the middle mws and got the cmwd to sway 
hack and forth Stxin, the whole auditorium 
was doing it; moving in rvthem as they played. 
Almost evervone got a laugh out ot the entire 
pertormance 

Main people were impressed with 
1 inipo(X> s pertormance 

Sarina Wan, a student at Harper College, 
said "1 thought It was fun. I liki-d it a lot " 

Andrea Rapp, a person who also went to the 
show said Tl v\as griMl It reminded me ot a 
lamilv wedding 1 attended ' 

Lauren Ouick, also a Harper student said, "It 
was a gisKl cultural expedience. It was very 
lively I really liked the audience participation." 



Pafci 



Classifieds 



The Harbinger 
October 21, 19% 



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READING BOOKS Part 

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For more info. Call 1- 
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GOV'T FORCLOSED 
Homes for pennies on 
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Repo's, REOX. Your area. 

Toll free (1)800- 898- 
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leave your name, pnone 
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Wb are a happily mamed. 
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couple seeking to adopt 
a oaPy. Our adopted son, 

Matttiew 14) anxiously 
awaits a sister or oroth- 
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arms. Legal fees provsa 
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Susan (847)202-8786 



'\ )lrli?'r/ 




Advertising in the 
Harbinger is the 
cost-effective way 
to get your mes- 
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Harper 
Gimmunity. 

I'ur lomftU-U' ntiivrtiyinf 

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Siiiiili do Ml iMVi 40 hoofs to pat in foch wwk on thf job. 
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aVELS A CALL AT (847) 427-4413 A5KF0R DAVE M-F NOON TO 5 



The Harbinger 
October 21, !•>% 



Sports 



Page? 



Football: Ginter starting debirta^uccess 



continued from page 8 
downs Uwlor kadt th»- tw" 
tout-Mowns. StfiWTOl aMi-^'- 

.rj touchttown n^>T 

iwr has t.)k. 



h.i^ 



jtt«np*s wilh on< 

§ejisi>n Morf ■ 

ptT punt w ii 

Harpc>r tus iwa •> j-i >■>-'■ 
pcMMifmon' ihiisttiion- The 1 i 
the ball for mort- hwi* thjin .i- . i . 
imly t»" Raine* this Nelson 

EliiMuk hopes that the impnn . • 
ttnue* on delense baaetJ up«'n " 
Whtvter. Carl T«»k«rr. Ii* Smitn 
Smith, and Terance Bennett 



(■>Ml!>! 





PHOTO BY SUSAN fWOOWCHEH 

•I' ON SPORTS tiy Susan Rademadwr 

Athletic facilities are often overlooked 

munchies 

The most glannR, or not so glaring, weak- 
new of the tacilitv IS the lack of lights. Most 
stu.k-nts work during the dav on Saturdays 
jnd .in> unable to attend j^amc^ that start at 1 
p.m. As students, we pi\ a student activity 
tif everv semester 

the cjrd VNe receive for th.it tee allows US 
t,> .itt.-nd athletii events on campus lor tree 
As a result ot the pin.r tin\)nj; of the games, 
n.anv ol us are unable u< lake advantage of 
this program 

M.irrer ( . -Ile^e is v er\ interested in court- 
ihat Corporate .'\menca has to 
■ trie college Wtiv not seek 

!■ ir; mu'Ti'. ■■ ■'■■ ■ 



H 



-jve \ou notK«d the football Jield 
i.itelv ' I heard what vou said. You 
.>.„d A\'hat tivthail lirkr • 'Vou 
knon where it is. 

It s i.n the southwest comer ot ttw cam- 
pus at the mtersLsrtion of Algonquin and 

Roselle rtiads. Ifsw'- " ''^ "' -'''"*' 

fiKitball stadium :■ 



.in ouir.ouse i"": ■!- 
It s !•>•■ srn<t(i t,i> t>i- 



.ifhoiisr 



ANtfllB <l*ft) to*a«» 

■ (Mi) MftM tiM CW 



>»laf. 



.11 r' 
Th. 
tir>trate 



■ (he athletic tields 
, ..: .,^. .ind Rock Vallev? 

,-, u.itc ~|>ons,..rs Whv should a 
iitye like HarfHT rank last ' 



H. Hem can I get my education 
'focused fast? 

• Traasfer to DeVn 

• to complete your degree. 

1, „„ .. I.,:.*,,., .... . ' = >■ -. -* •■» »» ""f*" >-■ ««**"' ' *•'• '*'? 

ta»»(l«t«'lt '!<•*■•»*« i, »l*Hlllllill l l li l.|l*IIP»«*''»*l''— —'■'>**■ '.'**" " 



.*r% lalak* > ili|n> pufimt m ■iititMito^gMiW*' *' ** 



>cll •> • IwHiii'taillM' <*•■•■■ 
[),, mm|'««t<Mikial<H«i«<M»*M<« tla:"llMpi,i>>at 




isiumtoecs 



FOOTBALL 

*• «. m. m A ftt « 



13 



s m 2 

flUSMNQ 



(Ml. I* jf m» u« 



3t 



JIB Si * *• 

W S5 1* 

187 M : 3* 

necBVMG 



•— •!*!«•,?»»« 



INoMKiais 



531 1»3 

22 m IS J 

li;i lf3 li.3 

16 :~ » '■■ 






Ds\^^ A hi<|b«r d«gre« of smccms. 




roi 



SCORING 



RJNTMQ 



■at* 

30' 
24 
10 



», •* Uit »* J** 



I. Lfl'™'' 

no 



(m 



KicMni 

1 48 13 15 13 

AIPupo«Y«d» 

« te R*i to *». ro*- 

3B 3*0 mo Uli « 

531 531 T5,9 7 

m M T3 397 56.7 3 

S 76 13 33« m S 



iants. TBi. 



15 

e 



1 



16 

10 t 

5 B 

6 1 



Soccer 

GOALS 

Mil. Mit 

6 



» 
IB 
13 

Cunhwilif 



U 63 




ar per Sports 



Wm^t 



■al— y Hwpf C«IUm« « ft«lobwM.itir 



Hawks undefeated at home 

COD final roadblock for soccer team 




PHOTO BY 0«WIOnMP 

MM to f«t to tM ball b«f«n AntlMNiy Wafora (#13). tM« was M 
facatf ki tiM lS-0 victory ovar Milwaukaa Araa Tacimical Coilaga. 



The Hawks. »>i> the wings «•• .> ^< < 
gdmt- winninK stn'dk. t.il»' on 
jliv-hrival Ci>llc-gi' o* Dul'-igf in a 
gaiiu* th.it £l«ciiit~. it they eni up 

Thf Hawk>. .iro M) with two 
shut(>uts comin}( .it home 

Coach Sam Cijrcw .Utribulc'. 
K»in.. umti>{«Mli!d at htirm' to his 

,.n.in D«;t«Tm.in Anthtmy 
Biaforia and Adjiti NeiiKiiwr hjvf 
all btwi kry nwmber* to our miih'>s 
at honw," h«»aid 

Th^ Hjwks lost to th*' C olli-Ki' o( 
DuPagv in GU-n lUyn ^-1 on 
SpfHembrr l**, hut have not kwt 



"We have a p<isitive approach to 
the (same following the wm ag.iimt 



lutionallv ranked tnlon " He said 

"ll- .111 .uiv.inl.ij;»' til pLiy at 
[u>rni' »M" .ir<' mi j roll .it htirra*." 

Storing h.i> btxti fxlri-mely plen- 
tiful .It home, with the Hawks out 
scoring their opponents M-7 

Gan;i.i s.»id that It (scoring) is 
hap)X'ning bec-iuse the set plavs .in- 
working with help coming from 
midfielder Rich [v.iriich 

In the last wivk, the Hawks have 
beaten Beth.in\ 1 ulher.»n h-2. 
Milwaukee Area lech (MATC) 134.) 
and Triton 2-1 

'Thi' bench. R(* Eisenmengw, 
Armando GamNia and Andy Spahr, 
have all plaved a key role in giving 
the -.tartefs a brrak and they h.ive 
kept a continuous fli'W. ' he said 

■Ray (Massie) has b«'n a big fac- 
tor His ability to attack makes a big 
diffeamce ■ 



Eric limeni i^-.ic each 

had a hat In.-, .n, -.,... i MAR', 
rt*spectueK Ma^Me also had lour 
assists lo give him 10 pomts on the 
atternix'n 

tioalktvper Bill Buelovv postt^d 
his tprth shutout ot the seasjin and 
the sit-ond in Ihrtv games. Buelow 
can also be ctmsidereci an "Iron 
man' Ut plavmg in cverv minute of 
ttw M'as(>n 

The Hawks also man handled 
Kishwaukee by beating the 7-0 on 
October 1. Dean Smith contributed 
to the effort by sci.nng his first hat 
tnck of the s«?ason 

The Hawk'-, post season begins 
on NwemlxT 2. but the site and the 
opponent slill have yet lo be deter- 
mined If tht'v win, Regionals an- 
on Nov h Nationals will be on 
Nov 13-15,17 in New Jersey 



Final game has 
importance for 
'young' Hawks 

Susan Wada aia char 

MANAGING EDITOR 

1'l.ivoff positions are on the line this 
week ,1- the Hawk-- prepare to take on 
Kock \allev al home this Saturday at 1 
p m 

It Harper beats K(K:k Valley, they will 
host ,1 first niund game m the Region IV 
playoffs Saturday, Nov 2. The Hawks 
clinched a spot in llie pKn otts with their 
lsi-2.*^ vutorv itvei |oh.-l mi Oi I l."" 

Hie Hawks topped Km.k Vilii 
in last seasons clash to guarantee 
Harper himie-tield advantage for the 

lH'iS pl.u ,i!l> 

"Thr .K tens, is plaving with nuin- 
iiintidciuc, ' saul ! I.irper head foolball 
,ivn h liihn 1 liasik 

lamaine Hills snatched Harper's 
tirst interception nt the M-ason in the 
Oct. 12 game agamst loliet Sophomore 
Ken Britton followed Hills evample 
and r.in back his fourth quarter inter- 
ception for a touchdown 

The defensive line got some help 
from freshman Sam Wheeler who start- 
ed his first game of the season following 
a kncv injury. 

Ihe offense bounced back Irom an 
Oct. ? shutout against North Iowa Area 
Community College to rack up five 
touchdowns off of the loliet defense 

The Hawks' leading rusher Daniel 
Anglin brought his season total lo 286 
y ards on 53 carries for an average of 5.4 
yards per carry into the joliet game. 

,^nglln and treshman Robert 
IJ.ividson combined ior 215 yards to 
give Harper its first game since 1W2 to 
have two aishers with oyer 100 yards in 
a single game 

John Lawlor and Rcidnev ScsMons 
lead the rtveiving corps with a com- 
bined total of WjO yards and 10 touch- 

see FOOTBALL on page 7 




Jimenez, lighting up tiie nets for Hawics 



i^r«M 

ST*f f HVRITER 

He IS highly motivated, he wants 
t.i -, 1,-ir .1 goal every game whuh is 
his n>b 1 ru' limene/ must get what 
he wants, this si-asun he has s, ored fit- 
teeti (wuits m only eight games 

In hts first scassin of junior college 
soccer, Eric has scored in ev ery game 
he has played in (or a total of ten goals 
and five assists Eric was nscently 
named Harper's athleli' of the week. 

Head coach Sam Carcia attributes 
Em- s success to his attitude 
"He gowfs a KX) percent on everything. 
Hr has a very pcwihve attitude and is 
able to adfust to pressure " 

Enc, 18. "grrw up with soccer" 



introduci-d lo the game by a friend at 
an earlv age Eric began his can;-er 
plaving defense, later switching to 
i-flensc- ,is a fcirvvard or striker 

\t VVlweling high school Eric was a 
tour vear starter on the varsity scK'Cer 
team 1 le aKo lound time to play base- 
ball, volleyball and compete in 
wrestling and track 

Like many students, Eric chose 
Harper due to money concerrts and 
planned on working part-time. A 
friend persuaded him to contact Coach 
Garcia and to try out for the team. 

A Computer Engineer ma|or, Eric 
plans on attending a university alter 
Harper University of Wisconsin, 
Madison, last years college soccer 
champions, is Eric's first choice. 




PHOTO BY OWIO(Ml«» 

Ertc MmmtmM, tka Hawka 
laatfMC acMaf, caatora a 
paas afaiaat MATC. 



ThejBarbinfiier 

f the voice of liar »er sre V^ 



,9dmmUtnmttM»t0 » »«btBS: 



Tonr 



Students lineup te be first to register 



m m am wmm 

Nunmg »«ud*nl Rebecca Ptette 
was thankhjl that lightening can 
«thke twice in tKe Mme place «9 she 
became the ftrat penon in line ior 
»pring registration appointment 
cards for the second straight semes- 
ter 

The cMdi i» thM »he naked out 
her place in line twelve hours prior 
to the disbursement oi the cards. 
PJerce and CayW Stone, sleeping 
bags and munchies in hand, 
grabbed llwte spots Monday night 
Oct. 28 at appnmimately 7 p m. 

The cards were not set to be 
handed out until 7 a.m. on Tuesday, 
OctJ». 

Pletce and Stone carried on what 
Urn become a tradition tor studctits 
who need to take fityikikigy. 

*U you're alivady In the nursing 
or dtnlal hygiene program, you gft 
lo prwregisler for the class. But 




those o< us who are trying lo get turn by telling why that particular 



into Harper's program, or one at a 
four-year school, haw to wait until 
general regiittalion,' said Stone. 

Stone iccalled that during last 
scmcsUfr* wail, a member of the 
administration asked for sugges- 
tions on change* in the college's 
icgistration procedures. 

"He folk>wed up every sugges- 



solution would work." said Pierce 
'He said that he d be more than 
willing to listen if we could come 
up with a cure for the problem," 
Pierce added. 

Public Safety reserved r(x>m 
242a so the students would have a 
place lo stay away from Ihe chilly 
temperatures of the outdtwrs. 



Bill Gates would bv^ % ■•_ 
proud The Buildil^f '* * 



Quad eleanup a success 



IS 



computer " Mega-lib 
now open. 'I 

Page 2 ^^^ 



Dave Pump thinks there 
is a reason that the pop 
machines are broken. 
P»»e4 



Arts Ml 

Liquid Soul prefomted a 

Pages 




PHOTO BY SUSAN R 

1 riMMMrt KristM W iir (l«ft) 



It's playoff time in Hawk 

country. 

Pages 



Adiiins dreams outloud and 
tiirougli Ills gift off music 




nutmcm 

How does one get from work- 
iftg in construction to having a (TD 
on the Billboard charts and play- 
ing for people that come only to 
see you' Trace Adkins worked 
hard to make his dreams a reality 
All he wanted to do in life was 
play music His dreams became a 
reality when Scott Hendricks, the 
y. ■• t -■ .■>f Capitol Records in 
,igned him lo a record 
dtMI. 



Adkins used to fantasize as a 
child about going into music. 

"When 1 was young, 1 hoped 
that one day, music would be my 
life 1 had no idea how to make it 
happen," Adkins said. 

He grew up in Sarepta, 
Louisiana Adkins was heavily 
influenced by the different music 
that surrounded him w hile he was 
growing up. 'AH along, 1 liked 
a>untry, 1 was raised on it It was 
always played in my house A lot 
see COUNTRY 00 page 8 



Harper's own 
WHCIM liopes 
on getting 
FCC iicense 

Josh LaVIgM 

STAFF WRITER 

Sitting down to one of Harper's 
cafeteria luncheons, you hear a voice 
distinctly call out to you While these 
sounds resonate in your head, you try 
st>rt them somewhere in-between your 
studies and the taste of mashed pota- 
toes. From rcKk to punk, to industrial 
and the oldies, the speakers are con- 
stantly singing out a musical swirl of 
wonder. Call them exciting, call them 
invigorating, call them and complain, 1 
call them WHOM. Harpers radio sta- 
tion, WHCM, has undergone a lot of 
changes since you listened to them last 
year With staff overhauls, new equip- 
ment, new music, and new tastes, this 
year, the staff at WHCM aims to please. 
The Station Manager of WHCM is 
lames Brust, belter known to his listen- 
ers as the infamous Jimmy James. From 
calling the shots to reading the news, 
Jimmy lames does it all. It )ust so hap- 
pens that he also gets the task of taking 
the complaints that some of the faculty 
at Harper have distinctly voiced. 

Having great desires for the l^uture 
of the radio station, James hopes to one 
dav go to an FM station. To prepare for 
this, he has tried to conduct WHCM 
like .in fM station as much as pos-sible. 
Frequent station identification, hourly 
news readings, and a general air of pro- 
tessionalism have been the fruit of the 
upper level staff. The only thing that is 
stopping them now is the appn,>val of 
the ICC, which is currently in the 
works. 

Mike Fuller, Music Director at 
WHCM wants to open new horizons of 
music to the student and faculty popu- 
lation of Harper Tired of the repetition 
heard on more mainstream radio sta- 
tions such as QlOl, Fuller is trying to 
implement an element of diversity into 
the daily programming. In order to do 
this, WHCM has no official musical for- 
mat Spanning virtually every genre of 
music, programming slots such as Ae 
Nihilist Spedacle and Generation 
Omni serve exactly that purpose. He 
encourages the DJ's to do what makes 
them feel comfortable, and hopes to 
have a relaxed but professional atmos- 
phere. 

Jorge Borda. the Programming 
Director of WHCM, is mainly in charge 
of finding advertisements from outside 
businesses To this point he has had no 
success with this, but his concentration 
on Harper activities has been amazing. 
He wishes lo do for all of Harper what 
WHCM has done for themselves. He 
seeRAOOonpageS 



NwMiCMi LMato« IB 



A,>t 



iStT. 



M7/t2l-t4M Nmvs 



•47/nB-MOO 1I2M1 



Harp erNews 



1 he Harbinger 
November 4, 19% 



Building I 'Mega-Lab' now open 



Harper has *dv«nc«l in tcduwlDCy wiJh the opening oi a 

t ctwipuler lab in the midifle ol Mlding I on the Mcond 
floor. 

The Buikting I compulcr lab. kiKMn m HW' ' Mc|^-lab, ' is 
open lo any Harper iliadeM in need of using either ■ 4II6 or 
runltiiin-poweted pewonal emnpuier running Wwlow* 3.1 
or Windows 95. the latest printers, a -Kanner, a video capture 
card, aa-ei* to the Internet and adfustabie work stations tor 
students with diMMIMM. 

A nunter o< in*«cloi» «f» on hmi at all liiwes te oper- 
aliiig. oaiiMaiKe. The Mega-tab it also available to business 
and MKtal ideiicc cteMCt. oOce career* and contmuing edu- 
cation. 

One larft ceittial Wi and etg|w smaller lab* make up the 
Mega-lab. ' Each ctiaanMai wm approximately SaOOJXK) lo 
cMwert into a lab, and tbc inatn lab cost a] 
UmOWl said David MtSliane, Vice President o« Infartnation 
dysteiiiS'. 

Tbc e4|iilptm*nt was conaoUaled: fra 
ihmughout the tduwt and I(W 'iww Maliam wen podiawd 
to re|>lace the M techfiafaiy 

'The new tab IS betWiMnaRMl titan betofc and. hM btller 

utiti^alion it servM a doiMr piifpoM. It can 
large volume testing,' said McSbane 

The axnputers ai« dependablt and have not had any tech- 
nlEal pfuMenw dt^iiie the 15 hnm Hie c _ ' 
daily. 

*ll's taking, lime fMlnt "■■^ *"■ ^ "^ co»^- having 

everything centrally 'kxaied and addicswing everyone's 
needs.' Mid kanctte Golden. Manager of Lab 
In addition in these tacilitiet. icveral other 
able lo «tudeni&. IBM compaifMe fytieint ai» availaUt' In 
Buildw«» D. F, H and J. Ubs C(|tilpfied wUh Apple MacifflMMh 
conpiiim ai« located in BuiWniS A and. D. An ffiM' Ub is 
alM' m ^opeftttaM at the Noelheast Center 



I, 



Th* 
to the 



„ So miief* to do-to ll«l» turn Cant 
Tht JuiilttI tet:Bal«Kin| Scftool. 

fmmf.*fmammm.HmX3.i2-l»m. 

A23& Joym Nolm Siiiilaiit MMtoinwt PnlMMir. 

mh help iw mMntory •> of yiw *M|>onalMtM% gM 

you ttm iiiiiii<wimil tM. m tMcfi_you tMlmliiuw 

to CMMi Wfin ffW WWMi' 



Tho GrMt MMfteat anoMout Thkirsdw. Nov. 21 It 
the 30th wfWMnary of WW GiMt Mnvtean 
Smotaout. MilwM eont ■ !«« My m ttw pMt num- 
tw of yrara tnoomgni awM wtB wnot* to quit 
on«n the SmiHaout • • (9«tfyM to hi|> tmolw* 
quit ror fiMil Quitting tmoMng hn. rwarliMn ofltyl 
But today* eotMt'ionm«hod«aO' mam « - — -'-- 
■ineff » to Wdt tha haPi t. 

Hmrm Siwdca wMl H' pnwfiMtng itw QimI 
amancan smoiwMi kt lilHing u HMT «• .•iwitttom 
11 ajn-l pm M M» lima w «« bt aiMMMlng 
'MioHnt iHdMian' ani luni 'Kiwt'ion. m iwian for your 
ctgimtiaa. w Mil ba tiMnK aoma f>«a tffta aa Ml 
at mfcan laiMn^ on ma itnoiaw' pansn 

Quitting imilini M' tna of tha moat important 
thf^s that you can do tar your oim naaHh and (ha 
h«aNhe>ftnoa8arauMli(ait.1MaraagPt.a 
left atone to aitoy tMr MMtlhoaa days am fona. R 
i« moc* and a mow of a haaala to tta a amotw. 

EatMMaa a» mat am of imiliara MM to quit 
and IMM tfM Mwaral. tmwa. ttia good noM la that 
aach MM .attamiM puts you one try (»Mar to irnch' 
ing your goal of tMi»nin| •Kan-«nal«r. 



Hm m tome iMiiia' stapt to Wow 'wntn choosing, 
a phyaiean t:n«t% hght fot you 

• ChooM a primary Gaia.|il<y«eian 

• Conaioar iM docto(% ai|t •nd.iwder 

• Conaidor ttji:h praaleit mattar* as IMS mtt 
kxmton. 

• Cnacit 'On trmnng. credentMs. ano nospitai 
afl'itiatton. 

• EvaHMie vm doetofi attttuoe ma mmwm.. 

• look tor on amitiatis m pmmt'xm medtcine. 




fall '96 

lay, NovemlMBr 



l.e, 9:30 an*-3:30 gMn 



,.„^ .»lfflli«ei)omlif»«iTli«t»<i«e»eI»..ttiili»- 

■rym noijf t|MMl aleiti, tt fttiil Wf ""t WKe. ID!! M 
■..:,..:%' ffmbiivtimtal 

.-. .:;.>« vaa'tf liot. yoi'l mpioma vmtamimd 
caitatuiul Dtiigi:tiiM, laall daw BMt. * IioiHt at vntkiag 
prafmsaaili. ailaiitnsiaeiiimmHV'iippimiiiitiai. 

Vn'I. 1M. OihlUltllt'* lilMMt ORMIaS BHIIIIIIM 

tic paoiai mm m- pitilMiUnal. ibI oltaii fou in Nt^ 
ainina rarnw of tsson. cortaaKiUooii, »ii<l 

ttmmUxm Y«»ur l»ot*ntl»II Caill 



a AJvtntsins a Aa«er.aitig An a Ar.:. V.»;'i.J8fmen-. 

a CompalH Ciapfuct B Inr.t-e a Eii;':v .ri-ji.xrf Educaaon 

a ErjliiS a Fa'.'ii.:n3i.i:ri-« a r,;,sr'.:;i. ::..'«i)T. a F.La.G:. 

Wniaij a F..,r, t ■ -". - ■ GraphtDetisn 

a :^j2--iti:r: i ' ■■■ In ■ Intenor Dtssn 

■ limnmw Imrurijj' B Jsii B .aumiliin ■ LitwIJl 
gaieilni.3(iilHn ■l«ii(jaM)(fWnniii.«dilin(j B Markeung 
■IMtttma :D]«imu!ir.itiar. B Muic B Must B.usmesii 

■ 'MuBOlTlKMtiii ■ F'."" -r:.; '<> B Piolcsaioiul Wnting 

■ Pal* fctitiom a S • ■: : ■ a Soma Bid 
Mitt>«i!i.ito BTiHiH... ■•■ ■ "■.->■•'■ 

fsajt) ees-i-eoo, Ext. siso. 



The Haft>inger 
November 4, 199* 



Harpef News 



Pages 



Center for Students with Disabilities sponsors 
activities and forums for Deaf Awareness Weeic 



\,<v,i 



r Ctt 



•Jf's a Deal \\„rUi 
11:00- lOOpm 
Building A - Cdfeteriii 

Students will teach khkc boak 
figm, cultural dwanmeM. and 
p el h» H I signed songs and 
skjt-. 1 No interpreting or cap- 
tioning provided) 

'Deaf Culture in Deaf 
EducatKm: A Panel Discussion' 
7:00 - 9:00pm 
Building A. Room A2M 
(lounge) 

The purpose o* this event will 
be to discuss various philoso- 



phies and approaches to 
incorporating Deat Culture 
into an educational curricu- 
lum within different school 
settings. Also covered will be 
the topics of communication 
and Deaf education. The Deaf 
Awareness Week committee 
invites you to slay for a tecep- 
tkm following the panel dis- 
cussion. (Interpreters pnjvid- 
ed (sign and or voice) and 
captions or reai-liine caption- 
ing provided) 

14 



'ASL Stiwvtcllmg Contest ' 
7:0O-'»:OOpm 
Building A, Room Z36 
(lounge) 



Expand Your 
Horizons! 



n/tt' for Utupcy «(••<> iiiui events 



A variety of ASL stories will 
be shared by entrants compet- 
ing tor the following cash 
pn/es: 

First Place = S200.00 
Second Hace = SiaiOO 
Third Place = S50 1)0 
Fourth Place = $25-(X) 

Note: in order to be eligible to 
participate in this event, indi- 
viduals must contact Debby 
Sampson at H47 ; '*;5-6662 
TTY The conte^t will be limit- 
ed to M) entrants Each com- 
petitor may perform only one 
■itory, no more than four min- 
utes in length 

Friday, Novwnbcr 18 

"In thf iiiihl 0' Ikf Prtif " 

7 00 - '*:00pm 

Building I, Rtxim 143 (theatre) 

A critically acclaimed French 
film yt>u will not want to 
miss! Everv'iine will enjoy 
being immersed in the Deaf 
World tor almost two hours. 
Siskel and Ebert gave it "two 
thumbs up!' Subtitled in 
English. (Captions or real- 
time captioning pn>vided and 
FM or Infrared listening sys- 
tem available) 



Admission: 
Adults = S3 (HI 
Students with ID = $2.00 
Children Under 12 = Free 

Saturday, Novambar 16 

"ASL Slorytellitix tor Children " 
10:(IOam-"l2:lX)pm 
Building A, Rcxim 236 
(lounge) 

Deat children will have the 
opp<irtunity to see and learn 
from Deaf mle models who 
will be presenting a variety of 
short stories and skits using 
ASL This event is designed 
for young children, but par- 
ents, teachers and students 
are encouraged to attend so 
that Ihey too can learn some 
of the techniques used by 
Deaf storytellers. (No inter- 
preting or captioning provid- 
ed) 



Ffir more information, contact 
D<+fn/ StirrjfiNXi at >i4^''-^lS-bt!6Z 
m'lyr Deriis.' Kiivin at X47 OIS- 
t>9S7 m"- Harfvr\ Center lor 
StuJe'it'' with ni>iihililie> tiin Iv 
reuckeJ .it .I'-iT, 92.5-e2on ivue. 



TheGay.LesUm 
Bisexual Club meets 
every Wednesday in 
Building I, Room 117 at 
5 pjn. ■ 7pjn. For more 
information call 925- 
6522. 

WHCM IS looking for 
news readers. 
If clubs have news or 
announcements ttiat 
want to tie read over me 
a*r. contact Jorge at 
925 6488. 

Program Board is look- 
ing for people ttto want 
to get involved, meet 
people, and learn the 
entertainment and txisi- 
ness skills. Meetings 
every Tuesday at 3;30 
pjn. in Building A by ttie 
Student Activities 
Office. 

Science BctnnCMx 

meets Wednesday at 4 
pm in L329. Will be 
fielding an adventure 
meeting with thnlls and 
skills. For more info. 
contact Liz iones at 
(708) 592-8350. 

The Hartitnger is always 
looking for interested 
staff memtjers. If you 
want to write, take pic- 
tures, or do layout, give 
us a call at 925-6460. 

For aermis alxxii hoino get 
your club or arganuation's 
mtorrrtalion In the Aclnntrts 
CanKT. conlact the Hartrnttv 
at 847/925-6000 m3461. 




' all yaar kaid wMft, yia caa lAri I* to cteoajr. 
Think carefully about where you are now. and where you want to be. Then you'll know that the 
right choice U Roosevett University. 

Eveiy y«v, mora than 150 Harper students transfer to Roosevelt With comprehensive 
natpoiM in Intli downlown Chicago and Schaurr.burg, Roosevelt has more classes in more minors 
(120 underfrtduala n^ors la aU, rangtitg trtm Accounting to Education to Theatre Arts) at more 
eiMvtnieni times and locatioiu than any other university in the Chitago area. And our transfer 
iiremaeala with Harper College assure thu your work will count toward your Roosevelt degree. 

lb get a personal transcript evaluation and find out more about our financial aid designed 
eqMctaQy for truMtw atadants, meet with a Roosevelt University admission counsekir at Harper 
Oolleie. Or call (SIT) tI t tt OO for an appointment at our Robin campus. 



'ANiday Movcaibw 12 



No«(inbtr 20 



• 11: 



MoDd«|' Noveinlicr 25 
5:J#|Mi — 7:110|Mi 





- t«51 MCCONNOM PAKKIMAY, SCHAUMBURG. ILUNOtS 60173 047) SI^WOO 
4W SOUTH PiMCHiGAN AVENUE CHICAGO. ILLMOtS 60COS (312) 341-2000 



Ilaf|i#<^ ews 



The Harbinger 
November 4, 1956 



English Professor Betty Hull runs for congress 



Complci'ing her doctorate with j 
ditM>ltallcin on. the work^ 
While the aver«» Amt-ricAn sUrt* A&ey. the bt-cinw .» h.II.n- 

P^duf*! *^ '■■■ Teach,:,,. 

didate far tlw .H- 'itsh ant! ;■ 

«««»"T'"''"- ' k;Mm. Huii ,. .... :.,,-.■„..:„- • 

''*(?«" women t-verv IV h*fre Shi- t- \<.t\ m<v- 



"This ,h.ui, th.. children how to 
•,jni jnd le-K-hf- 

gamc," said [■: 

Hull Ji,x- i,..i 
i"htUri'p ^hiiiild I 
be-:;', '" ■ ,'1', t-rprriffK ^-n. -uL,' 



"When a politician starts Hiking 
jboiit niurals. mjl.t' sun- \.iu know 
■■. hrn viHir u " ' ~jid Hull In 

r pnsi-nt .: jnvono that 



Vn, Hull comments that her oppo- 
nent has voted (or giivernment sub', 
die* OP ,i>:;r!Ciilture iiirUidinc SkM'. . 



running iOft,on^-si„ Hetty Muil tu,f- 
pens to be one at the mcmt tttttttrk 
wonwm oHi' ■ ^ ■ 

Raised : ... w,ts j 

chemKai engjnt-et. sJ!i.lul<»te Hull 
tccnved 4 Urgr hackgnmnd <>* »a 
tmce educ«tion 

When she w«t 17. she gndtHted 
from high »chot»L but droftprd out 
her fmhman year w coUej;* to m«rT> 
her firal husband, with who* *he had 
two daughters After seven years». 
Betty and her husband divorced, and 
she was torced lo return to collegr for 
job skills 

She went tiv nijjht school Wilber 
Right College t.ir inn years and 
earned her associate degra-e Aiter 
that *h«r went on to Northwestern to 
earn her bachetor'i deg/m.. and then 
became a hill-tinw giadttite atudenl 
at Loyola Universitv 



its'Li; ni.j- 
'Vll muthi 
expktmid tliiV! 
tern* we see tou... 
to the home.. 

st„. t.,.|i,<kvrs thjjt by pushtnp the 
onlv ■ ' ■ ■ 

tout 
up tor m,ajor problems in the future 

' An ounce ol pn"»'entn:>n is worth 
a p«'>und ot t.iri," Hull said The loii 
vetMtion lead into the g,inf:. prohlenv, 
that continually plaj;ue the children 

ill iujr n.Oii .fi 

help raise 
i.i. -..!-.-.<. n. .■■ wijiif; shildren, 
"the hif^her their sdt e>l.-rm, (he 
(greater a-sistance they will have to 
pressure- ' 

Programs like midnight basket 
ball, in which vanous g\-ms are lelt 
open lor children to come and play in 
leagues, are lusl the thing to help with 
this. 



■ IllTli; 
in orjer tor the amenib 
passed, it must go thmu^'. 
then It must be ratiried in all oi this 
time the budget whiIJ already be bal 
dnced 

In Hulls eyes, anotluT waste i'! 
our lime is Ihe tav cuts proposed bv 
the Republican party She biTiews 
that proposing las cuts m the tau' ..i 
Irving to balance the budget is plain 
irresponsible. Instead she wants to 
cut the pork-barrel spending pro- 
grams and get nd ot the programs on 
military weapons that have no pur- 
pose 

Family values, morals and ethics. 
thosi- words have all been generously 
thrown around by her opponent. 
Republican Representative, I'hil 
< rane 



that nijtti-i- said Hull, 

Hull i-cpres..'n|s many ot the demo- 

ific principles ot our country. She 
..nils to ban handguns, strt'ngthen 
en\ ironmental laws such as the clean 
air and water acts and improve the 
integrity of vpur children by allowing 
them the parental guidance a large 
part ot them have been without. 

As a tireless candidate for 
IV. .mens rights, Hull supports the 
ludgement on the Supreme Court 
case ot Rix> vs Wade 

"When women have children 
when they really shouldn't, you end 
up with a child that's unloved and 
unwanted," said Hull 

Despite being the underdog in this 

election. Hull has persislance and is 

tiplimislic She hopes to dislodge the 

professional politician," Phil Crane, 

from his position 



Dracula wants you to donate blood 



MINMllMSEaTCn 



h-irp^'r in 
1,1 hir a g. 

'"« ■' ■ 
Harpi ■ 

111. 
be oil 



I., ... 
in ;:< 
Chicjgv ,1 
need, so 1 
never ships 
added Santelct 

The Am. 
ot BlcH.d 
bkxxi : 
Stales ■ , 

WCKXI a d.r 

60 percent . 
never dona I, 

A lypu. 
uses an aver f 
red blcK.d 
every ^• 
amour'.: . 
times shoi, 
warrant it 

Liie»ource 



donors - 

Don.uini.- bl.'oj 



.>Uege 
RNC 

;■■ their 

.It an- 
The 



,i|o. ..]. 




year i'Ki and wrijttuiic 



says 



that 



I'un 
soacks 



donating bkxxi is sate and "'^^ ' '" ""^' 

that anyone over the age o< '•'"^ provided afterwards lo 



poll 

fviH-.i: 11. .ill ,.,i,c ..i..r..ili. i|\ 

said ^anteler 

I he blisid ..tinip. 'ncfils ,:irL. 
red Mood cells, plasm.i cvro- 
■<• and platelets A 
inge ot p.itients 
rtLCi>. I- iiirsf bio. ...I pr. .ducts 
Red bi.iod cells .ire ust-d in 
surgical procedures and to 
treat a patient m ith severe 

riasni.i Is jjucn to bum 
vittims and patients suffer- 



I rvi 



-hi.,i 



re given 



,:-.'f.,icrs 

I'iuh.i 

M Ivel-up y.,.ur 

)th iron-ruh t.iods 

j-noi 1.. j...naim(; by citing 

loods such as r.iast beef, 

turkey, raisias, suntlower 

seeds, peanut butter and 

even chocolate and potato 

chips 





Monday. 
Dm. 16 


Tuesday, 
Dec. 17 


WedTMOm, 
OeclB 


Thndqi. 
ow.i9 


atxv 

»A6 


AKENGlOl, 
102 Classes 


Al. 

Ae.cixir!t.i'.g 
Classes 


All IWTH080. 

086,087, 

103 ctM«as 


T-R 


9tS5- 
11:40 


M-W-F 
MO-ftSO 


9'^'- . 


M-W-F 
-ti0-*50 


T-B 
1215-130 


nso- 

125 


M-W-F 
10.<X)-1050 


T-R 
10:50-12:05 


U-Wf 

H.«)-USO 


SpaciaHy 

Airangad 

Exams 


1:46- 
3;30 


M-W-F 
1200-1250 


TR 

■; '40-2 5=- 


1 .-00-215 


Speeiatiy 

Arranaed 

Exams 


340- 
Sc25 


.3:45-500 


Tfi 

.3.05-4.20 


M-W 

225-3:ao 


Speciallir 

AtraiSMi 

Exanm 




Frtday, Dec. 20 

Specially Arrangefl Exam* 





I Iwcinning at 4.'45pjn. or Mar - 

use regularly scne-auiea class twne 



Saturday. Sunday and Weet«nd CoOefe ( 

wwetwid of iSecemoer 1 4 ounng regular class periods 

AH flnal grades are due no later tnanl2]00 neon on Saturday, 
DecanOer 21. in the Registrar's Office, BulMng A, Room 213. 



Toy fundraiser for kids 



[) 



l.vbby 

(In \..\ 4 and 5, partici- 
pating vendors will he 
Notable Pursuits, ottering a 
high quality selection ot chil- 
dren's music and related 
Items, and L sborne books, 
publisher of unique and 



- ."f .^.1 b.>oks for 
::1 present a 

« i-i. ■ •■!\ .:■ ;OVS, hooks 

g!' I ind .iimputer soft- 
w.irc l.ir children 

lupperv\are will ot^er an 
in-st..ck supply ot some ot 
their most popular items as 
well as the opportunity to 
order from their complete 
inventory. 



Tilt HMMMKr 

rit9M 



F#«tur«« 



Radio: doe* bast to satisfy Harper's listeners, young and oid 



He wialwt to do (cif all til Harfmt. 
what WHCM hm dont far thmi- 
Mlve» He has shown ih»t by if»iat>- 
lithing • awimunity b«M«J work 

mm, llilng» will run imm. ancNittily 
mi lilt fmxpk will be ntMh imik 
friendly In mm «n(ith«>f An njuripk 
oi the aaniniunity »|>ini bfttvccn the 
pto^ al WfCM >• «n <wtmg the 
ttdff tuvc beim pUnnint: k< .1 Iik.iI 
llll». 
...irteie«icii«*di>r ; 
'amlihiit'i wh,]i 



' 4k* « WM fl.1ll.Mii- 

inni wuh i!>t- rwitf MMiioii' t>y twiUing. 
up the %t*U » itmMif m fXMHible. Hr 

fbtmeti hi» ic]i|iei^«iK* uci itai with 
WHCM LtM yiar . 'Till* yw dm4* 
Imm iiiowe«l lo a numigMnMil poniiMn. 
to iitip (Mhcfs do Itw Mmr. 

A Iwp fMnMein iviih WHOM u 
Itie do wa lw , to wMcfc llwy tMowiciisi. 
Cummay diejr aft ttiniliMl lit the <tu- 
doii «clMlif» «iM In MMifig .A, the 
oIMmH and 'the p«iMk acm* chan- 
M|'On:liiewe«lwMi». Seeing an m«i 
'f iH people tn the ttudeni activitin 
irea At* w.«khinn TV or pUyiftg 
tmptmm call* cimmt 

::..;:. ..;> C»imHa. WHCVt 

laMk mxk. pop, md the blu 
"■ ..viate early' in •'■?■ —---„• 
IUm)and later j! 
there JIV tttll fieijurnt ctimpidtnn 

Andrea Saenz, a 24 year oU tiat- 
dent m Harper, csIM tlM' ttitkMi to 



complain during the Nihilist 

Spectacle show (hosted bv Rrr, 
Hnumann and f rancis^'o Sanun.i„ " ■• 
pm "' '■■.ii'ni said, "li (ih« 

mu-Mi • ■ .■nstvr I don't Ihink 
It's healthy tm 41 school en*-mmim«Tit. 
People aren't here to be entenat.ne4, 
thev j»ie here to iMm. ' 

Whtli' !hi- »,j'4 i>bvu>LwIv not thr 
VMW 



iinMru wp.,. 

imponcled 

anintnin«;iHl tliM tncy wouki pi.<)' 

M<«4rt tt'if .inyone who w«il4 call 

and tM|ucst It.. Thrw aitKMiKenwnts 

and m. ntnuies later k> cine had yet 

calM... 

Brust Mid., OUT 

damnedest, and wv kiu>»\ ».■ ivm't 

pk'jisr wwyone, but we try 10 "' Bnjsi 

aliKi Mid ''the (acttlty and adults are 

the fini: 10 complain, but th«r Usi to 

reiyjccsi," A note of gtmd news to thf 

iniulu -irul taculty t«t Harper ts that 

>isi try to play nK|tie*led. 

■ n with the renueuls com- 

t- rtuy sllll be a pniiikn 

'c- .tv iiilaliilily of a CD. 

rn Schneclce. the faculty advisor 

!-fCM, ha» iwcently purcha.srd 

'V'W CD playen. a new micro- 

ptione stand, and a voice effects 

pRxessM;. (have- the utmost confl- 

diencietliat'theWHCMitai tabrsftil 




WHAT mi YouDomiymmcAm 

Twi iW ^ pip iRHrMWMM wlW W 9WI MMf w My 

Bitf i«fi MflapM Ming fat itit 
1 1 nM^ waM V yoQ IP int wpiMnefT 



dMlfMHtMnSmicttMir. 



If Mil II in VDtClNI i 

^JL_A mm^L Jimi^ kate jA^^JH^^ AiMMaBJiA /"laAJMifc j 

■inV ^W Mn|( linil ■RMH) nVWIfl^ bMHNHI 

hii MiMhHi tMriUblb te 

RESIKNTML DIRECT CARE PROVIDERS! 
Yw Ki mrt iMttiit la myltnllh twly nniiW 
liiipai^iwiniiinbi^ Piiiii4y«(ttai 

Ym Mil iwl tt* iNirf to hniM « BiHmM! 
Pur p* liiHiin to ant toi pi at ClEUKlRKi 
CnlKt Rd^i RWiMi, RMniMiig Ciior«n«t<ir, For an 
I tatmiw It (?i7) 272-Sltt, gjitintlon 130! 




PHOTO BV SUSAN RAOEVMOCH 

WNlHM plays a eat froai oae of Ms favorite Croups. 



advantage ot il) Although Iher^ is a 

lot of n«'W equipmrnt. there is still no 
promm- that WHCM will have your 
recjuest Rest .sssured however, if the 
reqin ■ -■ iJe often enouj^h. 

VVHt \ ■ .Hit and buy the CD 

Mr V iHi 

Schnecke h.is done mow than just 
get neW' e(|uipm:ent tor the station. 
He ha* been an overwhelming source 
of knowledge and reliance to the cirw 
otVVHCM 

'He h.i» hern pvA ti> fh' 
Sin> BrusI B\ Leepin^; hi^ cLiim^r^ 
lit the -.tatt and tordinp -omv o\ Ihf 
torrential delays that come frnm 
paperwork at Harper, Schnecke has 
done nothing but p!ease the staff and 



keep thing-- running Nmixilhly. 

Vhnecke uork* fur NBC, which 
also adds to the professionalism of 
the staff .\tter some interna) prob- 
lems « ith the staticm last year, 
Schnei kf and staff have come back 
together lo work tor the benefit of 
each other 

"We have worked hard to gel back 
on piMHl terms with him (Schnecke), 
and I Nlieve it sh<nv5 by the level of 
trust we now hint-," said Fuller. 

Etwh wttk the managers set an 
official meelinj; l>etween staff and 
1)1 s lo introduce new ev]uipment and 
tmuh b.iM' with Ihe D)s They try to 
!md out K hat problems D)'s are hav- 
ing and « b.il IS wiirking (or them. 



Public Access channel offers 
more than just music videos 



HariHT ■ ■ - :nily geared for 
- w nil want to t>etter 
•rough fduiation 
lelei 'I'd via M,ii 

publis_^,. ;i.innel allinv ... ... 

room to conu' l>) the student. 

This gives those working full- 
time, an opportunity to earn cr^-dit as 
their schedule permits Whether stu- 
dents ch«)se to enroll m lelecours*-s 
out of necessity, or convenience, 
Harper s pubhc access channel brings 
higher education cloter lo the com- 
munity 

Continental Cable \ is ion and TCI, 
the two cable systems serving the 
Harper community, make it possible 
for all cable subscribers within 
Harper's district to tunc into the 
channel. 

The channel fulfills its original 
intent, lo pnivide a community pn> 
duced "narrowcasl" channel which 
offers programming that docs not 
appeal to the masses in the sense that 
a broadcast " channel does 

"It is our intent to be able to pro- 
vide programming to our district res- 
idents thai they would not otherwise 
have the opportunity to see," 
explains Media Production 



Coordinator Thomas Knoff. 

Allhi'i.. rses make up the 

bulk I't ! s programming, 

the channel otters a late-night lineup 
that entertains as well as informs. 
Half hinir M.>tks ot music videos by 
>ri,sK ,iuh as Ihe Red Hot Chili 
md The Smoking Popes are 
.i..>^. ..^titlv The videos are provid- 
ed by record conipanies. Recruitment 
videos that locus on the many degree 
certilitate programs that Harper has 
to otter are alM> regularly shown. 

last January, the channel began 
providing a new addition to its n>sler, 
The Classic Arts Channel. The new 
program based out of Los Angeles, is 
the, "Mr\ lit line arts." that includes 
symphonies, dance, art, film and 

opera Ihe response to Ihe channel 

has been tremendous,"" says Knoff. 

As tor the future of the public 
access iliannel. Knoft says, '1 dream 
that budget dollars will be available 
for expansion; however, we operate 
very well, as far as achieving our 
objectiM's " 

Although there is no curriculum 
for television broadcasting at Harper, 
Ihe public access channel does hire 
student aids to help in production. 
Student interested may contact Knoff 
in the learning Resources Center. 




Page* 



insf er Week 



The Harbinger 
Novembcf 4, 19% 



A quick reference guide for students 
transf ering to a four-year coilege 



Stapttlwt 

1. Sec a couiMclor in 1117 or DI42 to begin 
developing an educational plan. 

2. NaiTOw your choice of fouT-ywr ichcwk 
a* soon as possible. Tranitter mformation 
materials, workahops on transterring and 
visits by college I't pi t un t t ivw may help 
you in this procesa. 

3. Obtain the catalog from tiw ichooi that 
you are considering and become familiar 
ivtth their general education 

QMMtlOM to —k tiM r»cnilt«r 

1. How many student* ant there? How 
many aie graduate ttudenis? What is. the 
male /female ratio? 

a. What is the campus Hit* i.e «e, location 
to nearest city or downtown area? 
J. What IS the makeup of the student body 
i.e. horn what stales, commuter v* residen- 
tial religK>u<* backgnmnds, most popular 
majors? 

«. What is the housing siluitian? What are 
the dorms Hkr? 

5. What percent of itudcnls remain to grad- 
uate? 

6. What are the strong m«|OT» at your col- 
lege? Do you have my maior? 

7. What are the clasa^ «if«»? Are clas-cs 
taught by protnaon m graduate students' 
•. What oppditunllies are there for 
research' independent study' study 



abfoad? 

9. Are there internship tor co-ops? 

10. What kinds of clubs and activities are 
there? Is there a Creek system or other social 
sororities fraternities? 

11. Do you have an honors program? 

IZ. How is the (ob placement? Will I get 
assistance? How do students fare in their 
applications to graduate or pr[>tesional 
schoob? 

13. Do you have career planning and coun- 
seling services? 

14. h the sptirts program Urge and diverse? 
Are yi>u known tor J particular sport' In 
which division is your college' 

15. How popular are Milr,imur.iU' 

16. Are there speoal t.uililus m my interest 
area i e. radio station, computer access. 
internet, e-mail? 

17. What are your admission standards? 
What kind of student are you looking (or? 
It. What IS (he tuition, room and board and 
I(4a1 c<»st (in pn>gram) of your schixil' 

». What kind of financial aid is available? 
Are there merit as well as need -based sthol- 
arships? Athletic scholarships? 
30. What arrangements must I make- to visit 
your campus' 

21. What are the admission de .•dimes'' 

22. Why should I choos.- vour schoi»t o\-er 
^imil.u om-.^ VVh.its ^fH'ciaP 



Ml itf/cirmfflfiira cowt: 



H.iffn"! 



COLLEGE FAIR '96 

Colleges Represented 

Thursday. November 7 
10:00 am - 2:00 pm. Building A 



C0(X£6E/UN(VENSrrr 



ut 



•TATt 



CMiTHaat couMt - w> 
CMCaaoiMnoNM. coafoc of 

NUMMMkTHY.R. 

eumtcoufoc-ik 
oounc or it mmcm «. 

COtUMMk count CMCaOO • ■. 



OULMMTOCXTON COLLfOf - lao 

eVMUlUMMVWITV-K. 

OtMiy MfmVTf OF TICHN0U30V ■ «. 

- - - - .. li 




Aimammnmmmrmmouim-i^ 

UMO« ttan UMMMHTV - «. 
MOMM UNMWairv ■UaOMMTaN . m 
lOWM tratt UNMUMTV' ■ M 



I. 
-a 

KNOX COUiOI - K. 

iMtfcmtTwoMm-fi. 

tCiMUNmmKTV.ik. 

twrouk uNWBumf ei*c«<»o . It 
MWHOUcrrt' UMWMrrv - wn 

MCMaoMi Tio«taaMM«t. UNiwtMrrv . M 

mmmmmmmm/mmmntmmm-w 

WLWMWIi KHQCIi » MaMtnMO - <M 

MOWT itaiiy cwutot - w 
mrKmt».AO(M liNnMNtrrv . il 



Surf tlie net for financial 
aid and coilege news 

A great way to get mtormalion atiout transferring to 
another college or university is to "surf the net." Most schools 
have a home page" on the World Wide Web which can give 
you access to a variety of resources such as: 

applications 

admission requirements 

catalogs and course descriptions 

registration iniormation 

video tours 

electronic mail to ask questions 

In addition to schixil spi'citic intormation, there are sites 
that cin help you ch<-Hist j major, search for a school that 
meets your needs, or ItKati' tinancial aid resourees. Here are 
some sites to help you get st.irtcd 

http: voKiigslis utevasfdu -acadres/col- 

Iege.html 

http: wvvwcolt'cgi-board.org 
http / / www.petersons.aim 

Choosing a major is tough 



The Carew Center in A 147 

proviJes a varu-ty ot si-r\ n i-s 
that can assist studi-nt> m 
choosing a ma|or and carwr 
that will match their mttr- 
ests, abilities, and values 
The Career Center statt can 
provide mdividual carter 
counseling, career icstitig 
seminars, over 8(10 i arrer 
resources computen/i-a 
can»er interest assessments 
and more 



You can search for col- 
leges, or for sources of finan- 
cial aid on the CIS computer 
pmgram, or run a printout of 
tfie occupation ot vour choice 
from the HORIZONS com- 
puter 

The Career Center also 
recenes hundreds of job list- 
ings trom local employers 
every week. 

fur more information, 
stop m A.147 or call 92.=>-6720, 



"A'Maztd" by how long it's taking to graduaU, 
Mania transfers to RMC! 



AccordiKS to: 
IV Carter fcr 



NOMTM CCNTIM. COtXEOE - «. 

NOMTM MWC COUSOC - «. 

NORTMUSiBW «UMOit uumtmiTv - «. 
MOimteiN tuNOM uMivfMrrv - IL 
MoivmiNtSTWN uNratmnv ■ a. 

OMCTON COMtUNrrv COUEOC - «. 

OUVtT MMM»C UNNiMVTV . I. 
MMOUC UNIveMITV - m 
MKMCOUE«-WI 

■OCMMNDCOUittK-i. 

IIO0MWCI.T uMvcmrrv • «.. 

MMMIV COUJOi - IL 

MMHUMvenmr-t. 

■MMT JINmONV COtLEOC OF NUmmG - tt. 
•MMT JOWM COLtEOC OT NURSMS- «. 
•T JOM»f«COUJO€->N 
•aiMT lOOW UNIVEWfTY - MO 

m. MawytuN wwW TY v Minnesota - mn 

•T.. NOMBn-coixEac - wn 
aMMrwkvcituMvEmrrv.il. 

L OF TMe ART iNtrrruTE of cmi - il 

iaXl£Q€-it 

..^ _JH COUEOt - «. 

aOUTMDNU. UNIV ATCAMONQALE-X. 

•ouTWNN aa.. uNtv at cowammville - il 
Ti»iiirnr CHWiTiAai coucoe ■ «. 

THINITY IMTWI^kTIONAL UNt«€ WTV - «. 

fniTONCOaEoc-K. 
vmmmvt of ouauouc • ia. 

WIIWIWITV OF lU-INOta AT CMCAOO - IL 
UtHVeWTY OF IU.INOW AT 8I«W»»QFIEL0 - C 
UMVENVrv OF KANSAS - KS 
gWIVEHaiTY OF »«VADA. LAS V60AS - NV 
UiaVEmiTY OF NOMTH DAKOTA ■ NO 
UiavtTOl'TT OF «OUTMi«N CAL^OWdA, - CA 

uNivimfTv OF wnacoMnt-iACROtaE - wi 

UNWEIMtTY OF ¥»liCO«II«W»R«DE - Wl 

umvf uttTv OF w»oammm*mtt»!rm - m 
MttKfsmmj uNWtiwrry - tn 

V«tTEM» ILLMOM UNIVEHtlTY - «. 
HWEaTEAM MtCMODM UMIVE«SITV - Ml 
IMEiST SuaultflAN COLLEGC of MURStMt - IL 
WICWTA tTATl UNIveHSITY - Kt 

MO* 1IM11M 




A representative will 

visit November 7, 19% 

9AM-1PM 

Cdl 800 •762-5960 

for your rescue package! 



KOBt:RT 
MOKRIS 



NCA Accre^iUd 



CHICAGO CAMPUS 

|gON LiSaIleSireei.a«c«|o.lL 60601 

(.t12|K%-4608 

ORUVND PARK CAMPUS 

43 Oriand Square. Oriind Park. IL 60462 

(708) 460-1(000 

E-mail enroll#rnicil.edu. 

tttfJhtnm.maiJBti 1*' 



TheH«fbingrr 
November 4, 19% 



Transfer Week 



Page? 



Financial Aid gives money to students 



STAFTVIMrDt 

It's time to liaml«r out of Harper 
into a four-yvar cotWgv, but <jne sim- 
ply can't aUbid to pay thr entire 
tuition BilUon^ of dolUfS ate avail- 
ahii' n,»tionwul«f (i>r luilege fituncial 
!.ite and ft'dtTjl loans, grants 
a.,» ^huiuships tur puNk and pri- 
vate inctiliiiions take tome of tlie 
weigh! otf erf paying for college. 

1 rncDurage everyone to apply," 
said Mi^. Maria Motrn, Director of 
the Office ol Studfnt 1-in.inviaI 
Assistance (OSFA) at Harper 
'Everyone should have the opportu* 
nity to apply for a wiJe range ol wr- 
vice».' 

Applying for finanoal aid J* easier 
than most people expect A wise Mart 
would be paying a $10 fee for a per- 
sonalized financial aid seatch by the 
Illinois Higher Learmng \ftwork 
This search locale* jnv svhoUrship* 
one might be eligible tor 

To apply for financial aid. one 
only need* (o nil v)u( a Free 
*.ir.i,. .,t,..n f,,r FtderaJ Student Aid 
ulabl* at the OSFA 
I iivdiv ii.^..tulions may require addi- 
liunai form!% 

The application ask.* for pcf<tonaI 
tntormatum, educational back- 
ground, enrollment plans, student 
status, household information, earn- 
ings, asset mfonnatkMi, releases, and 
signatures. 

Students may bring the FAFSA for 
the 1997-98 processing year and 
copies of 19% lax forms venfying last 
year's wages (o the ClSFA and they 
will transmit the inlortnation diivctly 
to ttie processing center 

the OSFA will send one a letter if 
they need anv turiher infomution. 
A person will be notified ot anv hnan- 
cul aid awards. The deadline for 
a p ptt cH kw it Maadi I for most four- 




Jon O'Brien reaches for a national 
outside of the financial aid office. 

year schools, and can not be sent in 
earlier than )an 1, but the C'SFA will 
accept applicatiorei until May 1. 

"The earlier you get the applica- 
tion in, the better your chances are of 
being considered for grants and 
imancial aid,' said Molen. 

The internet also allows students 
to apply for fiiuncial aid from a per- 
sonal computer 

To receive financial aid. most 
schools require students to meet cer- 
taui cnleria including: being enrolled 
in a decree seeking program, taking 
at teas! six credit hours, and main- 
taining the academic guidelines 
eslablislwd by the school 

Students from all levels of iiKome 
and acddcmk backgrounds can 
receive tinancul aid The amount of 
money available for assistaiKe has 
almost tripled in the last five years. 
Nearly HO peicmt ol students who 
applied last year itceived some kind 
o< financial aid. 

Another tyfc of MMttncc is the 



PHOTO BY SUSAN RAOEMAOCR 

Student aid application, directly 

federal work study program. This 
allows a student to work at their col- 
lege to help pay their fuituin The 
money earned isn't reported .is earn- 
ings on the financial aid applicjtion 
This significantly increases the 
amount of sources needed to meet 
educational expenses, said Moten. 

Transfer scholarships are also 
available for students who attended 
Harper in the p.isl. A scholarship 
search book is available t<ir students 
to seek out information on these 
scholarships. 

Said Moten, 'Before applying for 
any financial aid a few things should 
be considered seek out the different 
sources available, be aware of 
requirements needed to qualify tnr 
aid. and plan ahead of time ' 

"L«>k at all aspects of educational 
costs such as: tuition, day care, room 
and board, transportation and spend- 
ing money. Understand what you arr 
getting in to Understand your nghis 
and responsibilities." 



Multicultural 
center offers 
alternative 
financial aid 

Hcatbar Oawronski 

STAFF WRltf.H 

For many students who enter a 
two-year college, there is a great 
lick <if direction, especially when 

studi-nts an' ready to move on to a 
Imir-vear colk'>;t' 

Ihf one thing that many stu- 
dents torgct is that there is help 
almost f\ tTvwhfre thev lofik One 
>ULh aide IN the Multicultural 
.Aftair'- Minnritv Student Transfer 
Center This division is open to all 
students regardless of nationality. 
The\ tivus on counseling and sup- 
port ser\ ices lor minorities 

Recently, they have strength- 
ened their efforts on increasing the 
transfer rates ot minorities through 
an act known as HECA (Higher 
Fducation Coqxiration Act) 

The Illinois Board of Higher 
Fducation has made these efforts 
possible b\ gning Harper College 
a grant to further this cause. With 
this grant. Harper has arranged 
trips to tour -year colleges such as 
\orthern lilini>is University and 
the L'niversitv ot Illinois 

Students are able to visit the 
campus and speak to counselors 
and minority support services. 
They have also helped organize 
Transfer Week College represen- 
tatives come to Harper with infor- 
mation ti>r students about the ben- 
efits 111 iheir colleges 

I his IS an eas\ wav for students 
to become lamilian/ed with the 
oppc<rtunilies that are sometimes 
hidden It also allows them to pre- 
pan' lor thi' not-so-distant future, 
tor It IS viT\ e.is\ lo procrastinate 



Discover your future at western 




i 



Supert> Career Preparation 
Highly-Qualified Faculty 
Dynamic Student Activities 
Safe. Friendly Atmosphere 
Medium-Sized Major University 

Office of Admissions 

Sherman Hall 1 15 
1 University Circle 
Macomt>, IL 6145&-J390 



or call 
309/298-3157 



. - - JR . . —.Western 

\5;w5]nji Illinois 

v-/vy ^^-y^-'^ Universit y 



Mm oMB. Illinois 



A & E 



The Harbinger 
November 4, 19% 



COUNTRY: Trace Adkins gets his big breaic 



0f' llw guyt Itkfl Mvrte 

rMflflVMI* IPWil WmiBJMlJi* Mini 



Tlickrr .v 
A.I the M- ■ 
§iMpcl.chmr" 

AdfciM b«>ft<iii Nat musical 
CMtfet imjtinx in i, tnirih m .1 
ltr<>u|;> dlWd th.' *■.■■» 
C(ifninitmait<i Hi- i 
to pUying flubi ii. .. «.. ■ 
From 1««»S-'(W. h.- -pent hr* 
• pUying musiv, Irytof^ te 
! II tn the muM buwnr** 
mm Uivaiii* 
I pliylnit. (iiilM in 
liniak. I faHiMd. wtal mt 10 

Adkin* Myit *lf « cfMiy in 
the muiic btutiMnit ami it'* 
easy to kiae ytnir fcicw.* 

He did' not Usy In Itmm 

wOt 101^. 

'IgMtmatntmi htewmml 
wasn't going anywhrnr " He 
law the move to Nj.>>hvillr ds 



.1. »,H !'• fit ma t4 the rut 

that Nf w« in. 

He further pursued '■ 
gtmk-^ •••iW by ulkinf, 

tt> ?«■> ..live* and trv'- 

" " rtrt tlwia U IMrn, 
h.id been J« town 



'Lett ||i'< 

when Scot! : 1 ■■,:■',••■ 
ivut ii,' «■«• me. hr walked 
•■■■'-'I up 1.4'> m*, h*- km-w what 
•. .iiWed and I p>i signed I 
'■---fcrti ' Adkln^ Miii 
-•lis. AJkjns tin J 

I<Mll/l:-..l I-'IW lit his g»»ls tti 

We: to play musK The 
ncord 'deal basically gave 
hint Mppcin to ftilfill M musi- 
cal canvr 

AdkiM Mid *l went in 
with Mime wmgft I .had wnt- 
Itn; th«' Kctwd comfNiny 
■ohcited different song^ fram 
0th«r people and I Kally 
lowtd liicnt.' 

Dwamin" Oul Loud. wa» a 
miCGtit. It is currently num- 
ber seventeen on the 



h hjrl 

I 0<tn t nt 

-rr one lei' 

BiUb. •■• ■ 
I'm t'!.', 
•on «," 

Arfkm* 



Adkins 



^ -.'urrrntly laur- 
jbs and thr- 
■untrv' 

It til bv tr.ivelini; 

If !h.:in it u»\l In 



be. I U:M!d t- 
a van .mj : 

wouK.! 



bu>, and ileep The nexl 
maming Im in a new town ' 

So far, Adkins seems satis- 
fied with his life ami where it 
is §aittg He f;oi the chance to 
live out his dri\im Wlwieas 
ffw pttiple get that chance, 
Adiuns seems to be the 
aiarption. 

'In a perfect world, that is 
how pit>ple want to live; tht y 
want 111 entoy the job that 
they are doing " 








■»; P I ESV OF H«RP£RN€aA RELATIONS 

Trace Adkins provvtf that draaais can coma tnia 
wliaa ha want from playing clubs in Taxas to 
gatting a rocord daal with Capitol Nashvilla a 
faw yaars ago. 



An evening witli 
best-selling anther 
James Carroll 

fanin Carroll wUI pctach once a^ain when he vl«il» 
Haf|icr ior a onc-iught engagement on Wedneaday, 
November 20. ai 730 p.m. in the Building I Theatre 

CanroO- noveiiat, (OurnaliM, former priest, anti-war 
activisl. three star gerMfral's fan. husband and father is 
a man at many layers. H« i» the boil-MUing author of 
nine itovela. moM notably MarM fmnds. Prime uf' PMcr, 
Mfmar M Hr-'"- ^r-.t ri^ r,u, (L-ffnu, AH irf'his writings 
are intusei' ral cotwems His nov- 

els often bl.!i.: niiiosi miii lusMwy to ocate a gnpping 
tail of tamiK biinds and ethnic vioiefice. They alw 
inchide vow^ betrayU and political intrigue In the 
innn' tanctums of church aivd stale 

His recently published memoir wiUtled Am Aanncafi 
Jt«ti4«iem; Cod. my FiOimr. ami thr Vkr (laf' CSiMr BetiaiiMn 
Us, i» an initmate picture of the intergrneratlonal frac- 
tufes that were the deflning charactpri»tic of ttte 
Vlatnam era. This fascinating book ftas been called 'a 
fmner' priest's last mass." 

James Camitl wnte* a weekly columi> lot Ih* Bottitn 
CMv and lives in Boston with his wife, novelist 
Alexandra Marshall, and tht-ir two children 

Ikkets are $4 for Haiper students, statt, and alt 
senior citlMits, S5 for non-Harper students, and f6 ioc 
general admisston. Contact the Harper Bok Office at 
047/925-6100 for tickets at men* informatkm 



''Wizards!" double reed quartet to 
appear at Harper 




"Wizards!," a double ret-d 

chamber quartet, will per- 
form a frtf concert at Harper 
College on Thursday 
November 14, at i;.15 p ni in 
Building P, Room 205 

The group not only per- 
torm-.. but jIso evplam- thr 
histor\' (It thi-ir instrumenls 
the obot', b.i-iHin, f-nglish 
horn, oboe d amour, contra 
tiasoon and piicolo oboe- 
with - ■: - .11- doles .inj 
melo..' 

Members ol the group 
include' M.irk VVeiger. princi- 
pal oboe with the Illinois 



Symphony Orchestra and 

oboe professor Jl the 
University of Iowa; Anda'a 

Gullickson, princiapl oboe 
with (he Oshkosh Symphony 
Orchestra and double reed 
professor ,it the L'mversilj o! 
\Vis.:,.nMn iKhkosh; S. Blake 
Duncan, solo I nglish homist 
with the lllinoi- and Peoria 
Symphony and oboe in--trui 
tor at Bradley University, aiul 
Crej: Morton, bassewnist with 
the L'edar Rapids Symphony 
and ■ ■ • ''r at 

Corni-': . ;biirg, 

Iowa, and Ciie College, M-^t' 



in Iowa 

\ !\pical program of the 
Ui/ards! includes the works 
ot classical composers such as 
[oseph Haydn and Louis 
Anioine Domel to contempo- 
rary composer Michael 
Curtis. 

The concert is free and the 
public IS welcome. For more 
inlormation, call the Harper 
College Music Department at 
H47 'JiS-b-WH. 

Iiitonimlion (Otirtfiv of Harper 
.VWiiiKr,'..: '- 



Oberlin Trio set to perform on Nov. 9 



The Oberbn Trio will pertonn in a concert 
at Harper on Sat , \o\ "J, at 7^0 p,m in the 
Building J Theatre 

The tno, Peter lakacs on piano. Gregory 
Fulkers«m on violin , and Peter Re|lo on tello, 
has pertormed throughout the United Slates 
and abroad. 

lakacs, a native ot Bucharest, Romania 
began talcing piano lessons at age four He 
has won many pn/es and awards, including 
t)i.- vv.iiiini k, ir...|l International Piano 

.1,, „is.- .>.!-, .1 ,>,.-,, nt ot a National 
I n.iuwnment ot the .^^ls Solo Recitiallsf 
.i;r,inl Takac's '• -i i . number ot 

Mivart Piano i .i soloisl .ind 

: has won lirs! pri/e in 

:.rnut!o:i.il .American Music 



Competition s[<iinsored by the Rocltefeller 
Foundation and the Kennedy Center 

The Kentucky native has attended the 
liilliard School .ind has been a member of the 
Cleveland Orcheslia and the Honolulu 
Symphony. 

Cellist, Reiito, winner ot the Young 
C'oncert .Artists Competition, studied with his 
late tather Cabor Rejito, a renowned 
Hugarian cellist 

A p«'rson with many incterest, Rejito was 
work-Ill^; on his Jix-torate m biochemistry at 
p,.ru. !,,, i.„.|) 1,,^ cvWo concerts interrupted 
!>: Ills cello is a Dominicus 

Mi-iis.n;.u.ii,.i, made in Venice in 1721. 

Tickets tor the performance are S* for 
Harper students and staff The\- .ire SR for the 
genera! public. For infonnation, call 847-^23- 
MIX) 



Reminder 

Student Activities Cards can be used for 

movie ticket discounts. Call the Box Office 

for more details at 925-6100. 



Tlw Hafbingrr 



Pj^» -I 






MusTc and dancing with Liquid Soul 



•Wh«i» J Oil »«* p«*ipK- 
(iandns. it ••«>'*> "^•*' •" 
•re into the muwc ' I hi- -- 
what Mar* WUIwm^. I i^u'il 

ScWlF* MXOf' ' ''""^ 

abmil theif »h- ■■"•' 

"' Th«y playi'ii in i"«- 1'">''' 
J luditcinum 

Uqtiiii Soul ta M <itHwt 
ritytlwi «nd danang akmg to 
it ThM t» Wi«t»y wHil pm- 
ple did: Hwy caught on l«> 
LiquiJ S«>ul^ oljfbifat vib«f a» 
thev dJmxJ ihrouijh Ihc bet- 
ter part o< lh« ««ning. Their 
catchy, funk Kwnd wa» 
laaeapMt' About icn pto- 
f>k danced m (toW o< the 
Mage, each perww caught up 
in (heir own rhythmic trance 
Their songs tanged *»«•» 
faal to •!(»*. funky and mtxt 
•••y-foing groove* thai gpt 
Ihe audience going The (int 
song that Liquid Soul played 
had a itroog reggae feel to it. 
However, this wa» the only 
ne The re* of the »o»lg» 
ad a «n>ng jaii lone that 
wat laced with rap and RiiB. 
Visually, ihe entertain- 
ment vaiw of U«|uid Souls 
perfofwanc*, came from the 
LHople Ihat were moving 
inett hip» m lime wilh the 
iniiiic (or if one danced ihmi' 
selvesV On -itage, the 




PHOTO BV Vf RONCA 'iONZALE; 

SmU pravMMl M MrtwiMg* of captlirathif imwlc that 



PHOTO BV VSWMCA Q0NZAU2 

OnMCa provide* "• Im»««i ot tnah 
■Ir" to LIquM Soul's pwffonmNCO. 



clan* seemed laid-back and 
iMiiir focused on thetr indi- 
vidual pefformancCT 

In contrast to this, the 
music was eictremely tight; 
the homs. a tiumpet, trom- 
bone and saxophone all came 
in at the same time The gui- 
latial , Tommy Klein, had a 
clean, smooth guitar sou'nd 
that constantly changed to fit 
the lone ot the mwuc. 

Tlie mil*: WM wtfy Ml 
and layered Hienr were 
drums, guitar, has* and key- 
hoards in the background. 
while D| |es«e de la Ptrm 



sampled wunds somewhere 
in the middle In the fore- 
ground were the horns 
Everything sounded coordi- 
nated with occasional out- 
bursts oi vigorous impiovisa- 
tkm Each instrument stood 
out in its own way while they 
all blended to create a dense 
sound. 

Most of the songs were 
instTumenlals Occasionally, 
a female singer named 
Omega added to the music 
with her vocals "She was a 
breath of fre*h air," as 
Williams put it, from the 



instru mentals." 

MC Dirty MF also created 
a break from the music He 
rapped smoothly on a tew 
songs in a k>w tone that high 
lighted the melody He 
encouraged people to dance 
and introduced some of the 

song^. 

'We are trying to make 
our performances more of an 
event ■ says Williams 

'1 don t like to put barri- 
ers on music, I like to take 
difterenl elements of music 
<ind put them together I like 
tu treali- music with it> own 



sound " 

This is also apparent from 
some of Williams' personal 
choices in music. He liks to 
listen to different musicians 
such as John Coltrane and 
Eric Dolphy and bands like 
Jesus Lizard. Williams seems 
to be open to a variety of 
styles of music. 

With all these aspects in 
their favor, Liquid Soul was a 
blend ot diftercnt sights and 
sounds that fused together to 
create an exciting and diverse 
musical experience. 



Stone opens the set for Liquid Soul 



A man diesned m simple while 

pants and a sleeveless white shirt 
wailvd OMi on-»lage' wlt^ r-^''- 
tinKchl*iiM«l»aiMl»- Thf ■ 
quite a clamor as he walkt>a .uons 
,:.,nd posiltoned himself behind a bass 
arum. He picked up ^ " ' ^f (« 
vfidseridoo made ou: .''?•) 

and blew air into a .rcJiidf; an 
uneven hum A^ he Jt.l thi*. his leti. 
wofk«l W)«^:heT •>as*dmm. 

and an oecasion-i i • . . ■■ - owbell It 
was a short, capttvaiiiig, in<*«*nnenlal 
that led right into the second song. 
The man on-*tage wa» named 

i^t.-r-r Mr « from a local band named 
• .fpened up for Liquid Soul 

a mtit- ..tier : W •.' "- H •"*•• -•"^«i«'" 

rium in building 

Slonegc«upjk;..i'i' ■f- 

ailtcing foe his set cf' ' ' '• keJ 



using every |»ft of hit body that he 
could use 10 ciecute a poiwerful •'ci. - 
The audience cheered: 

il mm humbling to watch Stone 

.,1,,. m.;,»iv .iiiteren! instruments at 

jl lostng the bi'al or 

>nf \HHnl It sounded 

WM but he got it 

guinj; as-"" "^ ilhout a problem, 

Jhe music that Stone played that 
night was very diffen-nt than what 
mmt 'people are' ai-customed to h'.ti-n- 
- - , ■ ■ ,. , --■■,, k '1' 

► ., 1 
am doing pop music peeausf I 
learned it in Chicago " 

feople were mesmerised by his 

unique combination of different 

instrumentt and sounds Itwasmost- 

U pined on acoustic instruments 

r the cello and a mtx»g 

.,.ni:s had a strong Afncan 

„, . :■: -uch .1^ a 



.ni.,' more ot the .Aifrican mi 
' - '• burnt oul '" '»' 
itid rock. 




Stono yso* v.rio«« Afrie«i pofCu.jlo« In.tiumont. and an 
•(•ctric collo ttiat ho mado himsolf. 



dnJ .i^'l'' 



liked 
jn st»k» 



menls tiiat he pla> 
and the didgerid< 



\\ itii mil 



t st>und 

''M- Km J 
:i^ with 
. Jom to 
nt rather 



iian trying to concentrate on thrvf 



things at once The b.ind, Ulele often 
plays -how- at the r>ouble Dorr 
Thev .iKn p.'itorni cicca'-ionallv at 
MofM-lanJ m Rogrrs Park, 1-or an\- 
one that eniosed Stone's perfor- 
mance, people can check him out 
with LUele at either of these locations 



L Page 10 



Commentary 



The Harbinger 
November 4, 19% 



Our View 



Late hours 
lead to 
self-doubt 

What does it all come down lo? 
Why do we bother to take time cwit of 
our lives to print up a paper that only 
a ackct few will read? And even then 
who is to say that the issues presented 
here in The Harbinger will even matter 
to the reader? Why? The staff at this 
fine newspaper takes great pride in 
their work; from the most unnoticed 
details like writing captions or ads to 
the long arduous hours put into doing 
a layout. The Harbinger is doing 
something that few may appreciate or 
even notice. However, it is important 
It is important to us and hopefully, 
even if only one person reads it and 
caies. that one person is one important 
being that wt h«ve made a difference 
to. We write thus newspaper for a rea- 
son: because we think that we kwe 
what we ate doing. And that is the 
most important thing, Mfc don t do 
this fat money and certainly not to be 
recognized on ■ grand Kak: no, we do 
it becuase we love it and it means 
everything to us. 



Ths Mi's view: David Pump 

Don't kick the pop machine, it's Just broken 



At the beginning of the 
semester, students started 
to notice a change (xrcur- 
ring on the campus. All of the 
p<ip can machines were changed 
or replaced by plastic bottle 
machines. 

With the change in ounces 
came a change in prices. The 
previously over-priced 65 cents 
was increased to SI. 

The bottles are better for in- 
dass consumption, because the 
cap can be put back on to avoid 
spillage, unlike cans. But that 
isn t what keeps on bothering 
me Why is it that thesf more 
expensive bottles keep getting 
jammed in the machine? The 
cans \ery rarely gol kxiged 
inside of the machines- 

At least once a week, 1 person- 
ally notice a machine has a ptip 
wedged up against the glass 
Obviously, there is something 
wrong with the machine when 
there is a note on it that clearly 
staled "Please don t hit machine 
to get product out " 

Unfortunately students have 
been seen kicking, pushing, even 
swearing at the machine because 
their pop got stuck. Do I blame 
them, no. Ask yourself how you 
would you feel if that happened 
to you? 

There is another sign taped to 
the machines that savs, 'Go lo 




cafeteria lo gel money back.' 

Why is this happening? There 
is really no acceptable reason that 
this keeps on occurring day after 
day. One of the cashiers in the 
cafeteria said that the machines 
were never converted to handle 
bottles, onlv cans She also com- 
plained about having to fill out 
refund forms evervday On 
Fndavs and weclsends the cafete- 
ria closes early, so how do stu- 
dents get a refund if the machine 
gets jammmed' 

Realistically there has to be a 
way to set the machines up to 
handle to bottles Will the school 
or the vending company spend 




TIM 



PHOTO 8Y SUSAN RAOEMAOCR 

ttMT kottto stuck. 



more money to upgrade the 
machines? I'm not going to 
answer that question; I plead the 
fifth. Are these machines broken 
on purpose, so the school can 
make more money? 

I don't know, but 1 do know 
that the school made money dur- 
ing the break of an Excel meeting; 
approximately $7 on that Friday 
afternixm. Those aren't the only 
changes that have happened in 
the last few months either. 

How does one get a cup of 
decaffeinated coffee around here 
after the cafeteria doses? Do we 
have to walk over to the Cafe in 
building L? In the past, one used 
to be able to get decaffeinated 
coffee out of the old vending 
machines. Not with the addition 
of the new General Foods 
International flavored coffee 
machines 

The coffee machines have 
only Ixwi installed for a few 
weeks now, and 1 have already 
heard numerous complaints as 1 
walk b\ them Thev offer the 
tinest in gourmet coffee, but not 
even the smaller variety of regu- 
lar coffee, decaf and hot choco- 
late That's nght, the machines 
charge an over-inflated $1 and 
don I ev en offer regular coffee. 
What the heck is this school 
coming to? Maybe one day the 
school will offer valet parking 
and spritzer machines. Then 
again, it seems like they will do 
almost anything to make a buck. 



Editorial Board 



Th^ Harbiiiger 



EdtwmChtel, 
iMInms Manage' 
MMaiini Editor 
Qrapncs Editor 
A&E totof 
Nmw Editor 
FtMures Editor 
FacuRy Wvisoi 



■iillMiri« UliMiMMP'!* 

Smm'ffmmmem 

" Cf'Brien 
'veiomaGcirua'^' 

.^.aufwScWDet 
Howard SGhiosstwfg 



Staff Writers and Assistants 



Paul Brandner Heather Gawronski. 
Kelli Hader, Adam PraN 



General Policies 



"•» Hmt»n0>r >i tr» stuowil ouOMcation tw tue rmotr Coi»|« earriuiji com 

.in.tv Buotis-nd te-MCtMy tJiroujnotjt me scnoot wnr aicapt aum| iohcibvs 

■ -..im*. rt»(ii|»r»«li»tfiliuteatf«»toaii»tu<liw».lacuit*ano 
■n. T»» MMwgar'i MM mvm >• -o diwi* ine Manx* comnu- 
■•nutiori' B»ft.Binini to tl» ama ana us simjunamf corwnjn.. 



'-d npiiw* to our Mitoriais. 
• :el<J uoon rwjuBst. M irtttfs 



■PraUuM,* ara »«fvic« «jy»t.«« m me hmttMngar aw not rwcessafHy 
tmUMtma dy tncaottors at tnts uapei', not by iiw cotte(« admarastrsdon oi 
Bwm ot Oifactors. irmiwias snouM M lonMiKlM dtmcily to t'lw adverttsef . 
ant all punxmai m* at tut oncmtion ot t:i» consurief 



wrotnjer •i«eom«s« *n«r» ' 
..••riinysl, m wtimi. StgnalU'- 



Malling Address: 

-« Harbinger ■ William Rainey Harper College 

: 2:.}0 West Algorouin Roao 

Palatine, IL 60067-7098 

Phone NuTtMrs: 
tjus 1 ne s s tl *e: 1 847 ) 925-6460 
,^v,c .. . ,.^ .S47) 925-6000 X2461 
-..J 7 1 925-6033 



copynght 1996. The Hart)irtger. 
All rights resented. 



TheHarbinRW 
November 4, W9* 



MLFWANTID 

Desk Staff (•venings 

andwee»wnds) 
Arlington Heichts Part* 
Otslrict. Hourly *agp 
up to $6.83. Call Todd 
at 577-3015 after 
1pm 

Distrtbutor of Metal 

Fabricaitlng 
Eqi^prrwnt. Looking 
for ^Mt time telemar 
l«tingpeopte.Thls 
position would be fol- 
i«rti«uponopen 
twuM imitations. U- 
montWy mailer, toads 
etc-$aOOanhour. 
Please call Karee at 
847-3019555. 

Positive Country/ Pop 
lyricist lool«ng for 
musical collaborator, 
to do arrangements 
for studio proAJCtion 
defTKis. Steve 
(847)253-9333. 

NO IJVY OFf S! Grovying 
company expanding 
into area. $12/hr. 
start. For application 
send self addressed, 
stamped envelope to: 
Response- America 
530 S Monroe St 
Dept 316 Monroe Ml 

48161. 




n»««lfied 



Page 11 



snJoaiT/f 
AtsonncES 

EDITING. Does your 
writing lacK a strong. 



grammattcaiiy correct 
style to acMteve maxi- 
mum results? If you 
nave difficulty in 
transfenring your 
thoughts to hard copy, 
have your work edited. 
Student rates avail 
able. Call (630 1582 

0647. 

AHENTION: Bad hair 
day'' Talk to your own 
sensational psychic. 
1-900-4841515 ext 
1593. $3.99 per 
mtnute. 18 yrs. and 
older SU61964584 34 

Bewitched? Bothered? 
Bewildered? Need 
someone to talk to' 
Call novi/ for someone 
who'll understand. 1- 
900-446 4747 ext. 
6193. $3.99 per 
mtnute. 18 yrs. and 
older. 
SU6196458434 

Guys & Gals are you 
lonely? Love starts 
here. Sha»<e the Wues 
and blahs. 1-900-988- 
3008 ext 7942- 
$3.99 per minute. 18 
yrs. and older. 
SU6196458434 

Sports Fans, did you 
miss the game? Call 
today for scores, 
spreads, and much 
much more. 1-900- 
988-3008 ext.5193 
$2.99 per minute. 18 
yrs. and older. 



SU6196458434 

SEIZED CARS from 
$175. Porches, 
Cadillacs, Chevys, 
BMWs. Corvettes. 
Also Jeeps, 4WD's. 
Your area. Toll Free 1- 
800-218-9000 ext. A- 
8715 for cunrent list- 
ings. 

$1000-8 POSSiaE 
READING BOOKS. Part 
Time. At home. Toll 
Free (1)800-218- 
9000 ext. R-8715 for 
listings. 

Gov't. Foreclosed 
homes for pennies on 
$1. Delinquent Tax. 
Repo-S. REO's. Your 
Area Toll Free (1)800- 
898-9778 ext. H-8715 
for current listings. 

SlOOO's POSSIBLE 
TYPING. Part time. At 
Home. Toll Free 
(1)800-898-9778 ext, 
T-8715 for listings 

We are a happ<ly 
Married. Financially 
secured prof, couple 
seeking to adopt a 
baby Our adopted 
son Matthew (4) anx- 
iously awaits a sister 
or brother with loving 
open arms. Legal fees 
provided and paid for. 
Call Susan (8471202- 
8786 



FOUNDED 1B61 



NokihCentralCollege 

H ^ft^y f-^* ItLIHOII 

A Represenutivc wiU be on your campus 
November 7, 1996 



To iniwtr qucrtioni regarding: 




51 Bacobtvott 
Prosnira 

TnnsfcningCiwliB 
Admisaion Policio 



• Financial Aid 
. Transfer SchoJanhips 

• Iniemships 
. 18 Intercollegiate Spoftt 



For more inSumaoan. about tnraftnmg to 
tfK college dM as. Nnw e^ HfcfU Ri!*rt 
ranks IS one of "Ameiica's Best Colleges,* 
cU us today at 1-80M11-1861 
or (630) 637-S800 



North CentMl CoUcge 

JO North Brainard Street 

PO Box 3065 

Napervillt, Illinois 60566-7065 



wasssssasiiiss^s!"*- 




•ArlngtonHei#ibiocaliQn 

• Top CornnMont paid 

• nwUt Houn: 5:00to M pm M^. Weik 
ffiH tool into your own wMuli 



•Weekly paycheck wKh bonus 

• Avenoe sales rep makes SAO-SSO per shift 

• Cesuti and fun almoiphefe sdKfiQ 

disoounted offers 
e ExcsMeRt expefience for kityre 
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If ^ M NlhiioHvQtid «id likf toUdiii to ptoplr. 

THIS IS FOR YOG! 

DonU hnock yooftiV oat for mInbMii wogtl 

/E us A CALL AT (847) i07.ii13 ASKFOR ClAVEM-FNOONTOS 



Piyia 



Wlnt#r S p orts Preview 



TheHart>inger 
November 4, 1996 



Men ready to Improve in 1996-97 King returns to new 

and more Hawlcs 




ThC' m<rn'» bmlictlMll 
mmm U tlioollng lo :i«tMMMi 
hmn • imigli I94S-M mmciii 
«<rith a fcMcr fuO of fmh 
(acvs llial itwludes tutotj 
coach Kent Vayrue 

Chfi* King i» the mtf 
returning ptoytr km the 
Hdwks foOawing a MM«n 
that MW the team dwiti4le 
to a tittle a» four playrnt. but 
■lam Mw the Hawks uptutv 
their 0int CKMiiviwficf vidcvry 
in ihfit ywri.' 

Payne plant to umt » 
pimMU* iMiMt to cnM|Mm- 
M*e fo Mi' ttant't lack of 



"W* mjy t« t.hf »maile»l' 
team m the oiunlry,' said 
Payne. 

TiW' Hawks aren't having 
any pitMems filling up the 
Rwltf w far (his season. 
Payne ha» 15 player* listed 
with 13 pttyeri «ix-*eel or 
tallct. 

Conant graduate* make 
up alMcwt one iMrd of the 
team. Sta-foot-Mven Jay 
Kosial and Mdliy Stitt* mk 
jiinong t'he foimer Cnugais 
on Payne's team. 

Addison Trail** lou 
Prtmbas i*»in» Pavnr his. 
(ot» «!««<h, *l HarptT 

Payne has been activeU' 
tecniifing *ince his fir*t J.iiv 



on the job. 

We have a gtxxi varit'ty 

«jf fivsihman and trasfer.' 
said Pame. 

Assistant ctwth Mike 
Hir>ch hac laiien a new posi- 
tion at Northeastern 
University and has K-t-n 
i«placed by Mike Hicic. 

*\/Ve want to create some 
eha<» out there,' said Piiyne 

Harper will open its 
home schedule asain*!' 
:M0rton Tuesday Ncv b' ai 
7 p.m. 

The Hawks' conference 
schedule will »t<iri Ian. 7 on 
the road ,i«,iinNt In ton 
t'i'>llej;e ' ■ ■ ntc>rma- 

tii>n call '•' ■ . p 



MkMGma EDITOR 

Chris Kjnjn has a positive 
outlook cm the IWfr-^T bas- 
ketball seascm despite beirn; 
one ot only six players ■■ 
complete the l'«5-% basket- 
ball seastm as a member of 
the Harper College men's 
baskftbail team 

' The attitude oi the pl.r, 

;s much ditterent this \. ; 
ix'cause the players have a lot 
of respect for Coach Payne,' 
King said, referring to Kent 
I'avne who is in his firvt sim- 
»on as the Hawks' hc.i.i 
coach. 

' If they (other membiTs ol 
the team) had underst«x>d 
and listened lo coach (Ron) 
Creiger, ihey would have 
been able to plav," *aid King. 

King said that his team- 
mates have a better relation- 
ship with Payne because. 
'He's more open and hon- 
est." 

"It you don't work hard, 
then you don t play," King 
said of Payne's coaching 
style 

The changes in the basket- 
ball program don't bother 
King, who has played basket- 
ball m a lot ot places. King 
traces his career from Taft 
Elementary to his 1943 grad- 
uation Thomndge High 




■■mOTO B> SUSAN RADEMACfeR 

Chris King i« Um Miy 
player ratumliig fro* 
last year's siiuad. 

School. 

King was slated to play 
for Northern Itlinois 
University, but left the school 
when he and his coach did 
ncrt see eye-to-eye 

He spent two years as a 
student at Harper before join- 
ing the basketball team dur- 
ing the l'WS.% season. 

Point guard is King's 
favorite ptisition to play, and 
he Icxiks to NBA stars Penny 
Hardaway and Scottic 
Pippen as role models 
"Penny's offensive capabili- 
ties and Scottie's total game 
impress me. 1 know a lot 
about the game of basketball, 
and I really like how Scottie 
plays hard,' said King. 



Payne begins first year 
as Hawlcs' head coach 



voMTSMnm 

According to flrtH year 
head coach Kent Payne. 
"commitment and selfWs»- 
ims* atv the two words thai 
best dncrilMt the 19%-<r 
Haipcr liaalwiball team 

Commitment could best 
describe Payrte as well, he 
promises to make coaching 
his full-time job. 

Since early October, the 
mens' basketball team has 
been practicing Monday 
through Saturday, three 
hours a day Occattonal 
Suiwlay practice* are held as 
well 'It's a nice, lough oon- 
dilioning program' Payne 
said. 

Payne admits some play- 
ers disagree with the condi- 
tioning program and the 
'untrlfith" style ol play 
'But that's okay, we don t 
want thos*' tvj:>es ot players 
anyway. I want a coltept bm- 
ketbalt team, mul niciMMioral 
players-' 

After last year's assistant 
coach moved on to 
Northeastern, Payne chose 




•at pimy* ta Mm taaa 

23-year-old Mike Hicks as his 
replacement Payne likes his 
style; "He is young, aggres- 
sive and assenive.' Hicks is 
perfect for the teams' 'piess- 
ing, breaking, transitional 
and very fast pKtd style of 
play' 

The' player 'toiler hat gone 
through it's share of changes 
as well, out of 15 players, 
sophomore Chris King is the 
only returning player There 
are, however, several mem- 
bers who have played togeth- 
er in the past. 

Payne has pk'nty of coach- 
ing and pla'ytng e'Nperiirnce 
which should help make this 
season a success. He has 
been the head coach of Palm 
Beach community College, as 



well as coaching at Saini 
Edwards m Elgin. Most 
recently he led Addison Trails 
High School to back to back 
winning seasons. 

What college coaches does 
Payne like? ' Rick Pitino (of 
Kentucky) and Dick Bennett 
(of Wisconsin), I Hke what 
they do.* 

He also learned from his 
teacher /CMch tather Payne 
said, 'Getting into coaching 
was the natural thing lo do ' 

Bom in down-state 
Carthage. Illinois, Payne 
grew up playing basketball- 
through junior high, at 
Schaumburg High School 
and during college at 
Southern Indiana University 
Payne also played a year of 
European professional bas- 
ketball in luxemNiurg 

Payne Joesn t know how 
tong he will stay at Harper 
but he plans on coaching .is 
long as the team is competi- 
tive and successful During 
the off-season Payne will 
spend time with his wife 
Sherry and their three young 
children 



Conic iiihi Ixpcnciuc A 

MorUI ol Ixcitctucnl... 

c oncorciui Lhuvosily 

M'lsconsui 



'fxc«//enre in Christian Education Since 1881' 




♦Exciting Campus Lifestyle 
♦Located Only 1 5 Minutes From 
Cultural Downtown Milwaukee 
♦ Choose From 35 Majors 
♦Small Faculty-To-Student Ratio 
♦Academics in a Christian Context 

Visit Concordia University Wisconsin 

at The Harper College College Fair on 

Thursday, Nov. 7, from 10-2 p.m. 



Phone 414/243-4300 for more intormation 

or call up CUW's Home Page at 

http;//www.cuw.edu/on The Internet 



The Harbinger 



Page 13 



, ^ Winter Sp orts Preview 

Lady cagers ready tip-off for 1996-97 season 



•MMOMStDlKW 

J\w %vomen » baaMMI' team i-s 
getting? set' lor itt l***-*!? »«««» 
debut a» the first women* athlMk 
team to compete dunng the \^>^-'*7 
•school year 

With almost halt • 

.►tJCkt'd "'"^ r..riirivv,' 

coach 

team h- ■• . .■■■•- ■•■■■ 

etKecl 

'Last vt-Jf, none m .'ir "■' •• •"'■ "■' ■ 
anv real «iartinj! e\pi 
high-.-- 
has pii;~ 

AsMstiii^ lenstn trii* ieaMin wm 
be th.- tathfr <»♦ Harper MipllOllwm- 
ne led J left ledd bring!* a 
.ippun with thi- players to the 
court along with hj» extensive knowl- 
edge ot the same 

joining Christine |edd as Harper 
veterans are (essica Hunter (Palatine) 
at center, point guard Niaile Hemng 
(Talatine), guard Lisa Calhman 
(BuHalo Grove), and guard forward 
Christine Bianc hin (SthaumburgJ 

Hemng s three-pnint shot will gel 
iupport bnning Harper a three-point 
threat to tull torct- 






>s, ^A^ 



.. IHiilMg. CtirtstliM 
, (MM ftctwMl) J««*lca 

The newcomers to Iht- Hawks read 
like a 'Who» Who" ot talt-nteJ 
eager*. 

Three Cooant graduates join the 
squad, bringing tourttitrve t\ptn- 
ence with them. 

Center Heather Itusch will pby 
the post for Jensen In her senior year 
at Conani Kusch averaged a double- 



■■•■% k**totlMiH t«am. (From 
CtiristliM llMieMii, a«d Um 
NiMtor. 



double and was named to the Dail 
Heralds .'\ll-.Arfa team a> wfll as 
being named Mid Suburban league 
All-Contercnce 

Tracey Schader will bring ><ime 
ptJwer to the forward position. She 
also was named to the Daily Herald's 
.Ml- Area team and the MSI. All- 
Conterente team Schader led the 



\1sl in rebounding m her sophomore 

M'.ir M Conant 

.k. :■,!.■ \\' -.'I' rounds out the 
^ !,jv, :i .; . .i.,:jr> at the guard 

poMimn, VNilsvu-. VVJ.S a regional win- 
ner and a sectional tinalisl, m the 
Oueen of the Hill three-point contest 
She was in the top five for a-ssists in 
the MS; 

the li.iimian 1 -.lates contingent is 
made up oi (orward Samantha 
Pelletier and puard [enny Molitor. 

Beverlv ./a-adnv^ packed her bags 
i!ij inoM'd to nimois trom Cape 
. Tal, Florida where she averaged U 

; iral adjustment for 
hf, ' the midwest plays a 

:n;. .ressive style of basket 

ball, >.iKt ik'iisen, "She's got to get 
used to Ihosi- flying elbows," added 
lensen 

• Three ol the top 20 teams in the 
preseason poll are in our confer- 
ence.' said lensen who feels that her 
team has a lot ot talent 

"With five in and five out, we 
don't lose an\ talent," said Jensen 

Harper s tirst home game will be 
Tuesday, NovlM at 5 p m. against 
Judson's junior varsity. 



Hawk wrestling ready to be competitive in 1996-97 



VANAvilNG EDITOR 

Har^H'T assistant i-. 

Dan Lttpnc 

lead vs res! '. 



' •;>. I.- iast vear, although In 
i.itn! at Harper 
I'Hl tiHild be our best class, " said 

■ men 1. 1 
\atii'n.i: qualiticT Brad 

>-ir,,>v. .;•■ \v'.\} he h.ii"k wrestlinp in 



ve been a 



1 Ot lalei'i 







■■iigh brr* 
' . ■ ' the i uo\ K^ [ -'~'ti sr.i^A'j 
(X'te with a metal plate 



Bvron v 'xindlei 
hisbrolh.- ■ liii i^ii 
\fier m 



IfitTe Jti- no f.'. 
*t3rinf, job," said I nv 



C'">U!. 
poll 



.lie i^uaiiiiri .11 i^it pro!- 1!^ 



;ied liy 
aequdl- 
iiil Chandler ivill 
11 !n the 126 pound 



cla- 

il the I "I'l.. 

lor need liil-^ 

iK,hauivibufg Higl'i Svhoo! Miller did years," 



-,iiJ, "Depth is what we 
mki bi' one ot our better 



Chicago's Hottest New Rock Music 



Available at 

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Compact disc 
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Appearing: 
Fri Nov 15th 

JackHammer(Toto's) - Schaumburg 
Fri Nov 29th 

Matty's -Wheeling 

Rock Line (630) 415-0177 

www.cybrsystems.com/Charade 



Wrestling Schedule 



mBL— tiliu 



M. M o, > 
■J Itai. 



li itt. 

IS Sit 

13 TijjtJ 

1 Sat. 

s m. 

i Ul.. 

a Stt: 



rt TlBl. i 

II lit. 



^MittDmMltAim 



Bur. of V: Qfllitoih 



1 nni n 

TrltoB.Gittaa.aX, 
|liikt90A,Nl,lJvniict in, 
Ui. ol Qgi.llwbiMM, 
1 K.Iimii/iiinnc 

ili)fltagiB..K Uefctpn 

Ute CSCty GriyililM 



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Tritai 
UBIOniS It 



nnonLs 



Sugir Stm 
sum Stm. 

limit,!! 



TWl 



litOp 

ii3ii|B 



lOiOOil 
Itillta 
(:{H!|I 
9:3IH 
(iigpi 
MUM 
9:Ha 



ni 



Page 14 



Sports 



The Harbinger 
November 4, 1996 




United Pare«l SmvIo* has part' 
- wxJ unloadar poattions 

>¥ No Weekend Work 

'^ 9-m Houm Pmr Day (Mon-Fri) 
^ Compoihensive Medical Package 
•>• Stock Partk:ipation 
*^ Empkjyee Owned Company 

Cafl tol free 1 -••8-4IIM-JOB 



24 hours a day - 7 days a week 

Locations. Hodgkins/WHIow Springs (1-55 & 1-294) Addison, 
Patotino. Northbrook. Bedford Park & Franklin Park 

F*=j wwawroiisT ugttswoiDwroBus. 

IP uNiunn 

\^ Equal Opportunity Emptoy«r 



Garcia to coach both 
men and women in fail 



MANAGING EOlTOn 

Harper College has 
tapped its rrifn's mkcit coach 
for double duty in I'^T, nam- 
ing Sam Garcia to thf addi- 
tional post ot head coach ol 
the women s stxcer team 

'I've done it tx-lore. ' said 
Garcia. "But it will be a chal- 
lenge." 

Unlike the high schools, 
whose teams play at diffen-nt 
times ot the year, community 
colleges play men s and 
women's stKcer in the tail 
Cdrda isn't concerned about 
conducting coed practices, 
but he is unsure of what will 
happen on game days. 

The men's and women's 
teams will share the same 
practice schedule Garcia 
said, '1 won't have any prob- 
lem in training," 

He also added, " I have to 
find a way to be effective. Ill 
need two different approach- 
es The presentation will be 
quite different. But 1 like the 
opportunity to actually prac- 



tice the teams together," 
Garcia has been successful 

in his hrst season as the head 
coach ot the men's team, 
leading them to a fourth 
place seed in the Region IV' 
playoffs by finishing the reg- 
ular season schedule at 10-4. 

"We are excited about 
what Sam has accomplished 
with our men's program," 
%.iid Harper athletic director 
Roger Bechtold. 

"In a way its sort of inno- 
vative, coaching men and 
women in the same season 
But Sam has so many 
strengths," 
added Bechtold. 

' 1 think it's going to work. 
I think he will be just as suc- 
cessful coaching the women," 
Bechtold also said. 

Harper was slated to field 
its first-ever women's stKcer 
te.im this fall, but was rudely 
su prised when only a hand- 
ful lit players showed interest 
in the tijm 

Garcia joked that, "We'll 
have a grand reopening.' 



Don't be left out of the race 




The Harbinger 

the Toice of harper college 

Is looking to flu tlie following edi- 
torial positions: 

Copy Editor 
Sports Editor 
Photo Editor 
News Writer 
Photographer 



Experience is not necessary, how- 
ever if you have good people 
skills and are enthusiastic, there 
is are immediate openings for 
you. 

Tuition rebates and possible trav- 
el offered to qualified 
student/staff members. 
Questions should be directed to 
Susan or Dave at 925-6000 ext. 
2461. 



TNi Hartwnipr « m -at^friumKiin m 'W f i'i . naiiW||' I* 



fCflMlflpk Tni p 



um»iw>'fa0Ki^pm.im 



Hammotr iMff wwmbart haw* gm on u HMrit 







oris. 



Page 15 



i 



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FOOTBALL 



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M, 'MM k& M ML ^ 

s (t « n » u 
*IPurpoMY«rt» 

B IkL H. M. M TOfi 



Hawk linoback«r Ken Britton 



^B 111 V mt mx t 
m • ra Ml au 4 






45 

ts 

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RIPQN 



"At Rit«n College."'^ |f|^'°"' 
education pcTsonalW- 



KipMk, Wiacomin 



(iMOTO BY OWID FU*<P 

!L^k!ltark»^-14 o»«rtlm. less .t M.fp.r. 

w*«k*iHlinC Oct.!*. 



Dellacqua crushes a kickeff 




Ml 

4*.i« AH excellent place to 
»"S^t:^«rbacUr.s degree. 



TRANSFER 



Comiawily n»*ed br us Nbvw 4 WfafW Report omong 
^;SewSws«pl.b«Jamco»eg«; North M.»«ms 
*» ipwd neack and irteresn of ironsfer jlodajH* wpeooiy 
v^. A» North PorV Coll<ige. you'l fold ^witAh ol oco- 

d«nicof)ltom 

• WttE TronjUr Credit Evoluolion 
. TroniJers scMorships: up to $6,000 per ywiH 

• Ovef 40 under groduoW majofi tma*lef 'i 
progroms loo!) ■ ■ ix 

• Pefsonoliied educotion overoge ctosi ui* '* ' 6 

• More ihan 300 internship sitei 

• Appro«imatelY on* "^^"^ °^ \v'<\\o(\ 
' • Convenwnt parking and public tronsportolion 

To get quick ais«»iinent of your credits and 
chat with on admis^.on/f.nar>.c.aS a.d counieio^ 
coll ra'3-844-5800 or »00-8«»-6728 



NOKTH PARK 
COLLEGE 





PHOTO BY DAVID PVM" 

Klctor Tony D.il«»« "«"••" tl**' * "■•"' 
touchdown •• Cart Taeker look* on. 



Ray Massie shoots and scores 



"'"h in«a' 




■ 4 ■ ( t t 13 n 



C*x» • MS **• *"" **^* • 0»»^n 



d I V I d ■ • I 



■.w «a62WIIM ■««. A.*»«».- 



H.wk toward R.y Ma.ele beat, the «»llwayk.a 
Araa TMh. foalkaapar. 



^p 



'■^w 



Harper Sports 



4.1it^ 



Hawks need win to attend bowl 

come-from behind effort not enough in finale against Rocic Valley 



mmfomtaTw 

Th* Hawi(s are striving tor 

momentum heading into Harper's 
hrst-mund mad gamr in the Re{{ian 
rVpbyoffs. 

A 22-14 overtime \om lo Rock 
Valley was siippoMMi lo set the stage 
for a Nov. 2 rematch in Rockford. but 
the College of DuPage thnrw (he N4C 
conierence for a loop. 

Sorting out the playoff picture 
became complicated when C.O.D 
asked for a change m the tie bteakmg 
system used to determme each team's 
seed in the Region IV ptayotf picture. 

When all was said and done, the 
Hawks were given travel orders to 
Illinois Valley on Nov. 2. The Apaches 
are the htittest team in the conference 
and are coming oM i* upset victory at 
COD 

Coach EU.i»ik and his team hope to 
defeat the Apaches for the second 
time this season. Th<! Hawks nabbed 
a 2»-21 victory over Illinois Valley 
Sept 14 

This will be the first time in 1 1 
years thai Harper has been forceu • 
play a first-nxind playoff game awjy 
from their home field. 

"VWe gavr ■■" 1- ~ie Held advan- 
tage. * said ! 

The Hawfc> nm^m-d the regular 
leaaon with an overall r«:ord of 4-5. 
winning or.' . ■ 'n-ir rive toriler- 

ence clash. 

There havebi' 
formances this ■.» 

ally and as a team. S»,>pl'«,Miu.nk' rvitiv- 
er lohn Lawlor lead* the Hawks with 
.36calcf>es tor .=^''1 yards He also leads 
the team m sturmg with nine touch- 
downs. 

Fieshman running Iwltl: Daniel 
Anglin (430ydt..) afid Robert 





ll 


^BSi^^V' 4 v% 




1 


. ■r*^^ _^^^^^^__ ^'_; ||qgp...»'<-^-^^_ 


■p**W^ 



Nmilis f«el«ir«r RoAwy S«s«leiis star** .luwn th« Vaiparaato Junior Varsity dafansltra 
Hawha 21-10 victory ovor tbo visitor* 



PHOTO BY owe PUMP 

mtiw 



Djvidson t,M)5 yds..| have taken the 
pressure off of the «|uarterback posi- 
tion wilh their powt-r running. 

Hrun Cinler and lames Anderson 
have combined tor a total of 165t) 
yards in the air for 14 touchdowns. 

Harper's defense, a weak point 



cirlitT in the season, has improved 
during the Utter part of thf reason. 
The Hawks allowed their tfwe>l 
points of the «*ason in j 21-10 victory 
over the Valpjr.iMi> I nivi-rsitv [unior 
varsity. 

Linebacker Charlie Persons leads 



the tf.im with 6.5 sacks, followed by 
Kt-n Untton with 4,5 ^dcLs 

The detense has als4i grabbed five 
interceptions in the last three games. 

Eliasik told his team, "There are no 
ta"shmen here You have )ust com- 
pleted a full season.' 



Hawks playoff ready following loss 



Ha 




PHOTO 8VD«V 10 PUMP 

(rIfMmgMs wttk 



defeated ttee 
•at. It. 



EDt'TOR.IWOCF 

After a 4-0 loss to undefeated and 
nationally ranked College of DuPage, 
the Hawks begin their postseason at 
mion on Sat. Nov 2 against 
Waubonsee. 

The Hawks (9-4), seeded fourth, 
defeated Waubonsee 4-1 at home on 
Sept, 2« 

rh«' winner of tfie match goes on 
lo play the winner of College of 
Di!!'.if;c and McHcnry or 
kiNi'".v,.)ul>.,ee 

I hat could setup aiKither Harper 
and t ( > D matchup in Glen EUyn on 
The Hawks have lost to 
!wice this 



The Hawks are led by the confer- 
eiKe's leading goal Enc limenez, 17. 
Jimenez also has 41 total points in the 
regular season. Goalkeeper Bill 
Buelow has also been a mainstay for 
the Hawks. The team's biggest 
attribute is their pesky defense led By 
Brian Determan. 

Against C.O.D. on Oct 19, the 
Hawks fell behind 3-0 in the first halt, 
but play better defense in the second 
half allowing one giwl The Hawks 
defense picked it up in the last twen- 
ty minutes of the contest allowing 
only three shots. 

Their offense also attacked during 
that time taking tcnir shots against a 
sting\ Chapfierral deterisc 



Seetenbet MM OotalMMT S 
Km Britton Evan Whlt«h««d 



mm 



• Team teadsr in 


■ Recovered fum- 


sacks 


ble on the Hawks 


• MdJo MTieral 


2 yard line 


impiTtant Jelt-n- 


■ Named defen- 


<-i\ t -^i.'p*. 


sive' plaver ot the 


• St.irtt r rh.it hvhi 


name by Hawks 


oppon. 


ci)aching start in 


fSt p"r ■ 


lirss agatn&t Rock 


(hi^ stMsun 


Valley 




Wlllt— fc«i— » Hmtpmt Coll«f » PaUtlw, lllBoi* 



Auto burglary still a danger 



WWSEDITO*) 

Crtin« is relatively low ths- 
semester, however, five «u«o« were 
burglari/ed in October 

Dtwrtor et Public S«let>. Kevin 
King, Mid on averjige, more than d 
dozen mOm are buiiflamed each 
year. A» of Nov 5. 14 were biii|5idr- 
iMd. 

'Overall our total crime level is 
lower than pervious years AiHf 
burgljne> run in Mn?ak>4 Whan we 
notice a prcWfin, wt' Jo Nomt- c\sr.:i 
patrolling ami then it f^vt^ Juwn, 
said King 

Four o* the burRlarie* ocnirird 
between 6 p n» -•» p m , and one was* 
during the early attermwn The 
am were pi»rk«l in lots 1.6, '», II 
and \Z 

C:ir -ludiosyirtetm wwrslolen in 

-> , '■ '■■luri't the cars 

w,.;, , , , , , ■, : . ,1. window bro- 
ken; one was a ti«o lr«ck«r and was 
undipped IMor to October, aiilo 



Auto Burglary Ttotala 



The Harper College 
Foundation aims to raise 
nioiif V ror the college. 
Page 3 



Don't mean say we told 
you, but... 
Page 4 



ArtSM 

Trace Adkin-s belts out 

some country music. 
Page 5 



Check out Harper's hot 
receiving duo of Lawlor 
and Sessions 
Page? 

Soccer ends season on a 

sour note. 

Pages 




burglaries had been a daytime 
pioblein. 

'The reason is pmKibly because 
mom colkge-aged studt-nts are hew 
during the day and ihey drive more 
attractive cars with mnre expensive 
steKC» than older night audents. 
Recently the burglaries have been 



under a blanket of darkness," said 
King 

The -.tereo systems stolen were 
expensive, brand name AM/FM 
radi<is with a cassette deck or CD 
player 

Wm stolen was personal proper- 
ty such as CDs and money King 
.'tter»?d wmv tips to help reduce the 
risk ot a burglary. 

• Lock the dcK>rs and cIom/ the 
windows. 

This is a good habit to have, 
althtmgh the windows v\ ere broken 
in tour of the five burglaries 

• If your stereo has a removable 
(jce plate, take it o!t and lock it in 
the trunk or glove b<ix, or take it 
with you. 

The stereo Is inoperable without 
the face ptate A thiet nnt;ht pass 
your car b\' it the stereo is incom- 
plete 

• Don t leave any valuables in 
the car If you do leave them, keep 
see BflQUWY on paiP tlwi 



Hawk Record Breaker 




PHOTO BY MyiDI««> 

■m«I«w mm Uwlof brtte th« Mhool f^wj •^"•?» 
HnptliMi In a sIMI* ••••«• to go along wIM Iria atlMr 

•caaavllalaaaiil 



Speech team talks its way 
into first place standings 



ClaasHta* . 



PagBt 
Pag«t 
I'M 



The Harper College Speech Team 
finished in first place at Oakland 
University (Rochester Hills, Ml.) 
The tournament took place on the 
Oakland campus on Saturday, 
Nov «» The team will finish the 
semester at Kishwaukee Commu- 
nity College on Dec. 7-» The 
Harper Speech Team is open lo aU 
students. 



iMT. 



Individual efforts included; 
Hans Fleischmann-first place in 
Poetry Reading and hrst place in 
Duet Acting; Jake Sadoff -third 
place Speech to Entertain and sec- 
ond place Duet Acting; Kim 
Zurek-fifth place Persuasive 
Speaking, fourth place Speech to 
Entertain and fourth pbce Duet 
IM SKECH 10M on wae two 



Production off 
December play: 
Inspecting Carol 
underway 

Vafoaica Ooiualai 

A « e EDtTOR 

Wliat one sees when they go to watch 
a pby is very different than the process 
it totik to get there What one sees is a 
result of long hours and the coordina- 
tion It tixik to put together the produc- 
tion Few people may know what the 
process is like Inspecting Carol tells the 
other side, the problems that await a 
play in its making, the coming together 
of actors, and the stage set-up and cos- 
tumes Here is a look at the actual mak- 
ing of Inspecting Carol; a play about the 
making of a play 

The play that the characters of 
Inspecting Carol are trying to put on is 
"A Christmas Carol " They are faced 
with a funding problem The shortage 
of money leads a lot of the aciors to do 
double roles The company also has 
another problem; trying to get 
respectable costumes for the production. 
The final problem posed in Inspecting 
Carol iN how to put on a respectable 
show despite all ot these problems so 
that Ihey will be allowed to keep doing 
• A Chnstmas Carol" year after year. 

U is a tarce: A humorous look at 
actors and putting on plays," Wayne A. 
Si(>tl, w ho plavs Walter E. Parsons in the 
play, said The play deals with a group 
of people putting on a play, therefore it 
is an ensemble The twelve cast mem- 
bers in the play are equally important 
and V ital to the play 

Mary (ane, played by llknur River 
l.V^',ur, IS the stage manager, Mary lane 
has two problem^- "Her main goal is to 
get the play going and it's hard to get 
ev-ervone together My character is self- 
entertained She'll do anything for it (A 
Chnstmas Carol/,' 

Lauren Pulio, the director of Inspect- 
ing Carol, can relate She said the one 
thing she had to deal with was, "the size 
of the cast, there are twelve in the play. 
I had to get people where and when 1 
need them." 

The TOmpany in Inspecting Carol has 
done "A Christmas Carol" for many 
years. "The company is trying to stay 
alive or above the board; it is a crary 
company trying to stay in business," 
Pulio said. The play Inspecting Carol 
will be showing in building L room 109. 
It is a small theater, the reason being that 
"the way the play is set-up, it calls for 
audience use They (the cast) interact 
through the audience," Scott said. 

Cast members have been working 
together since October, when auditions 
were first held for Inspecting Carol. 
They practice 3 to 4 days a week for at 
least three hours at a time. "If is a lot of 
fun, if is also hard work, but it isn't 
see RAY on page 5 



M7/»aS-«4M Nmt* 



l47/t2S-«0(M x24«i 



Page 2 



XtmQa!t.imUm. 

•vary vmiOfmsimym 
■uiOlnginoomlirat 
9'(U(l-7|am FOfimcue 
MftmwtiW caM (84 ~ 

^MCM l« loaMnt tor 



arwBwiwnarit > ;(•.,/ 

"e atr. cdntad Jcir|» 
M (84?) 925-6488 

log ny otioiM wtw 
want to get inwMwa. 

'n« entwtMwwM. ma 

ouaintSA tHIs* MMt- 

Dy nw Siudani Activt 

tiBSOffKM. 



IrwUOndUD 
mMts MMnMdoys at 

4 tun. rn BuUtrig t 
Room 329 Formof» 
mtamialton contact 
Ui Jones at (706) 592 
8350. 

BASIC IS sponsorlnt a 
anowfing of tne crliicat- 
ly acciatmad movie 

•jtaua* on Tuesday. 
Now. 26. at 2 tun. m 
RoomA24l 

HwpwYo>f«Ra(Ullll- 

em » looWnc for 
men«ers wno want to 

fftacuas poHtics and 
pnMfiota iiGftticai 
Mvarenai&s oncartipu&. 
Fof more information 
contact Susan 
Radamacfier at (847) 
925-«000 x24«l 

m IIMU Kappa needs 
your fwfp for ttie Food 
Df ive' Bring any non^ 
penshaOJe food to the 
Doxes kxated m Buiid- 
ir^L.A.JandD. Tfie 
drive w* continue untit 
WMlwsday.Nov.27 

Hwpaf'9 9)pa90lt Taain 
is MovMig auMions Nov 
20. at 3 pm. m Room 
U09(Drania Labi, for 
ifie Reader^ Tneater 
IVfomi This.' C«» 
Patli Ferguson at (847) 
925^735 for more 
mformaiion. 

For detaitt Moui now 10 ((( 

low due w tKpr*tm>on% 
MwmMon' n Uw ActMlMa 
Comw. co«t*ct WW MwtKri" 
|»rMIII4n«)QS«000 
12461. 




Harper News 



The Harbinger 
November 18, 1996 



Student receives 
scholarship, dispiays 
crafts at show 



uing «du 

rln(it>>n i ' 

yc: -trucl'or 

eiu „., - .'.roll m 

Harfu?!'-. iTt'dit ."iM t'U>-*'s «> she 
could tjki" *Jv.intjigc lit Harp- 
er's wramtcs facilitif*- 

Slomi.ont eniov's the "tliRJw- 
ing" ciT»mics tfchn^uf, spscial- 
iimg in hjnctional-tj'jw pt>tler)'. 
Bowls. casMioles, pitchers dnd 
smjtl coUmlers- "h«TTy bowls," 
according to Stormont-are 
aincing her cueatrons 



i: ■,- .11 till- ■ )\i'n 

di ..•im.is \rt and 

t ■ bfing lu-ld iHi I-ri- 

.( ■ ill .1 m -^ pm, Sal- 

II ' +. !0 J m -? pm , 

ano --una.}-. !>■•''- ■ ' ■ — i 
p.m at HuT] 

M. General .i..inii^su<ri to iiiv 
show is. S3. 5*1. children under 12, 
Sl.lHI. For more intormation on 
the arts and craftN show, call 
1,1: ''• ..;~ 



Finols 





Dae. 16 


's?s- 


tMailnaada)^ 
Dae. 18 


Ttusday, 
Dec 19 


■00* 

gt4B 


Ml ENGIOI. 

102cMss«s 


All tccount- 

HlgcMsses 


All MTHOW, 

08&087, 

103 Classes 


T-R 

aoo-aas 


11940 


M-Wf 
WO-ftSO 


T-R 
926-10:40 


MW-F 
8«&«50 


T-R 
12^5-1:30 


liflO- 
US 


|y|,|y,e 

lOsOO-lOSO 


T-R 
1O50-12O5 


M-W^F 
UfiO-1150 


Specially 
Arranged 

Diams 


1:46- 
330 


M-W-F 
12:00-12:50 


Tfl 
l;4a2-55 


M-W 

l.-00-2:15 


Specially 
Arranged 

Exams 


3i40- 
526 


3:46-5fl0 


T-R 

ao6-4ao 


M-W 

2:25-3:40 


Specially 
Arranged 

Eiiams 



Friday. Dec. 20 - 

SpecMy Arranged Exams 



|at4i48piin.arMar- 

ute raguMy adwduled class time 



laURlay. Smtay and « 
waafc e no of Decemoer 14 dunng regular dass periods 

M tfeNl gradaa am dM no Mar tfian 1200 noon on Satumay. 
Daombar 21 Inliia Ritfalni^ Offlo« BulUng ^ Room 2ia 



naann TOv me fidaoays 

Health for ttie holidays is a six week program to help you mate it through 
the holKlays healthier, more fit. and feeling twtter atxiut the new year. From 
Novemftef 24 through January 4. Health for the Holidays helps you Degin or 
maintain good exercise, eat trig, and stress managerr^nt hatyts. as well as 
stay connected with family and friends during the txisiest time of the year. 

Each week you set fitness, nutrition, stress management, and social 
health goals. \Ne give you dozens of simple, attainable yet meaningful 
Ideas to choose from, or you can create your own activities. Then track 
your process by fining in the Hohday Health Pyramid, a log form that shows yt>u how to 
buttd a solid foundation for good healtlv 

Everyone can participate. Bscause we give you dozens of selections, you can set and 
achieve goals that match your needs and ability. Whether you want to avoid gaining 
weight or maintain (or »nprove) your exercise hatiits. Health for the Holidays can help. And 
if hoHdays pwt hawa worn you out, this year can be different as you talie charge with our 
svnpie. afl^lva ttivss management and social health activities. 

For more Mxinatiorv Inctuding how you can order a tat -free holiday cook book or 
Haalth for the Holiday wwMtiNrt contact Char Radovan in Health Services at 847/925- 
6000x6626. 



Touchtone telephone 
registration available for 
spring semester 



ilc 



spring 



! (he 

!cr will 
to ii;^,i>l<T thriiu|;h 
iklilonc !i-U-phoni; 



pttone 
tern 

The 
traiion 

ape rat;' 
Dec l*-' 



iicj;i strati on S\s- 



louchlone Regis- 

'n-,t.."in will be 
throLif'h 

-_'..- .:>, Mon- 
day -'Ihursdii v. ') am -8 
p m . Friday 4 am- 4 p ni.; 
and Saturday, Ian IK. 9 
a.m.- 12 p.m The phoiie 
number for Touchtone is 
W7/«25-i,5LS, f\ehw call- 
ing the Touchtone line, reg- 
istrants should review the 
Information and Direction 
sheet contained in the 



! lu; •. ';■•«■r,lted-.'\s^isted 
Telephone Registration. 
f<47'_W7 1 UK), will be oper- 
ative on Dec. 9-12 and 

II fc lis-l'l, from 1-7 p.m : 
.md |an,l>-y,13, 14 from 11 
a.rn.-7 p.m. 

All new students who 
are taking college credit 
courses must tile an admis- 
sion application with the 
college and are requested 

III mm. lit the Center for 
.\eiv Students at 847,' 925- 
6208. There is a non- 
retund.ible application fee 
of S20 

For additional copies of 
the schedule, please con- 
tact the Adnussions Office 
at 847/925-6505. 



Holiday decorations 
from around tiie world 
to be displayed in LRC 



The LRC staff will be 
putting up exhibits to com- 
memorate the holiday season 
js It I-. Cflfbraled in many 
cultures around the world, 
whether the event celebrated 
is Kwan/aa, Hanukkah. 
ChriMmas, or some other les- 
hval. 



Any interested campus 
groups who wish to con- 
tribute ideas and items for 
these displays should contact 
Kate Burlette at the Circula- 
tion Desk in the LRC at 
K47 '925-6000 ext. 6584, We 
want to make this a truly 
multicultural celebration! 



nwElnhant 




Piuptxsc-: Take care 

of business. 



phtc vtmr t"ii 
l.-!r,.)H,fvi \t*v 



At Flmlitinl C'llk-^r. >i>!i rlnd't fu^r- !.> pu\ vtrtJf 
lilt' tin li"M Kw JIM ttif- t'UMitiAi jdniinittraltoii 
,1 .lwjti*»AMU-iL 11 >«Hi h.ive prrvitxiAly 

1 rrdii. <inii ciin «i «idr cmk- day a 
*i . I IV" I'r Miutiiiv rti*«*i, mm c*n coin- 

ilitttiiiviraiH'ij iTiJijor in the 
lit rrt>^i:itii III jiist i>tit yr*r 

■»ii[x»v lo wKir drram*. Wiy 
Ir-nti); uhji ir wmiKl W litltf 



fi;.v. ''UU.t:i--^V)l 



t*i»iff}.\rffil UamtHi;; l''..'lm 



,.,., Elmhuret 
College 

1«K> riltisrHT \\l (1MHU«ST II Ml Ml 



Thf Harbinger 
November 18, 1<»«H. 



Harper News 



Page 3 



BUILDING SPACE SURVEY 

This survey is designed to help us beHer undenUnd 
how students utiliie the gathering spaces available on 
campus. Here's an exciting chance for your opinion to 
shape the hitaie of Hatpcr! 

wnwfw oo you spvna movi or your rvcrMiionw / 
social tim* on campus? Pteasa chack only ono or 
twochcicas: 

A: 

D 
F 



Othar 



2. WIty h«v« you ehOMn ttioaa location(s)? 



3. Tha Collaga would Ilka Building A to raauma its 
original function aa tha Studant Cantar whara stu- 
dants 80Ctall2a In a non<lassroom building. Wlurt 
do you think tha Collaga siwuld do to antlce attract 
studarrts to tha Building A araa (furnlshlnga, cap- 
puccino, actWItias, atc.)7 Pl.aaaa ba as spaclfic as 



Pl a as a ratum this survay to tha parson wtio gava It 
to you, or placa It in tha box located at any of tha 
following locatlona: tha Building A Information 
Booth, the Box Office in Building J. or the Book- 
store In Building L. Thank you. 




Foundation to raise 
money for sciiool 



[ i-unijjti.m h.is UiunfKed a 
Ma|>>r (..Kt- Cimpaign with 
a glial i>t raising S2 3 million 
(rum ' ' ■ ■ 
and V 



: tour 
It the 
t nt'W 



C'olU'gf ..itmiiMlnin i> 
tcchniil<,>j;iv>. pr 

designed to pr>'T 
ers (or new u . 
scholarships, and dii art 
gallery for liKal and nation- 
al exhibits 

In addi(it>n to private 
individuals, numerous area 
corporations, t<iundations. 
and businesses have pro\ id- 
ed outright fiitts and 
pledf;es to the campaign. So 
tar, over Sid million have 
bet-n raised 



BURGLARY 

^or.t /Mjed f T^wn page one 
them out i>l si>;ht 

Sometimes a thiel will 
break in just tor a beckoning 
purM'. backpack, camera or 
pile ot CDs Last year, a set 
ot golf clubs were taken 
from the back seat ot a car 
Irunks .m- fxtremely ditti- 
cu!t t.< get into without a 



"Each year, Harper Col- 
lege mtfis the educational 
needs ot over .Ml.lHMI people 
in our community," said 
Harper College ['resident 
Paul \ rhompscrn, ' the 
funds r.iiised during the 
Major y.ilts Campaign will 
enable us to continue to pro- 
vide the tiuality education 

it our community 

...lis IVith the help ot 
our donors ahimni and 
friends in the busuu-ss com- 
munity, 1 know we can meet 
our tundraising goal " 

Don lorisky, president ot 
Lease Resolution Corpora- 
tion, has takrn the lead in 
the campaign He comment- 
ed that. It makes senw for 
us to support Harper Col- 
lege 



key; lock valuables in the 
trunk. 

• Hngrave your drivers 
license into your stereo and 
other valuables 

'It's not to prevent the 
theft of your valuables, but 
It will signiticantly help the 
law enforcement agency 
recover vtnir property," 
said King. "This also makes 
the Items difficult to sell." 



SPEECH TEAM 

contnuea from page one 
Acting; Melissa Fesi-fourth 
place Persuasive Speaking 
and fourth place Duet Act- 
ing; Bruin Kcppler-third 
place Poetry Reading, fifth 
place Prose Reading, first 
place Duet Acting and sec- 
ond place Duet Acting, and 
Norene Hough-first place 
Speech to Lntertain, second 
place Persuasive Speaking, 
first place Impromptu Speak- 
ing and third place Informa- 
tive Speaking. 

The Harper College 
Speech Team also finished 
seventh out of \S teams at 
their second tournament of 
the year. Harper finished 
behind Bradley, Illinois State, 
College of Dupage, Universi- 
ty of Illinois, North Central, 
and Rixk Valley. 

Individual efforts includ- 
ed: Hans Fleischmann-third 
place Duet and fourth place 
Pixplry; Kim Zurek-lOfh place 
Persuasion; Melissa Fesi-llth 
place Persuasion; Brian Kep- 
pler-fourth place Dramatic 
Interpretation and third 
place Duet; Norene Hough- 
sixth place Speech to Enter- 
tain, sixth place Persuasion, 
lOth place Impromptu, and 
sixth place Informative; and 
Jake Sadolf-lOth place Prose 
Reading and ninth place 
Speech to Entertain. 



Nursing program information 

i.iih month H:iipertiil- to prep.irr lor RN licensure, Wednesday, December IS, 

The inforrnati(>n sessions 1996. 

'■ ;irf held .>n the third VVednes- For admission informa- 

ed in th» t I ^(1 tuin and application materi- 

gt,;inT, .in.i . iTi lOn als, call 847;-y25-000 exf. 

t'J m the completion program 1 he ni'v! -i---iiin J.itc i-- i'206. 



PART- 



+ $8/Heur 




•> No Weekend Wor1< 
*^ 3-5 Hours Per Day (Mon-Fri) 
*>- Comprehensive Medical Package 
*^ Stock Participation 
*^ Employee Owned Company 
Call toll free 1-8SS-4UPS-JOB 

{i'«li«is"«MiallRMn>»KMi gMM dp not a* 1400] 

24 hours a day - 7 days a week 

Locatkans: HcKlgkins/WMow Spnngs (1-55 & 1-294) Addison, Palatine, 
Northbrook. Bedford Park & Franklin Parit 

http ://www. careemrK)siac. com/cm/ups 

t-¥-j WDWOMGPWSTUOBlTS IIIfHOIWHKFOHUS. 

^-v^>^ Equal OppoftunBy Employr 



KOifc 



'Vf 



J^ ^r *"W ww^ ^^^^p^.^^j^j|p|_ 



The Harbinger 
November 18, 1996 



The construction 
season is over, 
get inside before 
you get sicic 

A» we draw closer to thi' end iit the year, a 
bitler cold unle<i.the» it* fun on us sen ini; js 
a harsh reminder ttut ,ini.th.-r j>rui'tiii>; 
Chicago winter is tk>se at hand Cone are the 
dav's of falling leaves., the dog days of sum- 
mer and warrn bree/e* Those ot us who live 
for summer can take st>me comtort in that 
something that cne'* out "summer in 
Chicago" IS still with u> amstrurtion season 
Cone are the days ot two seasons per year 
(winter and construction). Despite the fn^x- 
ing conditions of this time of year, construc- 
tion season seems to keep getting kmfitr 
And while most of the publicity gix's to pr<i- 
jects going on in the suraiunding communi 
ties, such as the Arlington Heights Road 
reconstruction or the reienth finished 
Algonquin Road pn>|ect, our very own cam- 
pus h.is been a whirlwind ot activit> tor 
years 

For thoi« of you who have been attending 
Harper tor a couple years, maybe you 
remember a tew projects of the past. Were 
you here t,.r thi- construction of Building L 
two 1..M1- jy;,.^ \).iyt>e you found yourself 
parlung even further away than usual when 
Parking Lot #1 was closed lor rfsurtacmg. 

Despite the (iTiiporary commotion and 
confusion, the ma|oril\ ot these projerts have 
left things m better condition than hetore thev 
occurred fhf n-.i (-•. ■ w i . 

reconstructed.! 



resot:— •• 

maK 

scapiiY 



-.kTll^ .iriJ l.lLUit>, 

Ihf recent land- 
m.id«- the sv'KimI a more 
J"!''"^"''^' ■ ...-nl, rhr fMrkm.- !,.t 

resurlacings continue, m,i^ 
tions a little better And Ih. 
the Aljponquin Road entrance will f\entuail\ 
provide for much better traffic flow vvhcn 

L,"nquin is rtvon-,tnjcted (then' is a re.i>i>n 
>vOy the lanes reJu. <• from lour down to two) 

While our pro|cct> pail m comparison to 
Chicagolands official barometer of construc- 
tion pn>)ects, OHare International Airport 
and rehab for the Democratic National 
C-onvenlion. we do have our share ot conges- 
tion and confusion And while the tinished 
product will make our lives better, can't we 
get a bleak from it all tor at least a couple ot 
months' Take a break, ^ .. id i,ut 

there! 

■ditorial Board 

The Harbinger 

EditOf in Chief.. David Pump 

Business Manager Valerie Wfever s 

Managing Editor Susan Rademacher 

GfaphicsEditOf JonO'Bnen 

News Eflitof Lauten Schubel 

A&E Editor WerontcaGoniale/ 

Faculty Advisor Howard ScWossberg 



TMC BO'S VIKWtiyOavK)Pu.v 

Apparently not everyone reads Ed's view 



Sooner or later the things that 
K«"l w ritten in my commen- 
larv come Inic Some ol the 
time, lor the l-etter, some ot the 
time, not lust this past week 
someone kicked and shattered 
the glass on the plastic tx>ttled 
pop machine 

Could thi> blalam destruction 
have been avoided^ Probably 
but the monev rjlinp problem 
could have been avoided. 

With the proper machine hav- 
ing been installed this mav have 
never ocairred. The people in 
charge of that niaclime should 
have either fixed or ren-ioved, the 
defective produti 

If that were j car. the owner 
would have returned il or had 
the problem repaired But since 
It IS only a pop machine, il ^eems 
that no one bothered to corred 
the problem 

I don't agree ivith someone 
committing a crime bv damaging 
others pu>pertv especially out ot 
anger I noticed the machine 
early .Monday morning, Veterans 
Day, all taped up and its lights 



Did I do It' No! Would 1 kick 
that mtamous dollu stealer^ It 
there was nobody arcvund, and 1 
couldn't get my money back, I 
would seriously think about it 
Is this the only problem like 
this on canipus' I seriously 
doubt it- 

The age-old problem of theft 
on campus will always be 
around Recently. T;!.- Harbm_-(er 
received a phone call from a dis- 
gruntled student that |ust had his 
car broken into. 

Is this blatant theft, or lust 
people try mg to vent trustralion? 
Veah, it sounds like a dumb ques- 
tion, but It IS one that needs to be 
addressed. 

Listen to the answers that 
Public Safety gives when dis- 
cussing theft on campus. This 
year alone, I have noticed more 
officers patrolling 30 minute 
parking, than the parking lots 

Can one point to a reason why 
Public Safety >pends more time 
patrolling .'^11 minute parking? 
YiHi bet' It is J source ot revenue. 




PHOTO BY DAVID PlAlP 

Look familiar? it Is a 
picture of the pop 
machine from last Issue. 
Notice the difference? 

For every ticket that they wntc, it 
Is an addition to their wallets. 
Can one blame them? No. 

The money that is brought in 
from these hckets helps pay for 
man hours If not here, some- 
where in Palatine. 



When you're finished with it recycle 



FriMR Hmfm Sn iJw i i fix Hm 
Re «ICYCUNOATIU)Vilt 

Deaf Faculty McnilMf 

tiic intemi ot mcrcMing cnviionmcnial awareness, H Ji t A. is 
molmf HaijKf's recycling program We art asking for your 
MrppoK. rkiK Vf rlwIlY rt^ld voir imdwa to rwve te »laai. 
■lank. alwl«»i». ii«ilYi«i>rt«« IHmmI. .m nm^r Ttiereare 
ncyelfng bins m mrai halfways, and now m most building D 
Ciawoams The reckling program at HariicT is slill evolving, as 
tini* aa«t on recycling will liecome mart convenient This 
(nm lives Hapet a IM of moniy, <»«< it u the right thing to 



llariKi Siwlaits tat l:nvir()nmenlal Awareness are here to help If 
ytm would like to have a paprr only bm in your classroom, please, 
let us Icnow If you would like us lo speak to youi class we would 
be dclighaed Please coniaci us i f you have any questions, 
concerns, or suggestions We receive tnlcr-schoot mail in the 
Student Activiiics OITice 

Thank you for your lime, 



P.s A 



-tJ- 



Pi- 



l\. i 'S 

■ V 



Knsten Wundcr. President 

Michael t'line. Vice Pnes 

Dt Jerome Slooc. Fac Advisor 



P.S please recycle this memo 



These memos have been posted ta an effort 
to get everyone involved in recycling. 

Staff Writers 



The Custodial Staff is finding every- 
thing but recycling items in the r»?cy- 
cling bins. Recently, we had a truly 
dangerous situation The other night, one of 
our Custodians was taking paper ciut o[ a 
recvcling bin and found broken glass. We 
were quite lucky the glass didn't find him. 
We are asking everyone lo HELP' 

Please think ot others when you discard 
waste. Please put materials to be discarded 
in the proper containers. Do not place dan- 
gerous materials such as broken glass with 
recycled or common trash. 

Our reeve ting efforts have dropped over 
the past lew years We are, therefore, going 
to try to reinvigorale our efforts! The 
Custodial Staff has been asked to start 
reminding everyone who may need a little 
help on their recycling program. 

Notices will be placed in those worksites 
lacking that recycling spirit! Plea.se take a lit- 
tle time to see how you can help in our cam- 
pus rec>cling program and get il back on 
track 

Bob Getz, 

Din'Ctor of PhvMcal Plant 

Assistant* 



Paul Brandner, Heather Gawronski, 
Sarah Lewert. Adam Prahl 



Qsnsral Pollciss 



Genanl infuimuian 

Tne Hmbmger is in« stuOem ocibticatiori tor the Harper College canpus com. 
muntty, outtisneo ta weeWy tlvoognout trie icnool year except aunng holidays 
ana final e»ain». The paper is OistriDuteO free to all students faculty and 
admrnst ration The Hartxngers sole purpose is to proviOe trie Harper corrwnu- 
nity mih .nlomvKion pertaining to tne campus and its sun-oundtng conmuni- 

tatlors Policy 

Ttm Harbmgm ineicomes letters to the eaitor and replies to our editonak 
Letters must De signed. Signatures will Be wilttieid upon request All letters 
are suOject to editing 



Products and services advertised m Tne Harbir^er ate not necessarily 
endorsed by the editors of this paper, nor py ttw college adminlstratior or 
Board of DwectOf s. Inpumes should be fofwarded directly to the advertiser 
and all purchases are at We discretion of the eonsumor 



Maillne Address: 

The Harbinger - William Rainey Harper College 
1200 West Algonquin Road 
Palatine. IL 60067-7098 

Phone Numbers: 

tjusiness office: (847) 925-6460 

news office: (847) 925-6000 x2461 

fax: (847) 925-6033 



copytlgrn 1996, The Hart)ir«0r. 
All rights reserved. 






*» * 



The Harbinger 
November 18, t9% 



A St v 



Pages 



Trace Adkins rocks audience with Soutiiern ciiarm 



AAEEDITOB 

Trace Adkins has got it al| 
He's got the stage presence, a 
striking appearance, md a voice 
that svwthes the soul; a perfect 
make for a rising country star. 
He livened up the J theater on 
Halloween night around S:00 pm 
with a tast paced set, inter- 
spersed with enough ballads 
and love songs to satisfy one's 
emotional side 

He sang a k)t of the *ongS 
from his debut album, 
'Dieamin' Out Loud" and also 
some covers (including a song 
from Merle Haggard) The Ihifd 
song into the set »ras his single, 
"Dreamin Out Loud", a ballad 
which anised a hushed silence 
in the audience 'This Ain t No 
Thinking Thing' his ne\t smglf. 
was a song Adkins also per- 
formed It was catchy and very 
melodic. It was one of the best 
sonjjs of the set- 
Some 0* the other songs from 
his album included the lamenta- 
ble, humorous song '1 Lett 
Something turned On at 



Home' "Girl In Texas" left a 
lasting imprfSMon with its 
unlorsfttahU- catihy tune 
Adkin'~ I. ii'-in^; number. '034- 
571W" nled up the audience |ust 
enough to demand more, he 
received a standing ovation 
which led him to do an encore 
that kept repeating the phrase, 
"too much fun.' It was an accu- 
rate end to an entertaining 
evening. 

The audience that night were 
also the guinea pigs for a new 
sting that IS currently in the 
works lor his next album. It was 
a slow song that he described as 
the 'Halloween song" because 
he had never played it in front ol 
a live audience. 

Adkins was backed up by jn 
array of excellent musicians 
Ihey included guitars, a slide 
guitar, a bass, keyboardist and 
drums. 

Adkim was the focal point 
however, wearing a black cow- 
boy hat and standing high at 
around six feet, he was a sight to 
behold. (The .uidience, also 
drawn in by this, managed to 



take more pictures than he 
played songs). Adkins also had 
a charm about him that 
enhanced his stage presi'nce He 
OKK'd the audience with his love 
songs and made them laugh at 
his jtikes. 

He would go into the audi- 
ence and run up and down the 
stairs dancing as the band 
played solo. Adkins said, 
"Playing In here is different than 
a beer joint, no one can thr{>w 
stuff at us!" 

Atler the shim, people 
tkicked to meel Vrate Adkins 
and get things signed One cou- 
ple, Frank and Michaela VValler 
said the show was "great." 

John and Dorris Omstead 
wca- not new to .Adkins' shows; 
they had seen him pcriorm at a 
gig in Wisconsin Thev kned his 
music. Mrs. Omstead wasexat- 
ed about meeting Adkins. 

She said, "Its nice that he 
took the time to talk to u-.. rock 
stars don't usually do that 
Mrs Omstead also commented 
on Adkins handsome stage pres- 
ence. 




PMOTO BY VERONICA GONZALEZ 

Trac* Adkins howls on songs llko "I Loft 
tomothing Tumod on at Homo." 



Close look at Inspecting Carol: cast members tell all 



continued from page 1 



vUgur agrees, ' When 
have a really gi:K>d tin 
\ou want to he " 
VVorkm-.; 



\^'yu "list 
becausi- 



the plav. although tun, 

; your problems behind," 

■ i<. hard to get motivated" 

• Pulio works with the 

.■i\ed m their rules " M 

every rehearsal, the director (Puliol s»iys to 

push the characters to the farthest limit, Vou 

have to put in 110%.' 

Where is the cast now in terms of 



Inspecting 
'"The p 


C, 
l,in 

an 
s<,:i[ 
lar 




tum 

,i t 


\ rr\ 


Mie knows 


J tiieit 








lav 


you learn 
w h(v the c 


let hi 11,1, 
icter rejlK i 


i ,iii/e 
lid Scott 


says. \i 
tm^ht be 


ur inti:'rpret.it 

Jilterent than 

' "ti tind out r 


th.' 


direi. 


, naracter 
tor's idea: 
^ (frt>m the 


diti, 
K 




as a whole t -, 
•^itortable with . 




.!, we ha\e 
ther very 



, t '.'gur sav ^ Inspecting; Carol will be show- 
ing on December ,s, o, 7. \2. 1,^, 14 at K (HI pm. 
Ihere will .liso be a matinee showing at 2,00 
pm on December 8 and 13. l-or ticket intor- 
mation call 847-92.S-61M, 




Make ftie Trantfer Conneetion 

at the North Park College 

Transfer Student Open House 

Thunday, Novmiber 21 1996. irm 7-9 p.w. 

Come to North Park to Icom about majors and programs, admission 
rcquiremcDts. and fiiuiKUI aid, 

li ytiur application fee is waived 

, . ,iiey can l>c i-valu-ned iir.inctliaifly. 
] ■ atvcined, you may prc-rt',::.:i,-i i.ii d.i'-scs. 



No cijpics 1)1 irjiivcripis? Fine, wv will help 
you to have lixem scm lo us' 

Ml I77>l Zt4-;$M « (WP todav. 



NORTH PAIIK 
COLLEGE 

12 J S Wcl t'isU'i ,\xei:iJC 
ChtcaKo, Illinois 6Uh25-48y"> 

... , , . V, St:n% ti World Rq>on, 



PHOTO COURTf SY OF HARPER COLLEGE 

Patrick Nauglo gats chokad by Brian 
McCullough as thoy rahaarsa Impacting Cant. 



m 



Bank of America 



A Great Job 
Is In The Bag 




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Page 6 



Classifieds 



The Harbinger 
November 18, 1996 



HaFW/yfTiD 

Desk Staff (evenings and 
weekends) Arlington 
Heights Park District. 
Hourly wage up to $6.83. 
Call Todd at 577-3015 
after Ipun. 

Distributor of Metal 
Fabricating Equipment. 
Looking for part time tele- 
marketing people. This 
position would be follow- 
ing up on open house invi- 
tations, bi-monthly mailer, 
leads etc.... $8.00 an hour. 
Please call Karee at 847- 
301-9555. 

Positive Country/ Pop lyri- 
cist looking for musical 
collaborator, to do 
arrangements for studio 
production demos. Steve 
(847)253-9333. 

NO LAY-OFFS! Growing 
company expanding into 
area. $12/hr.. start. For 
application send self 
addressed, stamped 
envelope to: Response- 
America 530 S Monroe St 
Dept.. 316 Monroe Ml 
48161. 



SIOOO'S POSSIBLE READ- 
ING BOOKS. Part Time. At 
home. Toll Free (1)800- 
218-9000 ext.R 8715 for 
listings. 



tTUMNT/PERSONAL 
SERVICES 

EDlTINa Does your writ 
ing lack a strong, gram 
matically correct style to 
achieve maximum 
results? If you have diffi- 
culty in transferring your 
thoughts to hard copy, 
have your work edited. 
Student rates available. 
Call (630)582-0647. 

$1000's POSSIBLE TYP 
ING. Part time. At Home. 
Toll Free (1)800-898- 
9778 ext..T-8715 for list- 
ings 

Sports Fans, did you miss 
the game? Call today for 
scores, spreads, and much 
much more. 1-900-988- 
3008 ext..5193 $2.99 per 
minute. 18 yrs.. and older. 
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SEIZED CARS from $175. 
Porches, Cadillacs. 
Chevys, BMW's, Corvettes. 
Also Jeeps, 4WD's. Your 
area. Toll Free 1-8(X)-218- 
9000 ext.. A 8715 for cur- 
rent listings. 

Do you need a roommate? 
Well I need a room. 
Russian speaking student 
needs English speaking 
roommate witn a spare 
room in the Northwest 
burbs. Call Arkadiy after 
10 pm 847-398-6543. 



STUDENT/PERSONAL 
SERVICES 

ATTENTION: Bad hair day? 
Talk to your own sensa- 
tional psychic. 1-900- 
484-1515 ext.. 1593. 
$3.99 per minute. 18 yrs.. 
and older 
SU6196458434 

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Shake the blues and 
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ext.. 7942. $3.99 per 
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We are a happily Married. 
Financially secured prof, 
couple seeking to adopt a 
baby. Our adopted son, 
Matthew (4) anxiously 
awaits a sister or brother 
with loving, open arms. 
Legal fees provided and 
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(847)202-8786 

Bewitched? Bothered? 
Bewildered? Need some- 
one to talk to? Call now 
for someone who'll under- 
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ext.. 6193. $3.99 per 
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Delinquent Tax, Repo's, 
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VS% oINr m miucjmdhl itsrunj p* • $9 0&-S9JSOJK>ur wr^ SOe an hour fer lunion uWed 

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jrouir km'3 of fDCk. oMbd >*« to ^tl^ from you Thu *. 4 you can And tht m 
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School ond HctMtkK do not ptrmlt thb moch work Umo. 

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The Harbinger 
November 18, 19% 



Sports 



Page 7 



Record setting season for receiver duo 

Lawlor breaks single season records Sessions uses speed to lead pack 



Susan Radamacliwr 



[ohn L,i.' 
the Harper l 



!•!! thf most 
,'tii>ns (+4) 
•, h. !i 



VI 



iht" 

i-ption 

yard 

iMUlst 

ri thf 



liunng Hjr; 

CoUfgi' ot 1''. 

Ldwliir I 

^Mbbinv; a 
lamcb Andfi .• 
Grand Rap^i 
year. 

Th«f Hr>ffm.in Estatf* grad- 
uatf (■"■ ■ more g,im<- 

Iftt in t! ■ •■ add tu hi- 

record brfdking totals. 

I came here having never 
played offense," -said Lawlor 
'Its really been unique and a 
lot of fun. I'm glad that 1 had 
the opportunity to play tooi- 
ball at Harper " 

Lawlor also rvlums punts 
and kjckoffs with treshman 
receiver Rodney Sessions 
Lawlors 84 yard kickoff 
sparked a second half come 




„_j Uwler *2S (toft) lakM Om ball on 
Um Iwlp of RodiMy Maalon «1 (right). 



back to catapult the Hawks mto the Regional Championship 

Harper isn't the only pUce where Lawlor is receivmg recognition He was 
among 10 Hawks to be named as an .\ll-Region player Ranked s.;cond in the 
r.gion among receivers, and llth among all offensive players, Lawlor was 
named to the first team 

He will be looking for ,» victory in his mxmd trip to the Cola Bowl Now, 
It all comes down tiv the iola Bowl," Lawlor said. 

Confidence in his teammates isn t lacking in Lawlor s mind-'We are dan- 
gerous becanN.; vm' ^.in score big and quickly," Lawlor said 



David Pumii 

EDITOR IN CHIEF 

C,rtMl passing foot- 
ball teams have :■ .ii'.t rs 
that are witling to f;o livlt 
the middle and be able to 
stretch the defense I'he 
Hawks are blessed with 
both. On one side there is 
the school's All-hme recep- 
lioii leader. On the other a 
state track star 

Rodney Sessions, a 
rreshman, has been 
stretchinj^ the opponents 
detense, as well as turning 
short gains into game- 
breaking, highlight reel 
touchdowns. His duties 
aren t |ust limited to going 
out tor a pass every play. 

Sessions is leading 
the team in all-purpose 
yards with a 107.6 per 
game average, returning 
punfs and kickoffs along 
with receiving. 

He has one punt 

return touchdown to go 

with seven touchdown 

receptions. 

Sessions and sophomore receiver )ohn Lawlor have caught more passes 

than any two previous Hawk receivers; 81 njceptions. They passed the 1989 

duo of Brad |ones and luan Taylor, 69 total catches 

Iheir is a friendly little competition between Lawlor and Sessions for brag- 
ging rights, but otherwise they get along quite well. 

I awlor said that he and Sessions get along very well, "We're from com- 
pk-lelv d.tterent backgrounds, but our p.-rsonalities are almost identical." 

Sessions hopes to be a member of the Hawk track team in the spnng. 
1 .1st ve.ir he was one of the greatest high schwil sprinters in Illinois. 



PHOTO BY DAVID PLWP 

his way to aa M yard kickoff MtHm with 



Education 
hasitS 

rewards. 



l1iiishinK>'«ir'l<-,;i.. ' 
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Traattvr *«<«fn)lt** Jivari)! 

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Football team heads to Cola Bowl 



continued from page 8 

Leading the way on the 
All-Region First Team was 
lawlor vv hii was ranked sec- 
ond as a recener and llth as 
an over.ill oftensive player 

loining him on the first 
team is treshman running 



back Robert Davidson, offen- 
sive lineman Joe 
Cinquepalmi, defensive back 
Mareus talcy, linebacker Ken 
Britton, and punier Robert 
Montgomery. 

Second team .Mi-Region 
Hawks are linebacker Evan 
Whitehead, receiver Rodney 



Sessions, defensive Uneman 
Eli Smith, and quarterback 
James Anderson. 

Ealey and Sessions were 
each named as an AthJete of 
the Week for their post-sea- 
son efforts against Illinois 
Valley and College of 
DuPage respectively. 




arper Sp orts 




»■<•• . WiiM -,ft«|-yii«ni^fa>i|>M« . tiov«ai,rH.li** 



Football ready to go 'bowling* In Iowa 

despite below .500 Mason the Hawks play EllswortK In R.C. Cola Bowl 



The Hawks (5^) are hitting the 
road again, and this time they're 
bound for Iowa to compete in the 
R-C. Cola Bowl on Sunday, Nov.24. 

Coach John Eliasik's team earned 
their shot at playing indoon at the 
University ot Northern towa's 
domed stadium by playing two gru- 
eling playoff games on the road. 

The Hawks took on top seed 
Illinois Valley, Nov 2, in the first 
round as the fourth place seed in the 
NIC A A Region IV Eliasik coached 
hi* team to a47-34 come-back victory 
10 catapult Harper into a showdown 
with College of OuPage in the cham- 
pionship game. 

DuPage shot the Hawk* down 46- 
22 to grab another Region IV champi- 
onship on Nov;'*, putting Husik and 
his team on the road to lowj to face 
Ellsworth College (H-l) in the R.C 
LoU Bowl 

"We have to keep plugging 
away," said Eliasik. 'But this wasn t .i 
.■■'homorf- laden team \t'\t vwr, 
■11 h<ive ,l:i potential guvs cciming 
back. Plus, Ihey will have the experi- 
ence of going to a bowl game 
Som«im««, that* the fini game of a 
new season.' 

I Hint us Valley jumped out to a 21- 
^ lead at the half The Hawks came 
out charging sparked by John 
Lawlor's M yard kickoft return to 
open the second half. 

The Hawks out-scort'J niinor> 
Valley 44- 1 3 as I larper set a re., or J bv 
being the first fourth place team lo 
knock out a number one team m the 
first aiund 

Eliasik told his players following 
the game, "You can take this one 
thing with you for the rest of your 
lite. If you don't give up on yourself 



&~ 




• Fovcedtwo 
Auntiics tgainit 
minolaVaUcy 

• Rctumtd kkk- 
o« for 73 to the 
twoyardlinc 

• 6m team AU- 
Ihgian M dclin- 
iivekiKk 



■ Two touch- 
down! againit 
College of 
DuPaf^e in cfum- 
pioniliip game 
• Leads team in 
all-purpose yaids 
with llLSaver- 




TMraace tMrnett (top) and Marcus Eaiey (ground) strip the ball from 

and 3 touchdowns, but it wasn't 
enough to keep the Chapparals from 
snatching the Hawlcs' hopes of a 
Region IV' championship 

Running back Robert Davidson 
was rushed to a hospital when he 
was knocked unconscious during the 
lourfh quarter. A neck brace and 
backboard were used for precaution. 

Davidson was diagnosed with a 
bruised spine and released from the 
hospital. He is expected to play in the 



as a person, there's no telling what 
will happen ' 

Veterans' weekend was an appro- 
priate time for a rematch with 
f 'ur'agf, who 4 rushed the Hawks ?5- 
"to opt-n - . • ■. on Aug, ,M 

'Thtr. Iiman let! on this 

team." l:.lia»ik told his plavrrs 
""Vou've played all full season. I;jch 
one of you is now a veteran," 

Quarterback James Anderson 
threw 18 completions for 288 yards 



PHOTO BY DAVID PI*1P 

an Illinois Valley running back. 

bi7wl game on Nov. 24, 

Harper ivill be taking a 5-6 record 
into the R,C Cola Bowl, but it dix-sn't 
bother Eliasik. 

"It might he a first in NJCAA his- 
tory," Eliasik said. "But I don't make 
the rules. Plus, we earned it." 

The Hawks won't be going to 
Iowa empty-handed. Ten players 
were honored by the region for their 
play in the 1996 season. 
see FOOTBALL on page 7 



Soccer season comes to end 



DavMI 

EDITDR-IN04ICF 

The Hawk soccer team entered 
the playoff the fourth seed, and 
held their own at home against 
Waubt>nsee, defeating them 3-U 

Eric Jimenez started the scoring 
for the Hawks, and added another 
goal later in the contest. Both 
goals came on penalty kicks 

Ray Massie also .scored for the 
Hawks in a game dominated by 
the Hawks. 

Bill Buelow made a key save on 
a pentalty kick. 

Coach Sam Garcia said," Andy 
Spahr had the oppritunity to play, 
and he had an excellent game. It 



was one of his best games of the 
year." 

Their next opponent in the 
playoffs, arch rival College of 
Dul'age In the first two games 
against C O D , the Hawks fought 
through! the game. 

The Hawks fell behind 2-0 on 
qut>stionable calls, but never gave 
up. 

Said Garcia, 'We played an 
excellent game; the players did an 
excellent job." 

Robert Eisenmenger scored the 
only goal of the game on a free 
kick that snuck past the goalkeep- 
er. COD scored on a comerkick- 
with 10 minutes left in the first 
half. 




PHOTO BY SARAH LEWEBT 

Anthony ilusso Jmu** to get hi 
the way of a shot The Hawks 
WON »-0 at h ows. 




Moats retires from board 



MANAGMGEOITGR 

The Harper CoUege community 
was forced to bid a surprise 
farewell to long-time Board of 
Trustees Chairman Larry Moats 
when he announced his resignation 
at the Nov 21 Board meeting. 

Moats, who was first elected to 
the Board m Apnl of 1%^, sited per- 
sonal considerations as the grounds 
for lus resigrvahtin. 

"Larry has been a tremendous 
supporter of Harper College," said 
Harper College President Taul 
Thompson. "His leadership and 
enthusiasm for Harper College will 
be greatly mis-st^l " 

The Bi>ard held an election of 
officers at the meeting led by the 
selection of Sarah OReilly as the 
new chairman. Richard Kolze will 
be the vice<hairman and Baitura 
Barton wiU serve as (he Bi>ard's sec- 
retary. 



Applications are being accepted 
for the vacant seat The board is 
required lo fill the position within 
60 days. A decision is expected by 
Jan 20. 

'It h with deep regret 

Aat I have decided to 

rcsigo fnMn the Board of 

IVustecs* 

-LilMn taOATS TtUSTEE CHAJUMAN 

Moats turned 21 years old in 
April l%y, just two days pnor to 
winning his first election to the 
Board. 

Moats was still a student at 
Harper He became the youngest 
college board member m the coun- 
try, drawing attention from Uxal 
television and newspapers. 

Serving only one six year term 
that ended in i'*7S. Moats returned 



HmiptHuw 




to the Board inl987 

Petiple m the boardroom sal in 
silence as Miwts stated his desire to 
spend more time with his family. 

Harper's Student Senate Presi- 
dent Caroline Saccamanno said, 
"He has a long history with Harper 
and I'm glad that he was able to 
bring the view of being a former 
student to the board." 

Moats IS viewed by some as a 
board member that has listen to 
what students have to say. 

Currently serving as the presi- 
dent of Arlington Electric Construc- 
tion Company, AEC Automation 
Systems and MoaLs Offic-e Proper- 
ties, Moats feels that Harper 
deserves someone who can devote 
more time to the important task of 
being a member of the Board "It 
has been an honor and a privilege to 
serve tfw Harper community over 
the years," Moats said in his resig- 
nation. 



NmrK 

A copy of the final 
schedule for those that 
don't know when their 
finals are. 
Page 2 

It is fime to fill the 
parking lots and bags as 
the holiday season nears. 
Page 4 

•iMrts: 

The womens basketball 

team has a father- 
daughter tandem this 
year. 
Page 7 

Mens basketball continues 
to show improvement 
from game to game. 
Pages 



II.C. Cola Bowl jinx over 




PHOTO BY 8MAN BECHTOU) 



I Om MMai C«ta BmH wki !■ 



l_j 



Author James Carroll discusses 
writing and An American Requiem 



Pa««2 



»A£ EDITOR 

"f-vi'ry .irtulc and story begins 
with one word." This is what 
lames Carroll, author of M Amen- 
can Rnfuwrn, Cod. Mv Imker and the 
War Thai Came Between Us, s.iid at 
the book signing in the Harper 
bookstore in building 1 He later 



LMatotf la MMiM A. ■!•«■ M7. 



went on to do a reading at 730 pm 
on November 20. He read pas- 
sages from his most recent novel in 
the buildmg ] theater After thai, 
he did anolf«fr signing in which 
many people got the cfiancc to 
speak to him on a one lo one basis 
Carroll spoke privately about his 
see AuOwr on page 5 



What happens 
to the faculty 
evaluations 

F fc ol— HaiwMnMt 

STAfF WRITER 

Ever wonder what happened to the 
Student Opinionnaire of Instruction tftat 
had been completed in a few of your 
classes this semester' 

As one probably knows, instructor 
evaluations are conducted between 
Midterm and December 1 for all depart- 
ments. Instructors receive the evalua- 
tion results only at the end of the semes- 
ti-r, after grades have been distributed. 

However, the Dean and the evalua- 
tion committees see the results before 
the end of the semester, which enables 
Ihem to make hiring decisions for the 
spring semester 

The task assigned to students to eval- 
uate their instructors is a very imjxirtant 
one and is part of a very detailed evalu- 
ation process. 

Part-timers are evaluated based on 
the Student Opinionnaire of Instruction 
and classroom observation. Tenured 
faculty are evaluated by a peer commit- 
tee composed of tluee other faculty 
members of their own division, by the 
l>an and the students. 

The tenured faculty goes through 
this process every three semesters 
whereas non-tenured faculty (instruc- 
tors in their 1st, 2nd or 3rd year) are sub- 
jected to this comprehensive evaluation 
every year 

The Student Opinionnaire evalua- 
tions are carried out every semester for 
part-timers and non-tenured faculty 
members, and j minimum of orKe a 
vear tor tenua-d faculty members. 

Full-time faculty members are evalu- 
dti-d in three areas: instruction (perfor- 
mance m the classroom), inshtutional 
service (service on committees, involve- 
ment in college projects), community 
service and professional development 
(workshops and seminars attended, par- 
hcipation in courses beyond the degree 
the instructor already possesses). 

Each instructor is required to have a 
minimum of one class, comprised of at 
least XI students, evaluated. Sometimes 
a second class is needed to reach the 30 
student minimum. Somehmes instruc- 
tors request more than one class to be 
surveyed. 

The evaluation process is intensive 
and important because not only does it 
determine whether a non-tenured facul- 
ty member or part-timer will be kept in 
the school. It also serves as the basis for 
promotions and sabbahcals. 

The hinng process is very compre- 
hensive and should efficiently screen tfie 
applicants Nevertheless, a faculty 
membiT might not be up to the required 
standard In fact, Tom Choice, the Assis- 
t.int lo the Vice President of Academic 
seeEvDuMtarsonpageS 



M7/t28-«4M Mm»« Hion* MT/taS-^OOO x24«l 



Page 2 



UmwpmtaHmyim 



The Harbinge^ 
December 2, IS 



Evaluation: Students play a key role 



AKairs for Transfer Programs, coordinates 
the evaluation process He points out that 
it has been rare that somebody (a non- 
lenured faculty) had to be let go because 
they didn't meet the requirements to be 
hired again. 

Prior to being fired, an unsatisfactory 
ir«tructor receives guidance from the 
Department Chair and the Dean of Divi- 
sion. His class kad Ls also reduced until 
improvement occurs. 

Thi' Faculty Evaluation Committee, 
which IS comprised of administrative and 
faculty representahves, has been invoK t-d 
in putting the process of evaluation 
together 

Us task consists in a-viewing it In fact. 
right now, the tommitee is m the midst of 
changing the evaluation process. 

The Faculty Evaluahon Committee 
made some presentations to the Faculty 
Senate last year and dialogue is still taking 
place. 

C»ne of the changes, if adopted would 
make cUssroom observation for faculty 
mandatory for everybody instead of being 



optional, as it currently Ls 
Although Patti Ferguson of the Speech 
Department is very happy with the Col- 
lege evaluation process, she thinks that 
"you could always evaluate more classes, 
the teacher could make up his own evalu- 
ation form." 

One of the concerns of some of the stu- 
dents focuses on the fact that the Student 
Opinionnaire of Instruction could lead 
instructors to hand out gtKxl grades in 
Older to obtain a good evaluation 

According to Choice, general studies 
concerning this issue have been iiKonclu 
sive In Harper College, no such study 
has been conducted because the evalua- 
tion process is anonymous. 

Ferguson said she thinks that "stu- 
dents are not liars" and that "1 have never 
felt that my evaluation has hmged on 
what grade a student earned," 

Students play a key role in assessing 
their instrurtors Choice's wonls of wis- 
dom for students are 'to encourage them 
to take tfw evaluahon process seriously 
because we Uke the results seriously." 



1 1. 1! S«m#$ 

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1120- 
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' Harbinger 
cember 2. 1«W 



\lnsp0ctlng Carol actrass 
Isharon Roseri spends her 
Itime getting involved 



Harp#<i3^0atur0s 



Page 3 



Sharon Roseri of Inver- 
ts is so busy these days, 
|she has had to enlist her 
Ten grandchildren to help 
"My tamily is s«> sup- 
ortive," says Roseri, 
hSometiines my grarvlchil- 
dren help me rehearse my 
lines." Sharon is rehearsing 
er lines for the upcoming 
:>lav. "Inspecting Carol," a 
|fast-paced farce about the 
ntics of a small midwest- 
em theater company and 
■ir annual production of 
"A Christmas Carol." The 
play which was originally 
performed by the Seattle 
I Company will be 
^laged at Harper ihi.s 
nonth 

"1 know it s late in lii«!. 
but 1 )usl started acting. I've 
always enjoyed going to 
rilays It looks so easy when 
tiomeone else is doing it ," 
ays Roseri. "I started by 
ng Acting I and II clasA- 
i at Harper Now acting is 
■nmething I do for an outlet, 
pby." A former volun- 
liivi with The Infant Welfare 
ciety and other causes, 
Roseri says she enjoys vol- 
L-ring, but IS now enjoy- 



ing her new pursuit of com- 
munity and college theater 
as well as golfing, and ten- 
nis. 

Roseri has previously 
played loles in two other 
Harper productions, "True 
West" and "The Dinning 
Room," and also for the Elk 
Grove Village Community 
Theatre {now Masque and 
Staff, Inc ) in "Butterflies are 
Free." 

"Inspecting Carol" will 
be staged at Harper in the 
Drama Lab, Room 109, 
Building L, at 8 p.m. on 
Thursday through Friday. 
Dec. 5-7 and 12-14 Then- 
will be matinee perfor- 
mances on Sunday. I>>c 8 
and 15 at 2 p.m The perfor- 
mance on Dec 8 will be 
interpreted for the hearing 
impaired. 

Tickets are nine dollars 
for general admission with 
discounts for students and 
st-nior citi/ens. Those who 
are hi-aring-impaired are 
inviti-d (o si( m a teser\'ed 
section with direct access lo 
the sign interpreter The 
play is not recommended 
for children. 



Last Year 95% Of Our Grads 
Landed Jobs In Their Field Of Study! 



^''LL YOUR COLLEGE DECREE lASD WV A -"'B 

Accofdlflg [0 "Mhx For Grodi " 
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visit December 2, 1996 

9 AM -1PM 

CaU (800) 762-5960 

E-Ruiil: enmll9raKtl.«lu • hitp7/wi*w mitil cdu 



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Choir sets holiday concert schedule 



The Harper College campus will be nnging 
with festive musical chords as the Concert 
Choir and the Camerata Singers join their 
voices and the Handbell Choir rings in the 
holiday season in a special corKert, Friday. 
December 13, at 7:30 pm, m the Building ] 
Theatre, 1200 W. Algonquin Road, Palatine. 

The singers, under the direction of Associ- 
ate fVrfessor of Music Thomas Stauch, will 
present works by John Rutter, Francis Poulec, 
William Dawson and Maurice Goldman. 
Music by Ralph Manuel. Brazilian lomposer, 
will also be on the prtvgram Sixteenth centu- 
ry Spanish carols and several traditional car- 
ols of the season will complement their per- 
fomnaiKe. 



Shirley Hipwell, director of handbell stud- 
ies at Harper, will lead the Harper College 
Northwest Chicago Community lingers in 
ensemble and solo performances of tradition- 
al holiday music that will add sparkle to this 
evening's glittering musical experieiKe. 

Proceeds of the concert will be used for the 
benefit of the Concert Choir tour in May, 1997, 
to Siena and Florence, Italy where the group 
will participate in the Italian-American Festi- 
val of Choirs. 

Tickets for the performance are $6 tor the 
public. For more information call 847-925- 
6100. 

Nm/i courfray (^Harper Colltge 



iHedth Vtiitrl 



1 




Cwing tl» Calaries out 
of your HoMay eatinc 

Do you have "Claus-Tro- 
pfiobia". (the fear of look- 
ing like Santa)? Are all of 
those pieces of punpUn 
pie "weighing" you down? 
Help is around the corner. 
Learn how ytxj can reduce 
calories in your holiday 
cooking, t)al« low-fat 
treats and cfK>ose foods 
at Christmas parties, 
i to "Healthy Holiday Eating", Thur, Dec. 
15 at 11 am. to 1 pm. in the cafeteria. The 
iDietetic Technician students and Health 
|Service staff will be on hand with samples 
of low-cakxie. low-fat, holiday treats, 
> and cooMng tips. 

lAIOSDay: Dec. L is WorU AIDS day. 
ITo raise awareness aixxJt HIV /AIDS, the 
JHealth Service along with the Harper Well- 
|ness Advisors and Harper Stop AIDS club 
i will be sponsoring HIV /AIDS infor- 
ation tables on Tue, Dec. 3 in buikHngs A, 



U J and L. You can pick up educational materials 
for yourself, your partner, a friend or your family 
member. Learn the facts about HIV/AIDS. 

StrManwnagamenttacMquss: OnTue^Oec 
10, 530-7 pjn. and Thursday, Dec. 12, noon to 
1:30 pjn, in room A24Z Andy Howe, Student 
Development Counselor will present "Stress and 
Relaxation". This program will help you learn 
«*>at stress is, identi^ your stressors and pin- 
point stress symptoms. Come learn positive 
copmg strategies and effective relaxation tectv 
niques to deal with the stress in your life. 

Stop SmoUrtg Wofkthop Health service is offer- 
ing a "How To Quit" stop smoking workshop on 
Wed, Dec. 11, at 11:30 am to 1 pm in A315. 
This one-time session will provide smokers with 
Information and encouragement to quit smoWng. 
Topics will InckJde: approadies to quitting, 
prepartng to quit; how to remain a norvsmoker. 
Health Sarvlce will also be offering a more In- 
depth smoking cessation program next year. For 
more infonnation call Health Service at 925- 
626a 




'1 ^(»i-w 

Womens Soccer did not have enough 
athletes try out for team last season lo 
have a season, but it you are interested 
in playing next year contact Sam Garcia 
in BuiWing M, athletic offices, or at 925- 
6000 ext. 6466. 

flarper Young RepubNcans is looking for 
members wtx) want to discuss politics 
and promote political awareness on cam 
pus. For more information contact 
Susan Rademacher at 925-6000 ext. 
2906. 

For detaMs aboui tow to get your cU) Of ocganl- 
rmnn^ nfonnation in the Activities Comer, con- 
tact tne Hartunger at (8471 92&-6000 x2461. 



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Commentary 



The Haibinger 
December 2, 19W 



TMK CO'S VIKWt>yOa««)Punip 



Chairman of the 
Board of Trustees 
may be gone, but 
not forgotten 

The Harbm^LT recognizes thf yt'jr^ 
ol faithful senice that has been given to 
Harper College by former Board of 
Trustees chairman Larry MtMts 

Moats has been a voice for the stu- 
dents since he u\is first elected to the 
Board while slill .» student hen- .it the 
colle);e 

Recent months have seen the Board 
weather rough seas with a j^ruelmg con- 
tract negotiation with the facultv that 
narrowly eticaped j faculty strike 

Moats hj-^ .ilso pr«»Jded o\er meet- 
ings th.it hii\ f honored man\ communi- 
ty members that h.ne donated their 
timt' and mone\ to improving Harper 
Colle^;i- 

He hjs aL>o In-en a very approach- 
able board member As students, we at 
T^ic H have had the opportuni- 

ty Iv r.anv issues tvith Moats, 

He has always been stimeone who is 
willing to listen to students as well as to 
inform them of what is happening with 
the Board 

The Hjrbin\;ir respects Moats' deci- 
sion to spend more time with his t.inil- 
K, and ue thank him tor the sears ot 
dedication that he has given to Harper 
College 

V\e also hope that the Board w ;il con- 
tinue its efforts to improx e it.s relations 
with the students by increasing its inter- 
achon with the students 

The original elt>."1ion of Moats to the 
Board in 19«>M brought the students' 
perspective to the Board Although the 
students do have a voice in the person 
of the Student Trustee, it is still v ital that 
the members themseK es get out among 
the student population 

The majority of students at Harper 
do not feel that their best interests are 
represented effectively on the Board 
The best way to honor the legacy of 
Larry Moats is to continue to improve 
the communicatton between the Board 
and the students 

Remember, Harper College w^iuld 
not have a reason to exist without the 
students. What good is a college with- 
out students? 

UHorial BMvi 

The Harbinger 

Editor in Chief David Punp 

Business Manager.. VaterieWevers 

Managing Editor Susan Rademadier 

Graphics Editor Jon O'Brien 

News Editor Lauren Sctwtjel 

A&E Editor Veronca Gonzalez 

Faculty Advisor Howard Schtossberg 



The shopping frenzy is already upon us 



You may think Itiat Harper 
IS not ettetted by the holi- 
day shopping rush, but 
ttunk again. 

Every holiday season and 
thniughout the \ear Harper 
C. olle>;f .uid ii List of tfinusands 
hiist craft shims, sii fdmous that 
people come fnim all around the 
northwest suburbs tf iMtnos tn 
Ifte event. 

Thesf shows host Ix'tw fen 
liHH! !.■ 1(1,(100 [X'opic in thf thnv 
weekend days that th<.-y take 
plate That is nght, 10,(IOtt p<»cv 
pie attfnd these shows, and usu- 
olK more for a show cIom'sI to 
the Holida\ simsoti 

The shinvs usually start on 
Triday and go until Sunday, in 
buildinji; M, in thi- j;ym on thf 
lower Ifvel With the event being 
i.>n vMfki-nJs, the basketball 
teams aa' forced to mo\ e thf ir 
practKfs to other lanlitios 

Along with no praaufs the 
team is unabli- to host am has 
kftf>all ^ames during this pfriod. 
but it isn t only basketball that 
fnifiunters prol'lems during 
tht>e cratt shows. 

Parking and driving in tlie 
parking lots is alsi,i a major prob- 



lem. I cant fven count ft>e num- 
ber oi times that children lx>lt 
from thfir parents in an attempt 
to break the world record m the 
dtx>r to d(x>r competition (From 
the diKir lit thf building to the 
dtxir of the car) 

How is it that I have the time 
to notice this athletic event^ 

Ufvause the parking lot is so 
lUfr-hlled that there- is no when' 
to park, and it is usualK 
snatched bi a parking lot vulture, 
Yciu know thf t'.po fhev follow, 
patrons from the limf thev step 
on tfif lurb to thf tune thev 
unlock thfii trunks, loaving thf 
pfrtfcl opportunity tor thf school 
to make even more monev it th<'\ 
wcrf vvillmg to chargf tor c ali-t 
parking 

Ihe repairs to the parking lot 
outside of building M. lost park- 
ing spaces alter the rfsurtacing 
pro|fCt was finished How 
noticoablf was fhi- l{>is tif spai'fs"' 
l-\ fn tv,\ own mothiT a cratt 
show (unkie, miticed on tier last 
trip here with mv aunt 

What happens to thi' studi-nts 
while these events are taking 
place' I'hey have to park in 
either bumble, or ui the lots bv 



building L Even 30 min. parking 

IS full. 

But, realistically, it is not the 
school s fault for scheduling 
these events on a Friday, since 
there are fewer students on cam- 
pus than geese. 

This event brings in monev, 
not only for the retailers, but also 
for the college and the students 

Money made by the school 
diinng the show gix^ into refur- 
bishing the gym in building M 

Alter fvfrv show, it fnough 
rovenuf was genf rated, thf 
school IS donatfd $1(HX) to go 
toward a scholarship. So, in the 
long run thf money is given back 
to the students for thf incon- 
\iences put upon them for thrfe 
days. 

.'VII in all that really isn't a 
tough price to pay three days of 
walking a littif farther, for thf 
ability to gno someone the 
chance to attend college that mav 
have never had the chance in 
thf past 

[a en Harper and theii cast.s of 
thousands get in\ olved in the 
holiday giving spirit, so remem- 
ber that ne vt time vou get caught 
walking a little farther 



WHCM needs to hear your f eedbacii 



Dear Harp«.T Sliulents and Tacultv, 

We here al l\ I IC M would like to ask for your help in 
i>ur ijuest to Iv heard b\ vou, the students and faculty. 
Currently wf arf playing in the cafe (quietly) and m the 
student lounge 

Due to the tact that the lounge is large and open and 
our speakers jtv at the top i>i the lounge, and it is very 
hard tor us to be undfrsto(>d 

.Also in the cafe we can not turn the vc>lume up with- 
out the workers calling to complain that we are tixi loud 
With your help, our goal is to get speakers at ground level 
in the student lounge 

This is so the music can tw heard clearly We would 
als*) like to pipe WHCM through the speakers of the T V'.s 
around campus. 

Your support is needed, so please give WHCM a call at 
ext 6488 or stop by our offioes A339 You could also hand 
in the questionnairv on the followmg page to the station 
office With your help, we can finally be heard by the stu- 
dents 
SiiKerely, 



)im Brust 



Do you think that ttie music is played to 
toitd. and if so. what suggestions do you 
have? 



Wtiat type of music do you listen to?_ 



Is Itiere any music that you wouM like to 
hear WHCM play more? 



How do you feel atmut the job that the disc 
(ockeys portray? 



What nme during the day do you listen to 
the radio station? 



Is ttie news format and is the content pre- 
sented professionally? 



Suggestions/comments . 



Print name: 



Staff Writers and Aaalstawts 

Paul Brandner, Francoise Haussemot 
Sarah Lewert. Adam Prahl 



Qflwrflf Inf ofmflClan 

Tne Hanxnger is ttie stiKJent puBUcation for tne Harper College campus conv 
munrty, puWislveO tx *eew> tnrougfiout the school year except during hotiflays 

ana final exams. Tne. paper isdistriDutea free to all stuoents. faculty and 
aanirtslration. Tne HarOmger's sole purpose is to provide the Harper commu- 
nity mntn infoimation pertaining to the campus and its suirounding communi- 

'y 

LMtars Policy 

Tne Murtunger welcoine.s letters to the editor and rejuies to our editorials. 

Leiterf. hub; t>; iigneo. Si6n.Kure.s will be witttieW upon nequest. All letters 

are sutiject to edniog 



ftoOucis and aer'«es advertised in r^ HarOmger are not necessarily 
efWorsed by the editors of this paper, nor By the college administration or 
6(MR> of Directors. Inquiries should fie forwarded directly to trie advertiser, 
m) OH purenases are at ir« discretion of ttie consumer. 



MalUng Address: 

The Hartunger - William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine. IL 60067-7098 

RwneNimbers: 

business office: (847)925-6460 

news office: (847)925-6000x2461 

fax: (847) 925-6033 



copynght 1996. The Harbinger. 
All rights reserved. 



The Harbinger 
December 2, 199* 



^.,^ j ini,,, , ^liB ^ „ ^^^ 



Pages 



Author: James Carroll spends day at Harper signing 
his book and preforming a show in the theatre 



experifnces as a writCT. both as j nov- 
elist and a columnist lor the Boston 

As a writer, Carroll like, to read 

Irom his KkiKs 

Tht-ri" IS 111.' wnttCTi word and the 
--puken word The written word con- 
vi-ys one fvperience of writing and 
the spoken word lonvms ani'tlier I 
think we neeil to h.m' l»olh I also 
welcome the .ipportunitv to be in 
touch with readers directly. As a 
v\ riter, when yew sit down in a room 
with the dis>r cttweii, voo want to see 
who i» on tlu' other skU* ot the diH>r' 

Carroll began writing around the 
time that he was a college freshmen 
He said. "I started out as a poet, then 
I wrote pldvs and eventually 1 got 
mil) writing novels " 

However. Carrol) dutii t gel pub- 
lished on his tirst trv 

I v\rote a novel I tinished it and 
sent It to every publisher 1 could 
think ol and none of then) wuuid take 
It I put it away .ind never sent it out 
■igain Then I s«'nt out an%ither novel 
.ind llijt one got published 

Carroll jIm> currentlv u rites -in 
opinion islitiiri.il h<: the ' 

c;ioiH- 

I Ihink through niv political 

■ictivLsm and speakinji ""' against the 

ir in Vietnam, 1 fouiut mya*tf writ- 

Handbell choir preforms free 
holiday concert Dec. 10 

The Hdrpr Ct>llegi> Handbell Choir will be accompanied bv j guiiar ensem- 
ble in a tree holiday concert. Tue., Dec. 10, at 8 p.m. in building I theatre 

Shirley Hipwell. director ol handN-ll sludits at Harper vvill k-ad the 
Harper College Northwest Chii ago C oinmunitv Ringers m ensi-mbU* and solo 
performances ot traditional hoildjv muMi Kri\l Snvder. of Chicago, will be 
the handbell soloist, karen Baumann, pianist from Palatine, will accompanv 
the bell choir 

the ringers will be joined in the performance by a guitar ensemble and 
soloists under the diiection of Stm'e Suvada, adjunct faculty member The per- 
formance is free and the publicis invited to attend 

Theatre announces audition 
dates for spring productions 

Harper College Theatre announced audihon dates tor two spring prv^luc- 
tions, Evita and The Glass Menagehe 

Audition* for Evita will take pidce on Sat , Jan. 11 at 11 am and on Sun., 
Ian 1 : at 1 pm. in the Drama Ub, building L, rwm 1(» Callback will be on 
Sun Ian 12, at 7 p.m. For more inlormaion contact Mary Jo Willis at 847/925- 

Auditions for The Glass Menagene will be held on VWed., Feb 5 and Thur , 
Feb. 6, at 7 p.m. in the Drama Lab, building L, room 10». Callback is Fn,, Feb. 
7, at 7 p m. in the Drama Lab. For mare mformation contact Todd Ballantyne 

at H47 425-6743 



ing about it (the war) and writing 
what I fell deeply alxiut Hut led 
into my career as a journalist and the 

column tlut I write." Carroll said 

When asked to chiKise between 
writing novels and writing his col- 
umn. Carroll savs. "It is two verv dit- 
ferent tt-iiiii;- Vhc\ .ire both g>i.>tl I 
enioy tr.. 

VVriti : : . : 1 torced to lace the 

worst fi.irl about writing: bad 
reviews Carroll talks about the bur- 
den of opinion and dealing w ith it 

"It is embarrassing, espiviallv if it 
IS a critical review. There is nothing 
more* embarrassing than to have a 
aniew that vour friends are gmng to 
lead thai s«iys you are a bad writer 
You want to go and hide vour head 
it isaUvavs p.iintui. espetialh it vou 
think the reviewer h.is J point 

'l>t course you are ahvays reaih 
to Ih'Iicvc bad things that are s.ikj 
about us. That is the diHu ult part ot 
writing, that is one ot the down sides 
of w riling \>iu put yourself out there 
and people take it or Ihev don ! 'lou 
re.ilK i.iri t worrv about it ' 

(.1 troll has written ten novels aili- 
!!<• said. 'Writing a iiomI is 
-lilticult, and to .ictii.ilK st.n 
through i( and to finish it is ven dii 
ficult." 




PHOTO BY VEROtJICA GONZALEZ 

Harper Faculty manibar Nancy Davis (laf t) gats a copy of 
hor book autographod by Jamas Carroll (rl^t). 



Harper 
College 
Theatre 




The Award Winning Musical 




lyncs by Tim Ria 

Mu»ic iy Anirrui Uoj/i Webtier 

Audition Dates: Saturday, January 11, 1997, 11 am 

Sunday, Januaiy 12, 1997, 1 pm 

Drama Lab, Building L, Room 109 

01Ibick«it>ii><l<y, J'D-u, 7pa in the Druiu Lab 

Auditions ut open la Harper students, staff and conununity rcsidc-nts. 

Ttiose interrsttd in lead rote (Eviu Che, Percm, Magildi, the Mistress) should prepaie i 

song from txila 

OUwrHrue, a song from any musial of your dKnce is acceptable. An accompatiist will be 

pnmded. All of thow luditxming should wear coinfortable clothing for the dance audition. 

Froduction dates: March 14, 15 16. 21, 22. U 

For addibonal infornution contact Siuy Jo Willis, M7/92S-6285. 



IVI WMam Rmy ftwpw CoMgt 



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HmpmKwnumm 






eTM*f 






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: '^^^^FrtYDAYllE6EMBER 13 



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Clamslffied^ 



The Haibinger 
December 2, 1996 



MEE^WANTD 

Desk Staff (evenings and 
weekends) Arlington 
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Houly wage up to $6.83. 
Call Todd at 577 3015 
after IpjTL 

Distributor of MetaJ 
Fabricating Equipnient. 
Looking for part time tele- 
marketing people. This 
position wooW be follow- 
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leads etc.._ $8.CX) an hour. 
Please call Karee at 847- 
301-9555. 

Positive Country/ Pop lyri- 
cist looking for musical 
collaborator, to do 
arrangements for studio 
production demos. Steve 
(847)253-9333. 

NO LAY-OFFSI Growing 
company exparxling into 
area. $12/hr.. start. For 
application send self 
addressed, stamped 
envelope to: Response- 
America 530 S Monroe St 
Dept. 316 Monroe Ml 
48161. 

SALES REPRESENTATIVES 

Grow with 

ToiGreen'ChemLavm, the 
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Opportunities. For an 



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fUOHnbli W HI nCttflVTR llOpCIHIIIIIMW 
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immediate Interview con- 
tact; John Ginley or Brian 
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at(847)318-9770 
between 9<X)ajn.- 
5«0pm or Fax /Send 
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AINIITAIIOIMCAMPU 
DOWNTOWN CAMTUS 



The Harbinger 
Dccemher 2, 19W 



Sporf 



Page 7 



Victory: Hawks win 



one 



Quarterback )ames 

Anderstin cumpletetl 1 2 ot 25 
pa«*-s tor 1 fW yards and tmly 
mil' mtercepttot 

Rodnt'v Session* caught 
hvf pj^^«-. lor fS yards, pass- 
ing up John Lawlur who 
grabbed tour piHMS iar t4 
yards 

Lawlor fmislitil the wa- 
S4>n with a record 4** rtxep- 
tions. 

Lenard Hall led the 
defense with three sacks fol- 
lowed by l<>e Smith, Ken 
Bntton and Charles Perstm 
who each had one sack. 

Turnovers were a key to 
the victor\ with Harper 
a-cuverin^ tvvi' rumbles. 



Smith slripfMl the ball 
fi«m the Ellsworth quartiT- 
back at the gixjl linr li< ><.'al 
the victory for the Hawks 
w ho recov ered the ball tHi the 
nine yard line with ijuick 
thinking by Keith Bovte 

'The team and the 

coaches pulled 

together' 

Tim Hatfield 

asiiiiitani coach 

The I I tpfkl Wire -^aid 
that we shoukln I hjve e\en 
been inviti^sj ii< the bowl 
game becaxise we had a los- 
ing record," said Hatfield. 



The Hawks were ^-h j;iiing 
into the game where thev 
fared an Ellsworth team that 
was B-l and ranked number 
10 in the NIC AA 

"We had ev ers'thinR pretty 
well laid out / said Hatfield 
"l onl\ realK had to make 
three decLMoa-.. 1 chose to try 
the onside kick, to ffi for il on 
a lourth-and two pla>. and to 
punt on a fourth down play 
in the fourth quarter ' 

HattielJ said that the team 
had worked on containing 
tllsworlh s t|udrterback in 
practice 

"The team and the coach 
es pulled together," said 
Hdftieid 



Jedd family doesn't only 
eat together, but also 
participate in basketball 




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iitt Open House 

a 1996, from 7-9 p.m. 



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COLLEGE 

M2'> West Poster .Avenue 
Chicago. Illinois MW25-4««5 




SKWTS WRITER 

Women s basketball 
member Christine |edd. 
mav ha\ e scmie added pres- 
sure to [x-rform this year 
Her father left' is the new 
assistant coach. 

is letl surprised ' "Yes. I 
didn't reali/e there was an 
opening, I was talking to 
(head coach lennifer) Jensen 
about Christine's in)urv: 
lensen said, "vou know 
there is still ,in opening '" Il 
was a good opportunil\ so I 
took It " 

left will bring nearly .^1 
years coaching evperience 
to Har^HT 

M lane .-\dain«. nuddle 
schiHil, he was fiead Ci>ach 
ot the gnis liasketball team 
tor 1 1 vi'ars, the bo\ s sciuad, 
seven Me spent tour years 
roaching girls \arsity at 
^.u red Heart, another year 
,it M Fdwards, and the last 
thns' leadmg the women s 
North Shore S<holj.stK to 
gold m 44 and broive in 

' iensen sJiJ letl s 
sH le is 'up tempii, verv 
delensi\e. lots o( rurmners 
creating fast breaks " 

left said he can give the 

couple of things 

:.te -tralegv. .utii 

ideas I can give ciMch 

Jensen as manv options as 

possible ' 

He said he can also bring 
.1 comtort ' to the ti-jin. 
having known and worked 
with several plavers m the 



past 

"There is no extra stress 
with my daughter. She 
looks at me as a coach. The 
only difference is that we 
l:M^ go home and run plays 
m the kitchen using the 
family ' Ihe family dog, 
Marlev. will help running 
plays as well. 

Christine, a sophomore 
elementary education 

ma|or. said stie is not ner- 
vous about working with 
her father "He's my own 
personal little coach " 

She does feel that at 
hmes she is singled out for 
mistakes, but teammates 
Heather kusch, Tracy 
Schader and Knsten Wilson 
are "picked t^n more.' 

.■Xre there advantages of 
hav ing a lather as a coach "" 
" 'Veah. he knows what I'm 
capable ot doing, the little 
things, free throws. He 
knows everything about 
basketball " 

,Althou>;h let! no longer 
coacht>s at lane .Xdams, he 
still teaches English there. 
something he has done the 
past 24 years 

He i.s also vi 
involved with I'rairie slju 
Basketball. Chrishne works 
two mbs and leaches CCD 
classes She is an active 
shopper, when she has the 
time. 

Whtm asked who vMiuld 
win a game ot one on one 
betw is-n her and her father 
Chrustine said, " Oh, me def- 
initely" 



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Hawks rebounded after tough start 



IMNMSMGEDITai) 

It's a new wason. a new coach and a 
new attitude for the mens basketball learn 
as Ihey rebounded fn>in an 0-2 sUrt with 
back-to-back victories over Belleville 
Are«(71-54) and Meramec (74-70). 

"We have a combination ol five or six 
guys that are carrying u»," said first sea- 
son coach Kent Payne. 

The Hawks are led by a trio of guards 
(hat Payne describes as exceptional. 

"Tun Oas (Prospect) has done a great 
job in his Brst two starts for us," said 
Payne 

Andy Choinowski is a six-foot guard 
fram Maine South who was forced to take 
on a six-foot-eight opponent. 

"He kept up with a guy who had him 
by eight iiwhes," said Payne. 

Willie Jones (Robeson) was singled out 
by Payne for the leadership that he has 



given tfie team. 

Keith Spears (Curie) lit up the score- 
board with 23 points in the Hawks' victo- 
ry over Meramec. 

The only surviving member of the 
I"»95-% team, sophomore Chris King, 
doesn't have Shaquille O'Neal's free- 
throw weakiwss. Payne credited King for 
sinking key free-throws down the stretch 
against Meramec. 

The mens team will play after the 
women to complete the two team double- 
header at Harper on Dec. 3 and Dec. 10. 
The action for both games will begin at 7 
p.m in the Building M gym 

Harper will take on South Suburban 
and St. Xavier's junior varsity, respective- 
ly in those two home games. The men are 
still kwking for their first home win. 
The Hawk.s will hit the road for their next 
to games against Waubonsee(Dec- 12) and 
Oakton (Dec 19) 




PHOTO BY SUSAN RAOEMAOe? 

.. P*t*r* <o«* up for tiM w bow d , tart Kmm aMMi 
dMTR with tlM ball ■• tiM Hawk* tf«fMt«4 MortMk 



Hawks upset the tenth best team in the nation 




' (toft), KtarctM Eatoy («Mdl«) and Chuck Sikora (ri«M) 
■ ala k r a te with thalr liarriwara" aftar tbair victory ovar nationally 
— *■- i IHaworth. 



Susan Radamachar 

MANAGING tDI TOW 

The Hawks were not suppitst-d to 
win. They were bruised and banged 
up with only W players in uniform 

And they didn t even have their 
head «>ach 

But this IS football, where three 
strikes doesn't mean that you'«'Out. 

This is the sport that believes in 
the Immaculate Reception and the 
Hail Mary pass. 

Santa Claus came early, giving the 
Hawks a 20-16 v ictory over Ellsworth 
(lA.) m the R.C, Cola Bowl m Cedar 
Falls, Iowa. 

Hatfield was thrust into the pt«si- 
tion of acting head coach when John 
Elisiak was sidelined with bronchitis. 

"I got to school and put my stuff 
on the bus at 7:15 a.m. " said Hatfield. 
"At 8:20 a.m., Sam (Wheeler) grabbed 
me and said that Eliasik was in the 



emergency room on Friday night" 

Too sick to travel, Eliasik kept in 
touch with the game via telephone 
updates from Harper Hawks statisti- 
cian Lou Nunez. 

Frustrated by a defense that had 
given up eighty points in its last two 
games, Hatfield decided to leave the 
sideline duties to backfield coach 
Scott Hoffman and tight end coach 
Sean Embree. 

Hatfield's defensive play calling 
from the press box made a difference, 
sparking a defense that racked up six 
sacks and two fumble recoveries. 

"Hoffman and Embree said that it 
really helped to have me in the 
booth," said Hatfield. 

"The Hawks scored on the ground 
with freshman Robert davidson who 
ran for three touchdowrv> on 20 car- 
ries. 

see Victory on page 7 




Hawks tip Lake County in iiome opener 



• Scoi«il6 


• Three saclis in 


points m ttie wc- 


the R.C Cola 


ondhalffora 


game against 


total ol 19 points 


Ellsworth 


• Led the 


• Forced 


•niawn't bMto- 


Elbworthlo 


MIlmnloiHclo- 




ty in iMmie open- 


■itw gating in 


er 


■hcbKkfield 



MANAGmGEDtTOR 

Catch the women's basketball 
team while you can Harper's lady 
cagers will plav only two homes 
games in the next six weeks 

Coach Jennifer jervsen's team of 
road warriors will be hosting South 
Suburban on Tuesday, Dec. 3 and 
Judson s lunior varsity the follow- 
ing Tuesday (Dec. 10). Tip-off for 
both games is 5 p.m. The men will 
follow them both evi-nings. 

Three of Jensen's freshmen from 
Conant have stepped up to lead the 
team in tlie opening games of the 
season. 

Tracy Schader earned Athlete of 



the Week honors by scoring 16 
points in the second half in 
Harper's victory over College of 
lake County in the Hawks' home 
opener. 

The victory was followed up by 
a 90-51 loss at Malcom X College 
where Heather Kusch lead the team 
with 16 points. 

Kristen Wilson launched three 
three-pointers in a row on her way 
to scoring 11 points and frustrating 
the Malcolm X players who 
received a technical for unsports- 
manlike conduct. 

"They got good experience at 
playing in a hostile environment," 
said Jensen. 




PHOTO BY SUSAN RAOEMACHB) 

Tracy Schadar triaa to tawak 
around tha Laka County 
dafandar In tiialr first wki. 




WIHt— Ratwy MMipm 



Willi— wm»j — IT— ■- »— ^- ' — ■ 

Campus clears accumulated snow 



i*vys EDno« 

Ocpmber 21 is the firet officul 
day o< winter, according to the cilm- 
dar, but not to Mothift Nature She 
has given Chicago-land M>me early 
holiday presents— a few snowstorms 
A sinple snowflake is harmless. 
bu( even when J light dusting of 
siu)w collects, problems can arise To 
remove collected inches of potential- 
ly dangerous snow. Harper has plen- 
ty of equipment and grounds crew to 
keep up with what falls from the sky 
S€v>w-blowers, plows, salt and sh4»v- 
eb are some of the weapons used to 
fight against accumulating flakes 

Harper uses their own equip- 
ment, and the custodial, maintenance 
and grounds .t,-w do a really good 
,ob. >aKl l>irfvtiir of the Physical 
Plant, Robert Ot? 

When snow is m the fonecast, the 
ciew is notified and stands by The 



c-tew is on call 24 hours a cLiv and 
d^ieicn't quit until thf snow steps and 
condition are safe. 

Winter weather tips 

• Slow down- The speed limit on 
campus roads is 25 mph and 15 
in parking lots and should be 
adjusted for icy surfaces. 

• Mainiain a safe following dis- 
tance and increase breaking time- 
Icy surfaces can be very danger- 
ous. Allow plenty of stopping 
lime and following distance 

• Wear sensible shoes-Even 
though snow is removed and ice 
IS salted, surfaces are still poten- 
tially dangerous and should be 
approached with caution and rea- 
sonable siioes. 

-Cttx. Cut* and >ang 



Holiday shopping ideas 
•>d where to go to fi" 
your sttx"kings 
Page 4 

CWWBMlt"y 

Whv dL>es Harper even 
h.iv o an access channel? 
Page 5 

rmmtm—i 

I i.iiperV iHvr 
Hov\ser: Ben t insi-v .. 14 
vear-i'ki college student. 
Page 6 

Arts * EiitvrtaliMMiit: 

In^pt'Ctiiij^ Carol entertains 
crowds in a theatre 
company spoof. 
Page 7 

Sports: 

Basketball team doesn't 
take the break off. 
Page 12 



The trucks an' alvvavs ready and 
salt IS i.n standby.' said Charles 
Gura, Supervist>r oi Roads and 
Grounds. 

"People only see that we do our 
|ob when there is a large amount of 
snow ti> remove When there is ^■^ 
inches, it is hard to see the ettort, ' 
said Getz. 

The grounds crew rarely has a 
serious prt>hlem removing the snow 
The last time they had a problem 
with tcH) much snow was during a 
large bliz/ard in the early 1980s 

During the winter months, dri- 
ving conditions become hazardous 
and the number of accidents increase. 
"We really haven't had any acci- 
dents caused directl\ from the snow, 
but the winter is still \erv early. 
Theie is normally an increase." said 
Director of Public Safety, Kevin K.ng 
"The problem is, people don't adjust 
their driving habits for the weather ' 



liday tree triimning 




Program Board edges out four- 
year schools for top award 




NUNMlMeHXTDR 

The lUiana region of the National 
Association of Campus Activities 
(NACA) has awarded the Harper 
College Program Board its "IW6 
CXitslanding Program of the Year " 
award for The Clothesline Project 

It is the third award in this cate- 
gory for Harper, makmg it the first 
ichool in the region to win the award 



three times. Harper competed 
against two- and four-year schools 
from Illinois, Indiana, southern Wis- 
consin, and eastern Missouri 

The award-winning display 
appeared in Building A, March 13, 
19% with Northwest Action Against 
Rape (NWAAR) and the Sexual 
Assault Prevention Committee as co- 
sponsors of the event that bears wit- 
see mOORMD BOMC on pace 6 



Students get 
break to rest 
and get ready 
for spring 

Fnmcel** Ha«MS*n>o* 

STAFF WRITER 

Winter break is getting closer and 
closer, and some petiple have a pret- 
ty go»xl idea of what they are going 
to do to fill their well-des«T\ t-d time 
off from school. 

It seems that a few peole are 
planning to travel abroad. That's 
(he case with Darleen Slater (Sopho- 
more, Liberal Arts.) She is tlying to 
the Bahamas with her husband and 
daughter, after spending Christmas 
week in Florida at her sister's home 
Her son will be with the whole fam- 
ily in Florida but he will have to fly 
back to Chicago to work. He will 
miss all the fun Slater has already 
planni-di parasailing, deep sea fish- 
ing and of course sunbathing The 
trip to the Bahamas is a first for 
Slater She certainly intends to make 
thi: tx'St of it. 

Dharmesh Patel (Sophomore 
IXcupational Ilrerapv) is someone 
else who will go abroad tor winter 
break AcHjallv, Patel left for India 
right after the Thank.sgiving wec-k- 
end. .ind right now should be en|oy- 
mj; a long wished stay in his native 
..nmtrv the lirst time Patel saw 
India was Is years ago No wonder 
he was porniitted to take his finals 
■' ", iie.-ds all the time he can 
.- ..■ tours .iroiind the ..ilies 



of them After tlie ">> 
living ti' Santa Cru/,y ^ i>' > is,, i, . 
atives She learned how to surl last 
summer and certainly hopes to con- 
tinue improving her skills this win- 
ter She also intends to spend time 
working on her tan. 

All this does not mean that the 
ones staying at home are going to 
have a bad time. lennifer Krueger , 
a graduate student at Roosevelt, 
who takes a class at Harper towarfs 
her High School certification diplo- 
ma, is looking forwand to her winter 
break. She will spend Christmas at 
home with her mom, and either on 
Christmas Eve or Day, wiU talk on 
the phone with the rest of her faimly 
who lives in North Dakota. 

Christmas Day is also Krueger's 
Grand Uncle's 88th birthday. 
Because her mom works, Krueger 
wiU stay alone throughout the vaca- 
tion. She will nevertheless work 
part-time as a baton twirler The big 
see Bra* on page 4 



CWrtMttiM 



Uca«atfhi 



M7. 



M7/nS-«4M Mmn 



M7/Uf-«000 X2M1 



Page 2 



Harpaieaiawm 



The H.irbini^fr 
December 16, 199h 



Vm Gay. LaaUm BImx- 
uUCklb meets every 
Wednesday in ButMing I. 
Room 117 at 5pjn 
Tfun. Fof more mfot 
mat ion caH (847) 92& 
6522 

mo* If ckjtis have 
amouncements mat 
wart to be read ewer 
the m. contact Jorge at 
(847)925-6488. 

naMnBoanlisiooti 
ng nx peoole **Kt want 
to get imoNed. meet 
people, and learn the 
entenamment an3 busi 
ness stulls. Meetings 
every Tuesday at 3:30 
pjn m Building A by the 
Student Activities 
Office. 

Harper YoifllRmuUI- 
cara IS lootung for 
mentxts **k> warn to 
discuss politics and 
promote political 
aiwareness on campus 
For more information 
contact Susan 
Rademachi9ratl847) 
925 6000 »2461 

ThaUtaraturaCU> 

Malung Its debut at 
Harper ne«t semester 
First meeting to be held 
Jan. 27. at 230 in L329 
Stones and topics to 
be decided thea For 
more Infa leave your 
name and phone run- 
ber in the Student 
Activities office C /O 
TimBrauer. 

TheHartiinger <s'o[>i" 
ing for St aft wnter^. loi 
next semester, if irrter- 
ested call 925 6000 
e«lension 2461. 

For datMs aoout no» lo |ei 
«(M cU) a «(*uat>on'S 
l l or r nalian n trw Activtrirs 
Comar. conldct ti» Maror. 
teral 18471 936«C100 
>I46L 



Joint classes being offered 
spring semester by Harper 



Th«' North Suburban Higlwr 
..■rtium i.\SHH I 
ric jv,)>l,ibilit\ •>( 
iL> ji.ml Lia;» S.-hedii!. 
ter/Spnnf; \^7 leMi.: 
and "■ ■ ' '-'iii'i i.ids,>i*'^ 

and I : b\ 2»i arv.i 

tolleKi"!. and uni\ frsiln's 

Thf >ch»xiulf IS ji.nljbli .it 
H.ir{X'r. who is 4 iiuthKt of the 
CoRMirtium, putilit libraries, or 
b\ i.illinK S-r ;46-S.148. 

T'hf IVmti'i / Spnng ic»int class 
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profite, dt-Mnptioas tor upper 
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classes, andainap 
including sito 
jddrtrjst~> m each 
commumtv col- 
Itf'c djslrii t 

"Thi' SI hi'du Il- 
ls .1 i-i>mpr«'hfn- 
'tisiimt'r 

. ..I ohtTS 



\i s\ I varnin^- 

Ihc t on.sortmm was fornit-d 
111 l^HM in ri-sponsf to j thalli'nf{t' 
troni the lllinv'is Hoard ot Hij»hi'r 
Fdui .ition to I rv-jlf a strjte>;y for 
in I- prof^ramniiii^ in 
~ north and northwfsl 
suburbs Tho purpose ot the 
Consortium is to maki' qualit\ 
uppi;r disision .hkI f;raduat<: 
education more .ivjilable to stu- 
dents in th<?>e areas 

The joint class sthedule 
includes clas>es and programs 
oltered throu(;h distance leam- 
The 



'Our interactive video 
network assures educa- 
tional opportunities 
that otherwise are not 
easily accessible to area 
residents' 

■PairKU VVn/mjyc 



line-stop shtippinj; lor nurth and 
northwest suburban resident* 
interested in local higher educa- 
tion 4>tterin>;s," said I'atncid 
Widmayer, Ph.D. NSUlt ci~.r 
dinator "CXir interavtive \ ideo 
network assures educational 
opportunities that otherwise are 
not easily accessible to area resi- 
dents " 

t)egree programs offered over 
the interactive \ideo network are 
io.iUired in the loint ilass ^,hi'd- 
ule. fhes* irKlude the bachelor 
erf ScteiKe and Master ot Scu-nce 
in Nurisinn plus several graduate 
education proRram-s The sched- 
ule alsn includes an undergradu- 
ate degnv pnigram offervd by 
Depaul University s Schot>l for 



ing 

\MIIC Inlrr- 
i. !i\ .- \ iJeo 
\etvvoik. lur- 
rentK links 24 
sites at tour 
universities, 
thriv conimu- 
nilv colleges, 
tne high 

^____^^_^^ sihoi'ils. line 
hospital, the Illinois Student 
.Assistance Commission and the 
North Suburban 1 ibrary System 
The Consiirtium s mam focus 
to date has btx'n the planning, 
installation and operation of the 
interactive video network Tlie 
Consortium was awarded $2 4 
million m grants from the Illinois 
Board of Higher Education, 
which funded the project in 1494 
and 1W5 

Ttie grants .ire pari 't ,i nia|oi 
initiatue supported b\ t .ov iTnor 
Edgar to connect the state's edu- 
cation system and other institu- 
tions through interactive video 
and other technologies 



Sipiera recently elected Fellow to ISAS 



Paul Sipiera. Professor of Geology and 
Astronotn\ and Interim Dipan of Technology. 
Mathematics and Physical Science, was 
recently elected a Fellow to the Illinois Stale 
Academy of Science 

The Academy tradibonally elects one Hon- 
orary Member and two Fellows each year 
Nomir«?es for Fellows must be BAS members 
in giHxl standing 

Candidates aie scientists of exceptional 
statuiv and /or professors /teachers of note- 
worthy teaching ability Fellows have made 
oulstandmg contributions to science, eittier 
through their scholarly publicahons or by 
their sigttificant service to the c^rgani2ations 
of sciefwe. People who have made significant 
contributions to teaching or interpreting sci- 
erwe to the public are also eligible tor this 
honor 

Paul Sipiera qualified to be selected as an 



ISAS Fellow because he met many of these 
criteria According to l> Richard Leary, Cura- 
tor of Geology, Illinois State Museum, "Paul's 
record of teaching excellence, his efforts to 
found tfie Planetary Studies Foundation with 
the goal of building a planetarium m the 
western suburbs and the many educational 
activities conducted by the PSF certainly qual- 
itv I'aul tor this honor" 

Sipiera has served on the ISAS Council for 
many years, and he was chair of the Earth Sci- 
ence section and member of the Finance and 
Research Grants committee 

Leary also twted. "Professor Sipiera fias 
been an active supporter of the ISAS in many 
ways, from his many official activities to pre- 
senting papers at nearly every annual meet- 
ing tor more than a decade Sipiera triijuent- 
Iv brought students to the annual meetings 
and often civaulhored papers with them ' 



Guymon appointed as paralegal director 



Paul C.uvmon. CiKirdinator ol the Legal 
livhnolo>;v Program, was appointed Director 
lir V^sixiate Programs tor the ."Nmerican 
.\^-->H lation tor Paralegal Eduiation He will 
till a one year vacancy Guymon a resident of 
Crystal Lake, has over ten years teaching 
expenence. and directs the associate degree 
program at Harper 

The American Assocution for Paralegal 



Fducation serves paralegal educators and 
educational institutions nationwide, provid- 
ing regional and national conferences and 
sc-minars. a forum lor the development of 
higher standards, professional development, 
technical assistance, and research, often 
working in ccxiperation with the American 
Har .Association and national paralegal orga- 
nizations. 



Applications 
accepted for 

Harper Students may 
now appK tor inclusion m 
the l'i"f.-47 Who's Who 
Among StudiMits in Ameri- 
can iuiMor Colleges" pro- 
gram 

Since I'inH, HaqxT Col- 
lege has participated m the 
VVhos Who program 
This program pmv ides 
reci'gnition for outstanding 
students in |unior and com- 
munity colleges across the 
countrv Each student 
selei ted tor this recognition 
IS listed in a biographical 
V olume which has become a 
respected releren»f stiurce 
tor colleges and businesses, 
and as a litelong service, 
thev rnav usi' the 'Who's 
Who ' ottice as a permanent 
refcrnce source/tile for 
prospcktivi- emplovers 
This recognition means a 
great deal to the students 



are being 
Who's Who 

selected 

At Harper the selection 
committee is loniprised ot 
students, tacults, ami st.ilt 
A three-fold criterion i^ 
used lor evaluating appli 
cants: 

• .Academic Standing 

• Participation and lead. ! 
ship m curricula! and to 
curricular activities 

• Community service 

• In addition, candidates 
must have completed at 
least 24 semester hours bv 
the hme they are consid- 
ered. 

If students feel thiv mav 
ptissibly be qualified, thc\ 
should apply directlv in the 
Student Activities Ottice, 
A^'v6, mimediately, since 
the deadline for applying is 
|an. 24, iw? forms are 
available tor thi-. purpose 



Audition dates announced 

Harper College Theatre announced audition dates for 
two spring productions; Hvita and The ( ;iass Menagene. 

Auditions tor tvita will take place on Sat . Ian 11 at 11 
j.m and on Sun , Jan 12 at I p.m., in the Drama Lab, build- 
ing I , rtxim 109 Callback will be on Sun., Jan 12, at 7 p.m 
For more information contact Mary Jo Willis at 847/925- 
6285. 

Auditions for The Cilass Menagerie Will be held on 
Wed , Feb 5, and Thur, Feb 6, at 7 p m , m the Drama Lab, 
building L, room IIW Callback will be on Fri. Feb 7, at 
7pm in the Drama t.ab. lor more information contac-t 
Tcvdd B.illantviie at 847/925-6743, 



^ Last Year 95% Of Our Grads 
Landed Jobs In Their Field Of Study! 




•- — ■ — — 111 -^^zs:,^ — V 

^"■^ YOUR COWEGE DEGREE lAND YOU A JOB? 



Accndiiii 10 "Jots For Crais " 
in Much 95 - UFUNGEMS FERSONAL FINANCE 

'-. aiilf 4M oflht paimHnt dm of 1995 wiU kanjots of any tM 

•An iMey pick mfiktir tflamts. Afiir lii wtomhs, tMU-half will km 

taxied johi Ikal rt^irt tht riuclUm tiuy'tt latMt.' 

CaU (800) 762-5960 
E-mail: enroll@rTncil.edu • http;//www.rmcil.edu 



CHICACO CAMPUS 
I80N LiSaUcSum 
Cliica«o. ILbOdOl 

(:M2|83M«0R 



MORRl> 



^ 'OIVB iL 



ORL.AND PARK CAMPUS 

43 OrliunJ Square 

OrimdPiii.lLeOMa 

(7a«|4«O-8000 



The Harbinger 
December 16, 1996 



Harper News 



Page 3 




your 

BriM tlMO to 



TWO Locations 



Harper College Bookstore 

Building "L" 

7 Days: Monday-Saturday & Monday 

Monday-Thursday (8:15 am-7:30 pm) 

Friday & Monday, December 23 (8:15 am-4:30 pm) 

Saturday (9:00 am-1:00 pm) 

December 1 6-23 
Building "J" 

4 Days: Monday-Thursday 

9:30 am-3:00 pm & 4:00 pm-6:30 pm 

December 1 6-1 9 



i^MM 



Page 4 



Harper;^ews 



The Harbinger 
December 16, 19% 



Suggestions on what to do about all of those gifts 



MWMQMBaXTOil 

Your niece wants a Tickle Me Elmo, 
youi tiWle brothef wants the tmrnd- 
lr«k ti> "Space lam" and Mom m)ti 
that »he doesnt want anytfung (but 
you know she dties). 

It's tinal» wt-ek and you could can? 
lens abuul the mounds of holiday 
shopping that jwait> you 

The Harbmg«;r >talt has hMfl m 
busy as Santa's c-lvrs chctkmg out the 
kxal malls lo get tht- low down on 
what the hoi giit» »k and where to 
find them. 

Tell your »wf>rt little niece to pick 
out another gift, because TicUt Me 
Elmo IS the hardest item to get. 

Some stoies have been forced to $o 
to a lotterv' ■»v>4tem in iwder to avoid 



the pushing and shoving that is 
inevitable wheniwer Elmo is spotted 
on store shelves That is, unless, you 
want to imitate Arnold 
Schwarzenegger's latest him, "lingle 
All the Way " 

The soundtrack tram "Space Jam," 
or any t>ther music title, can be found 
(ust about anywhere 

Mom*, and dads are a tough buy. 
But htTf s .1 tip that any parent will be 
surt' to Ilk.' and it'% not something 
tKit'l! t-mptv your wallet 

Ciet a gitl iiTtiticjtf to tbfir 
favorite restaurant, or one that they M; 
been wanting lt> try It doesn't ha\e to 
be a tjncv place 

Mt)st pa rents arc so busy with 
work, family, etc that a night out is 
fun no matter what they're doing 

It vou r\- short .-n la^h, tr\ ..rcating 



your own special gift certitKale. lor 
example, "This ct-rtiticate entitles the 
holder to one mow ed lawn " ^ou can 
even add that the certiticate is not 
valid when the temperature is twlow 
70 degrees. 

You've made vour list, and you're 
checking it twice, bjt vou don't knov\ 
where to go for the g(X>dies. 

CXir stall found that the b«>st place 
for one-stop shopping is Woodfield 
Malt A \ anety of stores and services 
are available to make filling your list 
as painless as possible, with the excep- 
tion of the handing over of your hard- 
earned cash, 

f-or the stroller set, Strattord Mall 
in BliHimingdale is easier on the 
nerves. The selection of spivialty 
shops and anchor stores is acceptable 

The highpoint of Stratford is its 





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inf<3Qravii,i,r by Jan C'Elrian 



Break: places students are going 



contirxjed frcxn page 1 
highlight of her winter bieak will he 
Ihe visit of her Kiyfriend, who will 
come in fnwn Boston around New 
Year's for a week. 

He luinlly knows Chicago, so 
Krueger is pUrming to take him 
downtown to see the sights at>d dec- 
orated shop wind*>ws 

Debbie Sdnder (Student-at-laige in 
Ekmentary Education) is a C P.A for 
Allstate Insurance Company She will 
only kH Christmas and New Year's 
Days ad- On Christmas Day, she will 
go to Downers I'.nwe to her aunt's 
with her husband, paicnii and bcolh- 
er. 

Sander's aunts artd uncles wiU be 
thenff and they will all have dinner 
together Cimsidenng that she only 
sees her relatives every six months ot 
so, Sander says, "It is a good oppor- 
tuiuty to get togetherf" 

Jeff Kott (Criminal Justice) will 
also work shipping at Osco's ware- 
house since he used up all his vaca- 
hun time this year. 

Shawn Cumming (Freshman, 
Business Administration) will work 
full time at Walmart during this holi- 
dav instead of working patt-time as 
he usualK dvH-s 

C ummmg will dre.ss up as Santa 
tor his sirltriend s little cousins and 
fuvi- 'V ' ' Day. 

1 ■■ophomore, 

Horticuiliue anU lliejItT) dots not 
work in the w inter, but he does land- 
scaping m the warmer seasons 

He will stay with his lanvily at 
Christmas and will he lomed by rela- 
tives from out o( town. He has no 



ample parking and two level structure 
that makes pushing a stroller less of a 
chore 

Yorktown Mall in Lombard also 
has a wide selection of stores. It even 
has Von Maur, a popular, upscale 
department store with moderate 
prices. 

Santa can be found at all of the 
malls, with Stratford also featuring a 
train for the kids to nde on. 

Each of the malls gave us the 
advice of shopping during the day- 
time hours on weekdays, or at dinner 
lime, to keep awj\ from huge crowds. 

Lets face if, vou're going lo find 
CRiwds wherever you go. but during 
the day Is as giH>d as it gets 

If you don't rnmd giving up a cou- 
ple extra hours of sleep, try to arrive 
when the stores cipen 



Holiday shopping safety tips 



Smmhi Radamachcr 

You an- armed with cash, checks, 
and credit cards tor vour assault on 
the malls during this holiday shop- 
ping season 

What can you do to prevent an 
assault on you by opportunistic cnm- 
inals? 

In his b<»k. Security and Cnme 
Prevention, author Robert L O'Blcxk 
lists several tips for making sure that 
the only robtiery you experience i.s at 
the malls' cash registers 
• If, possible, carry money in an 



inside pocket rather than in a purse or 
wallet. 

• Walk in an aware manner, against 
the flow of traffic. 

• Do not stop for a conversation 
with a stranger 

• Do not display large sums of cash 
or other valuables 

• Do not btvome distracted when 
buying sometlung or opening a purse 
or wallet. 

• Do not wait for the bus or taxi 
alone in a deserted area 

• Be wary of people nearby when 
getting in or out of cars or buses. 



plans lor the New >ear as ot vet, but 
sometime during the break, he w ants 
to learn his script for the Harpi-r prcv 
duction of King lear 

He also plans to start thinking 
about an autobiography he wants to 
write about his cxpenence as a deaf 
person. His plans include watcfung 
"ER". "Fnends" and "Oprah " on TV. 

Emmery Jones Jr. (Sophomore, 
Nursing) plans to go to the library to 
do literature research for personal 
developiTwnt 

He also wants to play his alto sax 
and get together with friends lo take 
a trip to Fun Land in Brickyard Mall 
to play some of their SlOO million 
games. 

Jones works as an orderly at a 
senior citizen home Having seen the 
problem disabled people face when 
gomg to tlie washroom, his goal for 
the winter break is to invent a device, 
which would assist senior citizens out 
of tfie wheelchau- to the commode 
and then back into the wheelchair. 

Hiroe Kusadokoro (second year, 
Ceiu-ral Studies) is onginallv from 
lapan She will not go home this vear, 
but instead IS pl.inning to have a lot 
of fun here 

She wants to go downtown to a 
Japanese festival which takes place 
on |an 1 , 2 and 3. She will also go to 
watch her friend in a Kendo competi- 
tion. 

She IS Uniking forward to tier first 
winter --ighl-MVing in Chicago 

Whether vou are gomg away or 
staying nearby, the Harbinger staff 
wants to wish a happy and safe holi- 
days lo aU. 



Founded 1161 



NOKfflCENmLCOLLBGE 

NAritVILLI. iLLINOif 

A Representative will be on your campus 




qtie«tioiu rcprding: 



• 51 Bamtatimtf •Financial Aid 
Prop*™ . Tnn^ Scboianhipi 

• TtanifeniDg Credia . imenuhipt 

• Admiaion Pdbaa . Ig ImcreoUcgutc Sports 

Formoit infcraaaan, about tmfaiing K> 

nnki IS ont of "Amma's Best Cofleges,' 
caUustodaNni-AMHiMM/ 
a (630) 637-5900 



Nonk Central College 

30 North Btiuurd Street 

PO Box 3065 

Nipcrrillc. lUinou 60SM 706S 



I 



The Harbinger 
December 16. 19% 



HarpetiCF eatMres 



Pages 



Trimming party a success Hersey should be in high school 




PHOTO BV BRIAN MABKlEWtCZ 

TiM choir pttotwm* dwIiiC Um trs* tri — i l »< 

c«r*nKMiy. 

Aaron Frtoeii 

SI*fT WRITER 

t>> VVi-drtt-iday, Dtx. 4. Harper Calk»Rf started off (he 
holidjv -i'dMin for the 12th year in a row with the annual 
Chn-stmas tret' lighting cfn-miHiv 

The ceremony was held on Ihf Tia<n floor of Building A 
which was decorated with red ribbons, snowmen and candy 
canes or» the walls. Desserts and punch were provided by 
the Harper College Baking students and Harper Food 
Services. 

The ceremony was started by l> Paul Thompson. 
Harper College President, who lit the Chnstmas tree that 
was decorated by Harper students. 

Members of the Harper community were treated to the 
sounds of Chnstmas by the Plum Grove Junior High 5chtK>l 
band and choir. The band played holiday favorites such as 
Frosty the Snewrmm, The NulcrackeT. and Dfct the Halls. 

The red and green clad choir sang favorites such as Imsie 
Bell Hack accompanied bv two tap dancers. 

The Harper Hospitality Management program had a 
booth to inform students about tfieir program, and the 
Harper HiUel, which is a Jewish social organization, also 
had a booth. 



v\ri(an rieaitricc»e >nsuters 



look to MM I for ^r,^*ef^ to nsk control. 



Lauron Scholiol 

Most 14-year-olds look, 
(orv^ard (o their lirsl vfai ot 
high schiHil; but Ben Hit^i-v, 
U, IS atHiut to finish his first 
semester at Harper 

"A lot of pei>plc ask it 1 ^o 
hen- or it I'm |ust hangin>; 
around- When I tfll thi-ni 
thai I go here, th.»\ ask how- 
old I am 1 tell thi-ni thai I'm 
14, V\hfn Ihov a^k me it I ni 
kiddm;;, 1 sav No, I ni tliaml 
I have .1 ^land problem, ' 
.^av- lle'-'^ev 

H'TMV .ittended grammar 
school until -^ixth grade, then 
his parents gave him home- 
schiH>ling for a year-and a- 
halt 

Hersev went to )unior 
high tor the second s«-mester 
of eighth grade, and whc-n it 
came time for high schixjl he 
and his parents decided he 
should enroll at Harper, 

He is currently taking a 
calculus class (CAl, 201) at 
Harper and a Ck-rman class at 
Hersey High School on 
Saturdays. 

"I thought It (high school) 
would be four years that 
would not matter, so 1 
skipped ahead, s,iKi Mersey 
When 1 graduate college and 
start a career, kids mv age 
will |ust be starting college. 
I'll be four years ahead of 
them " 

1 think li' ..ttle 

kul, but I don t think he is 
redd) tor college He might 
be smart enough for one 
math class, but he din-sn I 



have the mentality to t)e in 



collet 



said student Paul 



t hopra who frequently sees 
Hersey hanging around in 
the student activities area in 
Building A "Cither students 
don't believe it He has to 
show them his ID. They 
think he IS like IJoogie 
HoMser ' 

"I think he is weird," s.iid 
student Cal I'alel 

'i thought that it 

[high school] would be 

four years thnt did not 

matter, so I skipped 

ahead." 

- B«i Htney 

This semester is a trial 
[leriod tor Hersey, it he pass- 
es his calculus class, he can 
enroll for more classes this 
semtster 

He IS planning to take 
transferable general educa- 
tion dassi-s at Harper and 
transfer to the University of 
Illinois at Champaign, 
University of Wisconsin at 
Madison or one of the 
Universities of Michigan to 
study genetic engineering, 
but he has not yet decidis) 

■ 1 want to make peopli' 
with gills like Kevin 
Kostner's character iii 
VVaterworld ', Naul Hersev 

Mersey's t.', '-• ^ Mrs 
1 herrs.i c iinir ■) I 

find him ditli'reni iTi>ni anv 
other students. 

'Me doesn't act uitte'ent, 
so I don't treat hini different 



than the other students," said 
Cummings. Hersey feels that 
he is given the same responsi- 
bilities as everyone else and is 
still challenged as a student. 

Being a 14-year-old, 
Hersey still has some of his 
childhoiKf left He likts to 
spend his tree lime playing 
pixil and video game's in stu- 
dent activities, hanging out at 
WHCM and spending time 
w ilh friends his own age. 

"Mv friends are cool with 
It [being at Harper | We make 
computer programs and surf 
the internet I'm in the 
priK-ess of putting up a home 
page," said Hersey. 

"Now that there is snow 
on the ground, my friends 
and I can make jumps for our 
sleds," he said. 

C^^tfing used to having a 
14-year-old on a college cam- 
pus lakes some getting used 
to and can even be kind of 
intimidating to some people. 

Hersey is a friendly and 
intelligent person who is a 
pleasure to be around, most 
of the students who are 
around him on a regular basis 
said. 

One student, who did not 
want to t)e identified, said 
Mersey got pcKil cue chalk on 
his $*) sweater and all he 
said was, "It will wash out" 

"Ben IS fascinating at the 
lu'giraiing with his situation 
.mil w li.it lie's going through, 
hut the more vou get to know 
him. vou see that he is just 
like anv other kid," said stu- 
dent Jorge Borda 



•^^ tliO r»Oi"JI. 



Program Board: receives national award 



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ViSiOri I .. si~? •hr>..uin .-.^mri^x ptootemi 

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PHOTO COURTESY OF PROGRMI BOARD 

PictMfod (loft to right) Vonossa Mooia, Daniollo Zoowla, Evorott Stono, 
Matt Potors. Kriston WillouCtiby, ioniiy Covolos, MIchaol Nojman and 
Ckristlo Martin. 



continued from page 1 

ness to violence against women and childa-n 

Harper's previous awards came in 1^1 

t, r -he Chinese >iHith I .'Ik Sports event and 

•'• '? I..1 Die \,\MI s I'roKM .\H.)S Quilt The 

V for the AIDS QwU was the largest m 

,te during h«2 

The members ot Program Board haven t 
bivn resting on their laurels since winning the 
.iward They hav e Kvn busv planning ev ents 
for the end ot the tall semester .:nd the 
upcoming spring semester 

Februarv highlights will lO' lude a concert 
bv WiKo who IS warming up for a national 
lour in U*^'7, as well as a leb 10- 11 return ot 



The Clothesline Project. 

For those of you who grew up in the era of 
the Stars Wars Trilogy, Program Boarel is 
working on booking an appearance by Mark 
Hamill that will highlight the 20th anniver- 
sar\' ot the release of Stars Wars. 

knsti Smvrniotis is busy planning the 
V ideo si'lectuins for the sprmg. Some of the 
mov les that will be screened on the big screen 
television are Pretty Woman, 'The Rock, and 
IheCnft 

Neiman and tivo members cf the Program 
Board will travel to Philadelphia, 
I'cnnsvlvania in February ti' attend the 
national conU rence for NAC A 



Page 6 



Commentary 



December 16, 19% 



Our Vl«w 



TNE CD'S VIEW QyOavid Pump 



Hopefully you all 
decided that 
studying for finals 
wasn't a waste 



Iv'cTA ■M-nu'stt-r at (Ills time 
The Hdrbin^m'r uMiallv wishes 
evervune j s.itf ,ind unous 
winter hre.ik So there it is. 

What seems to pass through 
the cracks is that besides the 
holidays there are also finals. 
Each and e\er\ vear before 
you can enjoy the break you 
must suffer through the tor- 
ture that educators call finals. 

This year, we decided that 
the finals are more important 
than enioying the break. 
Don't get us wrong we all 
deserxe a break from this 

Place, e\ en the faculty mem- 
ers but work should be done 
before vou get the satisfaction 
of Ushering in the new year. 

Remember, we almost ended 
up spending an extra couple 
of days in class because of the 
strike at the beginning of the 
semester 

The Harbinger hopes that 
each and every student used 
their time the past few weeks 
to gel ready for what lies 
ahead. Starting today, the 
beginning of the end of the 
semester is upon us. And 
believe us: It's a good thing 
that the end of the semester is 
here 

Our staff deserves a pat on 
the back for the hours of dedi- 
cation that they have put in. 
Faculty members of the school 
also deserve a pat on the back 
for their hard work through- 
out the semester .And finally, 
the students, you, also deserve 
a pat on the back for getting 
through another semester. 

We hope that everyone had 
a great semester and hope to 
see you back here next semes- 
ter, and for those that will 
graduate best of luck in the 
future. 



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"VVhjl the" h. . - 
I havf 

The (>iil\ :. .t^tin-^ ly 

h.v 

Ki-Jll'^n., .iti', !«in n\.ir.\ :•: l!!f>»; 
tliirirts Jix-s the ^lallo^ Jo^ 

Thf nidii' ^t.ition i^ Ihc .rru' .■( 
twti torni:i ot fdui .itiurs .iIIiTt-d 
by thcsWlHm, ak)ng with thf 
tflwourses, VVHCM |Ui.( rocfntlv 
u J- .illiiwi-il td broadcast, giving 
thfm fvptTiLTif til communicatr 

tl,l nidS-H'S 

rhf rifvvb piirliun ut the chan- 
nel i> actual ly H-irfier Vision m 
your family niim Htnvi-ver 
then- IS im>n' then enough hunii ir 
logo around 

Ihf only entertainment that i> 
as Jilablf. comes (rom the recruit 
ment \ide)»s that pl.n e\erv cou- 
ple ot hours, vc'u knciw the ones 
matlebdcK in l^Mii s. and the 
matt' recent ones with music hv 
hip Boh and his keyboard 

The music is so bad that I am 
surprised they didn't use cuts 
irom Culture Club as background 
music 

Instead there is some kind of 
tccfuio-funk vibrating through 



'^'^^"^oiit Ar 



.tiling, .illcivving stu- 
■ii •'■■- , i:i,r,,in .iitC'rs do then 
ttimri' uo.innn -.ui)i;l.iss<'s'' 

'■■:■.: th.il Ihi-. 
* I dun 1 
tlun*. ■-. - 

t-or one minule diies ainonc 
tliink that these actually help in 
UK reasmg enrollment' 1 <lon't 

II It has jin etiecl on the 
N irvM-r of the video, it probabK 

1! think, Vyh\ would 1 
hi."r»'' I lii'se \ idet>s 
Jieclieesy II thev haven I 
already changed the channel lo 
watch the t-liime Shopping 
Network .\t least on that chan- 
nel til. ".iin something 
from i'- .. . ., I \en it the\' have 
lo pav 

It the school IS dedic.ited lo 
tiving to make a good n.inie lor 
itsflt, maybe thev should scrap 
the channel altogether I'he onlv 
problem with that would l>e that 
lyUC M would lose out 

Lintcirtunately, I am not the 
only one that thinks that the 
channel is a |oke I ast layout, a 
couple oi staff memtvrs kept rip- 
ping on the great musical talent 
of the w Titer of the intamouii 



I larper' song. The onK \sord 
used 111 thi- \ ideo was 'Harper." 

1 he biggest wasti- on the 
channel is iln- 'n.irrowcast pro- 
gramming Narrow cast pni- 
gr.immmg is progr.imming th,il 
divs not jppejl to the masses 

Whv do we h.ive program 
inmg that doesn't appeal to the' 
m.isses' ,\ri' thev lr\ing to con- 
ve-S that I larper C. oll.-ge dtK'sn't 
appeal to ttie masses' It they are 
the\ re doing one hell of a job' 

1 he besi part, is videos by 
gniups that can't r\en plav junior 
high dances Where Jo thev get 
somi.' of thesf rent-a-bands,; 
Kenuo rent while \ou own? 

I ast lanuarv, the channel 
started showing The Classic ,\rt- 
C flannel .Most people can only 
stand this for at>oul hall-an-hour. 
Then again it is usually on at 1 
am so no one is watcliing any- 
way It thi'v are, there might tie 
something w long with thai per- 
s<m 1 mean whii watches the 
ctiannel tor its programming any- 
wav. 

Being able to rip on someone 
or a thing is easy but to otter sug- 
gestions IS another TtHi bad that 
ttie only suggestions that I have 
are to revamp the whole tiling 
starting with the recruitment 
videos. They need the most help. 



J^^y Han^J^M 



.,„■• .,-. ! .-Tin 



••^iiiiSiCiJ 





Frbllche Welhnachten 



Idltortal Boavi 

The Harbinger 

'• ^';. ...,.7 o 

Editor in Chief David Pinp 

Business Manager Valerie Wevers 

Managing Eiiitof Susan Rademacher 

GraptKcs Editor JonO'Brien 

NewsEditof LaurenSctwtwl 

A&E Editor \terontcaGon2ate^ 

Faculty Advisor Howard ScfitosstKrg 



Staff Wrttars and Asalatanta 

Fran<;oise Haussemot. Sarah Lewert. Brian MarKiewicz, Adam Prahl 



ttaoaral Pollelaa 



GmBnl liffofiiisiion 

Tne Hanxnter is tt* sluoent outKicaiicin for the Harpef College campus com- 
mniy, fuonsrma fit-nneeMy tr>roughout tne scnoM year oncept durmg tntiitays 
ana final eiams. The pwer is OislnOulea fr«e to all itudtntfc lilculty mi 
aOnmistfation. The Hartrnger's sole purpose is to provule the Harper commo- 
ratjr motn mfomiation pertaining to tne campus and its surrounding communi- 
ty 

LMMnPcHlcy 

The Haranger wetcomes letters to ttie eOiIoc are) replies to our editorials. 
Letters must Oe signed Signati«s will be wrttfleld upon request. All letters 

are sutiiecl to editing. 

MMTtMng 

ProHjcts and aarvicc* advertised in T>m Hmtlr^er m rox necessarily 
endorsed t>y ttie editors of ttus paper nor By tne college aitninistration or 
Board of Directors. Inqiiines should 6e (oni«afded directly to tfie adwertiser. 
and alt purchases are at ttw discretion of tne consurar. 



Maillr^ Address: 

The Harbinger • William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West AlgonQuin Road 

Palatine,! 60067-7098 

Phone Numbers: 

business office; (847) 925-6460 

news office: 1847)925-6000x2461 

fax: (847) 925-6033 



copyrtgm 1996i The Hart]ii«ar. 
All rights reserved. 



Inspecting Carol kept audience laughing 



ea ao«tal«t 





rint;- 


wer- 




C, lit 
t crS. 
Chri> 




J.nV 


tnv.i 



Chri>tm.i~ 
[>nf .11 



Fm anyone th.it wa> unsim- 

h.ive 

, . ,,, ^, .,;.,. ^ , , ; . _. - irol in 

. I building; Inspi'^tirig CjrU 

U<vtHiJ jt K p m v\ ith .1 m<xlt~.t ,iudi- 

Kc and .1 Idt vt lju>;hs Ihf iTHTRy 

jst fnw-lof>fd Iht* small tba- 

! thfir witlv riTturks made 

\ hir.j; th»> play an amusing t-vperi- 

Ittspeoting Carol is a ditti'rent sort 

I Chn«tmas plav H is .i s.i!irf ot i 

. ■ ! the Dicken's aasMc, A 

:ol. 

Oiit o! the main pn*lems thjt 

i>f> dunng the "rehearsal" ti'r A 

jChriitmas C arol is the lack of funding; 

om the National Endowment for the 

\rt> ( \ I A I In order to be al lowed to 

|pertorn\ this plav the following year, 

\1;A has to come and inspect the 

larama company that puts on the play 

jiually rhis leads to other problems 

^uch as a lack of adequate ciwtumis 

nd shortage of attors. 

Zorba (played by Natalee 
■Hrynicwicz), and her assistant, Mary 




S«aN Oftoll, NatalM Hrynlewlci, ilknur rlv«r oz<ur look out in 
^rformanco of tnspoctinC carol wWeh ran for two wookonds 



PHOIOBV BRIAN MARKKWICZ 

disbollof during tholr 
in Docombor. 



lane (played b\ Ilknur River O/gur), 
are trying to put the play together 
Zorba built up the small acting com- 
pany with a few of the other actors 
and has b««?n strugglmg to keep it 
alive for a number of years Mary 
Jane is the bomjr, chk assistant who 




Lyfio by Tim Rict 

Musk ty Andrtu' Llo^i Webkr 

Audition D»les: Saturday, Jinuary 11, 1997, 11 ant 
Sunday, January 12, 1997, 1 pm 
Drama Lab, Building L, Room IW 

CaUback on Sunday, kn. 12.al7fiiii mttwDtainaLab 

Audilionj irt ofm to Hupa staitm. staff and community nuikm 

Thoie imnWti in lead rolo (Evita. Oie, Pwon. Mag^i, the Mutiess) should pwpw a 

wng from £t-i!a. 

Otherwiw. a song from inv musical of your chone is acceptiWe. An accompanist will b« 

pnjvided. All of ihow auditioning ihould weai comlitmMe dothtng tor the dance audition- 

rnductioa dale*: March M, IS 16, 21, 2X 23 

For idditional infoniution contact Maiy Jo Wiffii, M7/9&*M 



IM Mbin RiMy Hvpw Colige . 



mmMimQ 



wants to get the rehearsal m action 

l.arrv, (played by Hans 
Fleischmann) /orba's arrogant, artsy 
lover, IS tired of the traditional 
Christmas Carol He wants to mt)d- 
ernize the play Add to this Luthier. 
the Tiny Tim (Greg Lukasik) with an 
agent, a married couple who helped 
start the company and who like to 
think they know best, (plaved bv' 
Sharon Rt>seri and Tim t'hilbin), a 
jealous man named I'hil (Brian 
Mc-Cullough) who slept with Zorba 
once and cannot forget about her, a 
new guv who doesn t have the time 
to memori/e his lines (Walter), Kevin 
(Sean O'Neil), the financial assistant 
who wails until the last minute to tell 
/orba about the money situation, 
and worst of all, an obnoxious but 
lovable wanna-be actor who makes 
an idiot of himself every time he tries 
to act (Wayne played b\ I'at Naugle), 
and one has a lethal mi\ ot characters 
that cannot settle their difterences to 
trv and improve their situation 

Another problem that is intn)- 
duced m the play's opening sione is 
Wayne He is a computer expert who 
wants to act in the play. 

The cast is suspicious of him, 
thinking that he is the inspector for 
the NEA They decide to let Wayne 
participate in the play to try and get 
a good n?view. He is overzealous, 
and hie annoys the whole cast 

A.S the play progresses and as the 
characters are better defined in the 
play, the play flows much easier. 
The humor is more ev ident The per- 
sonality of each actor becomes more 
distinguishable and it hi^lpes them 
carrv it to the next level of the play. 

After a brief intermission, /orba 
tries metfectively to seduce Wayne, 
We find out that Wayne is not the 
inspector, as everyone had thought. 

By this time, the entire cast is at 
each others throats. As they fight. 
another important character comes 
into the scene-the inspector for the 
NEA (played by Gretchen Hollen). 
U Ls all downhill from there. The 



play peaks with comical insanity 
Waiter, the ghost of Chnstmas past 
and future doesn't know his lines and 
is stuck wearing a baby outfit. Luther 
(Tiny Tim) decides to bail out al the 
last minute and head for Hollywcxxi, 
and Wayne is forced to play the role 
of Tmy Tim (Wayne is about 6 feet 

tall). 

No one knows the script, l-arry 
decides to ivwnte it and the props 
don't work properly-everything that 
could possibly go wrong does 

At this point, tears are inev liable; 
it is so amusing Part of the stage col- 
lapses under Wayne's weight He 
dumps a bowl of punch into the NEA 
inspector s lap. This is pn)bably the 
best scene in the entire play It is exe- 
cuted so perfectly and everyone in the 
cast has such a feel for their character 
that laughter comes very naturally. 
"The Harper cast was elated al the 
plays end Ozgur (Mary Jane) said, 
'1 guess It went pretty well. We dis- 
covered from the audience that it 
llaspecting Carol] was really hinny." 
'There is excitement when you 
don't know wfut you're going to do. 
We all felt really comfortable " 

O'Neil (Kevin) said about the play, 
"It went really well. 1 couldn't be 
more pleased. 1 was a little nervous 
but everything melts away when you 
are on-stage; you focus on the role." 

"It felt really good (when people 
laughed). We fed off of the energy." 

Hans Fleischmann, who played 
Larry, also had a few things to say to 
the media about being on-stage, 'It 
felt awkward al first but by the sec- 
ond act, after we got used to it, every- 
one felt more comfortable." 

'When the cast feels comfortable, 
it (the play) goes smoothly. The more 
fun we have, the better we do." 

Scott (Walter) was also surprised 
at the audietMre's reaction. " We 
knew some parts were funny but it's 
different with the audience. When 
the audience laughs, your energy is 
better." 



Pages 



A&E 



The Hjrbin^t'r 
December 16, 1996 



Shows to look forward to in the Spring 



WMMiIca Oomatoi 

ME lOTOfi 

So manv fM:itini' ihi 
an.' iKcurnrm n. • 
that J prfviiw I- 

highlight thfM- .-vtiu^ ' 
anvDnc th.it |u--i i jn I w ! 
find out v\h,>l I^ f;iiini 
H<irp«T the liiilcvMnv; ■ 
tcr, here i-. the msule •^i«i 
I imk. nut Ii>'. '^lorv, 



t In 



the 



be*t c)t Aardman Animation 
i< conufif; lit the buiUlinf; I 
IhiMter Bu// and l\ii>>d\ are 
out. VV.illaie and ( .rnmmit 
are in -V.irdnun Aniniatmn 
i> .1 British animation -•tudio 
who maki-s tilms iiMn^; plas- 
■ ine ti^uro 

I he end n'>ult i.s a 3-D 
t; pv .>t carttxm (hat has a lot 
ot rith dftail. Two ot the 



• Hou can I get my education 

* focused fast? 



m 



n • TYansfer to DeVry 
™** to complete your degree. 



If y'lt toMi tin IM. teim< 
lM><rMiya«'ittMlti|tir Vit^i 



ann 

(* fcW^ilK 




DzV^y ^ higher degree of success. 



.... (*■» tM-WM 



im N s«m nam* 

AMMen. li Mioi-atM 

. <7M)M3-2000 . 



characters tt'aturevi in thi> 
series are Wallace and 
(.ronunit who star m a film 
called A t losi' Shave 
Another one ot Aardman 
Animation^ Oscar vviiniiiig 
films that \m\\ K- tciiured is 
CreatuR- Comforts I mik tor 
this film series in I ebru.vrv' 

I awver jokes, everyone 
has heard them, but no one 
has ever heard them told 
s|uile like this 

The Road Show of the 
rird Animal I. Inca^o Bar 
,\ssociation C hristmas Spirits 
Revue will be (XTlormin^ 101 
Dull Motic^ns \o, not 
Dalmatians. Dull Motions. 

Thev are a Chicago Bar 
Assticiation that gofs out on 
the road to perform a satirical 
show bd!<t>d on Chicago piji- 
tics and pet>plf. 

They charge an arm and a 
leg to go and see the perfor- 
mance (as law vers always do) 
but It is worth the cash So 
for all you aspiring lawyers 
out there wait for the date 
in February in the I Buildiiig 

Remember the days of 
playing with dinosaur figures 
at an early age and wonder- 
in>; about their whereabouts 
or it thev ccere ever real or 
nof Well, thev wer»" real and 
Robert I Hakker can prove it' 



In fact, he will bi- ccimin;; to 
Harper to talk about his theo- 
ries IV'ople will also have a 
chance to evamine some 
cjincisaur tossils 

He is.i I'aleontologisl who 
earned his I'h.l) trom 
ll.irvard Lnicersitv Myd has 
done extensive research on 
dinosaurs and how thev 
lived 

RoK-rt Bakker is not the 
boring, old person that (>ne 
might env ision He is a liv elv 
and humorous livturer vvfio 
makes learning about the 
extinction of dinosaurs more 
fun than it was plaving with 
dinosaur figures at a young 
age 

Bakker is the author of 
Raptor Red a story about 
dinosaurs from the point of 
view of the dinosaur 

If this is not motivating 
enough, he was also men- 
tioned in the movie Jurassic 
Park (which I'm sure we all 
know), becau.se of his revolu- 
tionary theories. Dinosaur 
lover or not, Bakker will be 
appearing m iTie M building 
in April. 

Speaking about rtKks, 
Wilco will be coming to 
Harper on February .sth 
Thev recently released Being 
There, a double CD with a lot 



ot gooci musu: worthv o( this 
packaging Thev are a simple 
rivk band with strong ^oiig 
writing skills Their musa 
blends rock with a light taste 
ot coLintrv 

lett hveedv, the lead 
singer, has a perfect voue,: il 
IS not vvhinv enough to be 
annoying and it isn t low 
enough to overlvai the 
music 

Tor anyone that is tired ot 
going to $3() riKk con, 
VViIco IS a perfc-ct band I.- -. ■ 
at a reasonable price 

LcHik out Sell I fans! Mark 
Hamill (who played 1 uke 
Skywalker in Star Wars) is 
coming to building M. 

Hamill will be speaking 
about future trends in Science 
Fiction He is recently 
involved in the comic book 
industry. He wrote and pro- 
duced a series called "Black 
Pearl." 

March is the month to see 
him. May the force be with 
you! 

The Spring semester 
brings us lots of events 
Hopefully, there is sometfung 
in here for everyone 
Whether it be music, science. 
or theater. Harper has got it 
all! 



Stodtirts do iiol hovf 40 hoors to pat In toch wotk on tht Job. 
School ond fldMUit do not ptrmlt thb moch work Umo. 

THE DaHyHeold HAS THE SOLUTION 



• Artington Heights location 
•Top Commissions paid 

• Paid training 

• Rexibie Hours: 5:00 to 8:00 pm M-F, Week 
tnds tool Make your own schedule 



• Weekly paycheck with t)onus 

• Average sales rep makes $40-$80 per shift 

• Casual and fun atmosphere selling 
discounted offers 

e Excellent experience for future 
opportunities in the business wohd 



If yoa art st If-fflothmttd and lik« taHdng to ptoplr. 

THIS IS FOR YOU! 

Don*t knock yoonctf out for mlninMRi wogol 

HVE us A CALL AT (847) 427-441 3 ASK FOR OAVC M-F NOON TO 5 



The Harbinger 
December 16, l^W* 



Claftftiffieds 



Page 9 



ICLPWAffTCD 

Desk Staff (evenings and 
weekends) Arlington 
Heights Park District 
Hourly wage up to $6.83. 
Call Todd at 577 3015 
after Ipjn 

Distributor of Metal 
Falxicating Equipment. 
Looking for part tirrte 
telemarketing people. 
This position would be fol- 
lowing up on open house 
invitalions. bl-monthlv 
mailer, leads etc.... $8.00 
an hour. Please call Karee 
at 847 301-9555. 
Positive Country/ Pop 
lyricist looking tor mustcal 
collatxjrator. to do 
arrangements for studio 
production demos. Steve 
(847)253 9333. 

NO LAY-OFFS! GronMng 

company expanding into 
area $12 /hr. start. For 
application send self 
.xldressed, stamped 
envelope to: Response- 
America 530 S Monroe St 
Dept- 316 Monroe Ml 
48161. 

SALES REPRESENTATIVES 
Grow with 

TruGreen'Chemlawa the 
leader in the lawn care 
industry. We are a suP- 
sidary of ServiceMaster, 
a Fortune 500 company, 
and our tremendous 
growth has created 
opportunities for ambi- 
tious Sales representa- 
tives to make things a lit- 
tle greener everywfiere 
including their ovim wal- 
lets IN EXCHANGE FOR 
YOUR TALENTS WE 



OFFER Entry-level 
Opportunities, 
inside /Outside Positions. 
$18-23(k) base salary 
plus no cap commissions. 
Furnished Leads, Paid 
Training Medical Training 
Medical /Dental Insurance, 
No Cold Calling 401(k). 
Car Allowance, 
Advancement 
Opportunities. For an 
irrmediate interview con- 
tact: John Ginley or Brian 
Stankowitz. Park Rtdge 
atl847)318-9770 
between 9:00ajTi, 
5.00pm Of Fax/Send 
Resume Letter of Interest 
(847)318-9778. 
TnjGreen*ChemLawn 
EOEM/F/D/V 

To Special Ed. Students. 

We need someone to 
baby-sit our 4 year old 
with developmental 
delays. Mon/Wed/Fri- 
f rom 8:30-12:00 noon and 
sometimes on weekends. 
Please call Hannya or Jeff 
at home 847-808 9226 
or work 847 537-5020- 

PrWate Investigator . 

FT/Pemienantonly.To 
start ASAP for new and 
growing Private Detective 
Agency. Experience and 
criminal Justice degree 
preferred, but not 
required. Own dependabie 
vehicle a must. $8-$15/hr 
(630)736-1475 for inter- 
view. 

Now Hiring! Free Movies! 
The Barrington Square 
Theaters in Hoffman 
Estates has part time 
permenant positions 
available immediately. 



Hiring ticket takers, con- 
cession workers and 
cashiers. Start at $5.00. 
Flexible hours. Call 
847/843 7609 or apply 
at box office after 5 PM 
weekdays after 1PM 
weekends. 

CHLOCARE: Dedicated, 
fun-loving and hard work- 
ing individuals for before 
and after school care in 
recreational setting. 
Arlington Heights Park 
District. Immediate start 
or January (847)577- 
3000. 7-9 am and /or 
3:15-6p.m. $7.10- 
$8.02 /hr. 



STUDDfT/PCRSONAL 
SERVICES 

$1000's POSSIOl READ- 
ING BOOKS. Part Time. At 
home. Toll Free (1)800- 
218-9000 ext.. R-8715 

for listings. 

EDITING. Does your writ- 
ing lack a strong, gram- 
matically correct style to 
achieve maximum 
results? If you have diffi- 
culty in transferring your 
thoughts to hard copy, 
have your work edited. 
Student rates available. 
Call (630)582-0647. 

SlOOO's POSSIBLE TYP- 
ING. Part tinie. At Home. 
Toll Free (1)800-898- 
9778 ext.. T-8715 for list- 
ings 

Sports Fans, did you miss 
the game? Call today for 



scores, spreads, and 
much much more. 1-900- 
988-3008 ext..5193 
$2.99 per minute. 18 yrs.. 
and older. 
SU6196458434 

SOZED CARS from $175. 
Porches, Cadillacs, 
Chevys. BMW's, 
Corvettes. Also Jeeps. 
4WD's. Your 

area. Toll Free 1-800-218- 
9000 ext_ A-8715 for cur- 
rent listings. 

ATTENTION: Bad hair day? 
Talk to your own sensa- 
tional psychic. 1-900- 
484-1515 ext.. 1593. 
$3.99 per minute. 18 yrs.. 
and older 
SU6196458434 

Guys & Gals are you lone- 
ly? Love starts here. 
Shake the blues and 
blahs. 1-900-988-3008 
ext.. 7942. $3.99 per 
minute. 18 yrs.. and older. 
SU61964 58434 

We are a happily Married, 
Financially secured prof, 
couple seeking to adopt a 
baby. Our adopted son, 
Matthew (4) anxiously 
awaits a sister or brother 
with loving open arms. 
Legal fees provided and 
paid for. Call Susan 
(847)202-8786 

Bewitched? Bothered? 
Bewildered? Need some- 
one to talk to? Call now 
for someone who'll under- 
stand 1900 446-4747 
ext.. 6193. $3.99 per 
minute. 18 yrs.. and older. 
SU619645S434 



Harper 



Gov't. Foreclosed homes 
for pennies on $1. 
Delinquent Tax. Repo's, 
REO's. Your Area. Toll Free 
(1)800-898-9778 ext.. H- 
8715 for current listings. 

FOR SALE 1989 Dodge 
Daytona Black. Turbo, AC, 
Auto trans, $2995. 
(847)808-7541. 

DEFEATING TRAFFIC TICK- 
ETSI Learn how to go 
from Defense to Offense. 
Learn how to WIN in 
Traffic Court. Knowing the 
procedure to use is very 
important, and learning 
how to win against the 
professionals is fun. For 
$39 , you can do it! 
Send a money order to 
the Legal Resource 
Center Ro. Box 5464 
Palatine , IL 60078 

Spring Break Travel Free. 

Organize a small group 
earn $$$. Cancun, 
Janaica, Bahamas. 
Packages incl. 14 meals -t- 
3hrs all-u-can Drink Daily. 
(800)763-5606 Don Surf 
-I- Sun Tours. 

INDUSTRUL SALES 

AdvMCcd Mjcbincry Siio, iac-. 
ii a M fcrvicc aoi *>V9ft CNC 
iB tr'-'** to«i distributor 
At Mid««tt OXC 

Wt Wrii IB 

for OK of oar 
lucrative territories. Tfce ideal 
tales candidate will potacts ki||i 
kvcb of motivation and cacrsy *" 
outstandiag character, eicclcat 
coBimunicatiaBs and pcrsaaoea 
skills, a colccc decree is I 

a »troi« *«« t» •«««^ «^ ■ 
tcrioos iummitmnt to 




1 



\r».-r «ll H.iir h»rrt "ork. v.... ran .in..r<t i.i 



la Tttan we oBer: A« luiihal 
CMBpcatatioa «»d bcaefin 
pKkacc ■• mttmwn laln 
trakuot profra™, o«e of tfce 
couatrics best diriributor tteh- 
ccBlcrs to optn«t (ro». 



frioidlr 
warivra. 



and prolrssiaaal co- 



if this opportmnty appeafc to yom 
pleas* forward a copy of jomr 




Roosevelt 



Ad«acad MackiMry swat. IK- 

1135 Jaaata Fan Pr. 

B^IL «01U 

(947)4«>4I229 






Advertismgin 

the Harbinger is 

die cost-effective 

way to get your 

message out to 

the Harper 

Community. 



Classifieds 



The Harbinger 
December 16, 19% I 




your 

irligtlMMito 



IWo Locations 



Harper College Bookstore 

Building "L" 

7 Days: Monday-Saturday & Monday 

Monday-Thursday (8:15 am-7:30 pm) 

Friday & Monday, December 23 (8:15 afn-4:30 pm) 

Saturday (9:00 am-1 :00 pm) 

December 1 6-23 
Building "J" 

4 Days: Monday-Thursday 

9:30 am-3:00 pm & 4:00 pm-6:30 pm 

December 16-19 



The Harbinger 
December 1<>, 19% 



Sports 



Page 11 



Football players receive their awards at banquet 



MANAW'JGFDITOR 

md 

utTf !'■ ih«' 

IX't 10 lnutbjli Imh- 
quft 

ed Ihf namirik; nt Ki'n 
Bnlton a- thf U'\m - 
miKl \ .lUi.ibk- player, 
Bnttv'n u,is wlected 
by hi> UMmmaJt* lor 
his U?a<lership un and 
od the Held 

Defeniuve axwdi- 
nator Tim Hjtfiold 
and rruMxt-rs m.uh 
I'aul Wfissenstein 
have annourwed thfv 
are leaving Harper 
Hatfield was the act- 
ing ht'dd iKach tor the 
Hawk.> Milorx in thf 
KC Cola B»wl 

Ihf Hawks .lUo 
bid tar«-well to it» 
corp> of sophomores 
which included John 
Lawlor and ]oe 
Cinquepalmi who 
were given htwiorable 
mentions on th«' |C 
Grid Wire All- 
American list. 



V 



Hawk award winners & the awards that they won 

TUn NatfKM jama* AntfwMm Km Srttton Jo* Ctnqu«|Mbnl Rotrart Davidson Marcin Ealoy Lenafd Hall 



V 




wmnuigssl peaeni- 



*inl hofw* to tomh 
<«*4ll .11 ihi' new 
bnlHt High S.(h«i1 



• Stwmd team 
All-Rejjiom 



•l-ir»t team •■''. 
Ktpm 

• Fir»t H!»iii All- 
Conference 

• Team nwist 
vaiuable ptayei 



\11- • I irst Icain All- 



Amencdn Ikimw 

ment«m 

• l-irM team All 

•^l^»I team All - 

Regiun 

ScholastK All- 
Amefican Nommee 



tegion 

• First teani All- 
Conterencf 

• Mi>st V.iliuhl.' 
iTtshman^i >tlen^' 



• Firel team All 
Region 

• Secimd team 

AllConfenma- 



• M<isl VaUuble 

Irirshnun- 

LVlense 



E«an WMtabMMl 




■ 1 C Crulwijv 
AU-Amentan 
H(M>or menHtm 

• Firsi team All- 

C'ont*"n'iKe 

• Fir»t team All 



• 1 irsl learn AU- 
Rejticm 



• Second team 
AU-Rtgion 



• Second team 
AU-Reguw 



• Most Impn,'vt%l 
Defensive ilayet 



' Spint Award 



• Comeback 
Flayer ot tlw Year 



Wc*P€ Seeking Ihe Best 
U Wopk wllh the Best! 

Part Tlaic il«bs! 

$S.€e-$S.78/Hp! 

S Op 4 Hoop Shifts 

IHeib Y«iip Bags 

^ Major Electnmics Manufacturer 

V Vernon Hills Location 

/ Electnmic Assembly, No Expoience 

required 
^ Full ud Part Time, 1st and 2nd shifts 
^ Great Potential 

Call To Set Up an Appointment 
M-F 9-5 (847)367-3313 



Volleyball: coach named 



continued from page 12 

in Harper College She liked it both 

academically and athletically " 

St.uidors new asMstant brings m 
cvfHTicnce and alsti s*)me math skills 
Karen Duellman will assist Stauder 
next (all Duellman has been an 
adjunct faculty membi?r at Harper for 
the last 11 years She teacht-s math 
and » ill gladly offer help m this sub- 
ject to next season's volleyball play- 
ers. 



i will try and be there for them" 
Duellman said 

Duellman coached the junior var- 
-,it\ bo\s team at St. Viator lor four 
seasons She has also coached on the 
junior high level in Hoffman l-states 
and Talatine Duellman is married to 
Mike Duellman Mr Duellman guid 
ed the Rolling Meadows btiys v oUey- 
ball team to consecutive Mid- 
Suburban League South titles the 
past two seasons. 



Int ^Im. 

Personnel 



Finais 





Monday. 
Dae. 16 


Tuaaday. 
Dae 17 


Wedtwaday. 
Dae IS 


Dindiv. 
Dm^19 


aso- 

ft4S 


All ENGIOI. 
102 classes 


All 

AccouHing 
classes 


AIIMTH080. 

086.087, 

103 classes 


T-R 
8flO-ftl5 


896- 

11:40 


M-W-F 
ftOO-950 


T-R 
9-.26-10:4O 


M-WT 
8:00-850 


T-R 
12a5-130 


IISO- 
1:25 


M-W-F 
lOfiO-1050 


1050-1X05 


M-W-F 
llflO-1150 


Specially 

Arranged 

Exams 


i;4e- 

390 


M-Wf 
12300-1230 


T-n 

1:40-255 


M-W 
lflO-215 


Specially 

Arranged 

Exams 


3E40- 
Sc25 


M-W 
3:45-5.-00 


T-R 
3^5420 


MW 
2:25 3:40 


Specially 

Arranged 

Exams 



Ctaaaaa b*0n*t at 4:46(un. or Mar - 

use regularly sdwduled dass time 

SaUday, SinJay and WaaHand Colaii CtaaaM - 

weaMnd of Oecentter 14 dintg regi^ar class periods 

M fkial gradaa ara dua no Mar ttan 12M) noon on Satuvhv. 
Daembar 2t In tto RatfatnTs Offlo« BuHdkic A. Room 213. 



Hi * 



mma^-mum 



40' 



1Ki(^* 



Har per Sports 

WmgMJk • WMH— ll»iwy W«tP«r toltoO . ^•c«iiib»r 1«. l»»g 



Winter break doesn't stop basketball 
teams from continuing their seasons 

Men go to overtime against nationaiiy ranited team 



MANAGING EnTOR 

The Hawks may not b« 
racking up an arm load of 
wins, but they're sure making 
if lough on their opponents 
with record-breaking perfor- 
mances and a collection of 
games that have gone into 
overtime 

Guard Willif |iinf> put his 
name in [larpcr s record 
books by toppling the st-vt-n- 
year-old record for most 
points scored in a game. 
jtmes rattled off 3t) points in 
the second halt' on his way to 
a 51 point total. 

"My teammates were 
looking for me," (ones said. 
"I have a bunch o( unselfish 
teammates. 1 didn I know 
how many p«>ints I hiid I 
only keep track of how many 
steals I gel " 

Jones dls»> s.'t the record 
for nn>st thrif- pointers in a 
gamcl II ) by demolishing the 
old record of six 



HMonim 




mOTD BY BRIAN MARIEWICZ 

Wtane* Peters brealte away f rem tke defender 

1 a pick. 

(Mikf Hitks) that he proba- 
bly would ha\e to store 50 
for us to win lh.it g.imf " 
'rhev went on to win the 



' Hf's .)hva\s Ixfn a stor- 
iT, ■ s.iid Harper coath Kent 
Payne "1 had no idea about 
the record I told my assistant 



game agaiast McHenry H7-82 
in overtime, but were forced 
to forfeit the game when 
freshman I'at Higgins was 
dtvlared ineligible due to an 
administrative error 

Payne s crew bounced 
back by downing Lake 
County 105-102 the next day 

The Hawks took South 
Suburban into overtime 
before losing '>3-8K in their 
final home game of 19'ih. 

South Suburban is the top 
ranked Division 11 junior col- 
lege team in the NJCAA 

lones isn't the only Hawk 
who's on speaking terms 
with the basket keith Spears 
and Tim Oas combined for i9 
points against Lake Count\. 

Injuries hai. e also plagued 
the Hawks with Shawn 
t.riftin laid up until January 
with a sprained ankle and 
sophomore Chris King out 
indefinitely with a sprained 
knee ligament 

Payne will take his team 



*=^XY. 



%? 



PHOTO BY BRIAN MAfiHiEWlCZ| 

Keith Spears goes up for [ 
Um layup as Tim Oas 
looiis on. 

on the road during the winter! 
break with games aq 
Waubon.see and Oakton tc 
wrap up 19%. 

The Hawks will start tliel 
new year with a tournament] 
at McHenry before opening 
N4C conference play at Triton 
Tuesday, Ian 7. Harper will| 
return home Saturday, Jan. 18 
with a 1 p.m game again,st| 
Malcolm X College 



Women spend break on the road 




• Brafctachooi 


• Wtxfaxihn 


reoad for moM 


way inlothe 


potolilnAgwne 


Itartuig lineup as 


byMDftasSl 


afmhman 


poMi. 


.Scored 15 




{wMtlohcip 


lor iMMi ^tMwtn 


Mam ID ■ vklory 


ina|Mitby 


ovcrCoilfgccrf 


#nkk«n. 


LakcCmMy. 



Susan Rademacher 

.• h.;id the 
.■tti.iil ic.iiri in nunii 
. the smash hit "On 
tiw Koad Ag.iin 

Coach lenniler Jensen's team 
won't have a home game until 
Saturday. Jan 18 

It will be a rough road for the 
freshmen, who have been gaining 
experience the hard way. 

Cutting the lead isn't a problem, 
keeping it is. The Hawks lost in the 
final of Harper's Thanksgiving tour- 
nament 70-69, despite leading by 
two points with 10 seconds left in 



tlic i;.!nii 



m.ike 

r.lluMl 'or til 
iHiterence s> 



■ope 
heJi 



be mined tc 



char-, .r.llu 

mt;"! 
I. in, 

lenri\ Molitor wil 
the starting lineup. 

Ihe Hawks will open conference 
play on the road at Triton Jan 7, fol- 
lowed by a Jan. 11 game against 
nemesis College of DuPage 

Back-to-back home games will be 
played against Oakton and Rock 
Valley on Jan. 18 and 21, respective- 
ly 

Both games will be the first half 

of a double bill that will also feature 
the men's basketball team. 



■ </■■' 



PHOTO BY BRIAN MARKIEWICZ | 

rresiwwn Jenny MoNtor fIgMs 
to lieep possession of tke balLl 



Former Hawk named to coach volleyball team In 1997 



Five years ago, harper's women's 
volleyball team won a school record 
33 matches. This fall, the Hawks did 
no* field a team because they didn't 
have enough players. 

Harper s athletic department took 
a step to make sure this program 
returns to its days of glory by hiring 
both a head coadi and an assistant on 
tile same day. 

In 1989, Palatine High Schcwl 



graduate Sfiaron Ahem was named to 
the first team all-region as a member 
of Harper's volleyball team. Now 
married, Sharon Stauder will take the 
reins of tfie Harper volleyball team 
next season. 

This IS my alma mater," Stauder 
said. "It was sad to see there wasn't 
enough support for a team here. 
Volleyball is so big . 1 want to make 
people proud to be a Harper volley- 



t>all player." 

Stauder went on from Harper to 
play volleyball at Northeastern 
University. Stauder also found time 
after college to cam some coaching 
experience. She has coached for the 
Circus Club of Palatine and for the 
Lake County Elite club team. 

"I know a lot of the coaches in the 
area," Stauder said. 

Stauder still has the enthusiasm 



for the sport of volleyball. 

"It's a challenge," she said. "It's 
fun. It's powerful." 

Harper athletic director Roger 
Bechtold is happy to have Stauder on| 
board. 

"She's enthusiastic and loves thel 
sport of volleyball" Bechtold said F 
"She was highly recommended by thel 
coaches 1 talked to. She really believesi 

seeVoHeybali onpageliyj 





• el of iiMr|j,er coll(5ge 
I If. 



Wim— *«i— » Miy CoU«<« » P»l«ttw. Illiwof 



South parking lots overflow 

North lots offer more parking but farther 



L 

'**SEC)ITCW 

Tht first J.i\ .,>t a new semester i> 
the start ot the pjrkinij problem sta- 
stjn at Harper A scientific explana 

turn has not been tound la t-xplain 
this phenunicnon. but Direttt>r of 
rublic Sifety, Kevin King, hjs one 
theorv in regard to new students 

■'The first week or two o( the 
•M'm.",tt'r, the md|or problems have to 
ti new studenl^ nol knowing 
..,.,,, the\ .ire going, "^nd King 
'Ihev re not t.in\ihar with where to 
park S'nie people think when thev 
enter llu' i jmpus oft ot Algonquin 
Road that we only have two parking 
lots Thev M-e (parking) lots t dt\d 2 
111 front ol them and |Jm in there," 

Once sludenls reali/e that the 
dinpus has otK>r lots, they ottcn 
park m ones closer to their ciassiw. 




Volume XXIX » Number 9 « February 3, 1997 

Wilco sells 
out show in 
record time 



News: 

Friends ot Harper 

announce spcMkiT for 
their winter meeting. 
Page 2 

Ce w i m wtaryi 

How long does it take the 
school to fix the "little 
things" dfound cdmpus" 
Page 4 

Arts * Ewter f lwewtt 

W.illavi' c<lr Cromit iiu»vk> 
^et to appear on the big 
screen. 
Pages 

Sports: 

Basketball team wins first 
conference game by 
defeating Triton. 

Wrestling team makes 
most of oppi>rtunities to 
compete. 
Pages 



PHOTO BV DAVID PUMP 

•tutfents choos* to risk g«ttin« tickets by parking Illegally IN 
tko south lot rather than farther from the north lot. 

1 ots 4 and s on the north side ot the who p.irk illegally, howexer When 

school an u-uallv not as hill, but snow covers the yellow parking 

thev ire a longir walk to the huild- lines, one person |\irks illegally and 

,np. others follow unknowinglv 

\ew stLidi'iitN aren't the only ones see parking 



vBt coec 




Pioro BV BRMN MMMEWCZ 

eat ef M» seal as tke Nawks 



How cold does it have to get 
before classes are canceled? 




wwsEDnm 

With the recent bitter cold and 
plethora of snow, sludenls have been 
wondering How st-vert? do 
condition-- h.tve to be for 
Harper to ilose' 

"If the campus shuts 
down. It's had We are the 
.1st, the absolute last to 
cKist,', s.iid Director ot I'ublic 
Satetv, Kevin King, "ITie basic phi- 
loM.phv of the Mjhoot is to R-n:iain 
open It we can keep the tijads to 

iM7. 




and from the school and the parking 
lots open; the school heated, water 
flowing and electricity working, the 
campus will remain open. That's the 
basic policy of the school. 
Then we work down from 
that ' 
If one of these problems w ere 
to arise, a recommendation to 
close the school is made to the 
vice presidents Then the vice 
presidents toncur with eavh other 
and make a revommendation to Pres- 



Veroaica Ooozalei 

ASiEEWOfi 

For those who w aitevl in line and 
would have like.! to stv Wilco per- 
form in the I building nHim 143 on 
I fb. S. tickets for the show went on 
sale at noon on Ian. 21. Ihev sold out 
m 2=1 minutes; a ret:ord time for a 
^hovv at Harper C ollege. 

Ihis IS not surprising however; 
VVKl.>\lM. better known as QlDl. 
aired comnii-rcials ti>r the show a 
wtvk before tickets went on sale. 
They added Huttasite (Outta 
Mind)" (from Wilco s Litest CD. 
Being Thert") on their playlist in 
support ot the Harper show, 

Apparentlv, promotion thmugh 
QIOI helped. lnk,-ts lor .^iw seats 
wen' sold. IS ot which were pur- 
ch.i-.eil with the Harper student dis- 
i .iiiiif 

Thev (OH'l ) really wanted to be 
mvoKcd with the show. They 
c\pressi'd gn-at interest In sponsor- 
ing it." Mik. ■ iin.itor 
tor Stuiient '^^e 
(Harper College) are totally thrilled 
to be wi'rking with QlOl." 

I ree advertis<'nicnf wj- also pn>- 
vided b\ Oil" another first tor 
Harper (.ollege. In the past, the col- 
lege has had to pursue r.idm stations 
tor advertisement. Ibis was the first 
time tlial a station approached the 
.L.llegc with --Uih an offer 

.\e|inan hopes that this show will 
encourage more people to nolici- IIk 
aitivilies going oil al I larpi! 
We've had some phenomenal 
•irtists 1 hope people scv we are 
worth working with " 

Some of Wilco's recognition 
stems from the ninv defunct Uncle 
Tupelo from which members left 
Tweedy (vocals), Ken Coomer 
(drums), John Shrratt (bass) and Jay 
Bennett (guitar) used to belong to. 

Another reason that Wilco's 
show IS causing such a stir is 
tx-cause of their exclusive, one-night 
stop here m Palahne. Nejman does- 
n t think that the show would have 
caused such interest if they had also 
been playing in Chicago "This is 
rare that an artist isn't doing a show 
m Chicago." Neiman said. 

The building J theater is small 
compared to stime of the other 
venues where Wilco is scheduled to 
play on their tour, making their per- 
formance somewhat more of a per- 
sonal gathering 

"Building J (room 143) provides a 
comfortable atmosphere There are 
no bad seats, v ou get a gixxi v lew no 
matter where you sit, and it is a 
see CONCERT on page 6 



•47/9af-«4M News 



•47/92S-M00 x2Ml 



Page 2 



HBwnmiSN^^m. 



The Harbinger 
February 3, 1997 



Mark Mrozinski to perform a mini- 
concert at Friends of Harper meeting 



Roland Ley appointed to 
fill in as board chairman 



The winter meeting <»( 
the Friends ot Harper will 
be held Wednesniay Feb =; 
at 6 p m in Room 238 ot 
Building A 

The evening will U-Rin 
with a light supper tol- 
luwed by a short bunirunM 
metting At 7 pm. Mark 
Mixuinslu, coordinator fiir 
the Harper Collef;r Muiic 
Academy, will prcs.-ni 3 
program on thr .u:.idi-my 
and inlriKluie ><-Mr.il -.tu- 
denlN who will periorni ui 
a speital mini-conirert 

The Music Academy is a 
unique music »chool It 
oHers non-credit music 



lessoiis lo students from 18 
months old. who work 
with their parents in a spe- 
cial program, to maturf 
adults, who vary gn-atl\ m 
their prior music training 
and backgrounds. In addi 
lion to piano, guitar, violin, 
voice and music theory 
classes are oflered. 

The Fnends of Harper is 
an organi/jtuin whose 
members are voices tor the 
College in the Harper com- 
munity and act as a com- 
munication link b»tween 
the College anvl i ht- 2 1 com - 
munities it serves The 
organtiation comprises cit- 



izen volunteers who are 
kept informed of Harper's 
programs, who speak out 
tor Harper in their hjime- 
townsand who 'listen (or 
the college The f riends ot 
Harper serves as a conduit 
tor two-way communica- 
tion and IS committed to 
supporting the education, 
cultural. recreationaJ and 
scKial resources of the col- 
Ufge, 

The program 1$ open to 
the public Anyom* inter- 
ested is invited to attend, 
however, resen'ations are 
required Please call 
847/925-6279. 



MANAGING HXTOH 

Roland G l^y has been 

appointed to the Harper Col- 
lege Board ot Trustees to hll 
the vacancv left bv the depar- 
ture of Board Chairman Larrv 
Moats. 

The Board made the 
announcement at its Ian 2.1 
meeting tollowmg an inter- 
view prtxess that included 
several ca ndidalf. 

"1 have watched with great 
interest as Harper has devel 
oped over the years. " said I e\ 
who alsti says that he is ni)w 
able to make the time to make 



a "commitment to Harper Col- 
lege." 

1-ey will serve the remain- 
der of Moats' term which 
expires in November. 

As a ?f year member of the 
communilv. Ley has sened in 
many area organizations 
including the Arlington 
Heights Memorial library, 
.Arlington Heights Fiscal Poli- 
cv Planning Commission; the 
Chicago Lighthouse tor the 
Blind; the Better Government 
Association of Chicago; and 
the alumni advisor board for 
the Kellogg Graduate School 
of Management 



IthWatch 



Blood drive set in Febraary 



CoUtandFb 

[)o you Know what to do when you 
have the srxffles? Stop by the 
Colds and Flu infofmation Table. 
Wed, Feb. 5, 10 am - 1 pm, BWg 
A. Ytxi may also come by the Stu- 
dent Center and the Book Store 
(BJdg. L). Pick up cold medicin© 
samples, pamphtets and medical 
information from Health Service 
staff and Harper Wbihess Advi- 
sors. 

BoodDrtv* 

A+, A-. and B+ aren't just good 
grades, they'r Wood types. Whatev- 
er your Wood type, we need it! 
Dofwte at the Blood Drive Wed. 
Feb. 5 from 9 am - 3 pm in A242, 

Weight Watchers Comes to Harper 

Begining Mon. Feb. 17, Weight 
Watchers will be providing a 10 



week weight toss program on cam- 
pus. The cost IS $119 and must be 
paid by Feb. 10. For more info 
con>e to the free information meet- 
ing on Fea 3 f ron 12 - 12:50 pm in 
J164 or call Health Service at 
X6268 to register. 

Overeaters Anonymous 

O.A. meets every wed, from 12 - 
12:50 pm in J261. Meetings are 
open to students staff and com- 
mur«iy. For more Info call X6626. 

Looks can KHi 

Do you spend too much time and 
energy worrying about your 
weight? This interactiveprogran 
on Tues. Feb. 4 from 12 ■ 1 pjti. in 
A242 will challange the thin 'norms' 
of society and provide practical 
way to develop a positive body 
image. 



SIAfT WB1TEB 

Harper C ollege Health Ser- 
vices, along with LileSource 
Donor SerMces will be hold- 
ing a bltH>d drue on Wednes- 
day, Feb, '^. troni 4 am -"tpm,. 
Building A, RiK>m 242. 

Donors must be between 1 7 
and H() years of age and must 
weigh at least 110 pounds. 

A short screening pnKess 
w ill help to determine that you 
are in giHxl health and able to 
donate blood 

Thi- .iMir.- ;>r.>, .-ss t.ikes 
approximali'K 4.? minutes and 
IS open to all members ot the 



Harper College communitv. 

Due to the recent severe 
shortage ot whole blotxl in the 
Chicagoland area LiteSource 
is asking for blood donois. 
especially those who have 
blood types O and B 

Every 3.25 seconds some- 
one is in need of a blood tran- 
tusion According to Lift- 
Source, their estimate comes 
to o\er h million people in 
need of .) transfusion per vear 

Howexer, only '^ percent ot 
the population donates bliK>d. 

tree refreshments, such as 
peanut butter and |elly sand- 
wiches will Ix' offered. 




^ Comprehensive Medical Package 

^ Stock Participation -f Employee Owned Company 

Call toll free 1-888-4UPS-JOB 

24 hours a day - 7 days a week 

Locations HodgkinaAA/iHow Springs {1-55 & 1-294) 
Addison. Palatine. Northbrook Bedford Park & Franklin Park 

* WORKING Fi;s S^o;c';-S .VKO IVORH FOR J5 

UpS UPS DELIVERS EDUCATION 



VISIT DAYS 

MONDAY. FEB. 17 • FRIDAY, MARCH 14 
10AM-2PM 

Tours • I-inunclal Aid Information 

Opporlunitics lo iticci Sliitlcnis .ind iacully 

For infurmation. call l-(«0(H 8<»7-9(KK> 



^ 



LEWIS UNIVERSITY 

A Christian Brothers University 

Rnute S.1 • Komcovillc. lUinois • (,a*i6 



The Harbinger 
Febnuiy 3, 1997 



HarP0<?^ews 



P^e3 



I 



(., 



I ^-{gtm 



Closing: college shuts down when there's emergencies 



il Ck* meets every 
S^ Wednesday n I U7 at 5 
p/n. ■ 7pin. For mofo info 
caM92&«622 

AuocMlon IS open to aH 
students nterested in 
Aalanculture. So far 
we've bean tMvift siwt 
pooi toaetad on Thai and 
Ctiinaa* and gamed new 
friends. Keep aneye out 
for our ASA Ne«nletter 
too conning off trie 
pfMaesinttieMuKicul- 
turai Office. Wfcmeet 
every ottier Monday t>y 
ttw fireplace m Buidic^ 
A. For more iifo, leave a 
i-nanigi tor Utn. Fetix 
or Sandy at exL 6861. 

WHCM: ifclutKhave 
announcements ttiat 
want to Oe read over the 
air. contact Jorge at 
(847)925-6488. 

Gennan Cki) invites you 
to immerse yourself in 
Language and culture. 
We are looking forward 
to an excitir>g spring. FaH 
'96 went wonderfulty 
with activities sucti ss 
movies, conversation, 
dirmer s and fundrais- 
mg-ail m German! The 
first meeting is Wed. Fetx 
5 at 6:30 p.m in building 
L t)y the coffee stand. 
For more infomnation 
please call Renate VonK- 
endellat eiii,6786. 
Wenn sie lessen Honnen. 
soiten sie lur Klub 
Oeutscn gehen! 

- n OMMa iKwul now to fst 

^j ctuci Of organuation's 
.nfomiation m the Activities 
Come*, cooiaci ine Haremgflr 
atl847)925«)00x2461 



contiruM} fran) oa^B one 

ident Thompstwi. said King 

Clcvsin^ a cttilegt campu.s is more 
cumpiicattti to «io than cliising jn eif- 
nwntarv:, lumor high, or high s<.hm)l 
Those schoijk usually close becau,s«.> the 
busses that bring students to and horn 
school either can't start or don't *ta\ 
rxjruiinK. Sinc«' thf md|orm ol cullegi' 
students providt their own traiviportj- 
tion, a ma)or factor involvtxi no lunger 
.ipplii's 

With collem'. V ou'ne dealing with an 
adult population They can make a 
common sense decision cm their own 
whether or not thev want to come to 
school With viiunger kids, thev a* 
under age, and the school ha.s morv 
n?sponsibilitv for them and their safety 
than ,1 collego does with its students." 
sjui King "The college figures, These 
.;ire adults, thev i.>n make their lUvn 
decision That s whv il s a little ditter- 




Where to Turn for School 
Closing Information: 



SPRING 1997 GRADUATES 

Students who qualiK tor a 
Degree nr (. ertiticatc this Spring 

\9V7 senuster, need to Petition (or 

Cfaduahon by Midterm, March 

l.s,l'W7. 

SUMMER 1997 GRADUATES 

To rt\"ene graduation Lcremonv 
int'ormatkvn, ple.:i-se tile a I'etition 
tor ( iraduation indicating Sum- 
mer completion. 

('■ ; '.■/■•*• .'..'..'....,, ,; 'itfaitud 



itlom 

92.7 
94.7 
963 
WABT> FM 103.9 
WOJO-FM 105.1 
WH«*Q:«M670 
W&*-AW720 
WBeM-AM780 
WLS-AM 890 



ent than high schtxil or grammar schixil 
They have other factors mvoKed 

Accordmg to the OperatK>ns IXiring 
Severe Weather: "As long as it is leasi- 
hle, the college is to remain open during 
Scheduled hours to provide necessarv 
servues tor instruction. If the campus 
will be closed for davtime classes, deter 
minalum will be made bv s am II the 
campus will l-ie closed tor the evenmg, 
and classes canceled at all Harper sites, 
determination will be made bv "* p m. 
Should It be necessar\ ti' close the c.ini- 
pus during working hours, ample notifi- 
cation will be given to staff and students 
to allow tor orderly departure from the 
campus ■ 

"The closing prixess is so difficult 
because it invoUes so man\ people," 
said L'ommunitv Relations .Assistant 
SvKia Kingslev ""llnic the decision is 
made, it in\ciKes .i number of contacts 
It s a ma|or 

-vhool It 

S.llctV IS J 




who are part ol a lU'tisork 
iindiTtaking h' close Iht 
unoives a lot nt tii.>u;;li! 
ina|or concern :, n 

When the .;■ - made the 

media is alerted and the laculty is noti- 
fied through a phone-tree. 



Talnlaion statii 

WMAQ-rV.CI 
WGNTV. Channel 
WFLD-TV.ChanneJ 

arVNews 
Harper Catile 



King has been at Harper since 1978 
and he said the schixjl has oi-ily closed 
hve or six times since then; lor problems 
with snow, heating malfunctions, water 

pijX'S iniv.ing and lloixfinj;. 

There is no set temperature that 
would cause the school to automatically 
close', but it IS one factor m the decision. 
The last time campus closed was in 1 W4. 

.*\ccording to a memo from the Regis- 
trars llftice to Community Relations: 
"In the event that the college should be 
closed on a gi\ en dav or days due to an 
emergencv situation, any registration, 
records, pavment or withdrawal dead- 
lines falling on the closed dav or days 
will be extended. The amount ot the 
extension will be ec]ual to the first day 
i>pen plus one business dav the campus 
was closed" 

II the campus cinses lor .in<> or two 
davs, the laciitlv will find wavs to make 
up lime without extending the end of 
the semester 

It It closes hir tliree or more davs, the 
..ilcruiar m.u t-c vteiuli-d atter an 
ass«-ssinent ol the situation is made, said 
Dean ot i-'.nrollmeni Services Steven 
Catlin. 




Parking: there are spaces behind school 



contfnuea frcKTi page one 

"'When thev can t see the lines, pe<.iple 
tend to bl<K-k each other m. They don't pa\ 
attention to v\here thev re parking.'" said 
King 

"The beginning of this semester has txvn 
prettv good beiMUse the weather broke in 
time tor the si-mester It this semester h.id 
St.)!" ■ - iviilier there would havebcvn 

a li !>lenis," he said 

to giv e iiew students a break public sale- 
t\' issues warnings to tirst-time I'ttendcrs tor 
the tirst wwk houi'ver parking m a handi- 
capped sp.icc is al\va\ s .) -jliKl ticket. Durmt; 
the first week, warnings are mostlv issued lor 
improper parking (.rut ot lines, in aisles and in 
Staff A and 8 lots. 



Manv sindents complain that there isn t 
■ Tiough parking, but realisticalK, tliere is 
mure ilian enough to .iccommiKlate the nuni- 
(ht I 'I cars 

We do have enough parking on campus, 
it s Hist that lis not wheri' everyone wants il 
to be It bivomes tirst come tirsl serve, but 
wi' do hav e plentv ot parking tor the amount 
ot pi'ople on the c.impus, " said King 

Ici hav e ,1 stress- tree parking experience in 
the lots, tr\ entering the campus tmm the 
side entrance i>rt ot koselle Road 

Instead ot evervone cramming into the 
lots ciosi'st to the buildings, park in the les.s 
aiiwded lots turther .iway I leed anv wam- 
mgs received, people tend to learn from their 
mistakes said King 



*""■■'' »Sitel "•«'"■'■■ ■■'<■'• -»*«'liw>* ■«.*<:< 
n Camr LMdtr u ciim*' If w*, mw rtrt iirmouaii . ifcH «#«• /i* or 



Clothesline makes return to Building A 

%m»mm RadwaaclMt act as the master o( ceremomes and will intro- 

M*N»aNG EDITOR duce Kamen 

The Clothesline f'roject will return to People assix-iated with the Clothesline 

Harper College Mondav and luesdav t eb 10 tc-ei that victims ot violence are able to deal 
p m in the Student ( p'O 



&-ii.»>i Ihr 
:.ii(. "i... 



', ;irliiid K^uirt 



ROBtRT 



MORRIS 



,Umm,*mkm •4>k,tmm,ttl,dml,r>Jwrrm^»i*m 



,.! n from i: 
iige in Building ,'\ 

The Clothesline displays shirts that have 

N:"»fi dts orated bv vvomen anii children who 

■ims ol V iiilence [jtalities are 

w hi(e shirts that h.o'e '■•■•■•n 

dec. 



<i:nd authvjr i'.ujia k 

speaker at 12 p ni f 

Chicago Inbunc 



ric /orn 



with the pain of the experience by hanging 
llie shirts for everviine to scv 

Harper will pn>vide shirts and supplies to 
worrwn who w.int to make a shirt to be 
iixluded m the displav 

The H.iri'er C cillege Student .Vtivities 
-itact.s:! at M7„/l2>-*i242 tor 

lowest ,\ition ,\gainst Rape, a co- 
cr cit the event, cm be contacted at 

-ii*i-hi)2ti. 



Co mmentary 



The Harbinger 
February 3, 19% 



Our Vl«w 

So what really 
happens in 
room A367? 

A ptTn-niaKf "I Ihf Harpt-r di;mngr.iph^ 

ic art' .'.tuvln\t> tri'fTi 1ik-.iI hivh m h<Hils who 

are hiTi- to j;el llm .r>f> our 

.M rli.- u 11, ■■■( .) lf>s than univiTMH pricf 
Ihf rest 1)1 thfm art- ht-rc ti> takt- jdvanlat^e 
of HarfXT's opi-n entry p^ilitv bfi-<iu!*- var- 
ious other situations kepi tht-m trom 
attetvding a prit fv (imr-ve.ir colk^ge. 

Tilt- Ilarbifi^ir is desi^jrifii to bring you 
only Harper news, tiothing else 

No more droning OJ. opinion columns 

No "Bill Clinton is our good friend and 
pal" articles 

\o rave reviews ot one-hit vvorxder 
banils bein>; cortipared to Led Zeppelin 

rhat s )ust •■-■ i,'!l tiiid m the Hai/v 

Heraltl or the i "urii- 

The Harhin\;i-r invi.->ligali-s the sum of all 
things at Har^itT and brln^;s \.>u thr iindi- 
luted nev\> .ind events aheetinf; tliousands 
ot students ivhu do more then lust lonie to 
cla.SK. 

\' -■ ■rie, 

h. ■ > 1 

1 larper has i> •■ ha I (V 

Hilrf'i'lxV' IS heir tor 

A --tu.IrM! run paper sin. 
H.;- 'H'en Hie conduit tor I 

.. i.il aiiil ^portm^ 



without J p.nroll, hut with 



■;ht 
md 

in';' ■ ■ ■ •HI ^\eep 

de(-;,. ,.i,,.M ,1 .,, -...vJ^.i! volun- 
teers brii.j; vc'u ttv diverse intormative, 
hardline newspaper you're holding right 
now 

Every two week* 

Because there's so much about Harper 
vou weren't e\en aw an- ot 



The Harbinger 

EditonnOnef DavicJPump 

Managing Etlitof Susan Rademachec 

Graphtcs Editor Jon O'Brien 

NevKS Editor Lauren Schubet 

A&E Editof Verontca Gonzalez 

Copy Editor Nathan Clair 

Faculty Advisor HowatdScMossberg 



THC CD'S VIEW ay David Pump 



Little things being overlooked again 



Every- semester, tor the last 
two years. I have returned 
to -.i-e new improvements 
to the college However there 
s»"»'m.'» to- bv some things over- 
lcN>ked when it cornt's time to 
re|uv-enate the s* hool 

llie mlormation lio.irds inside 
and outside of building A, near 
thirty minute parking, and the 
one bv the ponds behind build- 
ing .\. along with all ol the others 
around the campus need lo be 
updated 

When was the last time that 
the bi:)okst<»re was in building A 
riK:>m 2.14? To answer my tjues 
tion, the spring ot 14v4 S> vvhv 
then do thev still stay that the 
bimkstore is still in building A"! 

How hard can it be to open 
the ca.s»'s and change the plastic 
lettering to Information Systems? 
Did someone li.x:k the dcwr and 
thnnv away thi' kev "■ 

Is there just one person that is 
smart enc>ugh and rieeds to earn 
a SIX figure salary to accomplish 
this incredible ieat' It the latter 
IS the problem, ( can see whv it 
has taken almost thrcv -cears to 
^4>mplete the reno<.ations 

Real;-' lilditbethat 



after the bookstore movi\l, there 
were w hite paper strips tafH-d 
over the sp.m- Ih.it useil to sa\ 
where the toinirr loulion was 
VIost ot those strips have fallen 
olt or Ixvn toni off bv now and 
serve no purpiise 

.Another reason could K- that 
the fi>urs ottered at the Ix'ginning 
ot the semester are doing their 
l<>b. showing the students exactly 
where the biHikstore is and also 
not to w aste their time looking at 
the campus map 

Being in the oftice most of the 
d.n, 1 answer questions on wtu're 
rooms are all over the campus 
C^ut t)f curiosity, is there a sign 
tliat hangs ov er the I larbinger 
dcHir that reads Inlormation' 

"I don't think so ' 

The mlormation desk is at the 
main entraiue o( building .A, not 
on the third tloor inside ot room 
.A.'itv? Si tlie nevt time that 
somis>ne asks me w here a certain 
room Is I'll laugh right in your 
face 

l.i't s forget about us lor a 
minute and . onsider all the l<Kal 
business people that Harjx-r sup- 
posedly IS trv mg to attract tor 
our benefit 



Uarjaer l^oio ^\h^f\/ 



How ciix's it Uxik to all ot 
them when we tant even take 
lare ol something ,is simple as 
the information boards'" Real 
professional 

Ihe Ixvokstore mov ed two 
vears ago and the information 
hoards are in tiir a little renov a- 
lion themselves No change alter 
a few months is one thing, but 
this long after the tad is laugh- 
able at best 

Some would sav that this isn't 
a big deal and and we sliould 
concentrate on bigger, more 
pressing issues But 1 say that, as 
cliche and outdated as it may 
sevm, the little things still count. 

Besides, if our dream of turn- 
ing the campus into a cultural 
center becomes n'alitv, 1 don't 
want a bunch ot enriched and 
worldly people to endure any 
sort of confusion m finding their 
particular event 

"\o, I'm sorrv. this is psvchol- 
ogy Not your lecture on rare 
beetU-s that play the violin That 
event is in .A 2,^, the uitormalion 
board book ston' " 

This stuff makes mv head 
hurt. 




'Uh honey, do you remember 
where we parked?" 

- overheard in parking lot 1 



Staff Writers 



Asstotants 



Fred Brenner, Paul Floden 
Sarah Lewert. Brian Markiewicz. Adam Prahl 



Aanaral Pollclas 



Qmaral miOnnatlan 

The HarOmger is ttie student putticatiofi lor Iiw Harper College campus com- 
rrunity. puPlisned tx-weekly tnrougtiout tne scnool year except during hoMays 
and final eiams. The paper is distributed free lo all students, faculty and 
ai*n>nistration. The Harbinger's sole purpose is to provide trie Harper cornnu- 
ntty with ntomiation pertaining to ttie campus and its surrounding communi- 
ty 

UntfS Policy 

rtie HarOmgft welcomes letters to the editor and replies to our editorials. 
Letters must tie ugneO. Signatures wll tie withheld upon request. All letters 
aie subiect to editing. 

Products and services advertised in The Harbinger are not necessarily 
widorsed By the editors of this paper, nor tjy the college administration or 
Board of Directors. Inquines should Be forwarded directly to the advertiser, 
and all purctiases are at the discretion of the consuner. 



MWMng Address: 

The Harbinger William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine,! 60067-7098 

Phone Nunbers: 

business office; (847) 925-6460 

news office: (847) 925^000 i<2461 

fax: (847) 925-6033 



copyright 1996. The Hart*«er. 
All rights reserved. 



The Harbin^ 
February 3, 1996 



AM. K 



Page'. 



i 



Evening of food and Jokes Harpist Agresta to play Thursday 



Attonwy'' ftom the Chicago Bar Association who enjoy 
miHmlighting as thi-spians, liancrrs and Mni^rrs, will prt"- 
sent portkwvs of their 71 Annual Christmas Spirits Revue. 
"101 DuUMotions, Sot Ifb 22 

riit- rrv ue mil include sdlirical tkits jnd son^^ based an 
nahiinal and Chica^fo per<ionalitiek and p«<litii> 

This year s lonifdv >kctih«s will include rofmbt'rs ot 
the Bar lanifiiHininj; laiium.t ptiiplf and fvi»nts, including 
the rebirth ot Slale Stretl. a flambovant IX'nnis KiHlman. 

Bob and I iddv U>lf thi- M - m and (.ruflLi l>Vil. (hf 

\ illainfss irum li'l I ' s 

(.>thfr ni'wMiukiTs wm. >mii tH- parikJiod are: S<?nator 
Carol Mi>sflcv-Hr<uin, l.tniis Farrakhan. KkK Kf\orkian. 
Bill and Hillary (. Iinlim, lerrv' Reinsdort, lilira>is Ma|ont\ 
Leader Miihael | Madigan and others 

Ikkets ti»r the show arv WO and include a buWet dinner 
begiruung at b 15 p m in the College l)ining Hall, Building 
A. 

r>is»:ounts are available faw students and sini. t cihzetis. 
' >r tickets and inlofination call the Box CWice at '^SfMilOO 



rtimtir "t^hi 



ir 



"The Mymmles Of Fashion' 

Multi-Cuttiiral Hair S, famhion Production 

Sumimy, Fmbnmry mh 
Socml Mtxji 2 Xpm Srtort-time 3 :X>pm 



William Ratrmy Harper College 



toT.d'iKiioet r*6te»teji,io£ecswlaai 



By Ptiont or in Pwtm. 
(M7) K5-6100 
Ctwgs or Caft) 



Don t Mi«a Th«m UnforgattsIM* Evei 





mn 




1 

1 




" 1 

1 


i 







lrtiMim>iir«,ll.««ll 



Harpist Kristen Agresta will appear in a 
free concert at Harper College, on Thursday, 
Feb 6 at 1 2 1 5 in Building P, Rt»m 205 

A student of harp since she w.is five years 
old. Agresta has won a number ul awards 
including: a bronze medal in the l^»h'» LsA 
International Harp Competition, first pri/e in 
the \'^^ Arneruan Hjrp Society "loung 
Prtttessional IVrtormance, and the National 
Foundation tor the .Xdvancement of the Arts 
Award 

A graduate ol Indiana Lniversilv in 
Btoomington. Agresta was awarded the 
I'erlonmer's Certificale. the highi'si dislinc- 
lion awarded b\ the L nnersity s well-known 
Sch«»l ot \hisk Agresia, who has also 
appeared on ma|or network television and 
Michigan and Indiana I'ubhi lelev ision, v\as 
featured recitalist at the \^t\ World Harp 
Congress in Pans, Irance and the IWl World 
Harp Congress in Seattle Washington 

Agresta's concert is free to the public f-or 




Where did he find time for '^.OO an hour? 

)Cl WU)) «W^ "l^ ^^ rMHM HOpM KM* MwH OUOHlto tfw>r fOttt. 1>)«t'l 'M<tuf "naNlV uH lUCS 

« ia|iioit etMMCt far iMrvwn* work fan ikw^hm9.matgtM*»''W^° <<M9rry jrtMwt; so 
(IfHNi m KcoHMmcidHiiif jjott riMSuMn't (w ont of ihwm 1^ hi* opfwrtinKMN Mwlwblw 'or 



V» ditar in ouCfMndini larcini' imv - fKN^IV.SOIhaidr wtth SGht vn ^mmt Act witton idilMl 
A«r M} dhrK Gurrvndy <•«• Nim iMkt MriiMi from 2ifi»-7Wn. And youl wortc norwkv 

If tnt lOundt U» irour dMnd oe lOb.. MMt'd liui 10 txnr from |>ou. Hhwe «., <* you cmh Ibd dh* (unit' 
ftPl tnc <• an tquil ap^Kx-umtrf omp^oytr- 





PHC^IO COLIRTESY (Jf HARPEW COLLEGE 

Award winning Harpist Krlstsn 
Agff«sta prsforms frss concsrt. 

more intormation contact the Harper College 
Music Department at 925-6568. 



Ardman Animation icicles off Cultural 
Arts Committee's animation series 



Wallace and Gromit The 

Best of Aardman Animation 
will b«' the kkk-otf ol the 
Sprmg IW7 Animation ■x-nes 
at Harper College on 
Uednesdav Teh !'■' 7:"mp.m 
m the Building I Ihealer 

l rom Britain s Aardman 
Animation Sludio. the film 
features stop-nioiuin anima- 
fu/m ^«t .- ■ ■ ,:iireS" '-a 

p.nnstak.: 1 v\liu;li 

"'■ri'ut levture 
ni.ition With 
:,. ...imi'd", trjin ot VValKuT 

i;i.i < .romit 

Ihe lenterpii'.f o! this 

nmc'-tilm .inthi'li-u;v '.■• \ick 

ler 

In 

1 an amiable, 

-. . .. inventor and 

his level-headed 
......... ..impanion, unravel 

the nn^terv behind a nation- 
wide wool shortage, parking 
an elaborate adventure that 
':.■•"' -lunutes 

included is I'ark s 
IWt! Oscar-wiruier "t'reature 




l"Ml)lL'C{)uRrtSl Of HAHPtR COLL£G£ 

Qr«at Britian animation aansatlon Wallaca and 
Grommat sat for an appaaranca on Fait. 19. 

Conitoits a series ol polili 



complaints bv British / 
mals wl'io ii.n*' .kI.i^' 
hull!, in -IS u-l'. I tiller lonlii- 
biltlolls trulli Ihe :stildui s 
diverst' output in> lude^ lu>, 
the Kunt," .in .marchu: spool 
ot super-hero .lib entures, 
"W.it's Pii;,' ii inediev.ii epic 
conderiM'd into i) niiniiles, 
"Mv Uabv lust cares lor Mi'." 
with a cool cat chanteu.se 
singing a la \ina Simone; 



nid "Pib .ind Pob," a kiddie- 
.ilire tilled \\ itti what 
I ! n desi ribi'd .is ' exu- 
t'ennt mavheni " 

Directed bv I'.irk. Richard 
I, .oles/ovvski, Peter l.iird, 
Peter Peake and David 
S(iro\toii, the .inthologv lasts 
^'t rninutes Iivkets are $.1 
with discounts tor students 
and senior citi/ens: call the 
HarfXT Bov dttice. .S47/925- 



Concert: allows use of tape recorders 



continued frotn page one 

smoke-tat' enviraivment Where elsi' can vou 

go in the Chicagoland c^rei to see a show like 

this'" 

"The maximum a student will have spent 
is $10 for tickets, for an intimate show There 
are no ticket handling charges, the tickets are 
inexpensive and there is free parking." 

"We hope that students learn to lake 
advantage of these shows," Nejm.«i said 

Wilcii IS allowing the use of tape recorders 
to tape Ihe show Hiey have said however 
that no video is allowed and no recordings 
can be made directly ott ot the sound board 




PHOTO COURTESY Of HARPER COCLEGE 

Cowpvak band Wilco, sold oMt 
tlMlr concert In a rocoid 29 aria. 



FREE Movies in Building A! 



Free movies in Buitdine A lounge (3r<] floor) Wed. at 1 pin. and Tfurs. atl:30 pjn. The movies for 
Feb. are: Pratty Wawaa 2/ia-U A Tfena to KM 2/U-2e Tin Cap 2/M-27 



Page 6 

HOP WANTED 

Mortgage Bankers seek- 
ing Part-time telemar 
keters. 

Conripetitive hourly plus 
commisioa Please call 
Jerry at (847) 517-1600. 

Receptionist 
Fast paced Wheeling 
home service business is 
looking for responsible 
individual with good 
phone manners and orga 
ni/atponal skills for 20-30 
hours per week. Call 
College Craft (8471 808 
7575. 

•$200-$500 WEEKLr 

Mailing phone cards. No 
experience necessary. 
For more information 
send a self-addressed 
stamped envelope to: 
Global Communicatioa 
P.O. Box 5679. HoHywood, 
a 33083. 

Restaurant 

You BCTTER eh«ch ttu» outi 

It's not often suOx an opporluni. 
ty comes akmg. msptretf By an 
Alaskan aflventure. the Caribou 
Coffee concept was created to 
ceieorate the t3est ufe has to 
offer- a Iwtter product for ouf 
cuMomers and even Oetter 
eiper lence for oui ampk>»ees. 

BETTER MOfCY 

aETTER HOURS 

BETTER BENEFITS 

BETTER 
OPPORTUNITIES 

AWAIT YOU Af 
CAJWBOUCOfFEE 

To learn more aoout Full titiw 

arm Part tune job opportunities 

attend oor 

OPEN HOUSE 
Tuesday, Feoruary 4W 

« ouf ne* Oanada Square loca- 
tion « the crossing Buitefitetd 

antNapervtlitftoads 

1400-aOLIHIRE 



Whst$ Your Pnf^mtmf 

m foil nmm Part nimf 



^ ■ "■ ■ ■■•■ :^'t»»lf 

• :::.J.;:.rl«» 

r(»P ■:,: -■,«, •- iH |»,aO »l|»i , 

.'• .".iiwjw. 1 1; ,1. •MTMmW 
-' >') MMDIM, 111* Htdfltlll HUM) 
■■••■•• JMt.|WPMl».aiMI' 



Situs ,« '. ■ , 



»';,i «ft fOTCiJ Dh«IW 



o>t»m: rn-tm-mm 



ifi 



Olsten 

Staffing 
Services 



Get paid to shop and eat. 
Detective Agency looking 
for loss prevention mind- 
ed person to check 
restaurants and stores 
for employee evaluatioa 
store cleanliness etc. 
Night work, reliable trans- 
portation needed. $10- 
$15/hr. (8471 599-0200. 

National Marketing Co. 
seeks sports minded indi- 
viduals to help with boom- 
ing expansion in Chicago. 
Fitness and sports indus- 
tries. Commision& 
bonus. PT/FT. 
(847) 255-8952 

Driver wanted: Time flexi- 
ble, good pay. Call Joanne 
991-8571. 

STUDENT/PfRSONAL 
SERVICES 

LOVE MONEY. ACCEP- 
TANCE FROM YOUR 
PEERS: We can help you 
obtain these goals and 
stimulate your psychic 
abilities. Tap into twenty 
years of experience. Send 
a SASE to: Pathways to 
Success. P.O. Box 1505-K 
Barrington. IL 60011 to 
receive FREE information 
about how we can help 
you be successful on your 
life's adventures. 



The Harbinger 
February 3, 1996 



Classifieds 

African American History 
IMontii programs and events 



SlOOO's POSSIBLE READ- 
ING BOOKS. Part Time. At 
home. Toll Free (1)800- 
218-9000 ext.. R-8715 
for listings. 



$1000's POSSIBLE TYP- 
ING. Part time. At Home. 
Toll Free ( 1 )800-898- 
9778 ext.. T-8715forlist- 

ings 

SQZEDCARS from $175. 
Porches. Cadillacs. 
Chevys. BMW's. Corvettes. 
Also Jeeps, 4WD's. Your 
area. Toll Free 1-800-218- 
9000 ext.. A-8715 for cur- 
rent listings. 

We are a happily Married, 
Financially secured prof, 
couple seeking to adopt a 
baby. Our adopted son, 
Matthew (4) anxiously 
awaits a sister or brother 
with loving, open arms. 
Legal fees provided and 
paid for. Call Susan 
(847)202-8786 

FOR SALE 4 spring break 
S.W. Airline tickets to 
Tampa. Fl. Great price 
$200 R.T. Depart Midway 
3/23 return 3/31. Call 
(847) 816-1231 for fur- 
ther details. 



The following programs are 
scheduled between 

February' I si and 16lh: 

Film; Xlississippi America, 
Monday Feb. i. 12:00 noon 
.\241 

In thi; ■-ummer of I'JM, 
known .IS I riviii>m Summi-r, 
hundfL'ds Hi c.'lk'i;.- siudfiits 
trjwifd to MjsM>sippi to 
help Bl.ick cuil ri>;hts 
.ictui^t-, r.'f;ister Bljck> to 
'■i'tf I hi' diKumentarv IflLs 
thi' sti.r\ ot thf law\t'rs and 
Iju ^tudenl■. who volun- 
ti'fred thi'ir .stTMces to 
tleti-nd this rL-gi>tration 
t'ltort Judith Mil rav. duthor, 
pniducor and dinvtor ot the 
film At(>.si>s(f;fij ,-li>/i'n.,i, will 
\x Jt H.jrper to shov\ ,ind dis- 
cuss her him. Hie ./a ml vmII 
be tolloweii by a briet recep- 
tion. 

Presentation: "The Diversity 
of the African American 
Community," Professor 
Gregory Gordon, College of 
Lake County, Wednesday, 
Feb. .S, 12.00 noon .A2,^8 
<..n'i;or\ l .ordon, i'r^ifi'ssor ol 



1 list<ir\ 
l, ountv, 
lecture 
.mnual 



.11 



College 

■sents Ihi 

Liunch 

celehrali. 

th .in 



luer thi' Black commu- 
t..irdons pri-sentation 





ot lake 
ke\note 
l.irpiT s 
ot 
tor\ 
prn- 



Allar all loer )>«ni «wt, fen CBB affoni i» be dMOiy. 
Thmk CMBftiUy jibout wderr yoM are na», uid where ytm wan- 
rirtt choii-.. « Umm^tft Uiin«rsit>' 

;iMire (tan 150 Hirin-r -auJ«:nL;. tr*n»t«rto Uoo 

' ■ -'-^-v: ■' „ , ,.„tiurg, (ttKWl 

..CUUfltlllJ t<.i 

■ ■- !t»CltJaHi UldiriJU' Mf«.' ij|1in.Ti:-'. 
• ■■■■ ;l-»rf>« CMIliC wiuil ttoi v'lTjr «-rf, 
Tb «et a petmmi Uin«ot|ii evilwaiMin 
«3i|>eclally|lar(nuii(wiliidiiit). Mtlwith .> . . 
Colkie, Or odl (MT) CtMCW ht an iiiipotatjnent jt our tohn campiu, 

"•••w PifcMnr » rmtam roKmtj n 

MOam - tt30§m MMaa - 12: 

J Urngt BiiMHi L 



ill know thdiUie 



npreticnsjve 



' .: >'i Mil) our iran.vler 

■■: >ijarRooiie¥eItdeitree, 

finiuicuil ud designed 

aswa counselor at Haipnr 



examines the di\ ersitv within 
the .\tncan-American cotn- 
muniU with particular 
emphasis on religion and the 
misnomer of "Ihe Black 
church ' All I iarjxr students, 
tacuilv and statl are invited. 

Film: The Shadow of Hate, 
Tuesday Feb. 11, 12:00 noon 

The "^htiJou- of Half, is the sec- 
ond part o( our month long 
tilm series- This film exam- 
ines the history of intolerance 
in America Irom colonial 
times to the present, 77ii' 
Shallow of I iiitf IS a -tO-minute 
documentar\ w hich uses per- 
sonal stones, documeiils and 
archival photographs to chal- 
lenge pre|uiiice and racism, A 
discussion peruxi will follow. 

These programs, along 
with several others later in 
the month, are spoasored bv 
the Office ot Multicultural 
.•\ flairs and Student 

Llfvelopment For more 

inlormation, including tacul- 
tv that want to bring their 
class to an\ ot the sessions, 
contact theCHhce of 

Mullicuilural Atlairs in 
Building A. KLHim :-l'^ at 
-S-C '<2^-f,Sf-,l (I.Huit\, 

please notilv thi' OUue of 
Multicultural Attairs m 
th.it we can mal..c 
I Ills to accommo- 
date vour students i 





r «. WMM MMFUS - 1iS1 MCCONNOR PARKWAy, itHAuMSURC. iUJWOIS 60171 ((*«7)61»-ilbOO 
DOWI*TO*«(lil CAimiS - 4J0 iOOTM MKHIGAM AVENUf OilCACO. lUMOK MKM Oil) 341 MOO 



The Harbinger 
February 3, 19% 



Visit some of tiie 
paries of tiie great 
American pasttime 



A once in J litftime tour? 
Quite possibility Harper's 
Continuing Education pro- 
gram IS hostinj- a week-lonj} 
trip ti' h.is<?ball gamt-s this 
sumiTifr rhi> s^xii.il ti'ur 
will kick ottAuguM 10. 1W7 
.md conclude August 17 

There are <i limited num- 
bt-r nl tkkt'ts available tor 
this trip th.it includes visits 
and games 4t the following: 
Tononto's Skydone 

Boston's (■enwa\ Park, New 
York s \ankee Stadium, 



Baltimore's Camden "tards 
and l>troits Tiger Stadium. 

Also scheduled is a visit 
to the Baseball Hall oi Tame 
in CoofXTstovvn, \^■v^ "Vork 
and a stop m InU-do iHuo 
for a Mud Herv. Minor 
League game Dne price 
will include tickets to all 
games, transportation on a 
deluKe coach bus and hotel 
accomtxia turns 

For further miormation 
or reservations please call 
jim Blasky at H47/'>25-6392, 



all over campus! 



The Cost Of Continuing 

Your Higher Education 

Just Went 



■tvl ntTti -hjst'il 



iiiuntwi jia IS M.1- ;■ ' "' ■ij'pi'' "1" 




OiaMMiMii. IA101II 



rSlSZ71 1181 



Down. 



rrrwcii r^fimc 

- DISCOUNT NUTRITIONAL - 

SUPPLEMENTS 

AND 

EXERaSE CLOTHING 



111 '.( oil wiUi Harper Aciivity ( ard. 
Not \alid with anv other offer. 



1112 S ROSELLE RIVSCHAUMBURG IL «HW 
S4f7/5-FmiCSS 



Don't Get Cut Short! 



Sports 



Page? 



Fill in the 
Blank! 



The Harbinger is looking for writers and 
staff members for the spring semester. 
You don't have to be a journalism stu- 
dent- if you've got the drive, we've got 
the job opening! 

Call 847/925-6000 x2461 for 

Information or stop by Building A, 

Rooom 367. 



The Harbinger 

the voire of harper ii.llrije K,^ 



'JIiii£. 




• U'atis the team 
and Ri'gicin IV in 
Koring and e a 
mtioruUy ranlvd 
player 



Harper lo Ihf 

Mchienrj 

BaiAadt>aU 

Tounvunent 

dumpionship 



• Won the cham- 
pionship til ttie 
1 5,8 pound weight 
ilas> at thi' 
Harpor Invite 



■ Shared a a> 
championship \n 
the 167 weight 
class Jl thi" North 
Cfntral Invite 
when he deteatt?d 
the top-ranktd 
wnatler 



• Scxjred 13 
points in Hawks' 
I.VW upset met 
nahoTMlH -ranked 
Thton 

■ Plavfd out- 
standing detense 
in the victory 
aver Triton 




VWrt looWni for enthuimoc. tnerj«tit tmm 
pUyeri w«h emi«r«nc« in reail, mI«. 
customer service or tantong 
to }a in in ixpandtng 
company 






Potitloni art nailaWt 
ihroughoui *« r'"*'' metropolian irei. 
You'll vrorli pin-tiitie »>oun 
iivluding evenings and weekends 

Fof turtlwr and immediate consideration. 

call Norrelt H R Services today at 

(630) S74-9036 



EOE/AOA Employer 

INoneir 

coKPOtvman 
MR SERVICES 



3" 



•r 'mi iiJBL Tnii|]pi'i. „i ht;.'.: - ; r~: — ■ 

Harper Sp orts 



P<«»» . W iiw— ■1iiwriiani«,eptto<« . PiMiMify % liM 



Wrestlers move up in national ranking 



MMiAGMQEOITOn 

Thp wrestling (Mm is 

^■■■king tOH'jrd Saturddv, 

i ' I I'i whfti It hii'-ts the 

N)t.AA Kfguui IV tournj- 

The tourrvinictit will fea- 
ture .1 remakh hetVKfn 
H.irpft jnd Its main nv.il 
1 inculn As the twcltth rated 
tfdin in the nation, thf 



Hawks liwt ti> fourth ranked 
LiiKoln in lanuar\. but ari' 
ItHiking forward to the 
oppvirtunity to take on 
1-intoln at hoine 

Brad Schnijwskf and 
Harold Stigger have btvn 
suceesiiful this s€Mson in the 
lh7 pound wt"ij;hl class, 

fhi- pjir shared a co- 
championship at the U-(eam 
\orth Central Invite last 



He had a 
said Harper 
Nt>rm 




AngM* MMStri taaglM i 
~ ' hnritattoiMl. 



mOTD BY BRIMV MARK€WICZ 



month 

"I m happ; 
place to vvrestle, 
wiwlling coach 
Ltwelace. " It vtas a nice spot 
to hold a toumamenl Therv; 
were some gixxl uresilers 
there" 

StiR^er heat the top seed- 
ed wrestler in the North 
Centeral Invite on his way to 
the co-vhampionship with 
St hnowskt- 

■ I m real excited about the 
If." Shgj»er said- "1 have 
. .,s plans. I like being the 
underdog." 

Lovelace, who was 

inducted into the \1CAA 

Uiesilini; Hall of Fame last 

invn selected as an 

into the lllini"- 

Wrestling Coaches' Hall 
Tame 

1 o\ fl.ue brought a 
Division III XK. .\A national 
chanipioiis|i,[i u, Harper in 
l>'-'4 and i- asMsird bv Dan 
I oprieno uho is an alumni of 
the Harper wrestling pro- 
gram 




Josh Filter puts Ms opponent in a 
Harpor Invitational 



a> aWIANMARKIEWtCZ 

attho 



Basketball teams stop 

Women surprise ranked team 



«J*NAi;iM,:, E.[>iTri« 

lenniter leiiM-n ..i.s".: 
tifK on how tc> mutiv ate her pi.j v >:r 
She told Heather Kusch, fr.i 
Schader and kn-t.in IVilson that -in 
needevl tlvir spark to luinp-stjrt a 
sagging Harper team 

Nationally-ranked Illinois Valley 
didn't know what hit them The threv 
former Conant players combined lor 
a staggering SI points on their vv jv to 
a stunning t)«-W) v ictorv Ian 2h 

"They wen- tirst in our region and 
fifth in the nation, ' said Jensen. "But 
our girb knew they should hav e beat- 
en them at Thanksgiving." 

Kusch led the way with B points 
and 12 rebovinds as the leading scorer 
in the NJCAA Region IV Kusch s 
efforts earlier this season earned the 
award for Athlete of the Week for the 
week of Dec. IbJiW. 

Not to be out-done, Schader 
kntKTked m 75 percent of her shots 
from the field for 21) points VViton 
chimed m with 10 points 

The Hawks' record dropped to 8- 
12 overall, and 1-5 in the conference, 
tul lowing a 60-52 loss to Triton 

Joliet will pay the Hawks a . sh 
Saturday, Feb. 8 for a 1 p.m ganie 
Illinois Valley will wrap-up the 
Hawks 1997 home schedule Feb 18 




their losing streaks 

Men win first conference game 



PHOTO BY BRIAN MAftKIEWICZ 

Kristen Wilson plants to shoot 
In a contest against Oakton 
over the break 



Siisan RadoHMchor 

MAMAGIMG EDITOR 

It's been a rough road this sea- 
son, but not vvitliviut its supnse- 

I III' llauk- " '1 ■> -tmII reciuj 
1-s in the C'l' Jeceiving. 

lust ask conlefciui- m ,ii Iriton. 

Iriton came to Harper jan 28 as 
the lifth ranked team in the nation 
and left with a 4:^-88 loss 

.■^ndy Chojnovvski scored 13 
points His contribution didn't end 
there, according to coach Kent 
I'ayne who described his defensive 
play as outstanding 

If you think that the Hawks 
haven't put up gCKxi numbers, take 
a look back to the three year stretch 
from 1993-1996 Harper suffered 
through a tha-e year gap between 
conference v ictories 

The victory over Triton gave the 
Hawks back-toback seasons with a 
conference victory for the first time 
since the 19<*2 and 1993 seasons. 

Freshman Shawn C.riffin is an 
example of the type of player that 
coach Payne has brought to the 
Harper basketball program. 

Griffin scored 28 points in a 102- 
91 loss to Illinois Valley after warm- 
ing the bench for most of the M.Mson 
Criffin spent the time recovering 
from an injured tiH.t 

Paul Wolf has also contributed 




PHOTO BY BRIAN MARKIEWICZ 

Tim Oas goes up for a iajrap hi 
a ioshig against INalcom X 
college. 




Harper set to cancel football 



The Harper Culleije ioolbtB pn>- 
grom It fighting for ite life in the 
midst of a amfermce meltdown dnd 
a|j;ainst an admimstratjon that does- 
n't appear to hear its plea^ 

At this moment, the bm-s an» being 
drawn ihniuRh a series o< contradict- 
ing statements on the part o( Harper 
CotfefT and President Paul Thomp- 
son. 

The presidents of thf Illinois a^m^ 
munity colU-jifs lh.it .in- nwrnK-rs i-l 
llw North Central Community Col- 
lege Ct-i«iferem-e(\4C I, met I ritldv 
f^eb 7 !i> viiM uss the tiirun- ••( lis.tl>.:ill 

,v . ,,.,... .r...>. .. ,.i...rt I,. Kll.'I'i ICIVN 

',> the 

1-f*' in.-vuM,, ; r.. .1. .,-.... wiM-d his 

»upp«<rt tor Ihe tix'lb.ill pri>>;f.im 

Hi>w«'%'i:t. Ihnnif'Mm (oin«f the 
ptiiaidimts ct thf ( allege ot LXifji;!', 
Rotk Valley t ommunity t ollege .iiid 
lllimii» Valley Community College in 



Student St'nate considers 
$70,(XM) Building A 
renovation projict. 
Page 2 

Health Services sponsors 
information table for 
Sexual Awareness Week. 
Page 2 



issuing the following statement: 

"ITm- amsensus of the group is 
that fo«j«ball as a conference sport 
pmbaMy should eiKl." 

The media was kept out <if the 
meeting, as well as the sihools ath- 
letic directors who were askti) to 
leave the room midway through the 
meeting. 

An officjal meeting of the N4C is 
scheduled for Friday, Feb 21 at Rock 
Valley Triton College and Grand 
Rjpids College (Mich.) will join the 
lllimns pri-sidents at the meeting for 
i\n offKiat vote, 

Triton dr»>ppfd fiH»tball a few 
MMrs ago, hut is ^till cnnsklfrcd i 
vittmR memlHT due to its p.irtH-ip.i 
tion in thf contiTrnie m othiT %porlv 
ITif stiitu- of (.■rand Kapids is not 
ck'.ir .»! this timi", men thout;h it is a 
due* pjvmf; mfmlxT 

"Viir still h.n <■ li> .:hivk the bv-Livvs 
■n Older to determine (..rand Kjpids 
I on page 7 



So vvliit is the real reason 
behind *:ancellinj» Kxitball 
in 1W7^ 
Page 4 



Art** I 

An intimate talk with 
Wilco's Jay Bennett and 
Ken Ctx>mer. 
Pages 

Sp«rls: 

Men's basketball 
conquers ctmference foes. 
Page? 

s-a 

P*g«4 

Page* 

I'M 



coMMMitafy < 
Classmate - 




PHOTO BY »■.■.■ .Vi 

Hmipt Itoarf ro«tball Coadi Mwi Eliatlk, n«w in his Mtli year, is I 
Jaopartly of losing tlio program that ha has iMiiit from day ono. 



A tivii itay roiii«iiiliraiic# 




Tuition expected 
to rise 24 per- 
cent over tiie 
next five years 



Wilco steps out of comfort 
zone for campus concert 



* M EDITOR 

Wilco's sold-out show in the 
Building I theater on Wednestlay. 
Feb s W.1S a rare colU-ge perfor- 

m.im"f 

A single, bnght spotlight fix u^i-d 
on lead singer Ifff Twi-edy. Thf n-st 
of the band was concealed in shades 
of red jnd blue The audience 
w.itihfd .ind listiTied, nmlinnlfss m 
thoir so.its, .!». VViInt pl.ui-d tlu- 
uplv.it. "forp-t tin- I lower-. 

l.iH'kmj; baik on VViki' ^ touniij; 
hiNtiir\, Harper i- one ol a h-vv i.i>ni- 




munit\ n<llof;fs they have played. 
Past vi-nus iniliuif b.irs and small 
club>, -uth as Mabel's m Cham- 
paign. HI and Mars in Bl(H>mington, 
Ind. where it is usually nosier and 
p<x»pk" an- free to mine around 

lliis 1^ .1 urird M-tting tor a con- 
uTt Iiwvdv sail! afnuit the | the- 
ater ■ Pui \oii nuv-' know vou can't 
drink' His words hung in the still- 
ni-s,s ot the riHim 

Moments like these prompted 
-.unu- M-rbal n-spon.-.e from the audi- 

flUlV 

Me WMco on page 5 



•47/t2i-«4M Nmrs 



SasaaRi 

M.^NAGING EI3IT0R 

1 he Harper College Board of 
Trustees will discuss ,i new tuihon 
fxilicv at its Feb 27 meeting that 
mav call for an im rt-.isi' in the cost of 
tuition bv the amount of $2 a unit 
i-M-'rv \i-ar tor the next five years 

In the last two vears, students 
have been h.t with hikes in tuition. 
The rate in the fall of l'W4 uas S^ti 
per unit. In reality, tuition has 
increased only $4 per unit to $40. The 
additional S2 is a technology fee. 

Student S-nate President CaR)- 
linc Saciomanno understands the 
miplkalions ot tax caps that the col- 
lege IS forced to budget around. 
Mowi-v.r, she said she doesn't think 
that a tuition increase is necessarily 
the answer 

■ Ive talked to pnibably l.tXK) stu- 
dents to get their ideas on ways to 
avoid a tuihon increa.se," said Sacco- 
manno. 

Some ol the suggestions that Sac- 
comanno has turned over to the 
administration are: 

• file a referendum 

• Bring back the S5 parking fee 

• Collect the revenue from the traf- 
lic tickets that are issued by Public 
S.ili-tv 

Hoard of Irustt-cs President Sarah 

(VRoilK said thai SI of the increase 

would go toward technology. "The 

n>llege will also ri-ceive less money 

see Tuttkin on page 3 

•47/nS-«000 X24«i 



-Mi. ^ 



Page 2 



H«rn*i!ai«W 



The Haibinger 
Febiuaiy 17. W7 



Student Senate gets new inductees 

Re-energized senate prepares to vote on $70,000 Building A Student Center remodeling job 



FlMl 

STAFF WHITER 

The Snidfnt Senate ctmfinnctl 
two new senators and one repnsenta- 
tivf during tht-ir meeting on Thurs- 
day, Feb 7. 

The senate needed to fill vacancies 
left by resignations o( Michelle Sny- 
der and Danielle /imola 

Pamm Prinxivalli wa> lonlirmed 
as the new senator for tfie Wellness 
and Human IVrtormante Division, 
Anya Loruewska as the senator for 
the Business and Social Science Divi- 
sion, and |ohn Squeo was confirmed 



as the new representative for the Lib- 
eral Arts Division. 

During Friday s meeting, Director 
of Student Activihes lean Pankamn 
presented a proposal lo thf Student 
Senate for the n-mixleling and redec- 
orating of thf Student Center on the 
second flM>r ol Building A 

Pankanin has already met with 
interior decorators to discuss refur- 
bishing the Student Center Building 
A was originally designed to function 
as a "Student Union" where students 
can socialize in a non-academic set- 
ting 



Student Activities wants to get 
new carpet, furnituri-, seating, a 
replacement big ^.i:rl•^■n IV, and a 
rcfa-shment area in the Student Cen- 
ter, 

The estimated cost of the project is 
$70,000 

Pankanin's proposal callcil for the 
pro|ect to bf funded by money from 
the Ciame R«im Fund, the balance of 
the Student Activities Fee account 
and a monetary class gift 

Also at the meeting, the Senate 
read through the conshtution of the 
newly proposed Harper Hillel organi- 



zation for Harper's Jewish students- 
The Senate requested that some 
changes be made in the Hillels con- 
stitution and ri-submitted at the next 
Senate meeting on Feb. 21 at 1 p.m 

Dean of Academic Enrichment 
and language Studies (AELS) 1 1? 
McKav told the Senate about the 
manv mt\ uc-. provided by AFLS. 

Students .ire able to receive assis- 
tance with tutoring in the Tutoring 
Center, GED classes, English as a Sec- 
ond Language (ESL), Sign Language 
Studies and Sign Language Interpret- 
ing. 



Health Services sponsors sexual awareness table in Building L 



ST«fF«W»TH» 

Health Services, S«op AIDS Harper 
and the Wellness Advisors sponsored 
Sexual Awareness Week the week of 
Feb 10 and offered activihes to edu- 
cate students about safe sex, STDs 
and other sexual topics. 

"I'm thrilled that the school is 
doing everything possible to ebmi- 
nale the ignorance about safe sex on 
campus." said student Mike Conza- 



toz. 

A table with free condoms, T-shirts 
and informahonal pamphlets pertain- 
ing lo birth control, abstinence and 
STDs surrounded a large eggplant 
with a condom on it on Monday and 
Tuesday in Building L. 

A birth control seminar, "Ask the 
Nurse," was held on Tuesday in 
Building A, room 242. Here various 
forms of birth control were dLscussed 
and questions from the audience were 



answered by members of Health Ser- 
vices and employees of Upjohn and 
the Cook County Health Clinic 

Joan Durlacher, Psy D., presented 
the lecture htled "Talk is Cheap, but 
Important" on Thursday. The speech 
discussed how good commimtcation 
is important for a healthy relahonship 
between partners, lovers and friends. 

Rod Brown, M.S., sponsored the 
group discussion "Coming Out," on 
Thursday. The discussion focused on 



the process of disclosure of one's sex- 
ual orientation and its implications; 
everyone was welcome. 

"Seeking informahon (on sexual 
issues) is always good," said Becky 
Santeler, B.S.N, R.N., C, College 
Nurse from Health Services- 

If students misstxl Sexual Aware- 
ness Week achvitics, they can stop by 
Health Services at any time and pick 
up information or talk to a nurse 



j^#-<f.i 



■If.i 



(iMinaiClub mvites you to 
(mmerae youTMft wian- 

0iHff anfl niftirr We are 
loolwg forward to an excit 
mgiprtng. Fan 1» went 
waoaertuiy with activities 
sucti as movies, conversa- 
tion, ctinners and fund rais- 
ing-alt m GtrmanI Ttw first 
meetinfi Is wed. Fet). 5 at 
6:30 pm in BuWma L By 
ttw coffee stand For more 
informatian pMsaae cati 
NofiBte von KeudeU at 
847.^925-«786. tKinn s(e 
tessen Konrwn. soKen sie 
nir Kkjb Oeutsch gehem 

The Gay, LMtlian BttWliWt 
aub meets every Wadnat- 
day m BuKting I. Room 117 
at 5 fUTi 7p.m. For mofo 
mfo call 925*522. 

Hvpaf** Allan Studant 

AaaocMiaR is open to a>l 
students interested in 
Asian culture. So tar we've 
been stamg, shot pool 
feasted on Thm and Ctn- 
neae and gained new 
frtends. Keep an eye out 
for our ASA Newsletter too 
coming off the presses n 
ttw RAJticultural Office. Wb 
meet every ottier Monday 
by tne timpiace m BuiMine 
K Formore Mo, leawe a 
message for Jot«v Fatlx or 
Sandy at 925^861. 

Studant Softata: is cunently 
lootung to fill an open sen- 
ate position and tnr«« ief>^ 
reseniatlw positionc 
Interested student may 
stop by ttie Sertate office m 
Bulldine A. 

For awal* tm* Hm to (M yaw 

ctoor oqwiiMiank naMnMJon 
ti mt ActMun Cgniir. csrNapt 
ff« HBDMflir It W4T) aSS«X10 

izaei 



Student Special 




The Haifoinger 

17, WW 



Harpet^ews 



Page 3 



Clothesline: two day healing process for victims seen and heard 



MASfwroR 

With the purpose to ~heM 
witness to violence jigatnsl 
women," the CUHhesline Pn> 
jfct, clispiay«l ff^ tO .ind 11 
in the Student Centt-r I ounge 
(if Building A. had * wirpris- 
ingl\ low turnout. 

According to the Clothes- 
line pamphlet, "The purpose 
of the pro(tvt Ls four-fiild to 
bear witn»-ss tv the -urvHors 
as well ds llv victims of the 
war against women, to help 
with the healing process (or 
ptMple who have lost a loved 
one or are survivors ot this 



vkileme, to educate, diKu- 
ment and raise stxriety s 
awareness of the extent of the 
problem ot violence against 
women; and to provide a 
nationwide network of sup- 
port, encouragement and 
information for other com- 
munities slartmg their own 
Clothesline Project " 

The visual .ispttt of the 
Clothesline display consisted 
of shirts with messages 
speaking out against offerui- 
em, or for female vutims of 
violent crimes The shirts 
reflected a woman > personal 
expenence and wea» color- 



SPRING 1997 GRADUATES 

Students who qualify for a degree or c-ertificate this 

semester, need to petition for graduation by midterm, 

March 15,IW7 



■ lit lln i»»» r".» Ofkt m miMmg A — itt. 




coded to represent a certain 
offense 

A while Nhirt signified a 
woman w ho died from an act 

"The victims don't 

need to be alone or 

embarrassed." 

-Patty Kilian 

of violence, a yellow or bei>;c 
shirt was for a woman who 

survived .1 baiter)' or assault, 
a red, pink or orange shirt 
was for a woman who sur- 
vived J rape or sexual 



Ctw^blt your Aettkrwm BACHELOR'S DEGREE ! 



futf II KUteW u Hachthr't Drgne ym dm i *ui'* miK-h of 
aCiimtTLaMKiocbM*> tfymmmailimrmmutm limsmmpbm 

-V "i" /«W ..M aodmktt J Iktm cm mht Ar Sgrnnct.. ActmJmn m 

, vim tmtim. *»■ »Jii«iii«in( iiM*"" «««*' o*' " f»"on wah a 
: ^- ■-. -r ^ i>ttmt a mrr tMX>.tW nww llum o |«f«T«<i •«* fmt a Ht«h 
Stikiointplama. &> why wuit ,mv Ums"^ Start hmUmg imu- ctmrr 

: -I s I jSaUt Stmt. CliicaiOt IL MM)I 
•"H -:•; ts2t) • (ii2}».«M«« 

1 ' > >i IjiiJ S<|un. Ortand Park. II, t<<W>2 

(W»» 880-93T} • (708)4«}-80(IO 



kober: 

MORRJ^ 

. OLLEc 



OfmimmiiCltnnA ii r i H i 






assault, a blue or green shirt 
was for a woman who sur- 
vived incest or child-abuse 
and a purple or Ijv ender shirt 
was for a woman who sur- 
vived an attack against their 
sexual orientation 

"It's all sort of sad 1 had 
no idea it w as this bad," said 
freshman Patty Kilian as she 
silently sat viewing the 
exhibit i think that now 
people .in- more aware of llie 
amount ot v lolente. The vic- 
tims don t need to be alone or 
embarrassed." 

Sight was not the only 
sense used to absorb the 



Clothesline Project, the sense 
of sound was also used to 
remind people of the amount 
of violence caused to women. 
From ntxm-7 p.m. a gong, a 
whistle and a bell rang out at 
different intervals ((i remind 
listeners of the level ot vuv 
lence to women. 

The gong, representing a 
woman being battered, rang 
out every 10 seconds; a whis- 
tle shrilled every minute to 
signitv the more than one 
rape every minute, and the 
bell acknowledged each 
woman killed as result of vio- 
lence each dj\ 



AIDS Walk comes to Harper 



MANAQMG EDITOR 

The need to find a cure 
along with the need to help 
Aose who are afflicted with 
AIDS, has sparked a group of 
Harper College students to 
organiw AIDS V\alk Harper 

The event will be held Sun- 
day, May 4 with the walkers 
completing two laps around 
Ihe college s penmeter niad 

The approximately 4 4 mile 
walk will raise money ti>r liK-al 
.AIDS chanties as part ot an 
effort by the students lo brmg 
Harper College and the kOiri- 
munity together 

Meredith Cuivningham and 



Alexandra Sierra are the civ 
chairmen of AIDS Walk Harp- 
er The pair has been drum- 
ming up support tor the event 
throughout Harper ■• clubs and 
organizations. 

The tollowmg clubs and 
organizations have pledged 
their support 

• The Harbinger 

• l.<itinos Unidos 

• Honors Sixietv 

• GLB 

• Harper Wellness .^dvlsors 

• Hnv ironmental Awareness 
Club 

• Student Ambassadors 

■ We need volunteers for 
every aspect ot AIDS Walk 



Harper, ■ said Cunningham. "If 
you have only an hour of your 
time to give, ltd be great We 
especially need walkers." 

T-shirts sporting the AIDS 
Walk Harper logo are available 
for 46 to volunteers, $10 to fac- 
ulty members, and $12 to 
everyone else 

The next AIDS Walk Harper 
me»-ting will be Tuesday, Feb. 
IS at ; "(0 p ni in Ihe hreplace 
area ol the second Moor of 
Building A 

Correspondence can be 
dropped off in the AIDS Walk 
Harper mailbox in the Student 
Activities meeting room 
A336b 



Wellness advisors answer your questions 



\ow is your chance to ask 
those important but awk- 
ward or sensitive i(ui.-stions 
\ou ve tven wanting to ask 
Starting in this issue on I'age 
(1, kx>k for the Harper Well- 
ness Advisor C lub column 
Cosponsored bv Health Ser- 
vices, the . iiluinn will answer 
health care and wellness 



questions, and discuss health 
issues raised by you, the 
Harper student. 

Students can anonymous- 
ly submit questions on health 
related topics and the 
answers will .ippear in 
upcoming issues ot Ihe Har- 
binger To submit J qut^lion, 
simply w rite it down and 



drop it in the box outside the 
Health Services office in 
Building .A, ii'om 3ti2. 

.All tjuestions will be thor- 
oughly researched and 
responses will be provided 
b\ health care professionals 

So, get vour questions 
ready. We look torward to 
hearing trom you 



HH 


-«_ 


V^ 


Harper College | 




i ^ 




community gives 
the gift of life 


■4 

IN 




,, 1 


Haipw Coii«<« 

•tiidMt KiM Bishop 
doaatss blood for tiio 
first tlHM. Blood 
drivos SHCh •• thoM 
raUo an avorafo of 
100 plat* of wtools 
Mood, wliicli has boon 
tai dangaioHSly irfiort 
Mppiy 1" tho CMcage 
araa la racoat aMiatlia. 

PH070 BY BRIAN MARIUEWICZ 











Tuition: schooi receives $7.7 miiiion 



continued from page 1 
from the state," said O'Reilly 
.According to an article 
that appeared in a local paper 
on Ian. 4, Harper will receive 
S" 7 million trom the slate 
next year lliat is a 2 percent 
tncm-a-se over the $7.6 million 



that was received by the col- 
lege this year However. 
Harper had ret|uested %t<l 
million from the stale. 

The article m the paper 
also stated, "tXerall, the 
state's community col'ege 
budget would climb $11 mil- 



lion, or 4 percent," 

■ Ihi' administrators that I 
spoke with said that they 
would look into my sugges- 
tions,' said Saccomanno. 
However, she did not hold 
out much hope for a change 
in the proposal. 







Comm0n tilf3 f 



The Harbinger 
Febniarv 17, 1997 



TNK CD'S VIEW DyDavK) Pump 



So where Is our 
money going to 
anyway? 

RdiMHg tuition IS hei:i<iTiin>; an 
all ti'cv lonimnn <h currencf ht-re at 
Harper The newh prupiisfd 
hikes wnuUi incre.5se tuilmn insis 
per unit bv Slil in er the ne\t tivf 
vears \i>t m.inv pei<plt' v\ould 
oppose an increase in tuition if 
the reasons were v learU artuulat- 
ed and were or ob\ lous. practical 
benefit 

This time, the thou^l' 
is lost in va^ue relererut .. ;-i\ 
caps, technolo,i;s integration and 
lack of state funding On the last 
point. Harper Rot an intrease in 
funding from the stale, it |ust 
wasn't the increase that the 
administration had asked tor. 

While there are onl\ tv\o real 
Options for meeting; hudj;etar\ 
needs cutting; programs or 
increasing revenue, no one t.tin 
say that Harper is in such bad 
shape that we must do both. 
However, this is exactU what it 
looks like the administration is 
attempting to do The pre^ 

sent effort to lul the tootball pro^ 
gram, in lonfunction with pro- 
posed tuitu>n hikes, is suspect and 
casts diuibt on the integrit\ of 
such a maneuver If a healthy 
program like football can serious- 
ly be considered tor the chopping 
block, then one can onlv assume 
it's open season on the rest of the 
programs here at Harper. 

How this benefits this institu- 
tion and ifs educational lon- 
stituency is unfathomable 
EspecialK when the s.ime people 
sa\ the\ are committed to Increas 
ing Harper s profile in tht com- 
munity and building a golden rep- 
utation Ihruing programs that 
are committed to excellence are 
the building blocks ot these giiaK, 
not having a high tuition, lots of 
pretty new buildings, a cultural 
center, a snooty attitude and an 
empty football field. 



The Harbinger 

Editor in Chief David Puip 

Managing Editor Susan Radernacher 

Graphics Editor Jon O'Brien 

News Editor LarenSchutjei 

A & E Editor . . Veronica Gon/ale/ 

Cocv ^1;*or , , f^iatnanClar 

Faculty Advisor Howard Sctilosst)erg 



President's agenda to punt football 



In .in er.i th.il is supp«isfd to K' 
iKttJiming more |-N'litu.illv vor- 
rivt some iTU'mKrs of Ihe 
\>irth Central Ci>mnuinit\ 
Colle);e Conference lN4<. i tind it 
their place to dis»-nniin,ite Jt.iinst 



m district .md ■ 
^),.,,.v ,,1-1. 



ait fl ,iis!ru t stu 



i>sfs r.ingin^ trotn 

''■'*■ ninv hes no 

the rrMi rr.i- 

^, ■,.,-■ V, !i. . I.i.^t . i >H'll\in ni.i\ 

ti«' cancelled tn I'M" 

At a nnwting lield on ! - ■ ' ■■ 
Feb. 7, the pifstdents in ■■ 

i>f IXit'.iBe. ttlinois \,iMr\ i ; 

Kl^^^ \.lllr\, .U!<1 H.irpi-! Ji-HU>st\^ 
th. ■ \U tisitt\ill oi l.hk 

til. 

I rn'ir micn resulted in ,i mts-l- 
in>; to l>e held >'n \fb 21 si\ dj\v 
tvlore fill' Uarpi-r Bo.inl ol 
(ruslis's niectmp ulien .1 final 
vote mil tjke place Hovvev ,-r, il 
liKilcs .IS if It m.iv K- u>i' Lite 

As J resiili lit the first mivting. 
tlarfHT Linu'lled its recruiting tor 
iKe l'»47 sejMin, and fingers f-ijve 
pointed in the direction of 
HarptT s own ['resident l".iul 
Thofripsim jK,n>; with C tvllege i»f 
IXil'agr ['a-sident Michael 
Miirphv 

After thi- mtvttng Ixilh men 
addressed the media w ith 
ThompM,'n sa\infi, ' Ihe CiHisensus 
of the Kroiip lot presidentsi jl tins 
[H)int IS th.it tiHvihall .is ,i con- 
fereiiie sport prob>.ihlv should 
end 

IJofs that sound like .) presi 
dent th.it IS content in Uvpmg .i 
n.:itii'naltv reci>^ni.'ed tiH>tball 
orj;jni/.ition^ I don't think so 

He has op^'nlv contradu te>i 
himself 111 the media s^u iny; one 
wtvk that he is tot.illc m t.icor of 
tTvinK to keep tiK'Ib.ill and one 
wi-ek later m af;rivmenl with 
Miirphc. s.ivin>; th.it fi>otliall is 
like an) other student .icticilc that 
could !>;■ cut 

In nn opinion, the two sihinils 
lh.it jre the bi^gi.st t^jckers ot i..iii- 
leliing (in>tl\ill are the two 
we.ilthiest districts in th<' lonter- 
rnic Meaning iinlv one thing, it's 
riol .iliout monec. but inste.id 
white upper-middle class superi- 
ority 

lust Like .1 I.Hvk .It the demc>- 
.i;i.iphus ot our fiKitball team: 



under 20 pixiple are from in dis- 
trKt, 42 Irom out ot district, 21 ot 
the niemt^Ts v\ea- white, leaving 
41 minorities llie nurntnTs actu- 
j11\ Mtunt.t i>\«'rw helming, but are 
onK ,1 iiiu rixi.sm of the thought 
pri« cs-, in the minds ot our te.ir 

The i-sui heiiij; pushed aside 
h\ thesi' prt'sidents concerns the 

opportunities tor our students 

athletes 

Il d>*sn t matter if \ ou re from 
C hica^o or tn>m Vlviunihur^;, tlie 
important thmt; is I'ur atlilete's 
at'ihtv to tr\ and t-fffer thein- 
soUes tor the future 

' ■ '- !ohn llijsik, Harper s 
ill coach in its 2*- v»-.u 
in-i.M. ioiil .1 st(-»r\ aKnjt on«- ot 
his pl.ners that attended summer 
fiH.tt">dll. hut never showed up to 
st.irt the sv.ason However he 
showrd up the following \car and 
pilaved tiH'thall (. each aski'd him 

'the two schools that 

are the biggest 

backers of cancelling 

football are the two 

wealthiest districts in 

the conference.' 



where he was last tall. 

His answer was a surprise tct 
tfie lo.uh ^^ |-io said, that he 
thought that he'd heard it all, '1 
liad to work to pav for mv school- 
ing. hei..uis4.' i didn't want to put a 
hurdi'n on mv f.iniilv " 

Iwo vears later, the player 
received a schol.irship for football 
lo attend \orthv\eslern. and is 
now a ^;raduale ot tlie Kellogg 
School ot Business Places he inav 
hav e never been w ifhout Harper 
t. ollegi- and their tootball pro- 
gram 

Alreadv this year, the sibtKil 
fias tHrn involved in a possible 
fe.u hers strike, and now this 
VVhal isnexf Wrestling, VVHt'M, 
or mavK' even us: Tlw Hiirlv'i^ii 

According to Tresident 
Ihompson s penned introduction 
on page two ot the I***! Harper 
f-ootball I'rogram. 

'We at Harper College take 
pride in the accomplishments ot 



tliesf studt'iits in the JassriKim as 
well as on the field .^nt.i ^*n the 
lourt With the encouragement 
Aud assistance of an outstanding 
faculfv and . oiiverned coaching 
staff Harper students have 
received scholarships to <"vcellenl 
four-ve.ir s^htmls ti> continue 
studv toward a bachelor s degree, 
hor fhi~.e students. Harper College 
has bts..n a step tc>rv\ard in their 
.icaderniv and athletic carcvrs, and 
we are pleased to support them in 
then endeavors Ihank you for 
joining us in supporting the team, 
.ind wi" hope vou will en|o\ 
atteiuling sports .-cints each soa- 
scm at HarfHT C ollege ' 

Its ama/ing to see him chan^^e 
his mind, and be willing to take 
avv.iv, not onlv current, but also 
future students chances of Ix'tter- 
mg Ihemsflvi's in the future. 

Ihe fvHifball program appar- 
ently IS in the hands ot the IViard 
of Ihistirs, so it vou .ire a current 
.ithlete, or know someone that 
w ants to plav tiHifball. attend the 
I eb. 27, meeting to voice vour 
opinion 

If it wasn't for athli'tits ,i lot of 
p.'ople in high ranking positions 
wouldn't he where the\ are today. 
And when asked what thev are 
most grateful foi thev usually 
ansv^er bv saving, the opportuni- 

h' 

lust ask President Thc>mpson, 
who knows this first-hand. He 
was inducted into the C.ustavus 
Adolphus Hall ol lame in 1^1. 
for his athletic and academic 
achievements 

What >eems to have luvn hid- 
den in this whole thing is that 
I'resident Ibompson was alsti 
given an opportunity. 

In a Harbinger article he said, 
"f'xtracurricular activ ities mx- very 
importani I he studies are find- 
ing that sliidcnts w lio participate 
in other acfiv ities while doing a-g- 
uiar coursework tend to learn 
more and havf more success fol- 
lowing their educational experi- 
ence." 

Ihere vou h.ivi- it ['resident 
rhompson said lh.it he believed in 
athletics- \ow it's time for him to 
put his Words info motions and 
vote against the downfall ot the 
\4t 



Staff Writsffs 



Assistants 



Fred Brenner. Paul Floden 
Sarah Lewert. Brian Markiewicz. Adam Prahl 



Jl^llgl^^:; 



Garanri Infomiatian 

rne Hartmgenntm ifiioent outmcatiari (or trie HafDC College campus com- 
mumij. pul3li*iea Bt weekly triougnout tne sctiooi year encepl during holidays 
and final e«ams. Tne paper is distntxited free to all students, faculty and 
admintslration. ffie Harbmg^-'s sole purpose is to profit atity inform, entertain 
and involve ttie Harper commwwv vnttn n crediWe newspaper. 

LtfCtW IHNlcy 

Letters must W? 
aresutJiect toe..; 

*i>vwtlstrni 

t^XtcCTS ,. 

errto'sf".; 

Bo#d of I • 

and all pij".. ■ . -. '.-•■Jl 



' and replies to our editorials. 

'nneWuponretiuest. AH tetters 



Mailing Address: 

TTie Harbinger - William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine. IL 60067-7098 

Phone Nunbers: 

fxjsiness office: (847)925-6460 

news office: 1847)925-6000x2461 
fax: (847)925-6033 



copyright 1997. The Hartiinger. 
AH rights reservod. 



The Harbinger 
febmaiylVMW 



Pages 



Aardman Animation duo 
kiclcs off spring sories 



Wilco members describe band 




Oraat Britain AniiMtloii SMisatlon Waltaca 
antf Oraailt sat for an ap^aranca on Fak. 1». 

VV.ill.Ki' .mil I .romit: Ibo 
lV~-t .il A.iriiniiin \nim.i(ii>n 
will K- th.- kitk .'11 i>f thf 
Spring 1'*^'!' Aniiti.ition 
Serit-s .It M.irptT I olk'K*' "" 
V^i^inl•^d.n, i eb, 1", 7 ^C 
p m in the Bu>lilui>; I 
Th«-.)ln- 

Irom IWii.iii 



thf film 
■' .iniiTi.i- 
trt*s v\ ith 
' VV.ilUc 
.in.: 1 .r. 'iiiii 

Ihi- a'nifit'xxi- .'t Ihi- 
niiH' lilm .inth>'tii»;\ i- \i. k 

r.irl. s 1^'"(- ( >N, .,! VVilillrl 

■sf sh.ivi- In 
'il,Kc, .m .inti- 
abU', ~i .iiu ;i''.Mi'i-il linen- 
ttT .iikI ' .f 'Tint his le\ t'i 
hi'.iJiii . .iinm* awipjnmil. 
unr.n.'l iln invsterv behind 
.1 n,ittnn\\ ijr ^A ' '- >' -H^ '(' 
p.irkuiv; -111 >'l.lb>ir,ltr .i.l\ ■ 
' l.ist-. M) ininuto 
;„. i,.,i,..l ,s I'.irks 
\\ inriui^; 



"(. riMluri' ttimtiTts," J 
-*Tio >'l [Hilik' loniplainS 
bv Bnti>h /iHi .inim.iN who 
havi> .uiapti-J tu huni.in 
'.ixirt\ OthtT I onlributii»n> 
lr<>m thf sludiK s liniT-e 
Dutpiit nn:liidrs Rf\ thf 
Kuril, .in .!ri..in:hk s{xh)( nt 
s II pf r - hf ro Jtl V enl u «■>> . 

VV.ii - I'ji: ■" 3 mfilifvjl t'pic 
into II niinutfs 

'.;, . . ,,. '. lust ( .irrs tor 
with .1 >iH>l cat 



Vlf. 

ih-ini. 
Sim- 

.1 klltMU ■sfl.,tv\ s.itllf tllltii 

with v%"h.>t has Kfn 
JfstnN'd M ~r\ub€raM 
m-ivhem" 

Dim-t.-il t>v r.irk. 

Kichjrd I .»>lfs/.H\ski, IVlcr 
Lord, IVler Pfakt- jrul 
Duvid 'ipn.xttm. Ihf .mtliol- 
"■' mmiitfs lu kf ts 
iih vlis<iniii|s tur 
stiMlt-nfc inii st-niiir i-iti/fns, 
t.i!l thf Hjrp»r Ikn tWtiif. 
s-i" 'n---«livi 



Follow Your Dreams . . . 

to a Career in Aviation! 



IHWISlMVhksm OtllKS: 



Bachrior'ji Dtfjnt Pro|eraais (4 year* 

• Flighl/Avialitm AdminiisttWioii 

• Aviation Maintenance 

• Airwjv Science 

Aawciile of Sdence Degrees (2 ycwl 

• Aviation Maintenance 

• Aviauon Fliglii 

CertlBcalcPMfraai 

• Aviation Maintenance Techiiology 
(Airframe & Powerplant Cumciilum) 

A«Wo« SciMianMp Onwrtiinite 

• Several opfXjrtunilR'!* itKluding Harold E. 
While Emkiwed or A\ tutiun Maintcnante 
Management VboLirships 

For more infoniiatl««,cii»H80»> Wf-WM 



i 



LEWIS UN IVERSITY 

A Christian Brothers University 



VaroHica Ooazaiaz 

A.4f. tDlTO" 

Srnokf and Ijujjhtfr fill 
thf litllo rol V\' room on 
VViKo s bus Attff sound 
chtvk, KiiilansI |,n Bt-nnett, 
■ind drummer Ki-ii Ciximer, 
sif enf'rosNt'd with the TA' 

Btmnett si'p.ir.ites himsi'lt 
from the cidfo to l.ilk .ibout 
VViko ( iHuner joins him in 
the b,u k ot the bus, ejtini; 
ciH'kifs I ml ot .1 pUistii bilik 
el 

VVilio h,id dnvfP down 
Irom \1.idison, V\is where 
the V hjd perlornK'd the ni>;hl 
before ll.)r[XT w.is one ot 
the tew iommunit\ colleges 
thev have [>erforni<\l at 

When asked about the dil 
tt'OTUcs h«-twwn pliiving at 
HarfH'f .ind pla\ing at bars 
|-t<'nnelt s.iid, I luir - ni' 
smoking or drinking; i.il n.| 
legt**) and ifs brij;htfr and 
It's a little 

• 1 .irlier,' <- oonier fin- 
tshiti 

"You kind 
you're in 
hall cause 
Bennett sa\s 

"I had no idea it would 1 
like this," C ooni«-r said, I 
Ihounht It would be like .i 
lunchroodi ■ 

Hov^ever, Bennett and 
t iKimer w ere impn~»M?d with 
Ihf sound of Ihf builciins I 
Ihfdtei 

■■| hope they dim the 
ln;hts a little bit," said 
Bt-nnetl, .i Kollinfi Meadows 
native that [oiiied the b.ind 
after the making of "A VI" 
(VVikos first t'Dl the show 
at Har^vr is almost a home- 
town giR tor him 

When Wiko s.it down to 
make "Bfing There ' ewrv- 
one added parts to the scings 




It (eel like 
a lecture 
cou are' 



('■<-« 'I' r-:v Bk".e, MApmtwur.' 

Jaff Twaady plays 
guitar on a aonj 
during tliair concart. 

that lell lwtvd\ h.id written 
I he main ^oal w.is to ^el a 
il^''>\\ feel, " not i>erteclii>n 

■ We all Uki' trying to get il 
while It's reallv fresh and 
sometimes \ou make some 
mistakes (hat end up bemi; 
realU < ool. Itennett said 

When A VI .anu.- oul, 

wr were out lor 2lK> plus 

d.ites .ind .ifter a while, vou 

'.> n-fhink the song— it 

.■et old," t iHimer said 

I iH<mer and Bennett said 

that thev lo\e reconiing and 

pl.iMnj; lice 

However, it is ditfi. ult tor 
WiUos music to gel airplac 
bei aiise ot the dittereni styles 
diu\ iiilluences that tliey 
blend together, especi.ilK on 
' ik'ing There " 

It's a long, hard battle tor 
us bcause no one knows 
tjuile where to us til in ' 
Bennett said about their 
mush 

Although thev have 
en|o\i'd a lot of success,, they 
still hacf a lot of )»oals that 
thev hojx' to a.complish 



"I was going to go into the 
vidcv thing but then- is no 
need to i.ii' that" Coomer 
S.1VS pausing to think "We 
]ust shot a video, I'd like for il 
to get plavfd " 

Wilco shot a video for 
"(Xittasite (dutta Mind)," 
which IS currentlv getting 
some airplav on the radio. 

VVr ]ust lound out that 
Ml\ likes it, Bennett said. 
It's kind ot sick the wa\ vou 
basicalK make a video for 
VH\' and it they don t plav it, 
vou wast.'d the monev. " 

' 1 hev dictate the market," 
c oomer said 

\ow.idavs thev almost 
dictate It to the point where 
thev tell a band It vou make 
a video now. we II plav it' 
liennett said 

t(«imer and Bennett are 
suddenlv forced to remember 
w hen thev I'egan playinfi 
their instruments, CHomer 
whistles pensivelv and 
Bennett breathes a drawn out 
Wow 

I lilerallv got sent home 
tn<m first grade lor banging 
on stuff,' C oomer began. 
"Mv mother mariln'd me 
right back to schiHil and said 
If mv son wants to be a 
musician, he'll be a musi- 
cian'' mv mother 

Bennetl said that he start- 
ed placing guitar v\hc-n all 
hi- irieiids st.irteil in liigh 
school Me also tried his 
hand at the piano 

"l definitelv took guitar 
plav ing more seriously," 
Bennett said "lis a c(«ilcr 
instrument and it s easier to 
stand up and move ar»>und. 
You can't Uxik coo\ behind a 
piani» " CcKimer said. "You 
I ant look ciml on a drum 
set." 



Wilco: An intimate moment revealed 



continued from page 1 

lesus is here, and "Nice jacket, are only 
tw.. t>l the m.mv remarks hurled at Wiko 
bt'twivn M'ngs 

"Ihal IS t okv Sunflower, Kinderella Im 
Root take,' Iwcvdv said, as he infriKluced 
Wiko at the reciuest of sometme m the audi- 
enci* 

Although comments like thtse are not 
uncommon at concerts p.'opk- lelt like they 
could vio mori' ot it. ' Vlike Ne)man, coordina- 
tor tor Student AvlivitK-s said afn'ut tfie com 
ments thmwn at Wilco 

Another one ot the "weird, inhmate" 
Wilco moments occurred when Iweedv 
bef;an singing to his iwo-vear old son. 
Spmcer Miller 

IXinng the song '" Kingpin," while the 
bandpl.ived, Iwei'iiv took his son on a tour ot 
the stage 

'"niev don't have dav-care in rock and 
roll Iw .-nlv s.iid .IS he held Spencer up high, 
i-..|,,-, ■■■..■ ,iiidience r'ortun.itrlv no one 
■ ■, ' ' "'!■■,,' .■H.^minenl 



song- I li.' . rowil |iimp« d lip .'■ '''•'' 

t >ult,isite U Hilt.i Vlind) " 

Iweedv was pleased that one ot his songs 




PHOTO BV BRIAN MARKIEWICZ 

Laad singar iaff Twaady liolds Ms 
son up to play tlia dnms. Could ha 
ba thair naxt dnimmarT 

actually triggered a physical response 

1 tinallv got vou guvs to stand up," 

Ivvivdv s.iid as he walked backstage 

After till- show, Ivvivdv blmdlv signed 

.uitographs .ind said about the show, "The 

setting vvasii t right tor rock, the .noiistic stuff 
i 'k " 
.i.lderiK the ic.ison lor Wik.'- 'K-ing 

llirn be. .line obv lous I hev were lured to 

pi. IV a show at a community eollege and that 

is ecaitlv what thev did. 



Page6 

Ask Your Harp«r 
StudMit ¥tolln«ss 
Advisor . . . 

Thf VVWlWM .Aitmar'* CM Im 
fraraM IV foOtrnti^ mctmnt of 
kmg am ttMintf imtmtmi ike 
—MMnce t0tn4 ty HmMi 
Srrvwn. 



Classifieds 



Of «ii liw day* inr nqp 1 
not to go ()H- I had a Inl, Hw 
first »lofm ol the seaiKin 
dropped »i» imhrt o< snow, «mt 
Id be p«tuUa>J I* I wm lilv for 

SurprtMngly, th* dmv was- 
n't tiw bad Bui wtwn I pulkil 
into the jMrkinf; M at schcial. it 
was packed tutl iit can and I 
had ti> park thnr blucks awa\ 
Then, whdr runnmu lo i.U»*, 1 
sU^ped on a patch ut k« and 
apniitKi my ankfe. 

The pain wan exciucialing 

I hot)t>lcd Mo Buildtng A ix 
get help but then- was nti utvt at 
the intormabon desk that ifarty I 
kicked an>und and coukin t see 
a fir»t aid otttct w I fust wl. 
waiting, with my lhr«)bbing 
ankle 

Finally, alter what Mtiiml 
like hours, aameane came by 
and asked me if I was okay I 
•aid no ai«d he ofCmd to help 
He hoisted me up and helpvd 
me to the Health Service* nlfice 

If imlv Id kntiwn abi'ut il. t 
couM have giitten tn-atmeni and 
feh better much Mnaicf, 



H«dllh ' 
Build inn A 
tolkiw. 
doctor 



!t«i in 

■■■n the 

'■uirvf and 

"d, trt'W the 



countri iiitunjiuin immuni/ii- 
ttt<n!>, athletic and health cirnMT 

'^ hiMnni; 4n*i vt>ion 
;»;> ht'alth muAM-lmg, 
ht-jlil. .»Md wi'llno-. pamphleti 
jnd iiliK.iiKinai pni^ram* 

then- i> .. small t(... 
wiirk -liul immuni/jiions 

Do I tetd a cold and ttatve a 
fever, or teed a lever and ilarvt 
a cold? 

Uv nijin ihmg lo da 

vvhi-ihiT ■..>ii hjvf a cold nr a 
tev«T l» .iTin^, pl.-r.(\ I'l lloids. 
Thai mt-.ms vtrmkwTv" At l«*as| 
ei){ht '■ 

U^-' ' ■ \i; ;ruii, n Tr>,,rr s 

"^ tijvt' stiHnath flu 

'*-ii. ■■■. K and /or diarrhea. 

Mck to clear lUiid> isuth J^ 7- 
1- p i>r gin^iT alt') for 12 tv li 
htnirti 

Pop^iicles and ice chip* Jrc 

Mm- r.H. When you l»*l better 

\ini L.m add tcMM, apf>le<taiic<r. 

u-i' and haruin.i .f 

•u also need ;. 



Are you looking for 
some valuable experi- 
ence in teamwork, 
stress management, 
writing, crisis handling, 

and general exate- 

menf Would you like 

to get noticed by your 

fellow students white 

making a difference 

wfiile at Harper? 

Then do the obvious: 

JOIN THE 
HARBINGER! 



HELP WANTED 



'•MMMO mOEKLr 

•Mingpnanacaidi. No 

For mora 




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PO Bo« M7». 

HdlyiMIOd. n. 33083. 

ftaMurani 



ir* not oMan luch an oppottumly 

ooiiM alone. kwpeM by m 

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BemwiioNev 

BETTER HOURS 

BETTEW BENEFITS 

BETTER 
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AWAIT YOU AT 
CAHHOU COFFEE 

To laafn mora about Ful Mma and 
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our 

0«NKXJSE 

Tuaaday. February 4ib 

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CARIBOU COFFEE 
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HELP WANTED 

DantalOMca 

Lain Fofwl danial oWca la 
aaaking a lun. outgone), nigbly 
molivatad panon to lom our 
laam Wc rawant bard work and 
•uccass wnh gi«at baneMs. 
c o m pai aw a ilaiy and bonuaat. 
* tua k you. plaaaa cal id 
■cbaifcila an iniarwaw 234-8600 
aik tor Sandy 

13 Oparanssl Pan oc Full mwi 

HoUman Enaia* locaiion. Wall 
knoan pholagraii'iy diani (asks 
PiT niorlien to praaant photo 
packages to piospacia. No 
wiiing-scnpl reading 9a-m - 
tpm.. 5p,m -gp.m . « Ip.m - 
Sp.m Need good altitude and 
nee phone voce' Weoltafa 
piatessKinal & lun envwanmanl to 
aMXk m, SS.OO/tw plus bonuaaa, 
tKMay pay 8 mora. Intmad W a 
•tan. For appMaHon cal Alicia. 
847/3Q3-11TS SneHing. 

I'm looking toe motlvalad 
ndividuaM wbo have a paasnn 
lor haallb ft wealth to expand Ibe 
t growing company in 
. Noanpananca 
nacaataiy. subalaMlal trammg 
provided. Can lor an appomtmeni. 
1847) 382-3283 



HELP WANTED 



Childcare: kxAing kx a 
dependable, high-eneigy. 
enthusiastic person wIki loves 
Wdt to care tor my tamo 8 4 yr 
okts in my All. Hta. home 3-5 
days. 6:4Sam - 4;1Spm 382- 
9332. 

SERVICES 

TAX RETURN PREPARATION 
FOR SS and elecmmc lilmg $10 
wKh a currant student coMge ID. 
Arlington Income Tan Service. 
847-255-2012 

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level 8 teel greef We'll show you 
howl CaH nam- 1-800-678-4088. 

We are a happily married. 
(mancially aacmv prol couple 
seeking to adopt a baby Our 
adopted son Matthew (4) 
anxiously awaits a aisler or 
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l.egal lees provided and paid tor 
Can Susan (847) 202-S786 

FOR RENT 

Daytona Baach-lront Condo. 

sleep* lour. 3/1 S/97 - 3/22/97, 
(830)443-8116. $725 



Cotnpeanii* nourly plus 
canwMssian. Plaasa cat Jerry at 
(847) 517-1800 

CHIIXICAnE For a 4 yr otil boy 

m our invemma home aawanri 
aRerrxxxw week Fl«»tila hours. 
ic)f> tMy. noo-^noKer. ciwn 
Iransportamn 047/842-0720. 



$$ ATTENTION STUDENTS $$ 

Work Part-Time Hours 

WKh the Nation's 

Largest Shipping Company! 

Palatine • Addiaon • Northbrook 
•CUSTOMER SERVICE COUNTER 

$a/HR Mon-Frt 2:30-7:30 p.m. 

•PACKAGE AUDITORS 

S7.2SmR Mon-Frl S-Sp.m. 
Can today 

NORRELL SERVICES 
847-318-0993 




After all your hard irork. you ran alTortl lo be ebossy. 

Tlimk cjrcluily about whtrcyr; .;■■ :,i.a- .wh] *heri> vou v*;»it ui bf Then you'll know that the 
rl«h.t cMce u Baoievclt Univrr: - 



■gfwr 
Ti. , 

Colk^' 



5:1 



••niuatc m^jv: 
imH*<tMii:|ai..,>; 
■■ " iriw Coiieg^ 
...il trjkn.«"ntit !■ . 
:i'r .iluJi [lb. meet wuh a Kiki.m-. 
„. .„.. t!»47) SlWHOOIcran u[ii>oiiitnii ni 

PebniaiT 24 Thondi}' rebraary 27 
- 7:00^ StOOaa - 1 2:S0piii 

L J liOWife 



.i; rsuire 



Inwurii yni 



WcdoeiHiay Mar<:li 5 
5:30|>« - 7:00pm 
JLaanfe 



..r 4t Harper 



The Harbinger 
February 17, 1997 

FOR RENT 



Mt. Prospect. Clean, ivspabl. 
nonsmk F lo share 2Br 2 Ba apt. 

w/same. $375 ■> 1/2 utMies 
847/583-1604. 

SITUATIONS WANTED 

HARPER TRANSFER 
STUDENTSI Plan your transter to 
Roosevelt University in 
Scbaumburg now! Generous 
sohotarabip opponunlties tor good 
abidanls. For paraonal Iransler 
planning. cradH evaluaiioru. and 
more mlormation. call Karuna 
Maddava at 847/619-8807 or see 
her on campus (visit schedule in 
Harper Counseling Office) 



* « •♦♦ 

SYSTEMS INTERN 

Challenge Yourself 
by )oining SRDSI 

SflOS. a ms|or publshar of media 



pratMSkmsl to jom our growing 
MonnaiKin Tachnokigy dtpmmeni. 

tbe idsal csndidaM w« conKgurasnd 
maul PC imrtiaiMnns wax wmows 
96 and vanous ao«wai« psoagas. 
laaenosa and Imitasahoal wortotsSon 
and network prtnMr probWna: parlomi 
naiowsie upsftaoas and peitani other 
■asks as requina lor cuakxnar auppon. 

To quality, you must poaaaaa 1-2 years 
or pievloui cuakxnsr compulat auppoit 
eivieriaiice m an oAloe environnisnt. 
Qood sammumcalwn and 
organuaaonal aula a fflual ABA or 
BS fi Computar Scwnca. Momialkxi 
Syslama. or equivalant pielsrred. but 
notwyarad. 

Plaasa ^mail/taii/anallmali rasuma to: 
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Higgms Road. SM. 500. Des PlakMs, IL 
eoois-saos Fa> uisr^soai e- 
mail tm|jnmrBesiO«.com eOE Wfiai\l 



SRDS 





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DOWNTOWN CAMPUS - 4ilO SOUTH li4tCHICiAN AVENUe CHICACO, ILLINOIS 6060S (312) 341-2000 



The Harbinger 
February 17, 1997 



Sports 



Page 7 



Men's hoops rldos success from recent conference winning streak 



^W^W(1ING EDITOR 

If anyont' ever >.n-. Ihjt bjsketball at th«- 
n)mnninit\ ^dIIi'^i' lo\et is lx»nng, tell tht-m 
to chtvk out Harper'-- men's basketbjil tiMni 

Ki-nt Pavno s in.)u>;ur,,il ^-.ison .is hfjd 
lojih includt-s n.imfs wht-rf ndtmn-illy 
ranked tiMms havi- tallon b\ Ihf wasside .inii 
J wild affair agairLsl eollege (if lake I ounty 
that recniiri-d the Hawks to finish the gamt- 
with imlv tiiur players on (he court 

Seven players fouled out of the CLC game 
and Shawn C.nffin twisted his ankle, forcing 
Payne to play the final 30 seconds of tfic game 
with only four players on ttw court 

It's the worst situation I've btvTi in,' s.iid 



Payne. 

Th* Hawks tkfeated the College of 
lAiPage at home I t-b 4 bs controlling the 
^ame from the tip-oft 

'We madi- shots t-arlv. "-aid r.unr 

Illinois \dlle\ ivill |oiirnf\ to Harper 
Fuosdav. leb IS to close out lonterena- plav 
for the I'Wh-'C season to end the Hawks reg- 
ular season hc^nie -.ihedule 

Tip-off IS ■thedcilod tor 7 p,m and vvill tcil- 
low the women s game that starts at s p m 

The Haw ks are UxikinR to avenge a 102-41 
kiss to the Apaches earlier this season that 
featured a 28 point effort by Ciriftin. 

Olive Harvov will host the fiawks 
Saturday, leb 22 to close the curtain on 
Payne's first season at Harper. 




PHOTO BY BRIAN M/WKIEWKZ 

Kaith SpMr* »■•••• tli* ball to ■ wki acatast COO. 



Football: Harper and College of DuPage important votes to conference 



continued from page 1 
standing," said Thompson, 

If tfte proposal to drop 
football from the coi\ference 
paam, the fate of Harper's 
football program will rest in 
tfte hands of the Board of 
Trustees. 

loliet Conununity College 
has taken a stand agamst tfie 
elimination of football at the 
commuruty college level in 
Illinois. Not only was it tfie 
only coUej^e to disagree with 
the elimination of fixitball, 
but it has also taken a very 
public stand in the days fol- 
lowing the Feb 7 meeting at 
(.OV 

The Ko.ird .>t Trustees Jl 
|.>lu-! met Mondav, leb 111 to 
discuss the issui- As a result 
of a h-1 \oif bv the |oliet 
Hoard of Irusltv-- the > ollege 
vmII continu.' its footb.ill pro- 
gratn tor al least one more 
vear and will i-stablish a task 
tone to lnvestl^.lte K'tler 
wj\> to operate its athletic 



pniftiani in the futiue. 

Michael Murphy, presi- 
dent of COD, appears to be 
tfie dnving foKe behind the 
discussioas concerning the 
status of football in the N4C. 
Sources have reported that 
Murphy s previous employ- 
er, Hartford College 
(Maryland), dropped its foot- 
ball program during 
Murphy's tenure. 

Although the Joliet presi- 
dent is the current head of the 
confetwK-e, the nvreting took 
place al COD and appeanfd 
to be run by Murphy, 
Thomps«m has admitted to 
Harper football coach |ohn 
[.hasik that his first experi- 
ence with the situation came 
when lie was contacted by 
Murphy 

The dilemin.1 l.icinu 
Harper's football i 

that, unlike the otl ,,, 

involveil HarpiT s Ikiard o( 
Iruslees will not meet again 
It'lori' the l-eb 21 mei'ting 



Board President Sarah 
O'Reilly said that the month- 
ly meeting was moved to Feb. 
27 fawn Feb 20 because sev- 
CTal board members will be in 
Washington, DC 

All of this maneuxering 
will keep the students and 
members of the community 
from voicing their opinions in 
time to persuade tfie board 

'It b not an iasne of 
money as far as the 
program's budget is 

concerned' 

- Harper Football Coach 
John Eliasik 

inti> changing Thompsons 
recommendation In fait 
Thompson doc's not think 
r-.rt-ds to disi-uss the 
■:: file IViard prior to 
the Imal vote 

"I believe that I have the 
leewav and the latitude to 




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weigh the pros and cons of 
the situation in order to make 
a decision," said Thompson. 

Board member Richard 
Kolze was contacted prior to 
the Feb. 7 meeting and 
refused to comment on the 
situation, 

"I think that it is some- 
thing that the board should 
discuss," said Kolze. He 
admitted that the only infor- 
mation that he had was what 
f>e had read in the newspa- 
pers. 

The reasons being given 
tor the dismissal of tix>tball 
are as nnstcnous as the 
i-vents surrounding it 
Thomp-on and Murpln 
refused to give the reasons 
behind the neetl to drop tixit- 
ball saving onK that, "the 
reasons will K- clearer al the 
next meeting," said Murpln 

(> KeilK mentioned the 
high cost ot h.u ing to plav 
additional >;arnfv on the roaii 
But Thasik said tliat he has 
h»vn able to reuurk the pro- 
gram s budget to include the 
additional mad i;.imes with- 
m;- ,idding anv rr-oiu-v to the 
tutrrnt budget 

■■|t 1-, noi .m issue o: 
monev .i> lar as the pro- 
gram s budget is concerned," 
said Thavik 

Some students who come 
to Har|;X'r to plav football 
come from outside ot the 
Harper distnct Si>me mem 
bers of Harper's administra 
tion ,ire under the impression 
that these studenl/athletes 
are given the priv ilege ot pay- 
ing in-dislrict tuition or that 
thev don't stay in the aa^a tor 
the full two years. 

In the 14%-<J7 Harper 
Collide Catalog, on Page 2'^. 
it states that the n-ciuirements 
for anv student to ht,' deter- 
mined as "in-distnct" are 30 
days of residence in the dis- 
trict prior to the start of a 
term or employment with a 
company within the district. 

This policy follows the 
stale guidelines for the deter- 
mination of in-district hjition 
rates. Therefore, athletes are 
held to the same in-distnct 



policies as the rest of the stu- 
dent population. 

O'Reilly also stated a 
belief that there is no longer 
an interest in community col- 
lege football in the state of 
Illinois. COD fielded a team 
of 100 players this season and 
Eliasik said that his teams 
average between 50-60 play- 
ers. 

Eliasik is worried about 
the future of his players and 
of the student/athletes who 
will be denied opportunities 
m years to come 

"Jim Murauskis is a great 
example of the opportunities 
that playing loolball at 
Harper ha\ e made pc>ssible," 
said Eliasik 

A promising student-ath- 
lete, Mauraskis practiced 
with the team in the summer 
He tailed to show up in the 
tall but returned the next 
vear. He told Tliasik that he 
still wanted to plav When 
Eliasik inquired about 
Murauskis' absence the pre- 
\ lous veason. Mur.iu^kis said 
that he had to work to earn 
his college tuihon 

"He didn't want his par- 
ents to earn the burden ot 
paying his tuition," said 
Eliasik. 

Murauskis went on to 
Northwestern L niversity 
with a liKitball scholarship 
He went on to graduate from 
the Kellogg Schixil of 
Business and climb the corpiv 
rate ladder to become a 
senior financial officer for 
Kraft 1 oods. 

Members of the tixitball 
team are banding together to 
sav e the program ITiey plan 
to circulate petitions as part 
ot their campaign 

The\ are asking for stu- 
dent suppcirt at the Feb, 27 
fHiard meeting in hopes of 
convincing the board to join 
Joliet in fielding a football 
program. 

"Support from the stu- 
doits is crucial," said Eliasik. 






Har per Sports 



Fi^i 



Bli— jTiJM'Pf Coiiag* » Wnltnmn 17t If T 



Harper walks away from football 














mm 



iHtvr-'Wkt ' iiThirt'-tif t-r'aftatfltaaltti 



i^»«ii iffiT'ii at 





XXIX • Number 12 • March 3, 1997 



Tuition to reacii all-time high 



DavM I 

EDITOB IN a«T 

With th«? passing of a tuition hike. 
Harper Collfjfe will irKtpaw S4 pi-r 
ctvtiit hour (or th«- r\fxt four years 

The curreni proptwal states that in 
an ideal <iituation, a 31 percent split 
between the Khtx>t, luitiun and gov- 
ernment taxes would >;o toward the 
general costs o( running the school. 
Currently the proposal is closer to 20 
percent per capita costs. 

So in the year 2000, tuition will be 
$58 per credit hour: that's a 38 per- 
cent intreaw ovir tour years. That 
would make it (he second largest 
increase since the school has been in 
evistence In l'*68, tuition was 
increased from $8 to $12 per cR-dit 
hour, a SO [x-rceni hike 

.•\t the bodrtl s eslimated rate. 
including the past two years, tuition 
will have increased tor six itraight 



ftows: 

African American History 

Month highlighted. 
Page 2 

March marks Women in 
History week 
Page 3 

CeMMMHtary: 

Harper's Board- better 

than the College of 
DuPage's Board of 
Trustees. 
Page 4 

Arts ft eirt*rtaiiiiiiMit: 

U)l Dull Motions brings 

laughter to the diverse 
lives of lawyers. 
Pages 

tpttm 

V\ resiling heads to 
nationals after pinning 
the competititm at 
regionals 
Page 8 




CoimiMiitary __... 
A A I 
Clataiftotfs 
SiMvta 




years In the projected six years, it 
will hav e increased a total of $22 per 
credit hour, that's a 61 percent hike 



tvJonOBnan 



since the l'«5-19% school year. 
Next year, when courses increase 
see Moray on page 3 



football given reprieve 




k 



■tiatf that was attaa^M toy avar 120 aaapta. Ttia 
»*»M vataa ta <lva Oia p*tnm aaa laafa i*mt «Mla it 



African American Student Association cele- 
brates culture with "Young, Gifted and Black' 



The Black National Anthem 
opened up "Young, Gifted and 

Bl.H-1 '■ ,;i celebration in honor of 
;\lncan American Hi-.lor\ Month jl 

11 - ■ ;„ic-u,u, 1,1' :'^ 

■.H'cplc .ittended the 
hiiiif i. c.^; cvt-rit sponsored bv the 
.Atriijii -Vmerii.m Student Associ.i- 
tion 111 lilt -.tvident area of Building; 
,\ 

The m.iin purpose ,ii tin- pertoi- 
ni.mce v\as tor evenone lo unite" 



said President Diane lonnsend 

Disappointed by the lack of peo- 
ple trom different cultures,, 
lownsend said that most of the sup- 
port for the event came from African 
American students 

UmnsiM-id said the performance 
probabU took place at "the wrong 
time " 

f-toive\er, the poetry readings, 
songs and dance drew much atten- 
tion and even caused passerb>s to 
slop and listen,, 

!iee Taientad on page 2 



Board raises 
tuition and lab 
fees for 1997 

Lauraa Schubal 

NEWSEDITOS 

"The tuition issue is a difficult 
step for board members to take," 
said HarjxT President Paul Thomp- 
son "It's going to be very difficult to 
do everything that the students want 
done tomorrow." 

Despite this professed difficulty, 
Harper considers the future by rai.s- 
ing tuihon to $46 per credit hour next 
year, and $4 more each following 
year for three years in a 7-0 vote from 
the lt)ard of Trustees. The only vote 
of opposition came from Student 
Trustee Antoine Slare'k who holds an 
advisory posihon. 

"Students were ama/ed at the 
drasHc change," Starek said. "They 
understand that the college needs 
revenue, but $4 for four years is a lot. 
They would like to see $2 spread 
over eight or 10 years." 

However Board member Richard 
Kobe said that other options have 
been Itxiked into. 

"The four year plan is recom- 
mended tor students to better plan 
their financial futures over the next 
four years with the plan being 
reviewed annuallv," said Kol/e 

The Board said the school wasn't 
covering its per capita cost, the price 
per student to cover a percentage of 
the educational cost Sn, the board 
chose 21! penrcnt as thi'ir target for 
1947-48, increasing the 17? percent 
per capita cost, but not exceeding the 
state maximum of ^33 percent. 

The board also accepted the pro- 
posed tee changes tor the 1447-48 
academu \ear luilion per credit 
hour cmcrs requia'd basic supplies 
and materials 

rhcse fees cover thi' cost of held 
trips, laundry, uniforms, information 
packets for classriH,<ms, instructional 
supplies, maintenance and costs ol 
equipment, a^ntal of equipment, con- 
sumed materials, computer use and 
a telecourse tee for appropriate sec- 
hons 

.Vccordmg to the Rahonale and 
Ciuidelines tor Course Fees, "It is 
appropriate t<i revieu .ind modify 
cours*^ tees cm an annual basis to 
reflect any ad|ustnu'nts necessary 
due to curriculum changes and /or 
changes in the costs ol materials and 
supplies used by students in each 
lourse ' 

Ihe Master Floral Design course 
receued the greatest percentage 
increase over the last two vears 
^;oing up 200 percent from S50 ti 
SI 50 because studi^nts get to take 
home some floral arrangements tor 
much less than a tloral shop would 
charge 



Cairtaat tka NafMHCan Lacalatf ki 



A, RaMB M7. Bmhiaaa Pkanat M7/t2S-«4«0 Nawa Mwaa: M7/M5-M00 x24tl 



m ^ 



PigeZ 



Thomas Salla 



The Harbinger 
March 3, 1997 



HarperNews 
Events highlight African Am erican History Month 



imir- t,' tl>.- I'l 



lib I It toM the slwry <»l rt* tawyer-. 
and .•>llt>j?e j.tudents Ihji ri'iiisti'red to 
votf 111 Iht' •iummi 

n,.i.„» r'ri)tfsi.i![ .-.-r, ■ i .ordtin 
I Lake County, ^jve (he 
K.>in-i.. ... sure <»n Feb => .ommonf- 
mn the HarpiT . i'lft>r.itiMii >'t Atnwin 
Amerujn hLslKrv jtkI vulliuf I'n'- 
lte»i>r C.orLli>n -. speech disciis'.ed 
African Americin diveiMtv and the 
misnomer of "tb* BUick church 

"Shadow of Hate ' on Fi* 11. diK- 
\imentv\l the intolerance in the United 



IX'M'lupnifHt 11'^ ■' 

TA'lor conducted .i ' ■■ i 

v% .irJs jbiiut the movement lh.jl . reat- 
ed a new urb.in culture 

"Strength and Honor are Her 
Clotbins: A Celebration of Black 
Women." preieiitevJ by Assistanl I'ro- 
fessKir of Nur^i'H' ( h.;\\ VVandambi, 
and Steph.i: the Multicul- 

tural Attairs v.[,,.. ...js an intimate 
kxik .It the hves of lour African Am<?r- 
ican women and their important con- 
tnbution,s to American lih?. 




PHoIcibi «fRl-!f«IC.M«")WAltZ 

Altai Cwtar •inga "TIm Black Natiowal Antham' at Yo<n<. Gif tad, 
aM Blach, ona of tba avanta haM for African Aiaarican Haritatfa 
Meatti tn Building A. 

Students who missed these- c-duc.v Otfice ot Multicultural Affairs, Build- 
tiona! proj^rams or an- Itx.kmj; tor ing A. nx>m 243, or call k47/'*25-oIXX) 
nion* information should contacl the x(>K(5l. 



TALENTED: Despite attendance, perfonnance entertains and enlightens 



contimM 'rom oame 1 

Akai Carter's singing was 
a magnet (or attention Her 
voice transformed Tcyni Brax- 
ton's "Un-break Mv Heart' 
into a moving? and powertui 
song. Il icnnKJ with em»»tion 
•Wer a soft and humble start 
Carter w.is also the voice 



Iwhind the National Black 
Anthem 

Ihe stomping and kicking 
of the- I runch Bunch d«'w 
pe\)ple in with their tradition- 
al dance. 

Founded in 197^. this 
group has pt'rfonned in high 
schtxils and colleges. 



Carried on by Keith 
Boyce, Michael Sanders and 
Roger Pierce thev inv ited 
Ram>f\ l.mu-s, not vet a 
menilxr ot t!v Ciunili 
Bunch, to join in the danc 
The tour ot them shivked and 
pleased the .uidienci- with 
their straightforward expres- 



siims and sudden moves 
invoK ing discarding parts of 
their clothes, 

"We love doing this," 
Bo\. e -..iid of thf dance- 

foi-ms like "Mottier to 
Son" bv l.angston Hughes 
and "Still 1 Rise" h\ Ma\a 
Angelou, read by President 



Townsend and Sawna respec- 
tively, alsti added to the per- 
formance. 

.At the end ol the perfor- 
manci\ the speaker. Hdward 
Cleveland, asked thr audi- 
ence to attend the Hoard 
mcfting on Teh. 27 in support 
of the football team 



"1 



QamMnOub invites you (o 
unmerse yourself m lan- 
(ua«» and culture. \Ne are 
lootune (orwant to an eactt 
MC spring. Fan "M went 
wonderfully witn activities 
such *s mwies. conver&a- 
tfoix diraws and fund raw- 
D^ali in Qatmanl The tUst 
iTia«tif« Is WM. Feb. 5 at 
6:30 pm in buiUmg L tw tne 
coWee Stand, For more 
mtomMion pieata cal 
RanttaMinKeiiilBiai 
»«7/«2S-67tMi- WtmSM 
daas lesseft Konnen soften 
SW lum HUo Deutscn 



AsaodatioR is open to HI 
students tnteftsted m 
Asian culture. So tar 'm've 
t)een skimg, snot poot, 
featted on Thai and Ch«- 
naaa and gained new 
frianlfc Keep an eye out for 
CfiM ASA t^ewsietter too 
coming off tfie presses m 
ttw Muiticuitural Office. IMe 
meet every other Monday 
by the fireplace m Building 
A For (iKM mfa leave a 
message for Joha Fettx or 
Sandy at 925^861. 

the HartJingBr. is looWng (or 
students interested n writ 
«ig on an award winning 



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Call (847) 222-1909 ask tor either Milan or Jim 



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741-2882 





OmfkU your Autltntti BACHELOR'S DEGREE ! 



hare ii Milhoul a Biuhfkir \ /Vn'rcr \im Jtin i htiu muih o) 
a Carrrr Uuidirr w . hmh' Il wu »uni tha: pmmoium ihui nn jiili M 
the ntu lt\rl ./ Hmhth'r i llr/trrr ,an makr iht diffrmn- A,rimli'if: in 
the I'.S ftmus Hurrau. the tslmaied /i/ffimr turn:n\;s ■>< u rrrum ., iiii a 
Hathfli'' s Dtfrtf is otrr SSDO.IIMt m^ve ihtm a pfmrn ni;h .uu .< //k'i 
!i(hix)l Oipiaimt .Vi> "/i nui: ,ju longer' iunhuildm^ \ru, . ur,,r 
Ituidlfr «»« ' 
I SOS laSjIleSir.. 




43 Orland Snuarc. OrlJiul P.irk, li n04fc; 
(Hl)l)) «H0-'»17.^ • (i(IKi-)WI-f<0OO 



The Harbinger 
March 3, 1W7 



HUB! 



»ws 



Pages 



Campus to celebrate Women 
in History montli on (March 3 



Harper College will celf- 
brjte the contributions ot 
women .ithkirs lo \n>cii..m 
sKiitv during >t> finhteeiilh 
anniul Womens History 
Wwk Triigram. Maah .>-•*, 

CM Tue, M.irch 4. M 1 

p m the he.idline tor the 
dj>, "I'hv^H-.il (..ainN t,Hiest 
lt>r the (.ioUl " will h»- ill 
mdxed bv j live panel discus- 
sion feJturiri>; lour past Gold 
Medal I'lvmpi.ins Willve 
White, lon« iiimp and 4lHt bv 
ItX) meter rela\ U.ini 
Dohnal. sj-n-ed >W.itin^, C bar 
lotte 1 evv IS ba»ketball. and 
Kimberl) I inhan, swim- 
mmn 

The day's pn>j?ram will 
N'Rin at "J a m when Manlvn 
Perr\ historian and trei'laiKe 
writer will pres»'nt ' Reach 
'•■ ■ 'T [Veams A Mi-tor)' of 
■ II (.Mvnipian, ' Shf 
V. Ill relate to t( < ' '-. "f 
women's parli. »; 
umphs and taikires in nie 
world's mtwt lovetfrf sports 

11 a 01 VVilma 

Rudolph A Dream Come 
True " will bv pre««'nted 
tbnxigh a live dramatic per- 
formance vshtih wiH shi>w 
how Rudolph ovi-ri,)iTif 
pv>lio and ra> i-ni to In-, -n'. 
the fastest worn, in r 
world in the I*«'(t ganu 

The Woman s flislorv 
Week Priigratn will close 



Complete Your 
Bachelor's Degree 



with "Rites and Rituals The 
t. i-lebralion of \' >'■■' ■- ' on 
Siai . Marih " 

Al 1 p in . S.iMwi 1 I. ■■en, 
costume historian and tor- 
mcr museum curator at the 
DuPage C'ounlv Historical 
Museum and Wheaton His- 
lorv Center, will preM-nt 
Something Bt^rrowed, 

Something Blue KX) ^'ears of 
Weddings." 

Bridal fashkins ami wed- 
ding custom,* will be com- 
bined w'lfh audience partici- 
p.itu'H m a lively program 
depiiiirij; marriage through 
the dtvades, 

C.uests attendm); the 2 Is 
pm presentation, "Tales 
From the Wedding Hliss or 
Horror St»,)ry'" aie encL>ur- 
aged to bring their wedthng 
fashions and stones tor an 
interactue exent "a v<.ed- 
dmg show and t.-il ' 

"Cultural LAchange: Rit- 
uals jirwl Trixiitions." begin- 
ning at ,1 r m . will showcase 
wedding ui-tonis tashion, 
music and T'oli^h, !ewis.h. 
|apjlliM4' and Hispanic mar- 
riage ntes 

Admission to the 
Women's Historv VVeek sem- 
inar* are ta*e, lunch is W 
Kf);i^Ir! tor rneals or recjuest 
1 .li-taili\) -chedule ol the 
■ ■ Jjc^ ol ^pi\ial e\"eiilsbv 
liling Ifie Harper College 
V\onian •- rrogram Oltice, 
(M7l M;=>„,t>'->'iK 



lifSH.MIiUm 
WOHKIM. Mi« I IS WW)- 



I JjSt 



'..■faujiiliirg. 
\'l(irvHiH'. 



through the accelerated 

Lewis University 

Career Education 

Program 



1 VHN \ liKKlf IV: 



Hi,!M(k'-,-. ,\i!:;imt»imii)W 
\1.i.',!A"v,'ni 



sl-K mjU'llOVs 

• Pririr U-amin; 



m LEWIS 

M UNIVERSITY 

A ilvutian BrMbcn L'nivCTMt> 



For infiiriiialiitn. call 
c-m.iil ,!■.■ . cdu 






altliWatcli 



High Amxirtif 

Is vour *nxieti|- level soaring ciut of con- 
tn>l' In c»x>peralion with the National \nxi 
et\ Dis*irders Screening Day, Harper is 
otlirtnt; an educational program on anxiety 
disorders Tuesday. Marrh 4, at «:3(1 am,, m 
Building C, Room U,B Information and 
screening will be provided to help vou 
determine if you are stn'S.sed out ivr hacc an 
anxiery dLsorder Treatment referrals will 
also be available For more information call 
Harper extension 6268 
DatAweitty 

If you study a lot, but still don't do well 
on tests, tfien test anxiety may be getting m 
Ifie way C"om»> to "Coping with Test .Anxi- 
ety " on V\*-dm-sday, March 5, U a.m-12 
pm,, in Building A. niom 242, 



Mammogn^hy Comrs Tb Harper 

Bieast cancer In her lifetime, one out of 
every nine women will ^et it Since the lat- 
est research indicates Uiat diet and alcofuil 
consumption may be a"laled to bieasi can- 
cer, she can make healthy lifestyle changes. 
Mammograms can detect a lump almost 
two years before it can be felt, If breast can- 
cer is delected early, 90 percent of cases can 
be tn-ated successfully 

On Maah 10-12, St. Joseph Hospital will 
bring ttieir Mobile DiagnostK Services unit 
to campus and pnivide mammograms to 
students, employees and community irwm- 
bers The mobile unit will he Kxaiixi in 
front of Building A. Advaix-ed scheduling Ls 
required, call Health Service extension b26lt. 
The fee is $65, 



• What thomld I do if I *«»• « f*f*rT 

If you have m elevaled temperature (greater ih;in MH.fi) drink lots of 
fluidt. tike Tylenol every 4-6 hours and rcM Aspirin is noi recom- 
mended for studenli under the age of 21 If the fever is greater than 
101. periiiis tor more than four days, you have khaking chills and 
shonnex of breath and confusion, or if the fever starts a few days 
atii-r jf.iii -vmpiomc hcgin. call your docior or Harper's Health Ser- 
ine These arc basic guidclinet. it ihcrc is any douhi call your doc- 
tor or Heallh Service. 

II \<)l HWK A HEALTH QUESTKtN Vol WANT ANSWERED, 
DKOP IT IN THE BOX LOCATED IN HEALTH SERVICE. 
ItlliLDINU A, ROOM 362. 

Money: Harper closing in on four-year schools 



cofitiixjeairoinpage 1 

to $4b per credit hour a student taking 12 
crcxiit hiwrs,, will pay S'^s; Thai s not even 
including the additional l.ib tees, regislr.i- 
tion and ■~tu»i<-nt .ii to if. lies 

The hoani asked the ^tate tor $«,2 mil- 
lion, but vs as gi.inted ST 7 million That is 
$1(I0.(XKI more than the S7 ^ million thev 
received last veal 

In .iddition to theS7 7 million, the school 

will also recede S«> S million lor von^tnic 

tuTi [>orri .-..■■. .ind Ss ^* milli.T. in projvilv 

.„ HI si; 7 iiv ''iv huild- 

il _„ -.:,,; - :nodcling 



Harper isn't the only school that is plan- 
ning on raising tuition tor 1W7, Most llli 
nois hiur-vc-.ir MhooK pl.m to raise their 
tuition in the region ol "' '-< to 'i percent 

In comparison lo Harper, where a lull 
year costs SI 104. the L nnersity ot Illinois at 
Champaign Urbana costs i.^,^^\H. a differ- 
ence of S1H4 per credit hour 

This isn't e\ en mentioning the difference 
in athletics, a- tar as the \ arK-t\ otli-rcsi. and 
the number ot sih>.l.irships .u ailable. 

Th.- s. IkhiI mu^t also consider the husi- 
rhe conununitv that s.-nd its 
ror a better education 




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Page 4 



Once again the 
students and 
faculty push 
apathy aside 

\ or the second lime this ycir, the 
•students and (jiulty joined in 
di-ijgreement against the preM- 
dent and the Board of Triistet's 

Earlier in the fall, the studentN 
signed petitions leading to the 
end of a possible strike. This 
time the faculty signed petitions 
and sat down to argue the end of 
football to President Thompson 

Once again Harper has shown 
that apathy can be thrown to the 
side when it matters most. 

Football players took time 
from their busy days to solicit 
signatures from people in the 
Harper community; similar to 
what the faculty did before they 
threatened the strike. 

But there is still work to be 
done on getting the students, fac- 
ulty. Board of Trustees and most 
of all. President Thompson on 
the same page. 

It is obvious that people only 
get involved when their backs 
are up against the wall. However, 
there are instances that get 
looked over. We, the Harper 
conimunity, need to be more 
involved in the "college atmos- 
phtTf." rather than use the infa- 
mous "but It's only Harper" rea- 
soning 

lor tv.imple, if you, that 
means fveryone, got more 
involvfd in the college atmos- 
phere the president would have 
been tiined to vote in favor of 
k.;opin>; the \4C rather than the 
<A .u h>' \ oted 

•Another way students lOiild bv 
more invuheii nouIJ I>r hi ques- 
tion why tuition h.i .p 
more in the last ihfcv n-.ips tiian 
in an end re decade, but tfiere is 
always an answer I' 

But viHi would h, I- of a 

sav on the issui> i) sou w'ould be 
more \n\ olved 



The Harbinger 
March 3, 1997 



AN ED'S VIEW by Nathan C. Clair 



Can the Board do the right thing? 



Wi'll, it vuu Louldn t 
ni.ik.1,' It to thf board 
mwtmg on lob 27. 
hfre art some of the nion- mtLT- 
fsting thiiifjs tti.it ociurn-d, 

I'lvsidfrit Thompson ^;«n f Jn 
articulate and measured openinn 
stalCTnent that showcased fus 
aptitude for double talk and pre|- 
udu i.il ar^mentation \U lugit 
protosMir would have oried but it 
was an anva/.ing display 

Al one point, he raised Iho 
question that if a fvKitball pro- 
(;ram lias so main benefits, whv 
don t any ct>mm unity volle>;es in 
the city of Chicago have one. 
l^ler, in his spt\"ch, he claimed 
he understiMxi and valued the 
benefits that a ftKitball program 
can prov ide So which is il^ 

Relish in his genius, kids, 
caus»,- that s about flow the rest 
of his talk went 

Siidly. most board members 
tollowed suit and cittollcd the 
value of our team, the lite lessons 
those guys learn, the incentive it 
pnwides for academic actueve- 
ment and how it should t>e 
dropped So forgive the cliche, 
but you can't have your cake 
and eat it too. 



Aiiywav. Ibr bottom line i> 
that at the verv least, we II ha\e 
tiMvtball for another vear. but this 
man, along with man\ others 
feels that its still a AiwJ issm,- 
and the Hoard ot Irustivs v«.'ill 
vote down fiKitball in l,X\ember 
of 1W7. 

That's OK though, we'll ha\e 
Building; VV Tlicres .i big patch 
of land on the southwest corner 
of the Harper property waiting 
tor It 

Another thing that I found 
intert»sting was the president and 
some txiard members stated their 
feeling that the iiu olvemenl >if 
out-oi-districl plavers was at 
issue and that basj^allv, this col- 
lege exists for the Ux al communi- 
ty only. 

Hmm. , that's nice. We value 
diversity, so don't come here. 

Tlie board.to their cretlit, did 
hear manv members of the com- 
munity voice their toncems to 
which thev responded to, unlike 
the Board of College of Dul'age, 
who wouldn't even have a sem- 
blance of diali>gue with their con- 
stituents 

1 have to applaud Trustee 
Gillette and Trustee Barton for 



their desire to support football 
and to not see if go until all pos- 
sible avenues to maintain it are 
exhausted. 

ITiat's all this lonimunity asks 
ot the administration I iKik Into 
all the possibilities Canvas the 
community for support because it 
IS there. Make a concerted effort 
to maintain a pn>gram that raises 
our profile in this community 
and the state. 

Until this meeting, it seemed 
thai many members \wrv not 
willing to consider this 

Many of the community mem- 
bers that spoke at the meeting 
spoke of Harper as a leader as an 
institution that has the reputahon 
and the clout to influence our 
other college counterparts to 
maintain this conference We 
need leadership that will exercise 
that influence 

Oh, but I'm sorry, this is "only 
Harper," 'ya know? 

Well, those guys on the fiKit- 
ball team deserve Ix'tter The 
guys who were waiting to be on 
this team deserve better. Coach 
Eliasik deserves better and this 
schcK^il deserves tietter 
That's just the right thing to do. 




Staff WHfn 



AsslstaRt* 



Jorge Borda Fred Brenner, 
Brian Markiewicz. Adam Prahl. Thomas Sulla 



Editor in Chtcf 

Managirtg Editor 
Graphics Editor 

News Editor 
,A&E Editii:' 

Ccpv til.tijr 
F,x:un.t Ad¥!Sor 



DwitfPUiTip 

. Susan taliraaetar 

, , Joo O'Brien, 

taunsnSCihuhel 

veroncaGofwatei 

Nathan Oaii 

Howard Schlossinre 



•MMral Pollcias 



The Harltr^im is tti« student, pulXKatKir for tne Harper Cotiegf! camou.? com- 
nwDty. uMiMK] tii,.<iiMtily tlcm^tmut tne scnoot year eicept during nolidays 
one tmai oama. Tf* pmitf w Oitlntiulco 'free to all tludanit, faculty ana 

■•nmistriM ion. The Hmtrnger's sole purpose is to pfotllaOIr Wo»m. wtertain 
ant nwive tnc Hurptt corrfTuniiy with a ciedltue MMSonixi'. 



Ttm Hmltmgirmmtcemm i«tef» to tne inwoe aiKi,f»K«s to our editorinls. 
L«tt«i» must m mtpma. Si,|[na«ufes wn tie witnneW upon reqiiest. M Iwttefs 
we suUiacl to ecktmg. 



PtoOucts and sef*** a«l»eftl»«J w Ttm Hmtrngmam not rwcessanif 

endtif *•«' 0» tf» taiton <lt tins papef. notBy tt* collf'r*- -"" '"■' ' ■ -it wi or 

Oonro ol 0«'»c:tofs. mqyines snouia t» for marteo *t ■ • t:rt isei, 

and a* (wcnmat *k at tt«e' *sa«t ion ot tne soniuti-t 



Mai Hng Address: 

The Harbinger ■ William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine, IL 60067-7098 

Phone Nifrtiers: 

business office: (847) 925-6460 

news office; (847) 925-6000 x2461 
tax: (847) 925-6033 



oopyright 1997, The Hartonger. 
All ngms reserved 



The Harbinger 
March 3, 1«7 



A AE 



Pages 



Evita cast set for six spring performances 



Abiiut IS mmmumty mfinh. 
including I'luhl i-hildrfn. will apj 

■ ■ ■ " ■ ^ - -■ ,„j 

. itj 
111 Ihi.' liuliJiiif; I, Hsali U > 

f'l.ivinv: UMdiiig ri'ifN .irf faigi' 
Ihlman, \1t l'ri>sp«.vt, as I:vm IVriin, 
n.in !,>!!■:, •-> h.nimht.irj;, ,i- |u,in 

v hf 

■'tit'. 
as Masaldi. jiul tii/jK-lh Nowjli, 
BdmriKton. a-, the mi>trvv-. 

Thf musK.il with iiui-.k !:■. 
VV-W«.r ,n,( I, , „^ i,n, Knv 

• m attre-ss. wrui 
• ■ Gnwrai (uan 

i Vriin 

When thi* Kt^neral » elected piw- 
idt-nt, t\ a bt'Ciimr'- the msmt power- 
ful woman m Siiuth America, a samt 
in the eyes of hef fxeopie when she 
du> of cancer at age 33. 



"rt 


>n the 


cast arc 


W 


(.nn-.' 


'^htiri.>n 


'■,s 


A„t;,.l 








::>vviKHi, 
K.-ll,n>; 



Sti-ph.mit- Woon 

i'ina I'rzybylo and )amn- 
• Mimbiire, Rilihie Proper 

.ind ■ <i( Ml 

Prof-y . kj jiuJ 

Dorutld Ifonard )i , I'abtme. (.anny 
and Bill \t. < "^■■■- '■ • »-' \' ihier and 
lohii C,,;. ■.,y jnj 

*'" ' ■ '"■■■'.■■_v 'viiNi /.iw<h'ke, Julie 
Tjui Diimbrowski, Jeff 
t p-tem and MeUime Epel, Arlington 
Heights. 

The children ■ "..m 4-i: 

yean old, are ..mj, \1t 

Prosjx-ct. Bt-kal! \avigalo, 

Benst-nville, Marv Jo and Came 
Orbegi>M>, c;ifn Fllyn. Alexander 
Pappas., South Barrington; and 






'idmani and 
I niMi;hts 
IJtl iiuli.Jes 
r) Al Vha-n.-r 
ilk VVinkl. 
!■ I Br. 'Will vi': 
\liir (lightinj; 



Wnl 



desintver), .inJ Harr 
design ) 

Ik ki't". are SIO for f;eneral admis- 
sion , with disttmnts for Harper and 
olhiT Students 

The shows on f'ri,, March 14 and 
21, and Sat. March IS and 22 bemn 
.it H p m The matmei' i ■ 
on >iiii , March 16 and . 
p m 

Ihi re will be a 
diiinrr theater package 
.M.i-ai :; tor S24..'i0. 

lliese tickets must be purchasi'd 
m advance, since seating is limited 
f-or tickets and information, call 
{M7) y25-6l(X). 



.(-evial 
on Sal, 




PHOTO CIXRTESV uf HAftPtfi COa£tS£ 

IPai<« Ehlmaii and Gil Oliva 
ntfmn* for Evita. 



Campus hosted lawyer spoof 101 Dull Motions 



VwoiKca OMuatos 

*AE EDITOR 

Many adults found laughs and 
entertainment on Saturday. Feb. 22 
when thev attended 101 Dull 
Motion* in the building I theater, 
rixim 143 Lawyers from tht- 
Chicagt> Bar AsmKiation who like 
lo perform, organized the 7trd 
annual performance. 

Dirtvted bv E. Lrnmard Rubin 
and written by Cook County 
(. ircuit Judge Julian | Fra/in, the 
sfujw consisted of mostly p*.>litical 
Humor in topics that ranged from 
' ' '■ al tlgure^, like Mavot 

'^ iiiey. to njlion.ll hgurt>s 

like fiob and Eluabeth D»>le 

With MTipts in hand, the (vr- 
tormers acted out short skits and 
■xinw parodies of popular songs 



The Chicago Bar Association 
has a sense of humor about their 
occupation "1 suck the blood out 
of everyone." Count Dracub said 
(playt-d by RubinJ 

"Oh, s*) youre a lawyer," was 
the response. 

'I have never been .so 
high for so long in my 

ure' 

- Astn'maut Sliarmim Lucid 
(pUyt\l t»y Marj- 1 McNictwk) 

The corny, enough to make you 
laugh jokes kept the show alive 

"I have never been so high for 
■-0 long in my life, ' said astronaut 
Shannon lucid, the first woman lo 
.set an endurance riirord in space 

"Surfin' USA" or a> the 



Chicago Bar Association sang it, 
"Surfin' the Net." highlighted the 
show with Its humorous lyrics 
about spt«nding lime on the 
Internet. 

"The Macarena" also reared its 
ugly head in the pnxluchon. The 
parody of it, "How to Serve a 
Subpoena' had a police chief 
teaching a group of lawyers how 
to serve the subpix-na with tfie 
right hand and hold off attack- 
with the left hand 

■'It was a \.fry clever' Mary 
Claia' \«H>nan said A member of 
the audience and newcomer to 
Harpi>r Nwnan said she was 
ama/ed thev vsere not proli-ssion- 
als. 

"They all sang and acted very 
well," 



Hypnotist Jim Wand 
appears for annual 
show on March 11 

lU pnolist [im Wand will use his style of 
suggestion to mesmerize his audience in a 
free performance at the student center 
lounge of Building A, Tue., March 11, at 
ncK>n. 

Wand, who has appeared with Jav Leno, 
Miami Sound Machine and The Judds, uses 
hspnosis and comisJv with unpredictable 
audience results 

In his visit to Harper last year. Wand 
turned men into women and earthlings 
into Martians as 4(H) students looked on 

He also performs nationwule .it special 
events, orientation programs and self-help 
seminars 

Wand hi 'Ids post-graduate degre»'s in 
psychology and counseling. 



Evening of British animation draws diverse age groups 



m 



I V*roaica Oouatoz 

■»A£ EDITOR 

.'\ardman Amin<ituii' n- 

,-i:ng tilm series, exiept t.-i t irw 
iiinor -Htund pniblems (or lack tlii-re 
■I), v\js shown 111 Building J. r(H>m 
!43i>n VVednesd.u 1.1- IV 

During one ot the tilnis, "Crvature 
omtorts, ■ the Miund explodeii and 
went dead Soundless, the next film 
"The Runt" fought to be heard over 
■'le dvslunctiotul speakers. A voice 
1 « ipologi/ed for the teihnical difficul- 
^^M ties and the tilni startixi up again 
^M In .Aardman Animation ammais 
^B talk with accents, crutle , l.iv figures 
I ^H commiii". ii>' i^iih grunts and ani- 
[ ^H mats ■-: ■nmon bond with 

^B humar>> 
^B The films varied m length Stime 

' ^ ^' highlights •- ':!-' "1- 1-' 

,vo morbii, ! 

fiurrs I ■'■, '■ loriiirr one anoirier 
with n ^ and sulfuric acid 

n-,c 



humblv with his triend, a pi,; His 
brother lived a> a lord in a .asile 
Despite lack ot dialogue, the stor\ 
«,:is told bnlliantlv with the aiuma- 
ij.Mi and the us*.' of music 

I he ta\orile htiwever, w.t-, 
Wallace and C^romit m "A Close 
•shave A complex but humiirous 
story VVallace and Cromit, human 
and dog, worked together as window 
cleaners. 

Wallace's true laleni, however. 
was inventing Gromit. his loval and 
intellectual Iriend who read the 
paper, kept VVallace in line by doing 
his jt* and taking care of their ht)me- 

The disappearance ot local sheep 
in the town thev livtnJ in led Gromit 
to investigate He found the missing 
shwp nearbv .iiul went to fail trying 

■ .. tie (hern from bc'ing turned into 
. .it 

•IH\I a (ancv tor one 

> -iMied a dog ''robot 

iof the dis.ippiMring 



►villi h lived HI); to watch 



1 itorgettable toothv 
■ry fun and interest- 




PHOTO COURTESY Of HAHPEH CauEGe 

Wallac* and Gromit antartainad yoimf and eld as part of aa 
Aardman Animation bast of stiowin^. 



Page 6 

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MnUfMiod. FL 33063 

i3Opw«i0il 1^ or Ful Ikm^ 



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The Harbinger 
March 3, 1997 



P/T 

wortitfs tt) [w.wnt pftoH) I'wi'fcuuiiiiii 
Id pnxcwctt. No Mling-scrtiit 
iwidint^ Sam -Ipm . Spm-ap.m . 
ortp.m.'Apm N— d flpotf M*u iM' 
and nco phon* vom* WtollHa 
pfotauonal t tun »immrmm» to 
■KRii m. ta.OCMti pki* bonuam. 
MoMiy pay A imorv. knnwtiM 
Mart. For anplicallon aH AHiciii. 
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wtio have a paailon to> haalin t 



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appovNmant (847) 382-3283 



GENERAL OFFICE - FULL TME 
AND PART TIME 

Saak'ing 2 iirr/lPT) moOvalaO. 
praducnva and tMciani mnvidiiala 
lo inv Training Videos and 

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malailalB lo our liaiiliiiiu cuMomavt.. 

handa muMpla and rouiina darcai 
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Make a difference by getting involved witii 
Harper: apply to become a Student Trustee 



l>Mr Student Trustei- at Harper 
C ollege play* a uniqut* role a.s a m»?m- 
bt'r lit th»- Btual ot Trust«.t>s Being on 
the bt>ard j^ives a student the opportu- 
nity to play a signihcanl part in the 
({ovemancc of the institution The sta- 
tus otter* manimum opp<irtunity (or 
student news and concerns to be 
heard and sicussed at the board level. 
This has impact ni>t only on the opera- 
tional aspect ot the colk>ge, but cm the 
broad pt>licies trf the lastitution The 
Student Trustee will be elected in a 
campus refctendum on April B and 9, 
1997 



Any student who may tv inlor- 
esled in becoming a candidate for the 
posihon of Student Represt-ntativc to 

the Bi\ud of Trustees for 1997 -9« must 
submit J compltti-d IVilaration of 
Candidacy' form in the Student 
Activities OftKf by 2pm on lui'sii.n 
April 1. The Student Repa"sentativf 
must enroll in a minimum of nine C*) 
iredit hours duruij; both the 1 .ill .ind 
Sprm>; s«Ti\t-slers ol mu7-W, must 
reside withm Harper CoMcgo Oislru:t 
#5\2, jnd must not havo serxod pri'vi- 
ousK a^ the Student Trustiv rhc term 
of ottk-L- IS Apnl IS, 1997 to April 14. 



1998. 

The Student Trustee is a mem- 
ber ot the Harper Bixird i>f Irustees, as 
pro\ ided for by Housi- Bill 1628 
passed in September 1973 

t-urther information and forms 
an- available in the Student Activities 
t Office, in Building A. nnim :i3*i 

Student Senalf clitlions will 
also be held April S and 9. Further 
information and forms (nr this eii-ction 
are also .i\ .iilabli.' m the Student 
.■\ctu itii's t ttfuv .Ml -tudents are 
encouraged to iiite 



Combs gives advice on surviving the real world 



MANAGING EOOOR 

The miist (rightening part of college 
is what happeas after graduation How 
do yfxi find a job in the era ot corporate 
downsizing that is fun and profitable' 

Author, speaker and television pro- 
ducer Patrick Combs has a resume full 
of exciting work experience's that range 
from being a video conferencing man- 
ager lor U>vi Strauss It Company to 
managing a rixk band in college 

"College IS mtire than gcKxl grades 
the right ma|or and a degree," Combs 
lold the HarfXT students who gathered 
lohear his words of wisdom [an. 31 

Combs said that college is the tx'sl 
investment ttut students can make in 
themselves, "but it is not di~.ignt\l to 
gel you a better career " 

C ollege students have to begin 
working on their resumes before- grad- 
uation in order to build work experi- 



ence said Comb-. Internships are a 
major sourii' ot VMnk experience for 
college students and C ombs strongly 
axcomends that a student ha\e at least 
three internships listed on his/her 
resume 

Combs said that there are Ine ma|or 
success moves that a student neetis to 
make: 

• Write your goals- those vsho do are 
IC times more likeK to ha\e their goal 
come true 

• IXi interaships- (minimum of three) 
tA percent are otfen-d a job by the 
employer 

• loin a campus club-provides leader- 
ship opportunities and work exfx'n- 
ence 

• C.et some computer skills-word pro- 
cessing, spreadsheets, d.ila bases and 
learn to build a web site 

• Crt't a mentor-choose a ta\ iirite pri> 
fessor to help you along the way by 



answering questions and giving cartvr 
advice 

A visit to the college's carwr i enter 
can help a student determine areas ot 
intcR'sl for a carwr as well as a stu- 
dent's strengttis. Many ot the books 
Ihat Combs refern-d to during his visil 
lo Harper can be found in the Can-er 
Center in riHim 347 of Building A. 

"It's ea'.\ to stand out in the United 
Stales." said Combs. "Doing extra 
things makes ,i person extraordmarv." 

If on>' nia|or point can be taken from 
Combs' lecture il would be: inter- 
ships. internships internships. 
Combs said that those who do intern- 
ships earn an average ot $250(1 more for 
their first job than students who don't 
do internships. 

Don t even think ot graduating 
without an internship," said Combs- 
"The magic number is three," 



"%m^<^ 



17. 

PiMlions n Ek Qrova lor CS Raps 
u tiandto msmng caHi and anlai 
into mo comiiuiar « itw 
■nawanca'caf lamai Muoirv. FuM- 
liina Ik pad-ima pos. avail Call 
AdacGO iDday- Dabb* al 
(Sdiaumbuig) 847-310-8230 or Kim 
at fOattmck) 630-368-0211 



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linanciiiy lacum prol coupla 

Moiling to adopt • baby. Our 
adoptad son MaRtww (4) aninouily 
amalM a KaMf or bradw Mth 
lawing, opan arms. Lagal. teos 
pnwidad and paid lor Cot Suaan 
(847) 202-8788. 

SITUATIONS WANTED 

HARPER TRANSFER STUDENTS! 

Plan your iranster lo Hoos««ll 
University lo Sctiaumtiurg now! 
Qanerous schotaraHip opponunilws 
kx good studanl* For panonol 



and mom nlorniattin. can Kaiwia 
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Haipar CounsaUng OMIca). 



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It's a liix world out then."! \t NaUonal-l.ouis I nivcrsity. you tan earn your 
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Otir small class sizes and personal leaching style mean you'll receive the 
indis idual attention you deserse. .\nd Ixxause our pniRranis are practical, 
vou II learn the skills you'll need to sur\ive In the real business world. 
Choose from our three colleges— Business and Manaxeiiient, .Arts is 
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The Harbinger 
Marth 3, 1W7 



Sports 

Wrestling coach Norm Lovelace elected into the Hall-of-Fame 



Page? 



i>nU . 








... , «. ... ,, ,. . ,. . 




iun|{i"st c»i 


ivh iti IUjiv>is 1 1 




u.,.» ... t 


it.ilrd 


Ihi 




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lilii 



it tull-tiiTif iii.ith teacf 



i.itf I Ijiiin I 



l.oprifiio. 
wrt->lkT (or 1 i 



■i ' IVU,', 

, ...LuiLln't 

v-n Hi' H.1- 

. nil' 

.! liiriTltT st.sr 



...uiv..(flk 
. ■ri' tiMtli.lil 
If.ini, J [HiMluin hf h.js lu'ld 
n>r ^0 vivirs 1 .Afl.in-''. s,>n. 
StMii rt'..."iitl\ pl.iifJ s«'i>ind 
in st.itf ^\ ri'stlin^ iml o( I .ikt" 
I'jrk lugh Mhixil VMuTi In 
finds Iri-i.' linif, I A>\rla>.<.' 




PHOTO BV BRIW MAHKttWeZ 

Hall of Fam* coadi Nofm 
Lovaiac* (back) picturad 
with Ma halrapparant 
Oan Lopriano (frant) 
during ragionala 

fnn>\'> bii.itin); jnil other 
vvdti'i related sports. 



Football: Board decided to vote in December for future of sport 



contirKjed form page 8 

AlUnl.i F.ilt.Tis .md the 1 i>s 
Anf^eles Kam- spoWe of the 
■ 'ppi>rtunitifs th.it llie toot 
hall pri>>;ram made .)\,iilahle 
to him and others 

"Vou arv taking; .u\.n a 
nu^e opportunitv said 

Ivrreil who iilsu iitideil, 
"Harper was a v«iucle for me 
to make A dtvam come true " 

I lidsik was (lescrtbfd hv 

manv o( his pidyers *■» a sur- 

lo^ate l.ither And a definite 

- ition UTifti It was his 

. detend the lite ot the 

piugrdm that he tu>. mxd 



and iWrlofed for 26 years. 
i li.isik said. "I am over- 
vvhi."lm«-d 

L -iiiik; .1 ; '.>\o 

players enibi.u mi; .lUri last 
season's Royal Crown t^, i'>l,i 
Bowl vistorv, Kliasik 
vlfst rilvd the relationship 
hetw(-eti the two pUyers 

"Twelve wt^eks before this 
photo ihev did not know 
e.Kh .ither Those are not 
tears ot desj' ■ . Are- 

tears ol |oy th.!. -liar- 

tnj;." said Fliasik ' 1 heir l)vi». 
are changed tores er That 
gor* on all of the limf.,." 



There appi'anil to be a 

corvsensiis on the board thai 
the lail. lit vonififlition with- 
in Illinois was more ot a con- 
cern than the cost ot the pro- 
gram However the added 
costs of traveling were men- 
tioned 

Board member Barbara 
Barton s.iid. "I am the mother 
of jocks " She tiHik an active 
role in seeking a solution to 
the situation, even Milicitiiig 
answers to board memtvrs 
questions troin fihasik 

lolli>wing more disms- 
siuns among the biwrd wis. a 



motion by Trustee Kris 
Howard that the program 
continue for the duration of 

the \^7 season while the 
Harper reviews the future of 
the program 

At one point Barton aski'd 
Eliasik if he would be w illmg 
to act as a contact for jx-ople 
who would like ti» raise 
money to help otfs«-t the lost 
of the program 

When all was said and 
done, the Hawks had vet 
another season to look (or- 
ward to But thev .ilso h.ue 
an uncertain tuture. 




k now ih»t Ihe 



Altar aV fww laid Mifc. l«i' «•■ alDMd la ke I 

Tlimk carcMlj' alMUt wtttm you am atm, mi where >ttu wn 

n|Mi«iwlc« i» 'NooMvelt U:if*ti»i]f. 

■•Biyjutii. wift titui ISO Hmimw Hntemte !*«*(■ to (toowvcH With conprehfiuroe 
CMitpwH in bcilli iltMiiiiiMtii Cbciigtt mi ScliuiititMrt Koc:- ■Jt elwies in mmt m^on 

iltm WMliirtirMt'iiiitii mtiton iii ill. nnpni from .Vcwititmg u, i^.,. ,...«...•.... Ui Thtitri' Arts) it mcirK 
«MviiiiMM tt'nK« «<l kMatioiii thui any other univ(<r.iity m tbe CKicaio mm. Aii4 our trMtfer 
i»lj(W!in«ntii »itt Hill ' - V ■' '' ' 

TV* |<*r n |>**nofiiii ■ 

:lv»faiwii»*e-: .i.;..-n,( ,«.t li..ij,itE 

-• ■• ■ - . .ippoimtineui .i: 

Hoadny Much 10 WidlMMdw M«kIi 1« Vtimaiaj Sftii 2 

ftOOui - 12;it0pa ftMw '- IfcaOpi StSOpai - 7;.( 

iL JlaawMB BalldiML 





MJIRT A. MOMM CAtmn ■ i|>S1 MCCONNQM I>MIKWAY. KHAUMBUIKi. IIUN0« 6017) (847) ei9-8»0 
DOWMTOWM CAMtUS - 4 jO SOUTH MOttCAN AVEWJl CfUCAGO. KUHOa fiOMK 01 ;) Ml MOO 



Edward Oles is the father 

o! lason t>les, a second \ear 
plaver whose future was put 
into t|ue-.tion, told the board 
that J monev \alue cannot be 
placed upon the s.itistaction 
and success gaim>d trc>m Ihe 
opportunities that are pn)vid- 
cvl by the fcKitball program, 
"What's a little liKrtball if you 
I an succeed with something 
so simple " 

Lauren ^ihuhfl. Sunn 
Rademmlur, Verunicu 

C<ifiia/iT and Niitlun Clair 
t iinf ^/^Ji^'li lu thl> story 



Athletes of 
the Week 



SiiaaM Radamachar 

MANAGlN(,ilDi)OR 

llutstanding pertor- 
maiKCS havi' Ixx'n gi\i-n b\ 
several Harper athletes 
over tfie last few weeks. 

lojd Miller was named 
Athlete of the VVirk for l-eb. 
12 when he tixik first place 
honors at the wrestling 
tournament at Eau Claire, 
Wis 

Miller's fellow wrestler 
took the honors lor the 
week of leb IV as a regK>n- 
al champion at IIH pounds. 
Caldenin will vie for a scv- 
iind All-Amencan avsard at 
the national tournament in 
North Dakota, He also 
helped his team to the 
regional championship 

!race> Schader led her 
team to an upset victory 
over Kock \',ille\ in the 
n-gionai plavofts bv sioring 
2V points in Harper's 8t?-+v8 
\iclorv Ihe Hawks 

advanced to the semi-lii\als 
in Ihe Kegion IV pKnotfs 

tach ot these athletes 
have qualified for coasider- 
ation for The Harbinger 
Athlete of the Year award. 




.Harper Sports 



na,m . wmla. I>.li». |W»» t«ll««« . M»clit.mr 



Wrestlers wins regionals, next stop nationals 



MANAGING En TOR 

This yt'iir "> wrfsilin^ ti-am JlcI 
«)mething Ihar not t\en H.irfvr s 
l'W4 national ihanipK>n>iiip ream 
could do. They tcmk first plate at the 
Region IV tournament 

Dominating; i"; a giHxl way to 
destribe the Hawks' pertormance. 
Seven of the Ui tinal matches featured 
Harper wn-stlt-rs with ti\f Hawks 
walking; away as regional champioa-> 
A regional chanipior«.hrp and a 
slew of regional champs weren't 
enough for thi- hiawks The\' also 
grabbed the IW7 CiMch of the Year 
award for Norm Lovelace. 

"It was a great feeling," said 
Lovelace. "The last three years we ve 
been make-bit The difterenu- has 
been a bad niatch or a bad call We ve 
had teams that ,\n' [ust as goix) or bet- 
ter But this team did it ' 

The five regional champions 
include returning Atl-American 
Armando Cakieron who wmtles in 
the 118 pound weight class Also 
fetuming to the national tournament 
is Brad Schnowske (IW ptiunds) wht> 
narrowly mis.'sed qualifying as an All- 
American last year 

rwo-tinve West Virginia state 




. . '•*'•"■' e*«"P»oiw accoMpaiiiad by tiMir coadMS. (FroM toft to right) Coach of tho Yaar, Nonii 
Uvolaco, Haioid Stiggar, AhmMo CaMaroa, trad Schaaowaka, Rebart DavMaoa, Todd Millar aad 



champion Robert Davidson will bat- 
tle heavy weights from across the 
nahon at the Region IV champion. 
Harold Stigger will take a shot at a 
national title in the 167 pound w eight 
c1m». 

Not to be out-dor\e is Todd Miller 
who Ls a recent Athlete of the Week 



honoreie and regional champion at 
177 pounds 

Byron Chandler (150 pounds) and 
Darcy Lominy (134 pounds) garnered 
s*»cond place awards for the regional 
tournament. 

The night before the regional 
toun\ament, Lovelace estimated that 



the Hawks would score 110 points. 
The final tally for the Hawks was 
111.50 points. 

"We didn't place below our seeds 
or above them," said 1 ovelace. 'The 
kids did what was expected of them. 
I'm proud of this team." 



Football given second chance from Board 



exroRnom 

New life and a \ear of hop«.' wen" 
granted to the M.irper (o.>tbjll pro- 
gram bv the Rvird ot Irustees at a 
contentious mtvtmg Ihursday, Feb. 
27 

Harper will join Joliet and Rock 
Valle\ t ommunity Colleges in allow- 
ing trt>tball to continue for t>ne more 
season while the program undergoes 
a review The Uxird s«-t 13ec 1 . I'M? as 
the deadline for making a dttision on 
the permanent future of the program 

Coach |ohn I li.isik haJ cr;.' thing 
to s.n 1^. Ill- r.i .- ...^ ti.ll.uMnj; 'he 
llHfl :r.iin v\.i> . 

poS«\i ;,. 1., Oi,-.ni ii[-ill now, .«Hi It , 

••till alive " 

HoarLJ menib. - ' ..in 

■". IT the rising i 




compeliiion I he spi-ctlK concern 
was the added rtwt .>< travel in order 
h"" pl"'' ■''- in lov»a. Michigan, 

and \' 

former Harper football players, 
loc-al high s<:'h(H>l tuoth.ill co,irh<~,, 
students, ; 
cemed m>"i.. ■ 
caiTK* to voice Iheir opinion 

Due to the number of p«»ple who 
had requested to speak and the 
already full agenda. Board I'rvsident 



Tha loard of Trust** in**ting that waa held on Fabruary 27, 
faawltad tn an ovarf low of supttort from tha Harpar rnmmiwltii 
Football was givan a yaar aad a ¥Ota wMI b« haM in Dacaaribar. 



Virah C) Keillv was torced to limit the 
citi/en participation to -W) minutes 
^^■"■'■'" " 'he discussion vcas 

nr over .in fvour 
1 ni rciiiv upset that 1 Jidn t get 
the chance h> sfvak ' s^iid current 
team memtvr lom Wendt Wendt had 
prepared a speech for the meeting as 
a repwsenutive of the current team 



.Alhletn Director Roger Bechtold 
calmlv stated his pcisition, 'I realK 
believe in this paigram There is no 
question in my mind that Harper 
should have a ftx>thall program I (eel 
that thert^ is tremendous v alue m thai 
program." 

At limts, tears filled the evi^s ot 
some of the 121' pei>plf who jltended 



the meeting as Ihev listened to some 
of the man) success stories delivered 
by alumni from the ti'otball program. 
One such sptH'ch came from Sctitt 
I'osad/v who was an ottensive line- 
man tor the Havvivs ciiirin^; the 1482- 
>> ' reasons Piis,ii1/v told ot the pride 
he h.is lot ihe Most Improved Player 
.nvard that hi/ won at the end of the 
IW.") season 

"I've had It on my mantle all ot 
this time.. This hve dollar trophv is a 
svnibol ot hard work and pi'rsis- 
tence, ' said I'osad/y as he held up the 
trophy tor all to scv 

rhe future was a part ot the dis- 
cussion as well as the past Coaches 
trom high schools within the district 
V i>n ed their concern tor students who 
might never have the chance to make 
memories like those ot l'osad/\ 
Parents of ho|Teiul future Hawks aKn 
asked the Board lor an alternative tn 
eliminating the program- 
Debbie Skantoa, Ihe mother of a 
potential Harper Hawk said, "I fi>el 
thai nothing was done to save it (the 
program) " 

Pim lyrrell, a former Hawk who 
was uiducted into the Xalional 
lunior t\i|lege .Vthletic Associalion 
Fixjfball Mall of Panie in I W5, gav e an 
impa.ssiom^d plea in fav or of the pro- 
gram Tyrrell, who also played in the 
National Kootball League for the 
see Football on page 7 




he 



WIlilBwi Walntj H»i»t C«U^* * Pmimtltf, Itll— 1« 



\ () i ca ofiha c 



XXIX 



Expo offers opportunities for employment 



fCWS EDITOR 

The second annual Cdre»T Expv 
'97 will dltrmpt to Mp students and 
adults answer the ijui*sbon, "What 
do I want to bt-'" on Apnl 8 and •» at 
Harper Colle)pf. 

"The Career Expo covers a wide 
range; it is helpful to so many peo- 
ple," Mid event cot>rdirvator assistant 
1 vnne-Deanne Avenson "Last year 
over 2,000 people attended the 
Career Expo " 

The Career Fair on Tuesday, April 
8 will consist ot three panel discus- 
sions. Because last years Expo was 
so successful, 27 career areas will be 
hi)4hlighted. Presenters will speak, 
on job opportunities, salary expecta- 
tions, a typical day on the |ob and 
training and education requu'emenLs. 

The three discussions will start at 
T p m . 7:45 p.m and B;30 p.m, in 



Naww 

Observatory offers 

viewing of comet Hale- 

Bopp. 

Page 3 

Palentologist Robert T. 
Bakker lectures on 
dinosaurs. 
Page 3 



Building A Christine C>vertiK>in, 
Career Development Specialist, 
Carvers Partnership and l> William 
McCready. Associate Professor of 
Sociology at Northern lllii«>is Uni- 
versity, will present 'Learning tor a 
Lifetime Careers in the 21st Centu- 
ry " Oertoom and McCready will 

*Tlie Career Expo covers 

a wide range; it is helpful 

to w nany people.' 

- Lynnr-Deann* Avenson 

discuss the importanc-c of learning 
through one's career and the demo- 
graphic trends that will create new 
careers and render others obsolete. 

From SS:X p m. in Building M, 
caiecT professionab and asaociales 



College commute dulls 

senses. 

Page 6 



Arts* I 

Hypnotist Jim Wand 
brings Michael Jackson to 
Building A. 
Page? 

Softball brings in coach 
with experience 
Page 11 

A preview of upcoming 
spring sports. 
Page 12 



will R'prest'nt traditional )obs that 
thf BuR'au ot labor Statistics priv 
jfvts t<i oftor the most fmploynu-nt 
opportunitk's until thf vt-ar 2tX)5 

.i\ppro\imalely 130 businesses 
from the Chicagoland area will be 
recruiting tor specific |obs at the 
Employment Fair on Wednesday 
April 9 from 10 a.m. -2 p.m. in Build- 
ing M 

People attending the Employ- 
ment Fair should treat it as a real 
interview," said Avenson. "They 
should act very professional, dress 
nicely bring several copies of their 
resume, letters of recommendation, 
college history and intem.ships " 

Employment Fair participants 
should gather se\ era! business cards, 
prepare basic questions tor recruiters 
in advance and send thank you notes 
to recruiters after a successful inter- 
view. 




Coping with test anxiety 




STAFF W«ITHI 

CHer 30 shidents attended the 
Student Development program, 
"Coping with Test Anxiety." pre- 

M-nt«l bv Profi-ssiJf ITiil Trover on 

.lutlirusJ m.in\ .ispivts ol 

;,. ,,,•', .M,1 h,,..,, 1m A.'M With It 

HfMlki'v! : .pn-vent 

an'.!>-'- ■ rie> ,ind 

M.-hi' ■' .:".' Nsh IIltlT.K-" 

ti.'ti, t;'!!!!!^-. .1: li'Uv'h with our sens- 
rs .irui how the\ relate to test prepa- 
ration 



13 . March 



iXh^m 



Trnyer said if test anxiety is so 
bad you have physical problems 
that can't be o\ercome, students can 
seek hi-lp at the Student Develop- 
ment Center in Building D, rixim 
142 or Personal Counseling Center 
m Building r, room 124 

CixhJ stiuK h.it'its ,in»l recondi- 
tioning .u>' \i-T\ iniporlant to take 
,nv.n test anxii'tv Students should 
,ih.\)ule stud\ tinif fver\ d.i> .irul 
they should never spend more than 
an hour on one subjis I 

Fifttvn minute bre.iks ,irr usiiallv 
a gixxi idea 

iMT/taS-M«0 mmm 



Evita set to show, 
but not without 
share of problems 

VaraiUca Oo«ial«i 

MEEOITCIf) 

Putting on a musical is no easy 
task for Mary lo Willis, director of 
theater and director for Andrew 
Lloyd Webber's musical, Evita. A 
musical requires more than a cast. It 
needs an orchestra and a chorus to 
provide music 

"Its difficult to put on a musical 
because everything is sung," Willis 
said. Willis has to manipulate the 
limited amount of space in Building 
I, room 143, with a cast of 38 and an 
orchestra of 12 Room 143 doesn't 
have an orchestra pit, and there are 
no dressing rooms or bathrooms 
backstage. 

"We are all crammed backstage," 
Willis said. 'Its difficult because 
it's not a decent atmosphere. We are 
doing something very technical in a 
facility that is not equipped for it; 
that is really the struggle." Another 
problem the cast members have to 
deal with is the constant use of 
riKim 143 lor various purposes dur- 
ing the day 

"We can only be there two weeks 
before It (F^vita) opens," Willis said. 
"We have to wait until the wee 
hours of the night to practice" The 
cast tor FvitJ has bivn rehe.irsing 
•.mil' Jan. 31, seven days a week. 
C)n wwkd.ns they use room 143 
from 7 p.m to 10 p.m and on week- 
ends fmm niHin to 5 p.m. 

Willis said that e\er\ vear she 
tries lo d(> a show that is open to the 
public Half the cast consists of 
H.irper students .ind the other halt 
is people from the community 

"I think It is important to do 
mu Glials Ixvause the> are part of 
the iter." Willis said. 'Students and 
other people need to be exposed to 
them." When Willis deaded in the 
summer of '% to do the musical, it 
came as a surprise to her that 
Madonna was starring m the movie 
version of the musical 

"The movie can do things you 
cant do on-stage A movie produc- 
tion has millions of dollars to 
spend," Willis said 

Willis said it IS different doing 
the musical on-stage because you 
can only work in one place and you 
don't have a cast of thousands to 
work with She said howe\er both 
the musical and the movie have to 
be appreciated lor what they are 

Dpening night lor FMta is March 
14 at H p.m. Ctther shows will be 
March 15, 21,and22alKpm Mati- 
nee shows will be MaRhld and 23 
at 2 p m For ticket information call 
(847) 425-AlOO. 

•47/92S-M00 x24M 



Page 2 



Hqrpet 



The Harbinger I 
March 17, 19971 



I 



■allhUaUh 



• SprtHX brenk 

Its wtui a>llegi* studvnis 
look (urwaid lu' VVMhn 
you're taking off to Ihe *ki 
»lope», hitnnK the bench or 
ju»l uking 11 tmy «l home, 
mak* Mm jmx plan lo play U 
salt in Ihc nm, on the WMd, in 
■he bars and in bed 

Health Seiviar It t 
ing a Saie SpnnK 
matuw table tin MoMtay. 
Mareh 17 from 10 am lo 1 
pm in Building I Visit the 
table tor iflformaiiun. tam- 
plH> gama*. pfina ami fme 



xttannaoi^ 
iBrMilnfcir- 



I MMi April 15-17 
The !3nl annual Health 
Fair on WedneMiay ieatum 
mon than 50 eiihibit*, many 
ot which oHcr frae education- 
al material* and health 
screenings Many of this 
year '% programa ai« the rvsuti 
o< suggetlions from paat 
anandee*. Paitidpatc in ^ 
AfiMTican Airtine* drawing 

Most praaenlatium are 
five to the Harper Communi- 
ty For questKwn conceminf; 
WeUneo Week, contact 
Healdi Satvicm ai (l»«7y»25- 



•II,).- Advisor 



M amm^mmafy saOmit fuccfams <M WeUims rtkltd 
[i'r,'i '. I" I'u' MIX «M>iifb> tim HmUh Stmt€ afiir in BmMmg A 

nxmia AmmmwUtfrmrmftmmitmmefniHmttiifer. 

ht pneM h>ihiMi am prnfmiamU. mid mt mil rdaltdfoTht 



• HowiferiqiplyacMjM*^ 

Place a roHad. lalai condini on the tip of die pcnia Mofv 
any vaginal sr anal contain. Hold the Up of the condam Id 
Mjueeze out the ait. This kaw* some room tor the semen 
when you e)analalc. Unroll lh« condnn onto the enct penis all 
the way dotvn. Ailcr eJacuialiDn hold onto the base of the con- 
dan and ptin OM ti yoiar partner while erect Throw away the 
used condnn. Ahvay* iia* a new latex condom every time you 
have mk; use condoms for vaginal, anal or oral sea; do not 
alaie candusm near heat or in y«ui waUM; use a water baaed 
luhrKani like K- Y jelly versus an oil-haied lubricant like Vaia- 
bne or use a tontraceptive pi artlh nomwynot-V to provide 
luhrKatnn and extra p«D«actian a(iinM pnpancy and STDa; 
if the condooi bmai* St laan wNie sfp^rinK uae a new one. 
Using a candoM cwndir lakas pncto- 

• Cm i |<miM |»l NIVMJDS jisat omf aerr 

On a risk scale, abstinence (no mual cnnlact) is no risk, 
whereas receptive anal intercourse is high risk. Oral sn (alls 
somewhere in the middle It i> pusmble tu get HIV/ AIDS from 
oral sex This risk can be reduced by using latex bamcrs sudl 
as a condom or dental daaniv Other factors tlut would 
kKmnt you risk ai* open mhcs in the nwutti. bleeding gums, 
and a plen-ed lip/languc. 



This summer, why not swap 
SPF 15 for PLSC 211? 



Summer Sessions 

Mj\ h>- (unoZl) 



tnp-tji. 

l.'V,-l.l ...I,-.. ,,..,■ 

• A v>nli' Jixiir Hi undt-r 
^r.iju.itf v(nir^*-s m 



univerMtv lit-' 




'V^^" 



Natiimaliy Rf<ii||ii*ed. Individually I 

I ( )\i )I A c_ IL. r,^__ ^MK^mt t^^m 

i^n inv MMinm #ra^Hni ^mmmphi 

;IN1\KRM1V cdUkr- 

!<HicM.o i400-7^0TOU, Ml. 72014 

bnsli*MsiliJ«!i;'/inn.!utcilu 



Thomas elected president of GOAEYC 



lane Thomas, prnii'sMir ol (-.irlv ( hiki- 
hcxid Eduiatiivn ,it Harprr i olli-^f, ri'i.rntK 
became president ot tht- Golden Curndcr 
AsstKiation for the t-ducatiim of Youn)» C hil- 
dren CX>At \C. was tminJed two years i):,o 
by a fjroup ot area early .hildtuKnJ prute-.- 
sionaK and today has mnn- than HXJ mem- 
bers. It i> a liK-al affiliate of the National Asso- 
ciation ot Education of Young Children with a 
nationwide member»ihip of KXl.tlK) 



The j;oal of l^llAfcYC is to pro\ ide edu- 
i.ition and networking for child care priitcs- 
Monals in north-northwest suburban Cook I 
County," said Thom.is ' Iho organization j 
also promotes the national accreditation of I 
ihild care centers to help centers achiex-ef 
quality protes-.ional standards." 

For mtormaiion on the Harper Early I 
Childhcxid Education Center or GOAEYC, | 
call (847)q2.S-f>42.1 



Harbinger brings home first place awards 



MANaONGeOlIOR 

The Harbinger received the first place 
award for overall excellence in the two-year 
non-weekly newspapers category al the .Vsso- 
ciated Collegiate Press Best of the Midwest 
conference in Minneapolis, Minn., on 
March 9. 

"This reflects the staff's on-going focus 
toward continually improving the publicaficin 
and 7*TOing in on issues of importance to the 
Harper College Community," said Faculty 



AdMsor Moward Schlossberg. 

f-dltor-ln-Chief David Pump was recog-l 
ni/k-d as the first place winner in the categoryl 
for sports photography defeating two-yearl 
and four-year schools competing in the con-| 
test 

"I am proud of the commitment given byl 
the staff to produce the best paper that theyl 
tliink they can put together," said Pump. "It isl 
incredible that we oryly have rune contnbu-l 
tors, and we defeated schools with 20-30 staff| 
writers." 



Looking For a Great Part Time Job ^? 



P P^E M I Ei*~ 



GKPU P 



We ate PRF.MIFR GROUP, a full nrrvicc me«inj; manipment company iocatcd in 
Rolling Mcado«% iic-.ii Wtxidtidd MjH Wf currcnilv hjvf the foilci*iri|; imnitdatc openingK 



Htr, i*nThation 



YEAR HOt>ID. r.^RTTlME, Wr air U-Oang t,.. rt..> -nJiMiii.^iK r,. *orW apprwiimccly 20 houn a 
khekIl in our Regbtnitnn and Huuking Dcpantncni Duiio will inc:iudf ansvwniif; ttrlcphono, pnxcuin^ 
amlirrmcr f«rgiMrii:u.>n kurm. prcpjrmg confifnuiKW paticu. d»a entry of rq5»«rn*on torrm. and ttthci 
niMcti iiwtc\ NuccntfuJ ca/idi(iiiits will liavf gixwl icitrftianc «kiUs. pnhi basK ItT ikiih, be dqxndabk. 
irft-*uriet^ jikI [^>^!iCRi i gortd. p«i*c*Mon*l pc«i.»fialir> Hcut^ i:an bt «t around vrbod Of otha 
Kh<•au^.■^ in i.t.i,i;.*n r.. rli- Kfmdv wJarv. Prcnnn >mI! j^r-viJ ucfiw mundHrip coach da« Mfiine 
^ -i m rh? ..i»nn < blaJcuur dMts jnd >e3t 



ij: tun dircT mdividuali t 
_ Lfi [ *rp4/Tinrji: turn, ii n: 



COORDINATORS 



■ C ,; 1 I" , ^ •■X: ,n- i.n.kiiii: J:- 'ui, inylividiuU u< w»irk .H) to 
., ts w-ith it\c inipU*T!Ciitii»nn ot vrve rai large ptOfcdU. The 
, prq^aring d^xumtriuiiim. iiiikung *"«h piomotional 
.njidaro *-iJI hivc ..iHHanding t(Jcphone slcilK voy good 
'JC'ird vcn hflpfuli- \< dt-pcndable. .irganuAl. and be able 
([; uldttioii to the hourly s-darv. IVcmicr will pnividr one free 
!iicfd .\iflmes for travel in chc conrmcntal United Scares (lubjea 
If !hc t-rnpioyce hai itutxcHiuilv tiwmpJned tht* as'ugnnimr if 



All positions pay $8.00 To $9.50 per hour, 

dqf>en*iing on prcviou-. eicfwricncc and iktUi. 



P1c..v, 



rij; w.ih iKc iLiy*. u\d Uoun you arc available in work, to: 
PREMIER GROUP 

'-t Hurnjn Ri*v>un.ci> 

: i.,<.n Rnid, Sf.iu-:'(x* 



*tf»mm Group n a diviMon of A«ioilo Ttav«i S«fvtce» «td i« alliliateti with unitea Airynes. US Airwdy^ and Alt Canada. 
F>r(MTMftr Group 1% M> Equail OpportunHy Emptoyef 



HarperNews 

AIDS Walk keeps moving observatory offers comet viewing 



The Harbinger 
Marth 17, IW? 



taken R 

MANAGIW. EDlII* 

Whjl --l.irti'd out as a sim- 
ple proicii h.iN hliissomed 
into a mjn<r i.mipu.s fvi-nt 
tor tho -■prin>; "-cmratft at 
Harpti 

All's Walk I l.tr(HT set for 

inomt-ntuin I anipu> or>;jni- 
/.itKWiN arc Uninn up to sup 
port Ihf fvenl thai was 
loundiil b\ Mfn-dith l uiv 
nmRham and Ahwandra Sier- 
ra 

"I nover thitught it wtmid 
aei this biR," said C vinnii\v; 
ham Shf ami shtt > • 
to maWf Ihis '. i.n 
simple beginning m "ti-'i 
fhev hoped would btxorne 
111 annual i\ent at Harp«r 

MemKrs of Ihr football 
team will i>'in *taff iTOinb«?rs 
ot rho Harbinger, Hon<»rs 



I J ,i.i/.-n olhiT 

;,ajp~ m w. liking 

two laps ariHiml the >.ampu> 

perimeter road I'' r.usr 

mone\ for I<k.)! All's ^han 

tlfS- 

Pledgf sheets are avail- 
able at tables that will b*- set 
up eaJi wi-el. in Butldmns I 
,,,.1 I ;'^ iwll ,!■- in the divi- 

■1 sale tor Sfi 



lan K- ohlamed h\ makmu a 
donation al the tables s.^ns 
(>t •iupport that can t'v used 

IS JediialH'ns ,ue alsi- avail 
at'le lor >" 

In additii'ii to t:impus 
groups, there will tv teams 
from Northwe-'trrn tniversi- 

ry and area high schools 

Pn/-es will be awarded (ol- 

liiwing the event 



1-rom mid-March thnnigh 
mid-Apn! a bcaulilul cornel 
will grace our skies Cornel 
H.ile-lVipp was tirsl sighted 
over a vear ago and was pre- 
dicted to be an exceptionalK 
bright one 

On Man ii > ' ?^ T '" • 
the Astrononn Department 
ot Harjx-r College, m coop- 
eration with the I'lanelarv 
Studies f-oundation, will 
j;ne a slide presentation 
jhout comets in general and 
sjieciticallv where to see 
loniet Hale-Bopp 

I he presentation, with 
admission charges ol S2 lor 
adults and >1 li>r children h- 
12 vears old will l>e in the 
Huilding I rValer h'llowed 
In a viewing at the Colleges 
X.tiononiical Observatory, 
trom H-'J p m 

The brightness ot a comet 



^'oneialK unpredictable 
When a ci>nn-t is tirsi s.vii, 
no one can he sure how 
bright It will become 

As comet llaU-bopp 
appnviches the larlh, we are 
beginning to s«x- how bright 
i( reallv is 

C cirrentlv seen in the 
earlv iiu.rning sk\, comet 
Hate-Bopp is as bright or 
hrightev than tlu' brightest 
stars- 

larlv risers .an siv the 
lomet lust bc'low and lo the 
left ot the constellation of 
Cvgnus the Swan (the 
Northern C rossi. 

It IS graduallv moving 
northward, rising a little bit 
.■arlier each dav- Bv April I. 
It will he northwesi in the 
e.ulv ecening sky 

I Hher tree public viewing 
events to be held at the 



Page 3 

and slide show 

Harper tibservatorv activi- 
ties are as tolliiws 

• March 22 C omel view- 
ing 7-4 p,m 

• March 2^ Viewing ot 
an ellipse of the moon. 

8 pm, -midnight 

• March 28 C omet v lewmg, 
7-4 p m 

• .-\pril 1 Comi'l c lewmg. 
7 '' p.m 

• April T C^imet c lew iiig, 
7-^ pm 

. April 12 Comet viewing, 
7 oil-" "id p ni 

All <ibserv ing is held out- 
doors and IS subiecl to can- 
cellation due to bad weather 
For intormation on the 
event date call (H47)'>2=.-f.72h 
(lor a rivorded message) or 
(H47)8S4-04*-^. Cornel HaU»- 
Hopp commemorative T- 
shirts will be available al 
each event 



Money Management program offered 



-lui ■"l.ii* has amt IS »•»• <>• pmc 

■ PhyBrnn MoitMoiad 

■ Font H»aliwj ijoiaclioi 

• MadfC^ol Fiacwlii 

• Glyeolic TmaMwnt" 



\/ 




On Thursciavs April ,1-17. from 7-4"^) 
pm,. Hartx'r College will otter Successful 
Monev Management on the Palatine cam- 
pus 

The vourse' is .xn infrtiduetion to ki-v con- 
cepts and practices ot wise monev manage- 
ment Participants will learn how to reduce' 
taxes mavimi/e investment returns and 
plan tor future nnancial st'curitv 

.. I.., ...sion include compound 

„, .,ds. mutual (uiicis, .ir.J 

Un.it. o ,...o..,i~.Mps Tangible investments, 
such as coins, gems an.l precious metals as 



well as retin-ment planning, risk manage- 
ment and estate planning will also be includ- 
ed in seminar discussions 

Highlighhng the se^minar is tlie develop- 
ment ol a personah/ed financial plan suited 
to each individual participants inome, 
assets and hnancial ob|ectivfs 

The cosi ol the curse is S4.s plus a Vi reg- 
istration fee 

I'arhcipants mav hnng a spous.- or guest 
,1 I,, ■ .,o-.i lo i.-gister call 

,,>^47)-;. 1 specify course' number 

I PtlHN5-Clt.ll. 




CoBe*! c-,; ..... is-iv.i t.r:'si.oii 
IteadayAprUB Tburada)' April 17 

9:WlaM - 11:90^ WrOOiUB - ISJOpm 

jliiMMt BuiMiiiKL 



it, mule .»t>in 



lUcMia) \pril 2- 
5.30|)m - 7:00pm 

J1 





^WWWIfl. «»»»« - *X «X)TH M1CMICA.S AVINUf CHICAGO. laiNQB W60S (3U) 341 2O0O 



Qefman CU> invites you to 
immerse yourself in lan- 
guage and culture. We are 
looking forward to an excit 
ing spring. Fall '96 went 
wonderfully with activities 
such as movies, conversa- 
tion, dinners atKl fund rais 
ing -all in German! The first 
meeting is Wed. Feti. 5 at 
6:30 p.m in txiiWing L t^V ^^ 
coffee St ijnO. For more 
information please call 
RenalevonKeudellat 
(847)925-6786. Wenn Sie 
dass lessen Konnen so/fen 
Sie zum Kkib Oeufscfi 
gefien.' 

Harper's Asian Student 
Association: is open to all 
students interested in 
Asiai culture. So far we've 
tieen skiing, shot pool, 
feasted on Thai and Chi- 
nese and gained new 
friends. Keep an eye out for 
our ASA l^ewslefter too 
coming oft the presses in 
the Multicultural Office. We 
meet every other Monday 
by the fireplace in Building 
A For more info, leave a 
message for John. Felix or 
Sandy at 925-6861. 

The Harbinger, is looking tor 
students interested in writ- 
ing on an award winning 
newspaper. 

f « delaw aUoul no« lo iBt jout 
dub or orgamzatior^ inKumWiw m 
tne Anivilie* Cmmi, conmcl ttw 

f« (847) 955-6000 .2*61, 



P^e4 



The Harbinger 
March 17, 1997 




NIU WORKS- 
AMD SO DO OUR GRADUATES 



Northern Illinois University students 

• enjoy contact with expert faculty from day one 

• learn with a cuiriculuni geared to the real world 

• gain career experience before they graduate 



Northern l!linoi> Universiiy brings siiulenis the 
vcr> best in higher cducalimi m a dviiaiiiic living 
anil learning envirmiment. Combine this with the 
nation's largest jcib tair and internships in every 
major and you get a university thai really works. 
Our graduates agree. .A reeeni survey shows over 
one-third of them got their first nibs during their 



senior year, and 95 jxTcent wore employed within 
six months ot graduation. 

See how NIL' could work tor you, loo. Come to 
Nonhems Open House on Iriday, March 28. from 
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. No reservations are needed; 
financial aid and admissions representatives will 
be available. 



NIU Works 



Catl toll-free I'888-CALL SIV for more information, or visit www.niu.edu 

Northern Illinois University 



The Harbinger 
March 17, 1997 



HarpecHews 



Pages 



World famous paloontologist and author lectures about dinosaurs 



One of the best-known paleon- 
tologists in the world, Robert T. 
Bakker, will present a lecture at 
Harper on dinosaurs, a topic he 
has been fascinated with since 
childhood, on Fnday, April 4 at 
7:30 p.m. in Building M. 

Author of Thf Dtnitsaur HCT«i« 
Unloclcinj; the Mystery of the 
Dmosaun and Thftr Extinclum and 
Red Rttptor. Bakker is the leading 
figure in the th«x>ry that dinosaurs 
were not cold-bl«)ded, solitary, 
slow-moving and stupid. 

Bakker S theories, sometimes 
reservedly embraced or oven open- 
ly critici/ed bv his colleagues, hav e 
revotutit>ni/ed current thinking 
about dinosaurs 

Bakker maintains that 
dinosaurs were agile, cunning and 
had fast metabolisms, making 
them successful animals that dom- 
inated Mesozoic Earth. 



One of the arguments Bakker 
uses to support his thet)ries o( 
warm-blcHxled dinosaurs, is their 
footprints preserved in fossil track- 
ways. 

According to Bakker, the 
dinosaurs moved at a pace so 
rapid that could only t>e sustained 
if they were capable of nuinlaming 
a constant internal tH>dy tempera- 
ture 

Known tor his trademark ccvv- 
boy hat and waist-length hair, 
Bakki.>r appears as himself m the 
St'Ra video game "|urassic I 'ark" 
and was the onlv paleimtologist 
mentioned in the hit movie bv tlie 
same name. 

Educated at Yale and Harvard 
Universities, Bakker is the adjunct 
curator of paleontology at the 
University of Colorado 

He continues to lead fwsil 
hunting finds and has led 15 expe- 



ditions to the Mesozoic and early 
Tertiary badlands of the American 

West. 

Bakker says he is pleased that 
children growing up today have 
been correctly informed. 

"The Golden Book of Dinixaurs, 
the most widely distributed book 
on dinosaurs, is totally different 
than the one 1 grew up with 
Bnintosaurus is out of the swamps. 
its no longer green. Dinosaurs are 
molving into birds. The genie is 
out ot the hotlle and will never go 
back m." said Bakker 

Tickets for Bakker s hnday, 
,'\pnl 4 lecture are S6 for grade 
schiHil students and S7 for general 
admission 

There are discounts for Harper 
students, children and groups of 20 
or more 

For tickets and information, call 
(847) 925-6KK). 




PHOTO COURTSEY OF HARPER COUEGE 

Baklwr, wmtktt trada w rk hat, 
will speak at Harpar on April 4. 



1997 ICCTA PAUL SIMON STUDENT ESSAY CONTEST ENTRY FORM 

Name: — 

Communtty CoUaga: — ' 

^ Home Address:. ^ , —— — 

i City/State/Zip: 
I Phone-Daytime: 



Home: 



MUCH twoonvMMlfOfm 10 your MuytndKilMllo: AinyHMiMWMn. PrwMwiriOllica. BuUmgA, noom311 by Fnday. MwcftZI, 1907 




$500 first 
prize in ICCTA 
essay writing 
contest 



The Illinois Community College 
Trustee .'\ssixuition will .nv.ird a >i>=>00 
cash slipenti tor iHiiu .ition.il e\pi-nses to 
tin- .uithm- ot the brst student 
thf -.t.itci\ ul.' r.iiil Sirii''n stuii, 
1 i>nl<--l rill- lofi, i>t till' i-.s,i\ I- li>-v. 
\K l oimnunil'. C olli'g<> ll.i'- t lianneil 
Vh I itc 

1 larpLT L ollege will .\\\ ,inl linoksturf 
_f,!tt vrrtilii.iti". to ihc liual u iniiiTs 1 lu- 
lir--t |M.iH' u inner uiil n.'nT.f .i SlOOn-r- 
titiL.itr .ind the --econd placr w iniUT will 
rect'ui' a SS' tertitkale 

C.uideline-- tor the ess.i\ lonte^t are 
as follows: 

• .Ml currently cnnilled tull-time and 
part-time Illinois community college 
students are eligible to participate. 

• Entries must be t\ ped (SIK) words or 
less) and address the topic "How My 
Communits Collc>;c Is Changing (or 
Has Chan>;i-d) My Lit.; " 

• An official entry lorni must accom- 
panv each essay. 

• is»avs must be received in the 
H.irp.-r College Community Relations 

(Otiice ot the President), by 
Maah 21, 1^*^*7 

. Ihe ICCTA I'ublic Relations 
Committiv will choose Ihe statewide 
winning essav on the basis of venting 
style, grammar and punctuation, clarity 
ot expression and relev ancy to the topic. 

• rhe statewide winner will receive a 
S5(H) cash stipend lor Ihe tall 1W7 
semester; special recognition at the 
ICCIiX's lune 20, IW7 awards banquet 
in Oak Biook (milage and banquet costs 
included), and publication of Ihe win- 
ning essav in the ICCTAs Illinois 
Trustee newsletter. 



Page 6 



Commentary 



The Haibinger 
Match 17, 1997 



TNK KD'S VIEW by David Pifnp 



Protect your 
Interests and cast 
your vote in the 
student elections 

Well folks, it's that time of 
year again Next month you will 
be asked to vole for the 1997-98 
Student Trustee and Student 
Senate officers Experienced 
readers of The Harbinger will 
remember the numerous editori- 
als bemo.ining the fact that voter 
turnout has been almost nonexis- 
tent over the last few years. 

The Student Trustee and the 
Senate officers are influential 
people on the Harper campus. 
They affect many aspects of stu- 
dent life on campus even though 
their involvement in an issue is 
not always obvious Take for 
example the recent crisis involv- 
ing the football program. As the 
Student Trustee, Starek became 
the students' only voice at the 
Board of Truslee> meeting on 
Feb. 27 that eventually gave new 
life to the football program- 
Student Senate officers are the 
leaders of our student govern- 
ment, and these individuals serve 
on the college's many commit- 
tees They jlsu dtiide the bud- 
gets of the student activity orga- 
nizations. 

As the focus of the college's 
administration moves closer and 
I. loser to the needs of corpora- 
lions, and the outside communi- 
tv, the voices ot the students 
must get louder in ortler to be 
heard. Therefore, it is more 
important than ever before for 
the student population to take an 
active interest m who our cam- 
pus Uadirs .ire Ihese are the 
people who help make the deci- 
sions that atfecl the rest of us 
[he most important step in the 
(ourney is (he step vou take 
toward that ballot box on April 8 
and "* 



The Harbinger 



Maiagifi|tE(iito( 
GraphKsEditof .. 
News Editor , 
*4E£d<tw 
CawCdttor. 
Faculty Advisor. 



College experience on life support 



E\ erv year amund this time, 
the tk>ard of Trustees along 
with President Thomps<in, 
find new and improved ways to 
raise our tuition and lab fees 

What they think is important 
to them, the board and president, 
might not always bo important to 
us. the students and .it times, tac- 
ulty 

It's great to see that the school 
is looking forward to the future, 
by adding new computers .ind 
updating our cura-nt equipment 

However, while this is fiomj; 
on. the small things are bein^ 
overlooked. 

Why the heck does it still say 
that the b»>okstore is in Building 
A? 

Why IS the radio station only 
l>emg allowed to transmit in 
Building A? 

When was the last time that 
the content of the course cataUig 
was ufjdated on the mside' 
Why do handicapped dixirs 



OwldftinP' 

busanRadamacher 

j«ii O'Brien 

LauienSdujljel 

'MoracaGoniale/ 

... NatlwnClair 

HowamScNOittWff 



around campus only work six 
montKs out of the year? 

Meanwhile the cost of an edu- 
cation keeps Roing up and orga- 
nizations around campus keep 
gettmg cut 

At one time in Harper's histo- 
ry we had cross country, hockey, 
swimming and diving We also 
had dances mcluding 
Homecoming, a marching band 
and other ,icti\ ities offereti lo tfu- 
community 

What has happened to th<-se 
\ ou ask' Budget crunches and 
t,i\ caps, as well as more people 
that don'l w.int to take the time 
to make a difference 

What divs it take to make a 
diffea-nce? Students, faculty and 
administration that really give a 
damn. 

People who don't )ust come 
here to collect paycheiks, brag to 
their friends that they are on a 
certain board, or just go to class 
then turn around and go home 



Do most of you, the Harper 
Commuiuty, realize that there are 
awanJ-winning programs, faculty 
and admimstrahon all over the 
campus? Probably not, tiecause 
if vou cared you would spend 
time getting involved. 

I hate to kec-p bringing this 
football thing up but now that 
there is a season, how many of 
you, the Harper Communitvv will 
actually attempt to attend a 
game' It is aMlly easy to say ttvat 
you care. 

Prove it, by getting involved 
and gi>ing to activities. Do 
everyone a favor and quit mak- 
ing pathehc excuses 

Ttiat goes for all of you. It 
applies to every student, organi- 
zation, faculty member, and 
administrator. 



One of The Harbinger's awards that could be appreciated by all? 




Best ti?l Midwest 



PfctSiNTElt BV THt A S !> CI A T 1 D C 01 U G I .\ f E P K 1 S S 



irst Place - Two-year Non-weeldy 

he Harbinger 



Harper College 
Palarine, Illinois 



a> 



StaH WMtsrs and AMistants 

Jorge Borda Fred Brenner, 
Brian Mar kiewicz. Adam Prahl. Thomas Sulla 



••■•ral Pollclas 



G««iwii Woimmion 

ri;,,. .-uiTN-y. •■. tr*. M,»l.:;i II [V ' . ' . ' > ^' !■<" ClUlefcU C,«T.pu> CC." 

"M,t, W.MW! t» ««-*!» tin J....;' ■'.'-■ '■•'* ■-"=••"•'• >•«-» "«■•»' 0""n6 Wiaa>s 
••«] nmt mams Pm. mm' » rnvmutea t.m w *i s«u<*e«s. tKuH > and 
fl»«wtt»twn, Tfi« murnm*'* «*• •iwpo* * '0 «»»""* *'*jyTL^^^ 
.wl» wrtH <r*>mmxir> fimt^** » «» emtwm uno its nummndine commrt- 

If 

LAttsfV Foley 

n» HmtmtmweiainKS letten lo the mutor ana reotw* to our editofials. 
Ltttw* nmst *» mtrmH- Signatures m)t fie wittiieW iipon teouest. All letters 
.ant tamam m* tiJJitet to •amng. 



ptQducts ana imyicm «l«i«t'i»ea m Tne HmtmKer mt not necessarily 
•ndiwMNl tiy tut edWort ot tin. pmm. nor tW» c«'^^«™«l»';°r " 
Mom at Direetors. tnqutms mouW m lonanm *«ctt> lo ttw mutniwi. 
■ra) Jl punMMi ara at i«w docnnun of ttw o<Muiiat. 



Mailing Address: 

Tiie HarDiiiger William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine, 1 60067-7098 

Phone Nunters: 

business oftice: (847) 925-6460 

news otfce. (847) 925-6000 >t2461 

fax; (847! 925 6033 



copyhcm 1997, TTie Hart)ir«ar. 
AN rigttts reserved 



i«h 



The Hatbmger 
March 17, 1997 



A&E 



Page? 



Wand hypnotized students in front of large crowd 

When asked about those who did 
not get hypnotized. Wand said a lot of 
people got rambunctious and it was 
easy to get distracted with the proceso 
and therefore not get hypntitized 

Wand made Renaid Lewis, j stu- 
dent at Harper, act like Michael 
Jackson. l*wLs made (he audience 
laugh as he talked, danced and spoke 
like Jackson Other people on-slage 
were transformed into back-up musi- 
cians playing keyboards and drums 
Wand asked "Michai'l Jackson" what 
he wanted the ptt^ple to play and 
I fwis answert-d in a soft voice, "lust 
dt) what you do." 

Wand also made people for>;i-l 
their names and how to walk He 
even made pe«>ple dnve invisible 
trucks as people swayed fn>m side to 
side with their hands in the air and 
feet on mvisible peddles. 

Two people "flew" a plane and 
one person thought the ceding was 
collapsing and (umped iwer to Wand 
to save his lite. 

After the show, some of the partic- 



•acEnTOR 

Hypnotist Jim Wand visited 
Harper tor his third year and worked 
his magic in Building A on March 11, 
hypnotumg skeptics and transform- 
if^ ordinary people into celebrities. 

About 20 people from the audi- 
eiKe volunteered t«> be hypnotized by 
Wand. In front of a crowd of over 100, 
he set everyone on-*tage at ease with 
a light-bulb and told the people to 
focus on It '^li'wlv, people closed 
their eves js lh<'\ mn^tTilraled on his 
words Skhi, those who were uncon- 
scious w i-a- kept on-slage and tht»e 
who wi-r*.' not were asked to leave 

Anyone can get hypnotized as 
long as they have the will to do so. 
"People have to be comfortable with 
the hypnotist," Wand said "You can 
be the strongest-willed person m the 
world and get hypnotized." Wand 
also said that other factors make a 
person susc^-ptible to hypnotism such 
as how they feel and how comfortable 
they are with their surroundings 




PHOTO BY VERONICA GONZAIXZ 

Hypnotist Jim Wand mnsmnriMS all as hs usss powsrs of 
porsuaslon and focns. 

Lewis said, "I remember the whole 
thing " Under hypnosis, I^wis real- 
ized that he acted like Michael 
Jackson. 

"1 couldn't stop but 1 knew I was 
doing it," Lewis said. 



ipants kwktxl da/ed and had no idea 
what they had done. "I remember 
doing soinething... playing keyboards. 
1 don't know why.-something about a 
truck..." Matt Griffith, one of the par- 
ticipants said. 



Harpsichordist performs 
free concert on April 3 



Poetry and fiction lieard in *An 
Evening of Literary Voices" 



Harpsichordist leanetle 
Sonell will perform in a con- 
cert at Harper College, at 
12 15 p.m. on Thursday, 
April 3 m Building P, room 
205 

A first pn/e winner of tfie 
Baroque Music Competihon 
in I'W*. Sorrell went on to 
take both first prize and the 
.Audience Choice Award in 
the Spivey International 
Harpsichord l ompetition in 
Atlani.i in l****! 

i.lu.ite ot I'berlm 
c ,.:!..;. ..uif) ivith .in .Artist 
Diplcrm.i in harpsichord, 
■Hirrill (oined the faculty ol 
the (.iberlin Baroijue 

IVrtormance Institute, where 
she teaches harpsichord ci>n- 



tinuo and c«xiche> chamber 
music She jlso performs 
with members ot the Oberlin 
wtHidwind tatult\ 

Also a conductor, Sorrell 
serves as Music Director of 
Ap'lto's Fire The Cleveland 
Banxjue Orchestra Her per- 
formance ol Schubert's 
Unfinished Svmphoin with 
the Oberlm Orchi-stra in IW) 
was selected and broadcast 
by National Public radio as 
one of the "outstanding per- 
ti>rnianci-s ot the vear ' 

Sorreli's ILirper concert is 
tree and the public is wel- 
come, F-or more intornwtion, 
call the Harper C ollege Music 
tX'partnient, (W7) y25-*5t>8. 



The Harper College Liberal 
Arts Division will present "An 
Evening of Literary Voices," on 
Wednesday, April 9, at 7 p.m., in 
the dining room in Building A, 
room 238. 

Guests will hear original poet- 
ry and fiction read by English fac- 
ulty and Liberal Arts staff. 
Readers include Frank Smith, edi- 
tor of While Eagle Coffee Store 



Piess; Julie Heenor, an editor of 
Whetstone hterary magazine; Kris 
Piepenburg; Jim Ottery; and Pam 
Toomey, WMAQ Sports Huddle's 
"Poet Laureate." 

The program is free and the 
public is invited to attend. 
Refreshments will be served For 
more informahon regarding the 
presentation, call Nancy davis, 
(847) 925-6284. 



The 

Harbinger 

is looking tor 

elitists to 

join their 

staff for tt\e 

spring or 

next fall 

For more 

information 

call 925- 

6000 ext. 

2461. 



Fiiiali 



M^T3' 



mtX 



Tttmtmt 
Mw21 MBy22 



aoo- 

9e4S 


AUENGini 
102 classes 


Ml 

AccoMing 
damet 


MMTHOSa 

086087. 

103 Classes 


T-R 
8^09:15 


SIS6- 

tXM 


l»Wf 
900-950 


a2S10-40 


M-W-F 
8O0«SO 


t71!>-l;30 


itao- 

135 


Itt0ai0:50 


T4? 
1050-1206 


M-W-F 

11«0- 11:50 


Specially 

Arm^Bd: 

Exams 


1;4S- 
330 


12«)-li&0 


l'40-255 


1«)-2:15 


Specially 
ArrarHtwi 

Cxatris 


3G40- 

&25 


M-W 

a^s.&o',') 






Specially 
Aifangeo 

Exams 



WHY NORTH PARK? 



neeause it's an exceUent place to 
'compete n>y bachelor's degree. 



TRANSFER 



CoosislBilly ranked by US News S World Report omong 
"Ihe Mid^esfi lop liberal orli colleges," bfcirlh Port sefves 
4ie sfiecial needs and interests of transfer sludents especioUy 
vrell At North Pork College, you'll find a weoWi of 
ocodemic opiioos 

• FRK Transfer Credii Evoluotioo 

• Transfers scfiolarships up lo $6,000 per yeor! 

• Over 40 undefgroducife maiofs (mosler's 
progroms tool) 

• Personalized education overoge cbss size is 16 

• More than 300 internship siles 

• Approximately one ihird off tuiKoti 

• Convenient porking ond public tronsporlolion 

fo get a quick osassment of your credits ond chtjt with 
on odmissKXi./finonaal oid coonseJor, coll Pat 
Adoronijo at 778-144-8817 or SOO-808-«7a8. 



mday.Miy20 

SpacMy MrangM Ejwns 



Ml 



I at 4348pm or (Mar 

uae regularty Mhaduled Class time 

SatHdw. Sin% and Waatand CoNaga Oaaaaa - 
waaliand of December 14 during regUar dass periods 

ralyadaaara dua no lat ar than 1 200 n oon on Sa«u»a^.l*|f 
17,lntftannlatf *i OWo%8i<MfcigAWoont213^ 



NOKTH PARK 
COLLEGE 




"iwW,, 



Join US for on OPEN HOUSE 
April 24, 1997 • 7-9 p.m. • Old Main 



Mm.,uar, II f ^oica! *.d CJ\.it • ]71i W«l fo.l.r A.enu. • CK.tago llti"ei.i 6062S ta<>i sma.l olooBrvpm edw 



Pages 



A&E 



The Harbinger 
March 17, 1997 



Country blues guitarist Ainslie 
performs in Cockrell Dining Hall 



Guitarist Scott Ainslie will per- 
form traditional arul country blues on 
his vintage metal guitar at Harper on 
Friday, April 18 at 7. TO p m in the 
Cockrell Dining Hail in Building A^ 

A resident of Durfiam, NC . 
Ainslie is an authority on the music of 
Mississippi 
blues legend 
Robert 
fohnson and 
is author of a 
collection of 
!ohns*>n tran- 
scripts called 
R o b I- r I 
lohnson, At 
t h e 

Crossroads." 

He also 
produced a 
I a c h I n g 
video on tlie 
guitar tech- 
nique of 
lohn-inn 

A ins I If IS 
featurt'if on 
the original 
cast aOjum of 
the .itf- 

[? r o a d w J s 
m u s i I a 1 
Cotton I'atth 
Co»pel. and 
on lorn 

1 h ., ,- -. - 




iwTO camrts* of hwiw collect 
CovMry bl«M gaitarist Scott 
Aiiisli* r*«Mitly r»l«as«d ■ CO 
titled /MiofM of turn moon and 
will play ON campw* on April IS. 

: ,,. . ,, ,,; ; ,., . ()("i*ii:*rts U'tll hr 



plex ragtime sound at the East t oast 
Ainslie performed at the historic 
commemoration of the tOOth anniver- 
sary of the BrookHTi Bridge with Tom 
Ctiapin and Pete Seeger. 

A I'hi Beta Kappa graduate ot 
Washington and l.ee University m 
Levinglim, \a 
Ainslie has |usl 
released his CD 
titled /«/iiiiM>^('i(' 
M(vn on Cattail 
Music 

As a memhfr 
of North 

C a r o 1 1 n a s 
Visiting Artist 
Program, he has 
presented pro- 
grams on blues 
and Black history 
to school chil- 
dren at many 
guitar work- 
shops and folk- 
litt svmpt>siums. 
Tickets are K> 
for general 

admission with 
disiounts tor stu- 
dents and senior 
cilizens. With 
each ticket pur- 
chased patrons 
vmI! 



Director looks into "Tlie Simpsons' 



David Silverman, an animation 
director for lelevisinns "The 
Simpsons,' will provide a behind 
the-sccnes liKik at the popular car- 
tiKin serit-s v\ hen ho shows outtakes 
and earlv episodes at Harper on 
Tuestlay, April 8 at ^V) p m in the 
Building ) TlicattT As one of the 
five animation directors whii supiT- 
\ ises nearly HH) animators for "The 
Simpsons," Silverman will present 
outtakes from 'Itchy and Scratchy" 
episodes the censors would not 
allow on television- 

In addition, SiKerman will air 
iMrK episodes from "The Tracev 
L llman Show," which was tin- birth- 
place- ot "America's favorite under- 
achiever ' and his lanuly 

Silverman, who began drawing 
cartoons in high schcKil and even 
won some awards then, studit\l ani- 
mation and filmmaking at UCLA. 
After receiv ing his Master of Fir>e 
Arts degrw from UCLA in 14H3, fve 



worked as a character designer for 
some Saturday morning cartoon 
shows, 

Silverman was in the right place 
at the right time when he caught the 
attention of the creator of "The 
Simpsons ' who saw^ his animated 
film One Criizu SwmmiT 

During "The Simpsons " tirst sea- 
SiMi, the 3^-vear-old directed the 
mam titles and five of the first 13 
shows, including the premier 
Christmas show. 

The next season, 'The Simpsons" 
won an immy for the Best 
Animated Program The show 
recently bt\ame the longest running 
prime-time animated series in tele- 
vision, beating out "The 
Hinfslones " 

Tickets ftir Silverman's presenta- 
hon are $7 for general admission, 
with discounts for students. For 
hckets and information call (847) 
925-6100. 



and mtorniation 






^;>v 



Read the Harbiniifr. 
Your award-winning source 
for Harper news and information. 



Spencers attempt Houdini 
illusion with special effects 



The ^ husband 

and wiif team performing 
magK and illusion, will per- 
■ "-m at HiU|ier tm ^iitid.n 
.pril «t 2 p,m in ih.' 
Building I rheater. 

Known lor tlieir special 
effects, such as roving lights, 
fog machines and hit music, 
Kevin and Cindy Spencer 
don't pull rabbits out ot hats 

Instead, the duo performs 
some unusual uk -uih as 
the nsrr.ithv 1 bv 

Harry HchkI.j., ■.,.,,...: '^r 
■'Milk L an 

In this illusion, keiio 



Spencer spends three min- 
utes handculfect and sub- 
merged underwater inside 

the cramped ijuarters ot a 
tour-toot milk can before he 
fwes himself. 

During an illusion called 
"The twister." Kevin sepa- 
rates I indv > bixfv from her 
legs and fiead 

Tickets for the show are $3 
for childr«'n 1 2 and under and 
$*> tor general admission, 
with .1 di.siount rcir students 
■".1 s.'nu>rs (."all |.H4ri**25- 
'or tickets .lod intorma- 



CAMP COUNSELORS 

WANTED! 
KELLYRIFIC SUMMER 

Teachers - Group Leaders 

3 or 5 days/wk - 21 year old drivers 

Swimming lr»structor-WSI/LGT-Archery-Baseball 

Basketball-Boatlng-Fishing-Goiy-Gymnastics-Riding 

Soccer-Tennis- Tae Kwon Do 

Transportation to Lincolnshire 

Best Camp, Program, & Salary! 

Kelly's Day Camp 847/634-9393 



Rduertise in the Harbinger to reach 
the Harper College Community. 
For more information contact Daue 
or Jon at 925-6460 



H» HoH can I get my education 
• focused fast? 

IVansfer to DeVry 

to complete your degree. 

IU>«u nrk>iiiiin|:tmatiKU. l^wuwNt win^ in liSiMrif^ Budketor'^dcgrnr. DciV'rv 

t^d* * h;iT » lu: rr ki.>k mf for ( 'i^ilt initiiniuiiilat^^ rw»icni»j.yaur. DcV'rv's 

'H.",.tr '"!< h\ -si'ViJ^tlr "cr^, w-u linBsh j'liwdtofriKqiHcUly And j^cm edncatKin nEkn-ifit 

■.'■'.h( '.:j, ■x.--']4 k-LJitM:- m"j learn llwin] pTuitaniiHWi «i^ 

LVV'ri em'nn BictieW -. Jcgirmr prtv|r;riT»>> m Bix'tTimL-i. tngitKCfiag T(dNMiAuf>; 

tHUm HiTaiYfT'tcrd* 4'- *e\\ .<■■ ..1 Rjilirfi^'-' .trsrrt ..■'mj'fciK'n prihjTTitm in Ta'hnita' 
M,p. ■ -. ...,,...■'■■.. ..^„ ^: ■ 



• «> C(Mf« Mri SckMM. 



^fr^^y A higher degree of success. 



CMeago. H. (M1S-SM4 
(312)tn-SSS0 



1221 NSoriH Road 
Mdlaon. ILMioi^tM 
(7M) flS3-2000 . 



SUMMER 

HELP WANTED 

COME BACK DURING 

CHRISTMAS BREAK 

Entry level positions for 

afternoon 7 evening 

shift. 

Apply in Person and be 

interviewed. 

MARCH 27 & 28 

Thursday & Friday 

9 AM-3:30 PM 

Applications accepted 

weekdays if above time 

is not convenient. 

QUALEX, INC. 
995 Brandt Dr. 
Elgin, IL 60120 
Pre-Employment Drug 
Test Required. 
EOE M/F 



^ % 



The HjrbingiT 
Mareh 17. 19«»7 



Classifieds 



Page 9 



«LP WANTED 

GENERAL OFFICE ■ FIXL TIME 
AND PART TIME 

Seeking 2 (IFT/IPT) motivated, 
productive and efficient individu- 
als to sJwp Training Videos and 
Computer Based Training (CBT) 
materials to our banking cus- 
tomers. Must be attentive to 
detail; aWe to handle multipte 
»Yl routine clerical tasks; and 
be trainable on our inventory 
control and billing applications. 
Small and pleasant office envi 
(onment vwth casual dress code. 
Please call Marge for details 
(847) 397-9000. 

Independent Travel Consultant 
Major travel discounts & bene 
fits. Must be able to be certi 
fied. Orientations in 
SchaiJrtJurg. (312)409-0429 
Charina 

Part-time Merte Norman 
Cosmetics Studio in Buffalo 
Grove needs Sat help. This job 
wtll fit in perfectly with your 
Class schedule. Call 394-3370. 



•$20O-$5OO WEEKLY' 
Mailing phone cards. No experi- 
ence necessary. For trxjre mfor 
mation send a self addressed 
stamped envelope to: Global 
Cotrmuntcation, P.O. Bon 5679. 
Hollywood, a 33083. 

Business manager wanted for 
the Harbinger next fall. Travel 
and training included. Use the 
experience for resumes and 
meet new and exerting people. 
For more information contat 
Dave at 925-6460 



SITUATIONS WANTED 

HARPER TRANSFER STUDENTS! 
Plan your transfer to Roosevelt 
University in Schaumburg nowf 
Generous scholarstiip opportuni- 
ties for good students. For per 
sonal transfer pianmr^ credit 
evaluations, and more informa- 
tion, call Karuna Maddava at 
847/619 8607 or see her on 
campus (visit schedule m Harper 
counseling office). 



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College to host 
the Dating Dr. 

IXnui C olfinan will present hl^ C ri'.itive 
l).ilin>; Workshop .il HorfHT onThurs .\pnl 
10 at noon m thf Stucii-nt Center Lounge in 
Buildinp A 

With audience participation, Coleman 
will provide "a new feeling of conlidence in 
n'latumships and 2S«) new ideas for dales that 
are fun. <hoap and sate ' 

As a former radio talk show host, 
Coleman will include topics such as making 
a ^ihkI impres-sion, the impact ot alcohol and 
AIDS on a relationship, bringing back 
romance, dating e>i}x-ct.itions, breaking up 
and making the U-st ot a had dale 

The Creative Dating Workshop i- tree and 
the public IS welcome to attend For more 
information call the Harper Student 
Activities ottice at 847-925-6242. 



Education conference 
to be held on campus 

The Golden Corridor A.S5ociation 
for the Education of Young t hildren 
(GOAEYC) will sptin-sor a conference 
for early childhood educators at 
Harper College, on Saturday, Apnl 19. 

Participants will be able to select 
from approximately 60 workshops to 
attend There will also be commercial 
exhibits teatunng teachmg materials, 
childrens toys and biH)ks The Harper 
Collehe Child U-arning Center will 
asln bf open tor view mg 

To register lor the conference or lor 
further information on COAYEC, call 
Sears Child Development Center at 
(847) 286-8687. 



Japanamation hits 
Building J in April 

rhiet epi-ode-. ol Street 1 ighter II trom 
the original lapanese television -.iTies. 
Manga i:ntertainnien1. imII bo sliown at 
harper College, at 7 M) pnv. Wednesday, 
April 2, m the Building I Theatre. 

Street Fighter 11 telev ision series has been 
adapted from the \ kleo game and I'eatutes 
Ken, an American male and Rsii, .i lapanese 
male, voung martial artists who tave a van- 
ft\ ot opponents with different martial arts 
stvles 

The duo martial experts are on a journey 
stvkmg other ' strtrt lighters" to improve 
their skills 

Their lournev is a continuous story line, 
taking them to the United States, Hong 
Kong, and India 

As they build relationships with other 
characters, personalitv aovelopmenl and 
emotional confTi< t build uUeri'sl and energy 
Martial arts combat dominates the 
epi-odes, and the lights are given dramatic 
weight and lots of scavn time, 

Beiause ot the violence in the duels of 
voung Kenand K\ u, the program is not rec- 
ommended for the young 

Tlie l.ipanese television series is aimed at 
adolesient and older v n-wi'rs 

Tickets for the Japanimation Street 
Fighter episodes are three dollars tor gener- 
al admission, with discounts tor students. 
For more information, call (84/1 '!i25-tiUXl, or 
stop by tlie box office in Buildiong L. 



fH, *• 



Page 10 



S ports 



The Harbinger 
March 17, 1997 



Baseball: depth increases chances for Hawks best season 




ll«N«v*r Do«< Mavtty practlcM Ms faatball In prcparatioa for 
for March IS afaimt Cell«(* of Lako County. 



PHOTO BY BRIAN MARKIEWICZ 

day slatod 



continued from page 12 
.iiid Di'uj; MdMt\ (Klk 
lirmi'l the middlf 
rt-lii-MT- I here will 
bi' .1 tiit.il ot four vi'tiT- 
ans un thi' staff- 

QujrliTb.iik Bryan 
(., inter (Huftman 

I statf-jwill trade in 
hi> tiMitbail for a basc- 
ball to round out the 
piti-hing staft. 

Ho throvvs 

o\tri>mel> hard," said 
(uim-tt, 

Hrik Nelson (Klk 
t, rove I and )ason 
I'olgla/e will team up 
to till the vataney loft 
behind the plate with 
the exit ot tvM)-\ear 
starter Sn'tt liarone 
Ihev are both \ery 
gi'od defensive catch- 
ers," said Garrett. 
"And both can hit the 
ball." 



(..arrett has pler.l\ 
of first basemen with 
Prcnost, V'ince Di 
Varco and Fdvvard all 
capable of fillin}; the 
spot "We ha\e thrif 
pretty talented first 
basemen," he said- 
"One will probably 
UH," 

Third basi-men Rob 
I'oma/ak (Rolling 
Meadows) came over 
from Iowa State. 
Garrett will put him in 
at the leadoff position 
to take advantage of 
his speed. 

"Hell leadoff for 
us and play third. He 
lias \erv gcKxl speed." 

Sophomore Nick 
l.ovinelli (Elk Grove) 
and Dervnis Moore 
will use their speed in 
the outfield as well as 
on the bases 



Hey batter . . . batter . . . swing batter 




PHOTO BY BRIAN MARKKWICZ 



WILLIAM iAMEV HASKM COLLEGE 
SOfTBALL. tWJ 



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Track Schedule and 
preview will be in 
the next issue of 
the Harbinger due 
on the stands by 
April 7 




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The Harbinger 
Mareh 17, 1W7 



Page 11 



WUXIAM RAINEY HARPEK COLLEGE 
BASEBALL. 1997 



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Ryan brings experience 
to Softball program 



TIA TBA 

IBA IBA 

i.MTr raA 



WILLIAM RAINF^ HARPER COLLEGE 
MEN- S TENMS, 19*7 




S»>OBTS WRITER 

Jim Ryan h.i^ lrj\<'lfd 
dround tho world 12 timi-s, 
and \ iMtfd rn'jrls f>0 world 
i.jpitdl>. Ho 5pedk> (luent 
Indonfsian and a little 
Arabic He has won cham- 
pionships, coached basket- 
ball in Bangkok, Singapore els, R\an 
and Hong Kong and he was Chicagoland 



experienced the Midwest 
during Ills vears j| Rradlev 
Uni\ersil\ in Peoria I was 
glad I grew up there 
(Boston), but I prefer (he 
people of the Midwest, I tell 
in love with the people ot 
Peoria, " Ryan said 

Despite his worldly trav- 

rjti's the 

area as the 



th< 
th€ 



chased out of 
Ea*t during 
Gul< War 

Ryan now finds 
himself as the 
Director of the 
Fitness. Center and 
beginning this sea- 
son, head coach of 
the Softball team. 
He IS also "as 
happy as a clam" 

Rvan came In 
Harper live yejrs 
ago after being "shot out of 
the Middle East" during 
Opt-ration Desert Storm and 



Middle third, possibly fourth, best 



'I wear about four hats around 

here. Vm in charge of 

marketing, purchasing and 

hiring.' 

-Softball Coach Jim Ryan 



|jded; all traveled-out, 
enoughs enough. No more 
airplanes, fast food and 
cable TV Now, I'm as happy 
as a cLim" 

Any predictions on this 
vears softball leam^ "I never 
like to go out on a limb but I 
am cautiously optimistic," 
Ryan said. "The team is 
short on numbers but long 
on quality. I'm very 
impressed with their 
high schixil school- 
ing and coaching. 
I'hey did a mar- 
velous job at getting 
a good, finished 
product I'm very 
optimistic. We're 
going to he very 
aggressive on the 
bases, strong pitch- 
ing, good defense, I 
love It. I think well 
do very well, we're going to 
make things happen" 
livitead of going on a trip 



city in world "This is 

America's best kept stvrel, I 
v/ii^iain-.u i^-3c.. .^.^..... -.— plan to die here" Ryan rates 

landed himself an "ideal San Francisco as the best city for summer vacation. Ryan 
job" "This IS the most pleas- in the world, then London, will be returning to Harper 

with Zurich and Chicago in 

a close race for third 



Softball: looks to finish above .500 



continued from page 12 

The Softball team has not 
had a 500 record since 19««, 
but Rvan has restrained opti- 
mism for this sejson, 
'They're young, but the 
potential is IhcTB/* 



rhe Hawks will tra\el lo 
St. Louis tor some >pnng 
Break action with nine games 
to play over a four day peri- 
t)d. Ryan b-T^ <■■ ■:-e the trip 
as a learn ".v.inJ.! 

springbcwm ht m..- >easi>n 



jnt )ob I've ever had in my 
life." Rvan said. 

He can'l seem to get 
enough of Harper, spending 
W plus hours a week on 
campus year round. "1 wear 
about tour hats around here 
I'm in charge of marketing, 
purchasing and hiring" 
Rvan also teaches a sports 
officiating class and is now 
taking over the Mittb.ill team 
from Jennifer Jensen 

Born and raised in 
Boston Mass , Rvan first 




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He 

rates his hometown of 
Boston as being "in the top 
20." 

Ryan says his 2b years of 
coaching evperience "runs 
the whole gamut " Besides 
coaching experience in 
Atlanla, Wisconsin .ind \ew 
Hampshire, Ryan has spent 
man\ \ears coaching in 
|,ikart.i. Bangkok, Hong 
Kong and Singapore. 

He h.is won champi- 
(inships with the boys 
Siutheast .Asi.in basketball 
t,-.im and won j .hampi- 
onship 111 H4 with the 
Likart.i bo\s basketball 



"There really is no off-sea- 
son for me That's the fun 
part, I'm a semi-workaholic, 
it's just my nature I'm all 
fired up for the summer 
camps," 

This summer, Ryan will 
be in charge of 14 different 
camps offered to Harper dis- 
trict kids in grades 4-H. "The 
camps offer all-sport, hsh- 
ing. dance, basketball, soc- 
cer, all kinds of things." 

In the tutun- K\,in s.ivs 
he plans to 'continue here, 
continue the gnuvth ot the 
inlranuiral Miminei ■.pi>rfs " 
In fact, while Ky.in h.is btvn 
in ch.irge ot Uu- -iininier 
sports proj;r.inc the gross 

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ot diploni.its and unaltv in renth teaLhing .il the Wall 
•svria, lndone-,ia and most r)i^ne\ Magnate school m 
recently Saudi ,\rabia Chicago, while ttieir son 
Being bomlu-d out of Reggie, lollowing in his 
Saudi -\r.ibia was the dead- father's footsteps, is teach- 
ing factor th.it m,ide him ing second grade at an 
return to the >lates "I'm ,'Vmerican school in |akarta. 



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Tennis ready for competitors and a new conference 



"Ihdt^ oiw thing that vvi> Junt 
know about; we don't know how or 
wht-re they an? going to pljy." said 
ihf ^t'vfnth year coach at»out tht- dou- 
bles situation. 

Ihf Hawks will know by mid 
April hnw gcNxl of a team they really 
have as tht"y face College of DuPage 
usually A strong team, aitd will host 
the Harper Tri-State meet against 
Grand Rapids and ViiKennes, both 
scholarship schtxils. This will be their 
toughest schedule in the team's histo- 
ry, but the addition of a new confer- 
ence may play in their favor. 

Harper will compete against iKm- 
Kholarship schiwls at Nationals, 
unlike in tiie years past- If this divi- 
sion had bifn in place last year, the 
Hawks should have been National 
Champions in Division 111. 

For now though, the Hawks need 
to look no further than their home 
opener on March 18 against Elgin. 
With two key meets on the horizon 
against Lake County on March 24 and 
CODcwiAprill- 



tnTORNOKF 

The key to the tennis tvum's suc- 
cess this seas«>n may rule on the 
shoulders of three key n-tumee* hi>m 
last years undefeated ninth ranked 
team in the nation 

"We cant compare this year s 
team to last year's, but this team is 
better than average," said coach 
Roger King. 

John Amaio. Brian Bechloid, Dave 
Jakubowskj and Gregg Nasser are all 
ivluming with Jared Dawson, Mike 
Ketchum aiKl Aarrun Reddy joining 
the team this season 

Nasser, the confeience champiim 
with a l't-3 record m 1W> is slated to 
piay No I singles followed by 
Amaru. Ketchum, Bechtold, I>aws<» 
with Jakubowski and Reddy battling 
fur th*- sixth position 

As for now, ttie doubles leairc* will 
be: Amato and Ketchum, Bechtold 
and Dawson. Nasser and either 
lakubowski or Reddy. but King said 
thai could easily be changed. 




R*tw w , M«i ■•diteM ratwiw ■ allot dwiiig ■ racwit practice la 
praparatioa far tha ba<laaiag of tha saaaoa oa March I*. 



Spring sports 

Returnees key to 
baseballs success 



season always full of diamonds 

Softball set to build under new coach 



MWiAGING EDITOR 

The l****/ Hawks lijM'ball team is ready to 
spring into aition and make a run for a shot 
at the naltonal taurrumenl 

Coach Norm liarntt has a lineup filled 
with veterans and fxperienced fn-*hman as 
the Hawks tr\ tor a fourth straight season 
with 20 or more wins 'We haie a lot of tal- 
entt\l kids, ' Carretl said Arul they s«fm to 
be coming together as a unit It should he a 
pretty giHxl squad " 

Returning to the field for llie Hawks are 
two players who received honorable men- 
lions as part ot the 19% North Central 
Community College Conference all-confer 
ence team Pabtine graduate |oe |auch was 
recognized for his work on the mound, lead- 
ing Harper to mx victoriei. Ctcg Haut 
(Pri>spect) IS expected to be an offensive 
threat, tollovving last seastm's seven home 
run total. 

Haut won't be the only Prospect graduatt 
on tfie team Sophomote Rob Provost i.s also 
a former knighl, along with three freshmen 
Knights- turned I l.iwks 

V'mnie IJv\artl i-- a ■.outh-paw v\ho is 
exfxvted to brmj; soim- ■•trength to the pitch- 
ing rotation In the bullfwn will be C urt 
KuLska, who is slated ti' be the team % . l.>^er 

"He might be m\ tirst legitimate Jd-..'! ' 
said t.,irietl "He has the makeup tor it 

Frank Lesniak will see time as an intield- 
er. 

The Hawk's pitching staff looks slrcmg 

with Christian Hixh (F.Ik Grtwe) as a right 

handed starter and )osh Ianisch(Elk Cirove) 

contnjed an page 10 




PHOTO BY BRIAN MAHKIEWICZ 

Jaaay MoHtor wanaa up dariag aa In door 
practlca. Tha aoftball taaais baglna tbalr 
•aasoa at hoaio oa Moaday, March 17 at 2:30 
P4a. agaiaat Laka Coonty. 



Susan Radaaiacbaf 

MArWGlMGiraTOR 

Stiftball coach Jim Ryan plans to wear out the 
basi- paths with aggressive base running this 
season as he leads a rebuilt team intc the IW? 
season. 

"It's J big part of the game, " said Ryan. 'The 
kev is to put the ball m play and give the 
deteasi' a lot to think about." 

In his hrst s«'ason as Harper's si>ftball coach, 
Kvan has had to build a team from scratch and 
by w ord of mouth. Catcher Chris Smecklo is the 
only Hawks remaining from the 19% s^uad. 

"We need to a\oid injuries," said Ryan. "My 
goal IS to make the team tournament tough for 
the playoffs " 

He IS optimistic about the team because he 
said that they had been well-coached at the high 
schiMil level. However, he admits that they 
don't know their roles as of yet, because they 
haven't had a chance to practice outside. 

Pitching will be key to the Hawks' success 
this season. Ryan has three quality pitchers in 
the rotation that can aLso help out at other posi- 
tions Fremd graduates Angela Jacobs and 
Melanie Kwasniewski will shan? the duties with 
former Barrington pitcher Jamie Clark 

Jenny .Molitor and Kristen Wilson \\M trade 
m their basketball for a st)ftball with Molitor in 
the infield and Wilson in the outfield. 

'Kristen is a good athlete and she'll be use- 
ful, ' said Ryan. 

Mary Weinrich is expected to see action in 
sev eral areas of tlie field Ryan said that she has 
experience in the outfield, at first base and 
behind the plate. 

"She has a nice inside-out swing with a pop 
in the bat, " said Ryan. 

continued on page 11 



M " 




Theater department outgrows 
its facilities for productions 



A«£ EDITOR 

Theairr DiractiHy Mmy Jo Wiii» 

knew >n th«f sumiturr ol '% that pto- 

.lucmg^ the maskal Evita tn Building 

- . — ' ;' a lecture room, would be 

v\uiK Mid she did the musical to 
make people reaii/e the limititiors 
of the space in room 143 and because 
>he sdid It was a Ics-s that the college 
wasn't doini; mu»icals 

Watching thf musical Evita you 
saw an elaborate set that kiotal too 
big lor rouKhly 30 lieet of gtafgr^pace 
jnd a cast that changed in and out of 
cuntuines %o quicMy il seemt-d etfort- 

What you didn't mv was an 

9«« E'ila on !>•(■> 8 



Wellness week offers 
college s«Tninars. 
Page 2 

Radio Station broadcasts 
live in front of fireplace. 
Pages 



College approves degree, 
but what is the school's 
real agenda. 
Page 6 



Art* • ■wtftii. —. 

Pdletmtologist Robert 
Bakker talks about 
innovating theories. 
Page? 

Spsfftst 

Softball returns from a 
successful trip. 
Page 11 

Tennis defeated for the 
first time this season. 
Page 12 



AAI. 



OaMifftotfs. 



Pagat 




l«Ha«aati 
Pali* Uadaay I 



I lakaaraa bafmra 

■a Kami 



PHOTO BY BRIAN MARKtEWlC/ 

Night. Wayaa tcott, 
fiaai iaft t« right. 



Track's leading the pack 




speech Team places second in region 



The Harper Speech Team fin- 
ished in second place behind the 
College of DuFage when they trav- 
eled to Rock Valley College for the 
Phi Rho Pi Riigional Championships 
tm Mart :h 22 and B. 

Harper's region included aim- 
munity colleges from Illinois. 
Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan, 
Iowa and Indiana Tiiu Bt^wker won 
<i gold medal in persuasive speak- 
ing. Silver medal winners were; 
Mans Heischmann for pa«se lead- 
ing. River O^tgur for poetry reading, 
Tina Bowker for mformalive speak- 



ing, Jake Sadotf for dramatic inter- 
pretation and speech to entertain, 
and )ay Taylor and Rick Vargas. 
Hans Fleischmann and River Ozgur 
and Jake Sadoff and Brian Keppler 
for duet impression. 

Brian Keppler, |ay Hnlor, Rick 
Vargas, Lisa Harshtu-ld and Mindy 
Berenzweig mm j bron/e medal for 
Reader's theater, and River Ozgur 
won a bronze for dramatic ^nterpr^^ 
tation. The team will finish the sea- 
son by traveling to the national tour- 
nament in St Paul, Minn.. April 5- 
12. 

iM7/Mf-MM Nawa 



Campus plans 
new buildings 

VanMrica Ooazaiaz 

*AE EDITOR 

Die fiillff^f IS involvi'd in a plan- 
ning ph.isc !or rvvo nt'w buildings 
and a possibk- jrt f;.illi>Pi'. 

The pmjtvt will mcludf buildings 
which are bi'inf; referix'd to as the 
Instructional Cnitcr or Buiidmg W, 
and a Pcrtormmg Arts Center or 
Buildmg R 

l'ro|ecfed cost for construction is 
$12,762 million. The college will put 
in $5,93«,800 from Uxal (unds 
I'unding for construction o( these 
buildings has yet to be approved b) 
tlie state 

"It (Building R) will bv used as an 
instructionjl t.Kility for students in 
the thealer program," said Bob C*tz, 
physical plant director tor the col- 
lege He said Building K will also 
pKi\ ide students with experiencx' in 
working with a stage 

Harper students will get a chance 
to use the auditorium tor public per- 
tormances but the Illinois 
Community College Board states it 
will not bf used to produce revenue 
for the college; it is being planned as 
a teaching fac^lity, not a performing 
arts center. 

Several departments including 
the music, speech and drama depart- 
ments will also be using the facilities. 

Building W will be used for 
instruchonal programs for local busi- 
nesses and corporations in the area. 
It will also be used for owiferences 
and continuing educahon classes. It 
will include a 250 seat amphitheater 
for lectures and several meeting 
nxims 

Building R will house a 450 seat 
auditorium comp!i-lt> with a stage, set 
storage, costume and make-up 
rooms, dressing rooms and other 
facilities Building J riK)m 143 does 
not offer 

If construction funds are 
approved by the state. Building W 
will be next to Building A. Building 
R will k)e attached to Buildings P 
and L. 

The Board of Trustees approved 
an Associate in Fir>e Arts degree at 
their March 20 meeting which will 
fulfill requireinents for a degree in 
music or art In the background 
information dtxument for the degree 
It says that the music department has 
"no totally dedicated music perfor- 
mance space " 

Building R will accommodate this 
with an orchestra pit in the theater. 

The ICCB also approvc-d hinding 
for planning and design of an art 
gallery if it can attract funds for con- 
struction; this will be worked on 
more in the future 

MT/MS-MOO xa4«l 



HarifgSN#w 



The Harbing^ 
April 7, 19 



Wellness Week presents Health Fair 



15-r 



A» part trf Harper t tiil*g«- 
Wellnpss W«k 4.:lniti« ttie 
23rd annual Mcilth F»ir an 
•\pnl Ih will prt-M-nt i>v€»r 70 
i-\hiliit- (fjturin^; nifnial, 
ph>- ■ .pintuj] weli- 

nes-. 

iKimc L>f which will prii- 
vkJe fn?e (ducatioruil maten- 
ab and health screenings 

"By attending Wellnesti 
Week, students and jdiiits 
will gain tht> tools n**ded tii 
lead healthu-r, tulk-r lives. 
said Health Sen ue Wellm^-. 
Coocdirutcir Char Padovani. 

Various fi«e seminars and 
workshop* given by health 
caic pmifessKmak will help 
students and adults belter 
their overall health and well 
being 

David Hunnicutt, Ph. D , 
begins the presentatums at 
7:30 am. an Tuesday with the 
breaktaitt seminar "Aw Your 
Health habits Kjlling You"" 

Pre-tem*tratu>n and a S5 
(ee for breakfast is mjuiied 
for this seminar He will 
leach stratvgues to enhance 
perMMial health. 

Andy Howe, M Ed., 
C jrvii l.f\ inj;ti>n i\\ I ) , and 
|im idstli. t " ' ■ iU fiMch 
how Ki idf. T-. .ind 

'■■' " " "?■■<■ ■^r-nMn..,ir 

^tivss." 1,15 
^' in , iLH'Mia\ AH 3. 

The>- will teach devfltip- 



GCAEYC to 
sponser 
conference 
for children 

The iiiilden Corridor 
AaMwialion for the 
' <f' Young Childm 

(i-.^.!;, i^. > Will sptinsor a 
conftMnce for early child- 
hood educators .u Hjrper 
CoJlefte. on Saturday, April 
19 

Participants will be able to 
select hxim appamimately ftO 
workshops to attend 

There will also he com- 
mercia) exhibits featuring 
iMchiiig malenats, childnn's 
toys and books. 

Tlw Harper College ChiW 
Learning Center wiU aski be 
open for viewing. 

To register for the confer- 
ence or for further informa- 
Ikm on GOAYEC, call Sears 
QttkJ I>velopinenl Center at 



mf^ cu.stom plans and holistic 
nwthiids to n;iieve stress. 

Hcdilh screenings and an 
array of tests will he oflrrt-d 
for little or no ttr .it the 
Hi-alth Fair in Huildms A 
from •» a.m.-l p m on 



Wednesday 

Health can- proft-ssionals 
will be available to ansvvi.'r 
questions and provide infor- 
mation 

Northwest Comm u n i tx 
Hospital will provide a blood 



chemistry screening 

Wednesday 7-11 a.m., for a 
S25 ttf. 

Appointments are 

required Schetiule appoint- 
ments bv calling (S47| '12.S- 
62t>«. 



Tuesday, April 15 Wednesday, April 16 Thursday, April 17 



7:30 a.in.- 
9:30 a-m. 

8:30 a.m.- 
10:00 a.m. 

10:15 a.m.- 
11:45 a-m. 



12:00 p.m. 
1:00 p.m. 

1:15 p.m.- 
2:45 p.m. 



BREAKFAST-Oming 

Room A238 

Ara Your HMlth Habits 

Killing You? 

Oavid Hunnicut 

Pre- registration required 

SSfee 

Tlw BmUtma o» B iii lna M n 

BudnMs 

DavW Hunneul Aa42 



A315 



FtnWMty 

Esmw Guitsrra; Skmn M249 

FtrM aiipa Tnrard FInaneM 



Harvey WoM 



Scat WlDtt. Jonn nuggwfo ind 
Mjctaai KnywlnnMi A242 



3:00 p.m.- 
[4:30 p.m. 



i 7:00 p.m.- 

18:30 p.m. 



An4r Hdim. Caryn Lavingion 

A31S 



Laygh Vow IW^r lo HmMi 

Ed DunkatMau 

Alls 

Itini Up aw RMlio Omt. I 
QmIHmt 

Jody Nawnan-Ryon 

A242 
Can1 «lt AN JoM QM AtongT 

Judlt'OinaMandnai 



HEALTH FAIR 

9jum.-l p.m. 
Student Ccnln. Building A 
Ttw Aging Eya 

Slaptwn VMS 

A315 

AnWi SprMi PravtnUon ami 
Car* of LoiMr Ug ln(ialM 
DougSpiwak A243 

EnrdM Your Memory 
Roger Weraa 

A243 

TIM SlUMau tMsy lo HeMlli 
■ndSoH-Care 

Arieen LaPalermo A3tS 

SAt-SArotUca 

EslTier GiiilerrBZ Staan 

M24S 
Uaing tlw NMural World lo 
knprovo EmoUonal and 
Ptiyaical HaaMi 
Kenneth J WiU A243 

Mro lo Hoiialic Madtcina 
Prablia vaidya and Sneilla 
Snanes *3is 

Doea God Have Vote* Mall? 
S aa Mn g Ood tn a Sick World 

Susanna HaviK A31S 

Sexual ObiwrHflcatton of 
Women in Itw Media 

Knster. OBIingef Jolyn DePnesl 

A2«2 

•mtnicllofii tor CraaUng the 



Salt Awaranesa and Sail 
Help Thnxigh Joumaling 
IMS Schab A31S 

VKamkis for Your Hawi 
JohnFunasse 

A242 

miro to TtadNlonal Chinaaa 



Dr Joseph l.ee A315 

Tlw Sandaridi QanacaUon 
Kaiolyn Swanson 

A24I 

Smicli, Flai and RoH 

Rita ftsch A24a 

Shynaaa ol Ow Mind. Body 
and Soul 

Bamanlo Canluixi A241 

Tlw All ol Haaimg 

Chns Milostan 



AMB Soma OKmuaBe 



A241 

QalNng a Oood MIgM'a Slaap 

Aie»i«n BraKwjs Medwai 
Center Sleep Oisoniars Clinic 
A242 

Qeltlng What You Want 
Out ol Life 

ChenSelev 

A31S 
Tlw Impoftanlince ol KiKMing 



A238 



A23a JoanMilclM« 



Hsther Giitiern?? Sloan. 
certified instructor by til 
American Council 
Ixercisf and the AerobiJ 
and 1 itiifss ,\ss(X"iatian, wi 
lead SAI.SArobics. a spiel 
tast-paced approach to aeril 
bics, Wednestiay al noon 
M24'J. 

Dr. Joseph Lee will presei] 
"IntTcxluction to Tradition 
Medicine' on Thursday 
10:15 a.m. in A,115. 

Chinese herbal medicin 
qi qong, acupressure anl 
acupuncture will be intrc] 
duced as alternative hedlii 
methods 

Professionals from tli 
Alexian Brothers Sleel 
Disorders Clinic will discu 
and treatment of sleep disoJ 
ders in "Getting a 
Night's Sleep " at 3 p.m. 
Thursday in A242. 

Wellness Week sponsor] 
are also holding a raffle witi 
a grand prize of two round 
trip tickets on AmericaJ 
Airlines from ChicagJ 
O'Hare Intemati(»n.il Airp^- 
to any American .Mrliir,] 
European destination. 

Some restrictions apply 
Dnly 2,01K) tickets will be soli| 
at $2 a chance 

For details on Wellnesl 
Week, the Health Fair, bio 
screening appointments ol 
the American Airlines rafflq 
call Health Service at (S47 



ffirp^;^ 



*aiiit tu be 



Allar all your hanl ewt. yon aui afford Ui he diousy 

TJiuit e»p(rfiiBy.iil>(>ut v. 
ri(hrrtu.i>'i,> i,-, Ri,i,,.,(>i. ■ 

Kiiriscv(>lt Witluiini|rri'lH'nsi\T 
'"*'' '■' -. 'v«iii'Vi-i( h,ii tiwrc ii,i,s.-.i's in rimnMniijors 

-uriMid ti EiJiiCilioii lo Tin atrr .''irl.'i I .il (iiotr 
™'^-- . :ri Itif Cliio.- 

•«f"' - . ...Il(:,.untt.m..: 

To (et a jwrsonal Ujiuiripi t;ial(,.i:jiii jini find i,ul more aln'iu our Imaticiiii aid (Icsigncrt 
etpedaUr tor tiansfcr students, mwt witli a Koosevelt Univpr.sityadmi.wion counailorat H*rptT 
CafcgB Or call {M7) (IMBOO tor an apfKuniint-iu at our Rubin campus 
I^MdejrAprflS Thanday April 17 Tueaday April 22 

ftOOm - 12:90|Wi »:00aiii - 1 2;80pm S:30pm - 7.<IOpiB 

J Uu«t! Biiiidii« L J Laoive 




Aimr A. KMM CAMHIS - 16SI MCCOMNOH PARKWAY, SCHAUMBUHC. lUNOIS 601 73 (S47) 619-8600 
DOmtTOlMH CAMPUS - 430 VXJTH MICHIGAN AVENUE OUCAGO. HUNOfS 6060S OU) 341 2000 



«h ^ 



The Harbinger 
April 7. IW7 



Hnrp#t^#w» 



Page 3 



Four-year school representatives visit campus g|„^ bq^ increases awareness 



STWV WRITER 

Students wiw are tran»- 
femng will have many 
opportunities to see four- 
year college representatives 
during April and May. 

Roosevelt University rep- 
resentatives will be in 
Building I's common area on 
April 8. <»:30 am -12:30 p m 

DePaul University repre- 
'wntatives will be in Building 
J, April 9, 4:30 p m -*:30 p m. 
Wtst Suburban College ot 
Nursing will be in Building 
Ls common area 9 a.m- 
Ip m , and DeVry Institute 
will also be in Building L 



from 10 am -1p.m. 

During the second wedt 
of Apnl, representatives will 
be visiting from National 
Lewis University. 

Dominican University. 

Dominican University 

(Rosary College), Elmhurst 
College, University of 
Illinois-Chicago and 

Acquinas College of 
Michigan in Building J. 
Roosevelt will be in Buildmg 
L in the mornings. 

On April 17. University 
of UlinoiiUrhicago leprasen- 
tabves will be conducting a 
transfer session in 1117. 

During the Ihinl wok of 



April, Northern Illinois 
University, Loyola 

University, Nahotval Louis 
University, Elmhurst 

College and Northeastern 
niinois University will be on 
campus. 

In May, students can 
meet with representatives 
from DePaul University, 
Northern Illinois University 
and National Louis 
University. 

For further details, trans- 
ferring students can contact 
one of the Academic 
Advising Centers in 1117, 
(847) 925-6522. or D142, 
(847)925^>393. 



April is Child Abuse 
Preventian Month and the 
Student ActivitieB Program 
Board is presenting "The 
Bhie Bow Project." 

The protect is a visual 
display designed to increase 
awareness about child 
abuse, April 15-17, 11 a.m.-2 
pjn. in Building L, adjacent 
to the Bookstore. 

For this display, third 
grade children from 
Lakeview Elementary 

School, Hoffman Estates, 
were asked to draw pictures 
depicting what they do to 
feel good about themseives 



or to make others feel good. 

They were also asked to 
write down a few words or 
phrases they like to hear 
bom otiter people. 

The purpose of the dis- 
play is to offer adults posi- 
tive ways to interact with 
children through praise 
rather than criticism and to 
increase awareness about 
child abuse in an effixt to 
prevent it. 

For more information on 
the Blue Bow Project, call 
the Student Activities Office, 
(847)925-6241 



WHCM broadcasts live from campus remote for two days in April 



*« EW10R 

Harper'"' nwn r.idu> ■^l.v 
tion. WHCM, which is heard 
m the cafeteria and the xc- 
ond flixir of Building A. 
broadcast livf to promolf thi- 
ufKommn movie, The S.iint 
in coniunction with 

Randhurst Theaters in Mount 
Prosptvt, 111 on Wednesday 
April 2 

The sMtion connected a 
cable with a microphom- 
from the station's studio, 
nx»m 339 to the second fltwr 
of the building where they 
were giving away promotion- 
al items fnwn The S.iint and 
another upcoming movie, 
George of the fungie 

The Items mcluded free T- 
•itiirts, CDs. coupons and 



posters 

The station also raised $40 

in donations tor a seventh 
grade girl at Mead Junior 
High who has canttrr. 

I'.irticipatmg in the brxiad- 
tdst were st'Vffjl DK includ- 
ing l.iriH "-■: ' -Mn.iRtT Jt 
VVH(.M Mmmint; 

Dui'ttor (orgf wiula, Scott 
Mt'hi, fnc Anderson, Brad 
Stem. Sean I'rudeau. Mark 
Friedman, Shinya Takai and 
Chris Edwards whti took care 
of plaving music and taking 
phone calls from inside the 
studio. 

CiHirdinating all these 
fk-mt-nts IS a real task." 
Edwards said. "1 thought it 
came off very well; the incep- 
tion, the product 

'Everything cami" out bi-t- 





MatiMl 

ter than I thought it would " 

Passerbys and some peo- 
ple were aware of WHCM's 
breiadcast. 

"I know they're doing a 
tund-rjiser," said Janet 
lohnson .i -.(uJiTit jt the col- 
Ifj-e IV ho was hjlt-listening 
in the citetena "1 was think- 
ing of chtxkinK it out," 

S-.in TrudiMu walked 



around the campus with his 
cell phone tjlking to dilfen-nt 
people trying to get them 
involved in the live broad- 
cast. 

He alMi went to the cafete- 
ria and attracted some atten- 
tion whi'n he asked pti>ple to 
speak on the air 

Many DIs said ihi- broad- 
cast was a success despite the 



PMOTO BV BRIAN MARKIEWICZ 

Wa*M*tfay A^fU. 3. 
lack of listeners and prepara- 
tion for the event 

"I hope that what we did 
today will encourage next 
year's man.igement to seek 
thesi' type of opportunities to 
work with the community. ' 
said lorge Borda, program- 
ming director tor WHCM 

"The cix)l thing w.is that 
no one complained " 




United Parcel Service has part-time 
loader and unloader positions available 

>> No Weekend Work 



8 /Hour 



^ 3-5 Hours Per Day (Mon-Fn) 



•> Comprehensive Medical Package 

& Stock Participation ►> Employee Owned Company 

Call toll free l-888-4UPS-JOB*o-»»««» 

24 hours a day - 7 days a week 

Locations; Hodgkins/Willow Spnngs (1-55 & 1-294) 
Addison. Palatine, Norttibrook & Westmont 



lai-WY'iT'iiiiiil 



f^SS 



-'13 WORKING FOR STUDENTS WHO WORK FOR L/S 

Up^ UPS DELIVERS EDUCATION 



Page 4 



•W8 



The Harbin>»pr 
April 7, 1997 



New courses offered in computers and publishing 



Cunpu* otfent nirw pwtjrAiitt 
including cowno in mariictlng 
basks. Mivcitiiin^ direct mail 
DUflwting and Menurkcting. 

ConiwrlinK and mu-aichinji; 
on Ihv Inttmwl and markvUng 
im lh« MW> add lo thtr many 
of>liwis availabU- including a 

Health \(i\i- r 

What can I do about mif 
iiiMMnnia? 

Insomnia — •IcvpleaaiMMs. 
icstkasneas, or the inability 
to fall or stay ask«f>— is the 
leading sliwp problem of 
aihilts. Most cases an insom- 
nia are asMKiatni with stress- 
ful life events, unhealthy 
lifestyle practices or poor 
sleep habits. To combat 
insomnia try these seif<are 
strategies: fc>ilow a consistent 
bedtime even on weekends, 
exenrise regulariy but not too 
dose to bedtime; avind cat- 
leiiw and nicotine; practice 
relaxation techniques; set up 
a comfortabk sleep envifon- 
ment 

For more specific strate- 
gies, pick up the brochure 
"The XYS's of Better Sleep" in 
i-ieolth Servues in Buldlmg 
A, Room 362. M your insom- 
nia does not impRwe after 
practicing the«e lechnutut-s 
coit-iult your dixfor An 
unnKogniiccsJ medical proh- 
lem could he aff«\-tin(s vour 
ability to gtrt d Ki>ud iU(iltl'!> 
nst. 

At iwlial age should a girl wt 
a gyitetologist? How often 
should I sec him/her? 

A >4vn«f(>l«-)gist » a dcctnr 
uhii spt\uli/« in the heallh 
ol the lem<)li> repmductive 
iirgann. A f^tl should have 

repj,Ur (■" ■ • .i ■sane* she 
reaches i. 't ymtnger 

it she 1:. -...'vujilv .lolive. 
tnteiTiist», t.imil\ firaitilioiv 
en and pediatnciaas may 
alio do pelvic exams How 
olttn yim have .in »'v.im i- 
deptmdent on m.Hu i.i.ii.rv 
YiHir vf.Htor will bv M>ur 



KukK 
inJi»ri 


nalKin 

t.-d m :i 


>u!.,l 


<k., 


'il^Tt 








. 


kx'altiin i 


>nii 




ill'' 

room 


to 
V for 



Can you advise me on Im>w I 
can <)uit smoking /i>fn<rr? Is 
second hand smoke really as 
(langenni* as smoking? 

In 199() 4(t millton ptwple 
wer*' smokers and 44 million 

ftropU- weie former smokmi. 
Vou t-.in i.'hi'nw*- 1(1 hr part u( 
«th.T xrnup but hv i, hiKiMri,^ 
' formt'r smoker you 
inetl Iwalth and a 
longL't life Statistics show 
suppt>rt j{roups im the best 

way I juit .tmoUng (or 

(ftHxi ! I.iw. i-vCT, some peopfc? 
.in- 4bl«- to tjuit on their own. 
Ki find ivut about snuiktng 
cesMiilMin. j|iiM|m or obtain- 



t'oursr tor thtmf whi< want to 
sell a pMdtKt iiT «<fr\icf via a 
newsletter 

Amilher new pmgram 
offered is the Macintosh 
Desktop Publuhing Technology 
Certifkale The skills taught in 
the 18 Desktop Publishing 



wlf-help materials, stop in 
Health Service or call the 
American Cancer Society, 
your local hosptlal or your 
doctor 

The Environmental 

Protection Agency puts 
Environmental Tobacco 

Smoke (second hand smoke) 
in the same class as radon 
and asbestos. Second hand 
smoke is responsible for 
approximately 20 percent of 
lung cancer deaths among 



courses are applicable In eithrr 
the MAC or Windows version 
of the software 

This pn>gram includes 
QuarkXPress. PagemalctT, 

Adobe Illustrator and 
Photoshop as well as scanning 



Coming Back This Fall? 

The llarfaingrr it looldng far writers and rdilors 

for the Fail IW aemnter. Don't laiH your opportunity to get 

noticeai.' Call 847/92S«000 x246l ur atop by our 

office in BuiUii^ A. Ruum 367. 



non-smokers. So, yes, second 
hand smoke is really bad. In 
fact the latest research has 
shown that babies bom to 
smokers go through nicotine 
witfidrawl at birth and they 
have the same nicotine teveis 
in utero as their mother's 

Do you havf a health quKtion ? 
Send your questions ami com- 
ments 10 the HurfcinjftT office or 
stop m Health Sen>Ke, Building 
A, Room 362 



STOP ACNE 


.•■»••• 


J Our cknic has over i b i^Bom oi proven results: 

* ■ Physicicm Monitored 

*• • Fosi Healing Eztroctionii 
I ■ Medicol Faciois 

* ■ Glycobc Tnicmnsnti 




• 1 / OaklKooltTiifTtiM.n. 60181 

* ^1 63tl«3»2283 




•« ^^ 1 70S E GoB Hcnd 

• /^CLMAII \ Schaumt>iii» 11 60173 




', Cowvd Br >«(a< liauronc* 

a 'a't MaiTirw o< evirate Hmllii Com SrMam HO 


• ».'! 



Here's Proof That A 

College Degree 
Can Really Pay Off. 

Rii^hi N(?u- Recent Collei-e Gnuiiiates Get ^400 Off 
Eve/y New DoJiic. In Addition To Most Other Current Offers." 
Dttdge Neon Coupe stuns a\ low as 

*''1# l#f if f ciiul -/.(MMI ,hiu,»Hit 




( .lb lurw.irddcMtin.dudl jirhags. lb lahc. I '2 hursepimcr etiginc. 
More .standard (S'wcr ihari I-wori. ( 'n ic .nid ( '.njlicr I'oupe. 



Dodge Dakota stons as low as 



m,935 

f'l2J95 as shown) 



athi '4tX) 
idllefit'finui 
tdsli hiirk" 




Spun I 
hmv 



' ' "Spoil rnicKH Ihc'tiM! More .nailjhlc 
iin; and [vivLud ihan an\ miupaci [nckup. 



Dtm'l hnx'ct inu\k ahoiif V^ , cUc^r vnuluult' fimifut' pUtm iivuiluhle 
lo t'liiiihh I ii\i<i>ncr\ iliitniiih Chrxslvr Civdit.tt 




The New Dodge 

See The Friendly Dwdge Dealer Near You 

(am Msm nanonal caw> tn<* m Hmml kt*Mm Omummm. Eidudn lai. MMys Mwyour mm Im« 

Van ojr WW Me m mm 4«Kiclg«.com 



./ J V i^ 



he Harbinger 
Ipril 7, 19*7 



!H7»tf 



rflflrt^ 



Harp«fOl«WS 



Pages 



tlMpartl«l»MUlntta> 
yaV* r> "» "w nt Fair 



M)trcnxi««> FAcn 

AHMt murancs 
AnioooCo«po«»«' 

Bom Caiddi tXliot PTOi»ie«i 
C. J, \«n« Co.. Inc 
CMUarOnt 
ri»««'s tecMtoiM. 

•y Inn 

--dJTBytW 
■ry Kay 

I Mowntt CodloraM 

MSawn 



somtmm 

CMcago 
CMllKKiKttfrace 

3diiu(nlM>9 
Hoimin EMM 
vwaalon 
Ainnglon H«iqlH» 

0«tfM<) 
OaMMMk 

CncaQD 



Get a taste of the real 
world at the Career Fair 






p<irl m 



c ovenl and mjkinj; 
if^li>in> lor !h<' 

"hi' TturlnMii.'nt fair i 



aanwglon 
Scftwniwin 

Senwrnburg 




\r\r t.iir '.Mil ^n.Hv., .i-i'^ uu--i- 
ness in thft'hiLaso.ireathjt will 



TfOf'lt: attiTMinj; tn.- 
Emplovmfnl t-Jir ■■hi'ukl lre\it it 
js .1 nral inttTvu-vi, ' %akl event 
i-o<jrdmjli>r ..i-^i-it.mt 1 vrine- 
Deannt- Avon- 4muld 

act \frv pt' dri-s^ 

ruifK. bring -./.. r.il . i>pics nt 



M^rs the e\ v' 



-esi'[Ue».J ;iu ittue 

healthijii- 
hctel, restjutjnt 
jnd Ihf niilitjrv 

Aven>ori .i1m 
parhcipant>. pivp.m- thein>f 
h\ vi'lleitiii^; business Lord 



part 

■ lh.it 

:,. , . -. ' The 

' i-;iir will t,; ■ ■ !>nl 

■ Huildini; Nt , ni 

""ri^IessiDn.il .issnLi.itions will he 

'res<-nl .ilon^ with p.inoi dist'us- 



' ni 



■1:^ pni-, and 



insuraiU"' 
m.injgcnienl 

suggests that 



..>ns at 
^i 'ill p-m 

I arret 1 an \\ ill pnn ide inlor- 
inaluin nn salaries, H.b upportu^ 
nities ri't]uirements and .tailv |ob 
evperienies. 



Solo Cup 

SI Paul Fwwml Bank loi Sawngt 
■n»M«liJundO»9Wiaaw» 

Tmiwinwnca 
US *miy/*ni»» 

UPS 

VMndy's MMiTviMinil. Inc 

WHliM rurrHr" 

»,,,rtamHoW »o<«<*M«Cl»ci80 



Student Senate elections are right around the comer 



Fanun Pnn/inlli^A ICenmll 



-.■ntial t.i 
oik - t 

"My p«mofMlu>" •-J 

w<mM insuri' the iipr' ■ "~ *' 

ll»n«T»i- -'..K-in- t....-.>isl 

the Blwr. ;..viMen-makins 

piDC*ss «>t>u1l will tT«t>tc tlwm to 
reach thfir fto.»li wtMle M Harper 

■fcliw resuming niv edutaUon Jt 
Har^r. 1 





HARPER COLLEGE BOOKSTORE 
PRESENTS 

4th ANNUAL 
I SPRING 
ITRADE BOOK FAIR 

3/51/97-5/09/97 

FICTION, CHILDRENS, TRAVEL, 

COOKBOOKS, 

LANDSCAPING AND MORE 

UP TO 80% OFF 

PUBLISHERS ORIGINAL 

PRICE 



the health 

vdT^' tield 

e X p .' r 1 - 



and pro«niut.il rnatli-rs 

I iim in my sivond M-niester ai 
iarpi-r jfid have h«n .ittivi'lv 
.suolveti I .im Ihf frl'sident oi ihe 
VVell™-4s -XilMsor Club .md I am a 
StmlmlS.Tiati>r t.ir WllP Diusion 
Ch4» Hinner»-AA 

I wi.uUt like to be J member of 
the Hi,<arii .it Trustees tweaus*' I, h<i\ 
in>; tn-en .i sludent Jt Harper !,.r s.>mi- 

lime, have -A'^--- sp<-. I ,ina 

admire what - ■- i" "Her- 

mit onU mvsi ■ audeni 

•■.,\1mi 1 have .ilv%.ns had .1 Rteal 
interest m ihe w.n poii. les and orga- 

mzalion^ ^hape our 

whether a he in our riatlo! 
muniti 1 

i(. . thinp 

like 111. •■, , ;■ '.■> hav 

tixik al how an institiili. 

} timer is uovemed and na 

lund in guiding it ii 



I wouid 

1 , loslT 



' lutule 



depart 
m e n t 
v«ith bud- 

K >• I a ' V 
nmsiJer- 
a lions 

, p a c .■ 
planning 
p o 1 I t V 



■ J lode this 
inmilnunt 

■ „. .,,,1 t.r,\, I'hi 

s program social 

„ , . ^ ,. . , Bridge 1. .roups 

Mentor I'niKr.ini, \dopl ,\ Hi^hwav, 
and evlrj^urriiiilar .ictnilies suth as 
f'omt ol View l.laphKS ^dltor Ka\ 
Mills ,V.Nard, ludginR eommities, and 



s*'veral .ither ilabs 

Scott Ni(thtliner-EnRineerin(i/B.S 

'Mv desire to bi> Student Iruslis' is 
nHitixl in my timi K'liel .a the impor- 
tant role a lunior lolleKe plavs m the 
oimmunm Hie role H,irj-«.r i olU'j^e 
tulhlls IS that 1.1 prov idin>; ,i lirst-rale, 
perwinali/ed ediKation at .in attord 
able cost Harper accomplishes this 
while building upon its high lecel ot 
resfw'ct currentU held b\ our lommu- 
nitv, empiovers, and other eoIU'Rei 
and universities 

'iHir s^ho,.! IS an evcellent oppor- 
tunity lor .ill ot US in preparing lor our 
' ' ■ 1 1 will stvk 
• Ihe all lege 

"With plans to pursue .m engi- 
neering degriH", I place a great deal ol 
ii.uK. Mn Ihe level at education 
. .1 at Harper [ am also cctreme- 
n ...luirned .iboiit file issues atlcc ting 
..tudenl hte 

I, urrenlU ' am a member ot 
Har|H-r s Honors pnigram. Phi 'hela 
Kappa ■•. 
rtetor. 
1 larpv 



liitcmatl. 



ub 



.^ ,1 auvicai 111 lu.ume 

me>h,;ini.ai operator t onsi'iiueiillv 
this IS when,' I li'amed llie importance 
al a g.,*iid education 



We buy back textbooks year round! 



i 

c 



Monday, 
Miyia 



Tuesday, 
My 30 



May 21 



Thursday, 
May 22 



8:00- 
9e4S 



AtlENGlOl. 
102 classes 



Alt 
Accounting 

classes 



AIIMTH080. 

086.087, 

103 classes 



T-R 
800-915 



gese- 

11:40 



MW-F 
9O0-9S0 



Tfl 
9:25ia40 



M-W-F 

aoo-8so 



T-R 
12:15-1:30 



uso- 
12 



10O0-1050 



T-R 
10501205 



M-Wf 

iroo-iiso 



Specialty 
An-anged 

ExaiTts 



l>t5- 
330 



3940- 
5c2S 



M-ttf 
12300-12SO 



Tfl 
1:40Z55 



MW 
li»215 



Specially 

Atranged 

Exains 



M-W 
3:45-500 



Tfl M-W 

305450 255-3:40 



Specially 
Arranged 

EXOTtS 



vw canv tha PULL ««>act)o n of Tairttwofca you naatf «or Cla^t 



■^;;jJ73IgtB«33orr»lai»« 1-, 1200 AlBonqum Rom PilMin* ,«««« S0067 
(70B)»2»«m 



Friday, May 20 

Specially Arranged iiams 

Saturday, SmWy and VKaa H a n d Ceaaga 



Mtonday ■ Thuraday 
Friday - 7« 

_i 



ftvi - T'OOpm 
*30im 
1200 iman 



weel««) ot Oecemder 14 during tegular 
class periods 



Classes begkintog at 4:4Spm arMar 

use regularly scheduled class time 

All fM grades are due no later than 
12110 noon on Satirtay, May 17, In tfta 
RagistrWs Ornco. auWdmg a. Room 2ia 



Page* 



Commentary 



The Harbinger 
April 7, 1997 



TNI KO'S VIIWliyOavNJPump 



Beware of our 
feathered friends 

Every year about this time, our 
feathered friends from the North seem 
to come down to the United Stales to 
lay their eggs. 

Believe it or not. they become 
more defensive of their nests than 
President ThomfMon at the meeting to 
save foott>alt. 

They seem to walk around cam- 
pus lite they own it. pooping where 
Ihey please, hisstng at everyone that 
walks by. 

Beware though, this time of the 
year, tfwy wilt attack anyone, or thing, 
within 20 feet of their nests The worst 
place on campus to be is near the 
ponds on the north side of the campus. 
You can usually spot 10-20 geese 
(tolending their territory. So wtien you 
••• tttam nmning toward you hissing. 
fMOlkaway. 

The best way to combat the 
geese is to ptay lhe«r game. So the 
next tinie that one comes hissing at 
you. chase it. Then again, on the other 
hand, if you are with a group of peo- 
ple. don*t back down, because tfwre is 
safety in numbers. 

Yes. the freshmen that are read- 
lr>g this will think that we are kidding, 
but imagine that one afternoon, you 
are walking to class tNnUng about 
what is going lo be on the lest, when a 
goose comes out of nowhere and 
•tarts hisstng at you What are you to 
do? You guessed it. walk away. 
Enough said just walk away and they 
will leave you alone, and until we find a 
way to rid ourselves of our northern 
friends, we wiU (ust have to deal with 
them. 



What is this new degree offered? 



With the creatitm of an 
Assuciatw of Fine Arts 
degiw;. the sch(K>l has 
shtiwn ii tommitmfnt to the 
.■^rt / Music depadments 

.A,s students become tnone 
involved in this area, other 
departmetits a round iho college 
could start to dimmish l>ne may 
ask thein.selves, "VVh\ is the 
stha>l expanding while liw 
enrollment a down'" 

lljis can be explained in a 
two-fold mai'iniT, 

The .AdministratiDn is l(>lltn); 
us. m (heir imn way, that the 
implementation ot this denrw is 
the first of mjn\ stops lejijing to 
the construction oi a fine Arts 
building where there will be art 
shov%'s and plays to serv e the 
Harpt?r Conununity The key 
word here being community In 
tfieir e'ffort to branch out and 
offer iiKire things to the commu- 
nity, the petiple that seem to be 
pushed aside is the Harper stu- 



dents and faculty. 

What about all of llw s<-ience 
courMS that need e»p.insu>n"' 
The administration ki.rps lasisl- 
ing Itial thea' Is enough being 
offered to mei>t ttw needs of stu- 
dents. 

Then w hy are there always 
nursing students waiting 
overnight to get the tiasses they 
need, and the numlier of students 
involved in the arts and tJieater 
are zero to none' 

The other answ er, no matter 
how much the\ continue to denv 
It, comes down to thf .ilmiglity 
dollar rhe\, thf .Klniinislr.ition, 
keep on saying that it is not being 
built to make monev 

VVflt why build it then? Are 
you going to let the community 
come to these ev c-nts free of 
charge? 

Maybe th.it is whv the schixil 
is in the proi-ess ot cutting pro- 
grams, because tlwy are not prof- 
itable and raising our tuition o\er 



the nrvt fiie years 

Who in their right mind 
would construct a building that 
won't pav tor itsi'lf Thai ri'jlly 
makes no sense to me 

Could it be possible tfiat they 
doni know their tail fnim a hole 
in the ground' 

Wlio in the w, iirld would cut 
their nose off lo spilo their face, 
nice cliche huh' tttn iously the 
inlamous institution that we call 
Harfier I allege would. Co fig- 
ure 

Does this mean that I am 
totally against the expansion? 
No, I think thai the campus is in 
dire nivd of a theater, but for the 
college not the "community". 

What really makes me ques- 
tion the whole thing is why was 
the lower K'\el o( Building L built 
then? 

They have even, thing that 
they need except for a large audi- 
torium to put on bigger produc- 
tions. 



Loolc out for the defensive geese 




The Harbinger 

Editor inChief DavidPump 

Managing Editor Susan Rademacher 

Graphics Editor Jon O'Brien 

NewsEditor Lauren Schutel 

A4E Editor Worortca Goraalez 

Copy Editor NathanOalr 

Fanity Advisor Howard ScMosstierg 



Staff WHtrnv ami Asslstaats 

Jorge Borda, Fred Brenner, 
Brian Markiewicz. Adam Prahl. Thomas Sulla 



Oanaral Pollclaa 



Ttm Htrtmger a Uw siudent putucat mxi (tx the Havn CoMcge campus com- 
munity. puHatiM l]i-«iiee«iJy tnroughout the scMol yaar auapt during holidays 
and nnal eiams. Ths popar is Oistriluted tree to all students, faculty and 

«<»Tiin<stratloa Tfm Hmttngv's sola purpose is lo provide ttie Harper commu- 
nity witn infomiatKin pertainlr« to tne campus ana its surrouioing commwu- 
ty. 

Ttm Hmtitneermi m mmi letters to tne editor and replies to our editorials. 
Leners must b* si|nwl Signatures will be witmeld upon request. All letters 
and content am sublact to edftaig. 

Products and services advertised in The HarNr\|Br are not necessarily 
tndorsad Dy the edilors of this paper, nor By the college aflmimstratton or 
Boant of Olrectors. mquiries should be forwarded directly to the advertiser, 
and an purOiasas are at the ditcntnn of the consunar. 



Mailing Address: 

The Hartiinger - William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine. IL 60067-7098 

Phone hkinbers: 

txisiness office: (847) 925-6460 

news office; (847) 925-6000 x2461 

fax; (847) 925-6033 



txjpynght 1997, The Hartiinger. 
AH rights reserved. 



Ll 



The Harbinger 
April 7, IW 



A a E 



Page? 



Simpsons director discusses show 



Djvid Silvenntn. tn animalkin 
director tm television'* "The 
simpM>n.>, ' vMil [Hiividf a behind- 
the-scenes kxik at the popular air- 
t<K«n series wh«?n hf -ihow-t ounakt-s 
and iMrlv .■pisi-d.--. i' Hjrp«*r on 
Tut-d.iv, April 1 -It ~ "Ut pm in 
!■■ ,■: !->; I r«im Ul 

\. >.n." of (he tive animation 
directors who ..uperv im-^ ne.ii!'. l'*' 
.inimjlors t.'ir Ihr sim(i^.,>ii- 

K-ertrijn will pri-^eiU L>ull4kr> 
::om "Itchy jnd Sralchv, the 
episodes the cens«irs. would not 
alknw on telex i-i"n 

In ddditK m will air 

.. ,'!v .•".S..-I' The Tncuy 

iHthebirth- 

twiv..^,.. r. ....virite under- 

I and hi* lamily 

--■ -n who bexan drawing 

high Mhiwl and exeri 

me .iwards then, studied am 



nulkm and tUmmakmf? at UCLA 
After •, Masters of Fine 

Art' l-A m 1%3, he 

worktvi .i'> a character designer for 
sonw Saturday morning cartoon 
shows 

Silverman was in the right place 
at the right time when he caught the 
attention of the creator of "The 
Simpion-. ■ • -w hi«i animatiil 
film "Oil -nimer" 

CKiring "Tiw Simpsons" first sea- 
mm. the K-year-old directed thp 
main titles and five of the fir-' 
shows, including the prcn 
Chnistma«'»hpw. 

The neiit !i«ii<m "The Sim;p»4ins" 
won an Emniy for the ik-sf 
Animated Program The show 
recently became the longest ranning 
prime-time animated sent"- in lele- 
vision, iTeatmg lUit " rhe 



Wild Bill to host Country Shindig 



Old time oiuntn, western bufc 
and tww country converts will have 
the chance to put on their tight fit- 
tmg jeans and bold western shirts to 
join VS*rs Wild Bill Garcia at the 
Harper College Country Western 
Shindig, Fnday, Apnl 18, 7-11 pm 
in Building M. 

The evening prantiao to be a 
thowslai>|we RiiaM, conrnt lick- 



els, dew prices, wntesti and gilt 
certificates will make everyone a 
winner A stay for two at the 
Opryland Hotel in Nashville is one 
of the special priies. A free daiKe 
lesson will be given during the 
wenmg 

Tickets purchased in advance 
through the Box tWice, 1IM7» 'J23- 
<tlQO. an S7. 




BACKSTAGE PASSES!! 



Wod behM Hw SUMS with Program Boaid. and yw CM 
maet artists like Poi Dog Ponderiod. Gin Biossoms, 
Jmy Smfaid. Jiy Laiw and Ttad ttw Wet Sprackst ill nf 
dMm have played Haqwrl!). Progran Board abo offan yw a 
chaace to meet new friends, receive tuition nbates. travel 
aad aolMKa yew resume. 

Tin 1997-98 Program Board wi be seiectBd in Apri For an 
appfication and more information, please stop by the Program 
Board ofike in A331 or ceil 847/925-6274. 



Radical paleontologist Bob 
Bakker speaks on campus 



Ww l e« •wuaiaz 

ME EDITOR 

Robert Bakker, or Ht*. i- a com 
plex man with innovating theories 
and ideas ab*iut dinosaurs. 

He IS lifst known as the only pale- 
ontologist mentiont^d by name in the 
nun le lurjssu Cirk 1 if als.> helped 
with the special ettects cimstnn-ting 
thedmosjiirs 

Bakker is notoriously known as 
:„ ^uy who defied the thtvrv that 
iinosaurs are cold-blooded li/ards 
He says dinosaurs were warm-blood- 
ed and birds are the mixleni ances 
tors of the d i : 

Bakker lea. '^ •■ '-r.iii.f;, 

digging, forming new ideas about 
dini>saurs, lecturing and leaching 
about his fa\uiite subject— 
t)mosaurs. 

Some of his more radical theories 
are: dinosaurs were more characteris- 
tic of birds rather than li/ards. 
dinosaurs died as a result ol disease 
rather than an asteroid or meft-orite 
hitting the earth, dinosaurs were 
brightly colored because thev could 
see color His first btxik, Dinosaur 
Heresies, explain his thecines more in 
depth. 

Bakker wrote a second bcxik. 
Raptor Red ,that paints a vivid pic- 
ture of the Mesozoic Era and brings a 
Utahraptor to life. 

Bakker was first enticed by 
dinosaurs at H when he read an article 
about dinosaurs m a Sept 7, 1953 
issue of Life tnagazine 

"It was beautifully written." 
Bakker said about the article 

He said that other countries like 
Australia and Canada are more 
advanc~ed than the United States in 
the way they teach and write about 
Silence 

"We need more science |oumal- 
ists" Bakker savs, "Tck. nvinv |our- 
nalists are afraid of scienie .ind 
math," 

Boh Bakker blames it on our edu- 
cation system 

■Out le.utuiii.; .>f science is prett\ 
ii-uniniy, B-ikker -aid addmi; that 
the wa\ math is tauj^hl is awtul He 
slid not enough teachers know how 
to tiMch math 

^Museums and zoos are the 

same thing, it's a way of 

looking at life." 




- Robert BakkfiT 

Bakker says if you want to trick a 
kid into learning calculus you can 
teach them with dinosaurs. 

"We have to do something to [a/z 
up our presentation ol science." 
Bakker says 'We don't support our 
cultural institutions like Europe 
does." 

Bakker knows iJiis from eitpcri- 
ence. Although he lives in Colorado, 
he works as dinosaur curator at late 
University in Wyoming and has trav- 
eled to many places in search of what 
he calls "the next thing, ' always dig- 
ging, looking for fossils and foot- 



PHOTOCOURIt ■ ■ fH COLLEGE 

Robart MklMr a9p*ar*d at 
HaOMf ON AprU 4 to talk abMit 
MaiMffc*. 

pnnts. 

He is currently working in 
Wyormng at a site rich with large 
dinosaur bones 

Tmy tcx)th nwrks made by baby 
dinosaurs are found on the bones 
and indicate thi-y were fcedmg on 
them 

He said he c-ould tell how young 
the babies were based on the tcK>th 
marks made on the bones. 

The babies didn't hunt and kill the 
dinosaur me.it themselves because 
they were only about thri'i- pounds so 
the diM-overy indicates that then par- 
ents brought the fi>od to them 

Bakker compared it to eagles 
bringing fixxi home to their babies 

"I'his IS the first good evidence 
that anyone has found of dinosaurs 
(eedmj; then voung" Bakker said 
.ihoiit the ilisio\erv 

I rom tills lind, he is trvin>;to k-am 
more about dinosaur laniil\ valui'S. 
parenting, and what it uould be like 
tolv raisi-d by. I Ulahraplor 

Bakkei s knowledge not only 
comes irvim the fact that he attended 
^ale and Har\ ard but he also worked 
closely with animals m />h>s. 

.A lot ot his theories are based cm 
comparistircs between the structure of 
dinosaurs and their similarities with 
modem animals. 

"Museums and zoos are the same 
thing," Bakker says, "it s a way of 
looking at life." 

Baklier says people want to learn 
about pale-ontology 

He said if there was a law passed 
against learning about dinosaurs, 
people would fcirm "Dinosaur 
speakeasies." 

"People want to know about fos- 
sils." Bakker says, "even if vou out- 
lawed It you couldn't stop it ' 

Bakker encourages people to 
become paleontologists 

"Come out and dig, " Bakker says, 
"get a taste for it." 



rai»a 



AAE 



The Harbinger 
April 7, 1997 



Evita: Cast encounters problems with current setup 



continued from oaip 1 

ort;hf?.lra ot 12 people crammed b.u LslJ^f 
in an jrt-a about 1 ''3 the sux' ot tfii- ^t.ige. 
.ir\ .irea wilhoiit b.ithriKirns or dressing 

1st iTifinbers rum 

- : iik-f'it snpu tLlii -^ 



Ided nothmft but frustra 



1 then. 



..teal with 



sjid '1 didn ! ti.ixf !: 
the tatilitv (ri«'ni 14 m 

II wa<. a has>li' tor VVii'. - the 

creativet-nerp vou have ti> jiri'^ t inwards 
the shi>w is l(»l in things ItW cleanmg up 
riMim 143, fittintf a larf;e sljjjje «*l intu a 
small spacB, wtting up the lif^hts tor the 
production and tr>inn to get in the rixun 
to practice when classes weren't in m> 
sion. 

"If we had our awn theater we would- 
n't n*"ed to worry about such things," 
Willis said 

Physical riant Director Bob Getx says 
he thinks Building | room 143's inlnwied 
purpose was as a lecture room 

"It tuliills Its nwils," (.ft/ said about 
the Itx'ture riH>m, "It's not a slagt^ -1 don't 
think anyone e\er mtendti) it to b«? a 
sta^e 

I .»r manv p«>ple. this college ts an ixit- 
lel tor mam ihin^js especially pertaining 



to the theater Gil llliva who plavod Che 
t.uevara m the musical said he found out 
about the musical from a hot-line, 'J7fv 
CAS 1, he ' intomidtjon about 

upcoming; - 

' call it everv V1ondj\' and Thursday 

^;.i'iUsU' " C'1!i\\) ^Jiil 

V ., Hhlman who played the 

part ,.; .:.. .i;d she cnioved her expi-ri- 
.;-ru-t' at the tollft;t' and -saki it v\,i-. .i 
above a theater 

•Until wc have a theater. I'm not 
going to do this (musicals) any- 
more, 1 didn't have the energy to 
deal with the facility (room 143).' 

-Director Mary Jo Willis 

'Hvervone v\as reallv focused, " 
I-hlman said retemnR to the cast "It's 
birn a little strenuous but w ith this type of 
show a lot ot work f^oes into it. 

There were some ni^^hts that wen- 
hard — but it was hin " 

I>cspite the problems that tame with 
putting r- > -n sold-out shows 

proM'd .. r Theater Director 

Mar\ K> V\ilii> who received manv thank- 
V ou notes and memos, 

'For all my complaining of the space, " 
Willis said, "we got so much cimperation 
from evervone at Harper " 

She went on to ^ay that the staff at the 
college was extraordinary 

'I felt bad I had to ask people to do 
superhuman things." 




PHOTO BV BRIAN MMWCWCZ 

Cast HMMters liold up Paig* Lindsay Ehlaian, wIm play«4 
Ivlta III tiM musical by Andraw U«yd Wsbbar. 




§>o%^l^ 



WITH Wf/,;;^ MMIpH 





People Magazine 



Order a I f f sii* oF Gino's ffiin-crust or deep-dish, 
fh«n give the coupon to your server or delivery 
person. It's a great vwjy to save -and a great 
way to celebrate* 



1321 W. Go'lf Rood • Rolling Meodows 
847-364-M44 



A Itlfty 




DEEP-DISH 
I OR THIN-CRUST 

I Present thi J coupon 
I Offer valid seven days a 
I week One coupon per 
I labia or order Not 

I redeemoble for cash. Not 

valid toward grotuify 

Not valid with any 

other offer Pleose 

mention coupon 

when ordering 

Expires 4/30/97 




.ill W Go\i Rood 
Rolling .Weadc».5 
M7-364-6644 



The H«(tnf^gcr 
April 7. 1917 



Harii#<dCI«>>lffl#€ls 



Page 9 



Help Wanted 

Great Pay for reliatite per- 
son to do light house clean- 
ing great opportunity, flexi 
b*e hoors and days with 
time left to study. 847- 
776-0649. 

Landscape 
Foreman & Workers needed 
top pay if you do quality 
work & are a hardworher 
Experience helpful. Call 
(847)364-7771. 



DeKvery /Driver 
f\M or Part-time evenings 
Arlington. Mt. Prospect 
area. If you are dependable 
with a reliable car. You can 
earn $8-$15 per hour Call 
(847)364-9400. 

Great Opportunity 
If you have interest in 
health, wealth & happiness 
call the number bekiw. 
Flexible txHjrs and a free 
cassette at toll free 1- 
888806-9900. 

General Office 
Small office m South 
Arlington Hgts, has an 
opening for someone vrfw 
is organized has good 
phone skills & some com- 
puter experierKe other 
opportunity avaiable call 
(847) 364 7771 

tLOOCsPOBslbtotypirv 

Part time. At home. Toll 
Free (1)800 218 9000 Ext 
T-8715 for listings. 



tljOOOl 
bootai. Part-ttme. At home. 
Toll Free (1) 800-218-9000 
Ext. 8715 for listings. 

Services 

QiAir Studints Wanted 
Teacher is fluent in all 
styles of guitar music call 
Tim at (847)392-2499. 

Lorwty? Need to hear a 
soft smiltng voice??? 
1900-476-9292 ext. 7255 
$3.99 per mia 
must be iSyrs 

Lonely? Call Tonight! 1- 
900-656-7781 Ext. 5543 
$2.99 per nm nrxjst be 18 
yrs. 

For Sale 

Etoctric bass, hard case 
and amp. 5 string black 
Ibanez soundgear bass 
405 with hard case. cord, 
strap and amplifier. Mint 
condition, rarely played. 
$10(X) value. Must sell for 
$700. Call Lauren (847) 
991-7675. 

1986 Silver Oldsmobile 
Calais, 2-door, V 6. power 
sun-roof. Alpine stereo. 
$950/obo. For info call Pat 

(847) 991-7675. 

Govt Forciosed homes 
from pennies on #1 
Delinquent Tax, RED'. Your 
Area Toll Free (1) 800-218- 

9000 Ext- H 8715 for cur- 
rent listings. 



Saizad cars from $175. 
Porsches, Cadillacs, 
Chevys, BMW'S. Corvettes. 
Also Jeeps, 4WD's. Your 
Area. Toll Free 1 800-218- 
9000 Ex.t A-8715 for cur- 
rent listing 

Professional Audio Gear- 6 
Tascam 112 Pro. Cassette 
Decks. 6 JBL speakers; G- 
734 Pro-series. 2 
Sunn /Fender 400 watt 
power amplifiers, 3 NumarK 
GLI and Rane pro audio mix- 
ers, 5 sound tech H12 pro- 
senes speakers. 1 Sanyo 
real-time 24-hour tape 
recorder with tward cam- 
eras and power supply. 
All discounted to sell 
Page Chuck at 708-440- 
8311 leave a voice mes- 



Dating Dr. to build confidence 



The Harbinger 
is looking for 
students that 
are interested 
in writing for 
an award winning 
newspaper. 

If you have 

any questions 

contact Dave 

or Lauren in 

Building A 

Room 367 
or call 

925-6000 

ext. 2461 



Spend the summer in the park. 

Summer School 





at 

^ North Park 
.f cai FGt _^ 




TCrnrrjl 



'•>., 



SmMwer Sessions 

Mini Trrm: Miy li-M4v M> 
Full V^tion: JufW «-*ugu*l 7 
Firil Hjir Srwkm: June »- July » 
Snnn«1 H,ill *rt'K\l(in lulv 10- ^u|[UM 



lOfni 

TtwrKky. April 24 from 7 u« « p.m 

WrdnrMlay. May 14 Itnni 7 i» i p m 
• PlUf regMcdtKiii im Mr 

ammm Lmbv • old Main 



Dd\ id C olenwn will pn?- 
sent his "Creafive Ddting 
Wurkshop at Harper on 
Thurs., .'\pnl 10 at ntwri in 
the Student Center Uiunge 
in Building A 

With audience participa- 
tion, Coleman will provide 
"a new feeling of confi- 
dence m relationships and 
250 new ideas for dates that 
are fun, cheap and safe." 

As a former radio talk 
show host, Coleman will 
include topics such as; 



making a );ix>d impressmn, 
the impact of alcohol and 
AIDS on a relationship, 
bringing back romance, 
dating expectations, bteak- 
mg up and making the best 
of a bad date. 

The Creative Dating 
Workshop is free and the 
public is welcome to attend. 

For more information, 
call the Harper Student 
Activities office at 847-925- 
624Z 



Scott Ainslie to perform in April 

Guitarist Scott Ainslie will perform traditional and 
country blues on his vintage metal guitar at Harper on Fri., 
April 18 at 7:30 p.m. in the Cockrell Dining Hall in Building 
A. 

A resident of Durham, N.C., Ainslie is an authority cm 
the music of Mississippi blues legend Robert Johnson and 
authored a collection of Johnson transcripts called "Robert 
john.son / At the Caissroads." 

He also produced a leaching video on the guitar letli- 
nique of Johnson. 

Ainslie is featured on the original cast album of the off- 
Broadway musical Cotton Patch Gospel, and cm Tom 
Chapins newest album Tom Chapin: Live. 

ConsidiTod a master of the IVIta-stvIe slide guitar, as 
well a> the comple\ ra^jtime sound of the Ijsl Cii.ist, 
Ainslie performed at the historic commemoration of the 
UXWi anniversary of the Bnxiklyn Bridge with Tom Chapin 
and Pete Seeger. 

A rhi Beta Kappa graduate of Washmgton and Lee 
University in Lexington, Va , .\inslie has |usl released his 
CD titled Jealous of the Mtx>n on Cattail Music. 

As d membiT of North Cirnlin.r'- Viviiiri;; Arlist 
Program, he has presented programs on blues and Black 
lustory to schix)l children at many guitar workshops and 
folklife '.ymposiums- 

Fh ket-- jre S"^ fur );ener.il admission with discounts for 
students ,ind senior citizens With each hcket purchased, 
patrons will receive one free cup ot oofftv or tea Special 
disserts will be available lor purchase, lor tickets and 
mform.ition call 847-.V925-6100. 



An evening of literature 

The Harper College Liberal Arts Division will pa>sent 
"An Evening of I iterary Voices," on Wednesday. April 9, at 
7 p.m., in the Dining Room in Building A, Rixim 236. 

Guests villi hear original poetry and liction read by 
English t.Kulty and l.it>eral Arts staff Readers include 
Frank Smith, editor of White tragle Coffi'e Store I'ress, lulie 
Fleenor, an editor ot Whetstone literary ma>;a/ini', Kris 
Piepenburg, Jim CHtery; and Pam T<x>mey, WMAQ Sports 
Huddle s "Pix-t laureate " 

The program is free and the public is invited to attend 
Retn-shnienis will be ser\ed For moa- information regard- 
ing the presentation, call Nancy day is, (.H47l 425-6284.. 





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Harp#tf3 5ports 



The Harbinger 
April 7, 1997 



Sports Update Basoball returns from spring break 

• Tlw Hawk* tmniB Mm 



Th« Hawk* tmnia 

their mman an • 

M wMi Mw AiiMi«(6-l, 6- 
DkUikiiKcldnim (6-2.6-3)1. 
•liwi BechioM (6-1. 6-3) 
and Jenod Dmrson (6-1. 6- 
I) in Ihr vktory on Mncti 
18. Tht douMo imw of 
I Mid Badilold S*l« 
t. Oav* fadoiKNvrici Md 
8-0 won In 
*• Hawks first win of the 

• OnMHchHltieHawka 
d a fa al rf Lake County 8-1. 

to ram iMr aaaaon i«conl 
to 2-0 as Naawr (6-1), 6-2), 
Aataio (6-2. 6-4), Ketdium 
(64, 6-0) Dawion (6-2, 6-3) 
and Aran Ready (6-3, 64) 
all won in the Mcond meet 
of the icasan. Doubles 
iMina swept CLC led by 
Amaro and Ketchum (6-t, 
6-1), Becfainld and Dmvson 
(6-1, 6-0) and Naner and 
Idcluibow«ki (6-3, 6-2). 

• They brought thetr unde- 
tifaled record to Illinois 
College and left without a 
btcmish, a» they won 94) 
behind a mlid team efiort. 
Nasser won (6-1, 6-1), 
Amaro (60, 6-0), Ketchum 
(6-2. 64), Dawson (64, 6-3), 
Jakabowskj (64, 64), 
Reddy (64, 64) Anwio 
and Ketchum (84), Nasser 
and Dawson (8-1) and 
Jakabowaky and Reddy (8- 
0) 

• They finished Spring 
Break with a forfeit victory 
over Belleville. 

•The soltbdU team dropped 
their wason opener to St. 
Charles (Misouri) 5-4 to 
start a spring bieak trip that 
included cla.she« with 
national rankt-d teams 
Lead-off batter Jenny fabian 
was lost lor three games 
win she was hit by a pilch 
inlhe«tt)ow. 

• Melanie Kw«rtiewski 
1 tfam to then 
Is- . of the seawm 
(H-e) over Flo Valley, but 
Ihny kM the siecond half ot 
the double-header 5-4. Arai 
Sloddaid (4-5) hit two dou- 
bles and knocketl in four 
runs in the first game, 
•Bellville Pensacola 
(Florida) edged out the 
t'iawks24. It was Harper's 
fourth game of the wasun 
and Bellvilk" s tourth 
•The trip w.» wrapped up 
with back-to back ki«*fs to 
Meramer (8-2 atKl Bellvile 
(1IM»). 

Women's Sotxer is look- 
ing for players tor the 
1997 (all season For 
fiwre intormation call 
359-6179 and ask for 
Sam Garcia or call 303- 
(X)e2 ext 15 and ask for 
Steve Hauler. 



•MMMimG EDITOR 

Bat!i Will be swinging as the Hawks 
dive head first into the heart of their 
schedule with teams from Rock Valley, 
Elgin and Triton on deck. 

The Hawks (6-4) are looking to gain 
momentum for the playoffis following a 
spring break trip where tfie team 
earned a respectable 4-4 record 

Waubonsie felt tf»e heat from the 
traveling Hawks who swept an April 2 
double-header 14- and 7-6. 

Pitcher bryan Cinter improved his 
record to 24 and is currently ranked 
si.xth in the state in pitching. 

Ginler is joiiwd on the staff by Joe 
lauch and Rob Brauch who hold rank- 
ings at numbers 13 and IS. 

Brauch leads the team in strikt-ouls 
with nine followed by Jauch (5) and 
(.inter (21 

Designated hitti'r Vine Edward 
leads the team with 10 RBIs. 





WILLIAM RAINEY HARPES COLLEGE 






BASEBALL, 1997 




DAZE. 


QM 


QSEQiJEiH 


UKmsM 


TIME 


AprflS 


Ites. 


RockVallcy 


Rockforti 


2M|i>i 


11 


Fit 


Elgfai 


Immw 


2.BB|W 


U 


Stt. 


IHtoo 


River Grove 


neoa 


13 


So. 


Northwestenuv 


home 


noon 


IS 


Tua. 


South Suburban 


South Holland 


2:00pra 


16 


Wed 


Prairie State 


Chicago Hts. 


2:00pm 


17 


Thm. 


(Miloa 


hoine 


2:(Wp 


18 


Fri. 


Benedictinejv 


Lisle 


1:30pm 


19 


SbL 


nUaois Valley 


hooie 


mion 


M 


SWL 


Morton 


hooc 


noon 


22 


Hies. 


Joliet 


Joliet 


2:00pm 


25 


Fri. 


Highland 


Freeport 


2:00pm 


26 


Sat. 


Waukesha 


Peawaukec,WI 


IWOO 


28 


Mod. 


North CentraUv 


home 


2!30pm 


All games are doubleheaders. 







NORTHWESTERN 



U N 

Attipncling WorthweMetn had alwayi b*«rt od€ 
o* 'T^v CpOdlS- ) Mw a flyer about Univer%itv 
Col<«9* and ThougHt, "Thi* look* Uke ^omHhirvq 
t cam do. " Iwen *o. i was ttrnfted- 1 thought there 
wm no wav ' <oui<i fceep up But then t w*nt 
to »n Open house and met a member 
' ! ' r Student AdviMsry 8o«fd, She wai werv 
apprOaChai>le anct mxte me fee) 
like we wefe a" on tfit v»nwe level Now ('"i 



(«mltdkiiw. Tfw m«y b* muplm 
in« kachvl«»< 1 a»vm proyaw*. 
UniwiNr»ity Coll*«# ^f*** you 
it»« owwtKMMty w cnm^letv 
ymir tt*ch#Nif' t *»»r»e o« m9*k' 
tfUvy * w iHi*ii»gi wwd Saturday 
)ifi«Hrn«fM|||S cm our Chacaga *fMl 
E w«n«««Mi iJMmpwiMrft.. 



Unc»»fV»4Cli»atfl' 



i> abOHut tramtf af crtMlit. 



Th^ifuwliliV. AflFfil ja. « 'Kl «i.m 

101 im Chftigw Awtfiuti. i«* 'ttw 

Wmmw (iwamf Mi,T M7ya«iaii4 
fim Hf/€f1 l«M 




CfttilKfllf 

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TheHarbingar 
April 7, 1997 



"i^^y I ^^^^*^^^ ^^= 



Page 11 



DONr/UST TRANSFER COLLEGES, 



Transfer 

Worlds! 



At NortH C»"tr«l Coltoo^w* 



> On* SO Acadonk mm- mcludiiif 
BuancK, EdiKJtKin'. CAMiifnact 
Socnce. l>M.h<'ik:f{v. {;<iiiiRiiinialii:in, 
Pre I jw ind Pre Med 

• Tmafer SdnluihiiM ml Phi 
Thcta Kapfta SchoUnhijw Im 
itiKknt* »ilh i i 3 t-PA oc »bmc 
un a 4 Kjk 



■ Cancr 



• Intcraihipc 

• 14:1 snident to faculty ■ 

• IS intcnollcciatc iiKirti 

• fl«er 40 dnN It otfuiiiatkin* 
■ Nationally rtciifnucd onMciic 

radio itatiim WONC 

Cdl 1*00 411 1861 



X Fol?IH.FD IS«1 

}4oiaH Central College 



Ml H «f r I s 



I I 1. I M O 



Ml Ni«»li llr !.«•<, SoWl, PO H.-***''- \j|>ff»lfc, IHilioi* ««>««> "<»*<> 



Softball ready to unleash bats 
on conference pitching 



MANAGMG EDITOR 

Iim Rvjn's rat; titf, collivtion i>f 
[>lavers •^■nt out .1 vvjnimn to thi-jr 
contfR-ncr fofs when thov t.Hik on 
natuirullv ranked team.- on .i -.prin^ 
bri-jk (np through Missouri and 
southt-m Illinois 

The ten-mfmber lejm lamc homf 
with a deceptively sucfessful 2-6 
record "llUnois Central College is a 
national champion and Meramec is 
ranked in the top five," said Ryan. 
"The\ were very gracious and a pk'a- 
sure to play." 

The trip started out with lead-off 
hitter )enny Fabian being injured by a 
pitch that hit her elbow, causing her 
to miss three games. The Hawks lost 
that first game to St Charles 
(Mtittouri) 5-4 

Pitcher Melanie Kwasniewski 
turned in a series of performances 
that Ryan said showed him great 
character Kwasniewski pitched both 
games of a double-header thai yield- 
ed the Hawks their first win of the 
season (11-6) over Flo Valley and a 
narrowly missed a sweep when Flo 
Valley edged the Hawks 5-4 in the 
nightcap. 

Meramec swept the Hawks 8-2 
and lt>-9.. "The second game was a 
shoot-out and we just ran out of 
time." wild Rvan 

The Hawks werf down 4-1 to ICC 



in the top of tfie seventh innmg when 
Ann St(3ddard bunched the Kil) inli> 
the outfield tor a two-run homt- run 
to pull the Hawks within one run It 
was StiKidards third homer of the 
earlv season 

ICC pulled out a victory with a 
lead-oft tnpio in the bottom of the 
inning that was tollowed by a drib- 
bler inio left field to bring in the win- 
ning run at >-A 

Ljjrraine Ram.s«'v is the coach for 
ICC and is the wmningest coach in 
the NJCAA with 78,5. "1 am proud to 
have one of her victories against one 
of my teams," said Ryan 

The first game against St. Charles 
was the first time that the team had a 
chaiKc to play outside "We haven't 
stepped fixrt onto our field, "said 
Ryan. "Us a mess out there " 

Ryan will change the teams focus 
now that they have a chance to get 
some games under Iheir belt. He had 
expected to emphasize aggressive 
base running but the team's success 
at the plate changed fus mind. 

"We're going to change to hitting 
the ball and using the long ball, " said 
Ryan "Were going to be kx)kmg for 
the walk, a single and the long ball 
It s the Earl Weaver school of base- 
ball" Ryan feels that his team held 
up so well against the Division I 
schtK>ls that he expects some hn-- 
works when his hitters play their 
counterj^arts in Division HI 





M ce« Real! 



/y ieaas 

$5 weekend Pass 

Purchase on the train or at 
downtown stations. 

For schedule Information 
call 836-7000. 



Wsb slt»- littpy/www.metranili.eoin 




arper Sports 



H" 



IkahmtUmmmttmUrngm . AtH T. ItiT 



Increased numbers to help Track team reach next level 



MANMMG CnTM 

Hie track team is expected 
lo arvtr a lot of ground this 
ieaion with the mapnty n* 
team members compt- tinn in 
multiple events. 

"It's one o( the b«t teams 
that I've had, talent-wiw, in 
four years, " Mkl Ccvach 
Rente /ellner "i wwh that 
we had more women on the 
learn, but il'i< still .1 pretty 
solid team " 

Four women have 
returned (or the fiawks lo s»-e 
wh»i can run the fastest, jump 
ttie highest and throw the far- 
thest Katie hiuinker will try 
to match her 11% perfor- 
mance as Harpers No 1 
sprinter on the women's 
team. 

"She's a determineif ath- 
kte and has a great work 
ethic. " Zellner said 

Huinker will compete in 
the quarter mile and the 
sprint relays in addition to 
the 21)0 meter sprmt. 

Makyba Lyons has devel- 
oped more confidence in her 
atnlity said Zellner. 

Lyons lias stacked her 
plate full of events for this 
season. She will compete in 
the long lump, her strongest 
event, along with the 200 
meter, the high |ump. and the 
sprint relays. 



letMica Foni will take on 
the heplathakm in hopes t>f 
improving on her 19% season 
that was cut short due lo ill- 
rifss 

Wrapping up the return- 
ing st|ujd for th»' wiimfn's 
Icam IS Ag.itha Tzort/os 
whose strongest event is the 
«X) meters, 

"She s a versatile runner 
and sfu>s focused on what 
sfie wants to work on," said 
Zellner 

Basketball player Fleattter 
Kusch likes to throw things 
so she traded in her court 
sfioes for .1 shot put, a ham- 
mer, a disfu-s and a lavelin. 
"She's a dynamite thn)wer 
and a hard worker." Zellner 
said. 

Lisa Cathman and 
Heather Zettner round out 
the ladies' squad. 

The mens team is over- 
fktwing with 22 members on 
the nwter with four returning 
from the 1*)% team 

Ail-American long-dis- 
tmce runner Andres Bolanos 
will go for back-to-back titles 
this season. 

Warren Peters, who 
reached tfie high jump 
national finals in 19%, will 
also compete in the triple 
iump. the high jump and 
relays. "He's an extremely 
talented young man," said 




Pmtmn M— to MKCMafully eoMptot* Ms tiim 



also throws the javelin and 
the discus. 

Assistant Coach Patterson 
Johnson brings a wealth of 
experience to the Harper 
track team. 



Zellner. 

Anthony Wiivstonis needs 
to add only three (eet to hus 
longest shot put of the season 
to reach the 49 feet required 
to qualify for nationals. He 



PHOTO BY BRIAN MAAMSWICZ 

In tlM Mgh Jump avMrt at a 

A graduate of Arkansas 
State University. Patterson is 
an Olympic triple jumper for 
tfie Bahamas. "He's an asset 
to the team and he's a nice 
young man." Zellner said. 



Tennis falls to College of DuPage for first loss 



i- 




PHOTO BVtVBflOPUnr 

practle*. AmmmIs 
C«««g««f 



Da«MI 

EDITOfi *I-CHI£F 

After starting the year with four 
wins, the Hawks were defeated by 
College of DuPage 7-2 in Glen EUyn 
on April 1. 

It was the team's first loss in 
almi>st a year and a half. 

However the two wins pleased 
Coach Roger King, who said he 
thmks COD may be the strongest 
team m their region. 

King said tliat good things did 
come in the loss to COD especially 
from individual.s 

"K'tui Amaru 4-0, No. 2 singles 
and Dave Jackabowski 3-0, No. 6 sin- 
gles, played really well in their victo- 
ry's over COD ' 

JackaKwski doieati-d COD's No. 
4 from last year and .Amaro defeated 
last year's No.l, to show the depth of 
their team this season. 

Gregg Nasser No. 1 singles, 
played the best that he could after 
returning from a year off. 

His opponent, Don Andresen 



defeated him 2-i), 4-6, but Andresen 
has been playing in a national tour 
over the p.ist vear 

King said he thinks the team still 
has a chance lo do well in the region 

"We need to go out and beat Joliet 
and Rixk Valley 9-0 to be strong in 
tfie region," King said. 

Sophomore Brian Bechtold, 
should return to practice this week 
following an arm injury, the result of 

*We need to go out and beat 

Joliet and Rock Valley 9-0 to 

be strong in the region' 

- said Coach Roger King 

playing basketball, that has kept him 
out of the last two meets 

"He (Bechtold) should be back at 
full strength by Tuesday," King said. 

The Hawks' next home meet will 
be on Thursday April 10, agaiast 
Joliet at 2:.'?0 p.m. and Friday April 11 
against COD at 2 p.m. 




Candidate disqualified in Senate elections 



A«£ED>TO() 

The Student Senatte ehxtiora this 
year, which lvK>k place April 8 and 9. 
resulted m two unlilled ptisitttjns fen 
president and vice-president. The 
presidential candulale was disquafr 
tied before the election* and Colleen 
romanek. who was running for vice- 
president, was unopposed 

However, lc»manek was disquali- 
fied from the election for violating 
campaign rule* after two formal 
complaints were filed against her for 
being too cltȤe to the ballot Uw a 
candidate can't stand within 25 feet 
of a ballot box 

An electum conmuttee reviewed 
the complaints filed against 
Tomanek who was asked to attend 
the meetmg. A 2/3 vote decided she 
was guilt> of violating the campaign 



N«w»: 

Tornado evacuation 
pnxedures highlighted in 
a Public Safety interview. 
Page 2 

WHCM, Harper's radio 

station is KHiking for you. 
Page 3 

AIDS Walk avnd raiser 
involves special guest. 
Page 4 



rules. 

"It IS a ckMed meeting," Shident 
Senale President Caroline 

Saccomano said, "but 1 asked her 
(Tomanekl to Clime 

kinlMnlSCeclaim 
•oftiaMbatlwasn't 
liig 



Arts ft tmtmttt 

Paleontologist Robert 

Bakker teaches about 
dinosaurs in lecture. 
Pages 




"Vie MH Ub! everytme mtded to 
be in on it, every person had a chance 

to speak " 

Tomanek said, '1 didn't know 
anything that was going on" She 
said Saccomano tried to contact her 
on Thursday, April 10 Tomanek said 
she was told by Saccomano she 



could not attend the meeting 
Tomanek also explained that her 
decision to run for vice-president 
came late and she handtxl in the 
application for the vice-presidency 
the day they were due She did not 
receive a receipt for them w hich con- 
tam the rules of running for student 
senate 

"1 fust thought it was one of the 
rules you couldn't go," Tomanek 
ud about her absence at the election 
. L.mmittee meeting "i>hi- 

(Saccomano) was the one informing 
me of the situation so why would I 
not trust what she had to say'" 

Tomanek said on Friday. April 11. 
no one had informed her the election 
committee had disqualified her 

Attempts ivere made by 

Saccomano to reach Tomanek on 

sm EInction on pag^ 4 



Former Simpson 
producer brings 
film to campus 



Softball slides into home (stretch) 




Baseball fights inclemante 
weather in hopes ai 
finishing strong. 
Page 8 

Tennis nttds total 
continued team effort to 
be successful in important 
upcoming meets. 
Pages 



Page* 

iT-a 



Plant Science Technology offers May 
flowers for sale to Harper community 



A ftl 

CiMSif l«^ ■ 



CWltMtl 



smr tuMTOt 

The Park Management and Plant 
Science Technology Programs invite 
the Harper ccwnmunity to the recent- 
ly remodeled Buildit*g V lriJ.i\ 
May «>, antl Saturday May 10. to the 
annual sprinj; bedding and plant 
salr ami ■•■■-< ."■•.--.■"-■ .'« ih.- 
HarfHT 1 

The grinin^Hi^e. "u an- i^i *^*>i 
md of campus, is where the plant 

,. -■■• '•.-«. 

•livers, potted peienru- 

M7. 



al» and flowering hanging baskets 
will be for sale Visitors can also 
purchase fresh flora! Mothers' Day 
gifts. 

"We hope the whole campus 
comes b\ and picks up some plants; 
tor we certainly have put a lot ol 
effort into the plant s.ik-, ' said 
Program Coordinator, Plant S< K-nce 
Technology Randy Illg 

For informatJon contact Randy 
fllj. ,1 iiM""! •■i2>'t^57, or visit riHim 



AAE EDIIOH 

David Silverman, one of the for- 
mer producers for the Simpsons, 
spoke in Building ], room 143 on 
.^pnl « at 7 V.) p.m- 

Silvirman recently left the show 
■ittir having; t>een involved with the 
Simpsons for 10 years. 

He is currently co-directing 
Dreamworks' first animated film, 
Eldorado, which takes place around 
the time of Heman Cortez 

Silverman started working with 
Matt Gn*ning, The Simpsons cre- 
ator, animating shorts for the Tracey 
LiUman show in '87. 

"There was two of us then — me 
and Wfs Archer Silverman said, 
"We developed the way the 
Simpsons moved and acted working 
with (Simpsons Creator) Matt 
Cnx-ning." 

In the Simpsons third series, 
Silverman was made supervising 
dmx-tor and givm the title of produc- 
er 

"Going into animation, 1 didn't 
have a choice " Silverman says, "I 
was .iUv.ivs drawing when I was a 
kid so 1 had to go into .inimation. 

As far as priHlucing I was going 
to quit animation altogether but then 
1 got a loh on the Tracey UUman 
Show " 

The show in Building I sold out 
about "UO seats in rm>m U.l. leaving 
manv tans disappointed 

That morning, he was on the 
Wendv and Bill shew ..n WKQX 
(QlOl), speeding up ticket sales. 

Silverman has prixluced and ani- 
mated many of the Simpsons 
epistxles 

He showed various clips of 
Simpsons episodes from the very 
bi-ginnings with the Tracey Ullman 
Show and a medley of Homer "going 
crazy" scenes in various epistxles. 

"There was one thing they (the 
network) didn't want," Silverman 
said introducing scenes from "Itchy 
and Scratchy " 

■See if you can spot it." 
People waited excitedly to see 
Scratchy cut up Itchy with an ax into 
tiny pieces that became smaller ver- 
sions of Itchy and killed Scratchy in 
the end 

After the lecture, Silverman 
answered ciueslions trom the audi- 
ence 

Someone asked him why ptniple 
stav w ith thev show so long 

"A show of this caliber is v.T\ 
rare, " Silverman said, " Being on a hit 
>how' IS not a j^iven 

"1 think that s why pwiple stay," 



•47/925-MM N«»« PhMim U1/9iB-»090 Ji24il 



Pagc2 



H«r|ial!>iaw 



The Harbinger 
April 21. 1997 



Tornado season promotes awareness of procedures 



STAFF MHTBI 

With the changing erf the mmam and the 
fluctuation in climate. Harper College Ukes 
extra precautions in the event of a tomacio. 
Director of Public Safety Kevin King has 
iasued a system to go into effect in the event of 
a lotnado warning. 

"A tornado warning is difleicnt from a tor- 
nado watch," said King. "A tomado watch is 
when the weather conditions are right for a 
tomado, and that one should be aware of 
those conditions." 

A tornado watch is when The National 
Weather Station gives information for a spe- 
cific area where a tomado has been spotted, 
said King. 

In the event of a tomado warning, go to the 
designated safest parts of the building, such 
as the tMscment. 

Do not get near gloss window* because 



they can blow out with the high winds and 
pressure. Remain calm and protect yourself 
by kneeling down and covering your head. 
No one will be allowed outside of the build- 
ings. 

~We have never had to use this before, 
except on a test basis," said King. The time it 
takes to go from Public Safety to students 
depends on different factors. 

King said if they had to use this in an actu- 
al event, depending on the time of day, every- 
one would be nohfied through phone systems 
due to the lack of a PA system. 

People would t>e notified in about 15-20 
minutes, an acceptable time-frame consider- 
ing the size of the campus. 

Each building has a designated place for a 
tomado waming. Tornadoes can occur in 
every month of the year, not just March-June, 
so be aware of where the tomado safety areas 
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The Harbinger 
April 21, 1W7 



^Mvprn^Umw 



Page 3 



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ttinuKhout the Building; A student 
kwn^e and Oickrell Dining Hall 
rCI and t ontini-ntal Cablcvision 



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Fashion Show will highlight 
collection of student works 



STWFVMKTSt 

The Haiper Fashkm P»Dgr«m 
pfoents Harper's Kzane Gallery 
of Fashion a Student Fashion 
Show, Friday, May 2 at 1 p.Bi. and 
8 p m. in building M. 

Fifteen profestoonal. and five 
Harper students, will inodel fash- 
ion designs created bv students of 
the Harper Fashion Program. 

One of the themes preuenied 
will be "Puzzle Pieces," which is a 
collection of children's wear 

Some student desi|fnets have 
won national awaidt for ciwativi- 



ty in fashion design and were sent 
«i> Paris and New York. 

Fashion Department lastruc- 
toT, Sheryl Tumauer will emcee 
the event, which has been part of 
Harper's Fashion Program for 
over 25 years. 

The Fashion Show was pre- 
sented on a smaller scale at vari- 
ous country clubs (or a dtmation. 

Tickets are $6.50 with any stu- 
dent ID, and $8.50 for the commu- 
nity. 

Tickets are available in the 
Harper College Bon Office at («47) 
92S*100. 



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Hiirp# iwwN#nys 



The Harbinger 
April 21, 1997 



Do we know what 
to care about? 

Student Elections were held on 
April 8 and 9 and most of our 
20,000- plus enrollment here at 
Harper didnt even notice With 
only HO students casting ballots 
tor lhi> StiiJent Senate slots and 
an additional 34 casting ballots 
for the Student Trustee position, 
one can only wonder what hap- 
pened 

Ask those involved In the elec 
tion process and most will, with 
much gnashing of teeth, tell the 
sad story of rampant apathy in 
Harper students The perennial 
bemoaning of apathy is getting 
real old and is, in reality, an 
attempt to dodge responsibility 
tor the failure that student elec- 
tions have become. The fault 
lies with the Student Senate lead- 
ership This is not about apathy, 
this is about administrative 
incompetence The proof is in 
the high turn out lor AIDS Walk 
Harper, the bojrd meeting to 
delay presidential attempts to 
kill football and the brave stu- 
dents that gave us a part of their 
hearts in the Clothesline Project, 
to name a ttv% Yeah, that s an 
apathetic community of students 
if VM- eviT s,iw one With close to 
20 people at their fingertips, why 
didn't we see anv substantial 
pre-election publicity ' Student 
Senate President Caroline 
Saccomano has advocated the 
imptirtaiice ot >tudent govern- 
ment before Where v\ a-, that con- 
viction in the months leading up 
to April 8 and 4' You won't find 
it because it was ne\er there. 
Real leadership buikles down 
and gets wtirk done If the SC.A 
leaders really cared, the value of 
the elections would have been 
i.on\nuinic.Ued to the student 
body. So who's apathetic now' 



Services for success offered 



SIAFT WRltf.R 

Services kv Success is j 
prograin desii^rwd tn hett^ 
.students achieve their N*sl 
academic perliormance 

"If a student i.s nol doing 
well in a class <ind studying 
Katd for tests, then Services 
for Success can help them," 
said Services for Success 
Superv isor Terrv Donahue 

The program covers test 
performance analysis, curb- 
ing lest anxiety and test tak- 
ing strat«fgies 

Test scores are direi'tiv 
improvtfd when students 
use the services. 

Study strategy services 
include: the study behavior 
invenlorv, stiidv skills ses- 



sion and learning style 
inventory 

Seri'ices lor Success is in 
t'*.''2, Monday-Fnday sljrt- 
ing at 7 a m , and Saturday 
at 8 a m. 

Students can see special- 
Lsts Monday and Tuesdj\ 
unhl 9 p.m. 

Services are free to 
HarpiT students and avail- 
able to the vommiinity tor 
S20 an hour 

".A pri)tess«.)r tracked a 
test score iniproiemeni in 
BI011(> and found the mean 
increase oi students work- 
ing with Services tor 
Success was 14 *> percent, 
while the entire class only 
improved by a mean of 8 
percent," said Donahue. 



• How can I lose 10 pounds in one month? 

A realistic weight loss yjoal is 1-2 
pounds per week You aa' more likels to 
keep the weight off if vou los«' it slowly 
and consLStently 

Although fad diets may tKWSt ot greater 
losses, a good percentage ol what is losi is 
water 

Then when people a-sume normal eat- 
ing habits, they regain most or all ot the 
weight back Besides, tad diets aa' diffi- 
cult to stay on over time 

The best way to lose weight is to eat a 
balanced diet containing fewer calories 
and less fat, exercise moa' and make 
changes in your tjehavior so th.il vou eat in 
a-sponse t(> physical hunger not your 
emotions 

BriKhuR's on health eating, weight loss 
and exercise are available in Health 
Service, A362 or call Nutrition Services tor 
a corviultation or materials at extension 
6892. 



President Thompson contributes to AIDS Walk 



MANAa»«3 EDITOR 

Start saving your money kids, 
because Harper College President 
Paul Thompson has graciously 
agreed to take a pie in the face at 
AIDS Walk Harper Sunday Mav 
4 to help raise money tor AIDS 
pa-vention and education. 

The festivities will begin at 
H;.10 am with participants a»g!s- 
lenng tor the 4.4 mile walk that 
I orisists ot two laps around the 



campus perimeter road. The 
opening ceremony is scheduled 
for 9:30 a.m. and the walk will 
begm at 10 a.m. 

Panels from tfw AIDS Quilt 
will tie on display in Building A 
on Thursday, May 1 and Sunday, 
May 4 The funding for the pre- 
seiitdtion was provided by vari- 
ous Harper clubs Pledge sheets 
are available in the division 
offices and the Student Activities 
(.itfia- Participants who turn in 



pledge sfieets will be enlea>d into 
a drawing for prizes. 

All proceeds will benefit HIV 
CO of Mt. Prospect, an organiza- 
tion that provides AIDS preven- 
hon and education throughout 
the Northwest suburbs 

Anyone mterested in volun- 
teering can contact Meredith 
Cuniungham or Alexandra Sierra 
at the AIDS Walk Harper mailbox 
m Building A, Room ?36b 



Elections: complaints lead to committee review 



contKXjed ftam page 1 
Friday. Apnl It. but Tomaneksaid 
she did not get a chance to speak 
vviih her 

"1 informed her it the \ i>te did- 
n't go the wa\ she wanted," 
Saccomano said, she could have 
appealed " 

Tomanek wrote a memo on 
April 15 slating her intent was not 
to appeal the decision but to state 
fier opinion. 

"I have decided to appeal, 
Tomanek said on April 16 "The 
mam factor is because I found out 
today I could ha\e come to the 
meehng " 



"If 1 was on the Election 
Committee," Tomanek said, "I 
would have voted against myself 
too because I didn't go." 

Saccomano said Tomanek was 
told repeatedly she was standing 
too close to the ballot t>ox 

Tomanek said she was stand- 
ing by the Information Desk in 
Building A, on two seperate occa- 
sions. 

One time she said she was 
waiting to do a student tour by 
the InformaHon Di>sk, one of the 
voting places, and another time 
she was standing by it with a 
friend. 



She said Saccomano pulled her 
aside and told her someone had 
filed a complaint against her for 
being loo close to the ballot. 

"I was within 25 feet a couple 
of limes but I wasn't soliciting 
votes," Tomanek said. 

She said she felt the ballots 
were impossible to avoid because 
they were placed at social spots 
around the college. Ballot boxes 
were located in Building A, J and 
L. 

"1 don't want everybody to 
think I'm the type of person that 
would be soliciting votes," 
Tomanek said. 



Editorial Boafd 

The Hartinger 

EdttOfinChief David Pump 

Managing Editor Susan Rademactier 

Graphics Editor Jon Q-Bnen 

News Editor Lauren Sctiubel 

A&E Editor Vwjntca Gonzalez 

Copy Editor.. NathanClatr 

Faculty Advisor Howard Scrtosstierg 



Staff Writara and Asalatanta 

Jorge Borda, Les Callender, Brian Markiewicz. Sean Mcftjgh 
Mandy Offenbacher. Adam Prahl. Thomas Sulla 



Oanarai Policiaa 



GansTBl Monnatlan 

The Martw^Bf IS Itie stixlent poWicatiixi (w me Harper College campus com- 
mun«t». Rutjiisheatjt-weeldy througrxxjt trie scflool year except Armg tiolWays 
and tm* exans. T(» paper is distnlxjled free to all stuOems. facutly and 
admrnstration. THe Hertunger's sole purpose is to provide tlie Harper commu- 
ntty wrtfi infomatior pertaining to ttw campus and its sunomWig communi- 
ty. 

L«ttwsl*a*cy 

The Hartm^er welcomes letters lo the editor and replies to our editorials. 
Letters must tie signed. Signatures will be unttitieid upon recHjest. All letters 
and content are suftiect to editing. 

MvartMlm 

Products aid services adyertised m r?ie HarOlnger are rot necessarily 
er«3oisea by the edttofs ol tins paper, not by the college administration or 
Board ot Directors. InQuines snouW be lorwarded directly to the advertiser. 
arU all pucfiases are at the discretion ot the consumer. 



Malllr« Address: 

The Haft)inger William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine. IL 60067 7098 

Ptwne Ntinbers: 

business office: (847) 925-6460 

news office: (847) 925 6000 x2461 

fax: (847) 925-6033 



copyright 1997. The Hartainger. 
All rights reserved. 



The Harbinger 
April 21. 1997 



Harn*£34AE 



Pages 



Bakker draws and lectures on history of dinosaurs 



Paleontologist Rotx-rt T 
Bakkn »puke in Building M 
on April 4 at 7:30 p m 



and author of Raptor Red, 
Bakker is cummlly working on 

a new book. 

Bakker began speaking 
around 7 p.m., giving away 



Best known for Kis work signed dinosaur pictures to 
with the movie JurassK Park children who could identify 



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them 

As dinosaur curator for Tale 
Museum at Casper College in 
Wyoming, Bakker said many 
of the dinosaur finds are dis- 
covered by amateur* 

He encouragi-d p«>ple ti.i 
get involved and dig bv calling 
1 8(ll)-Dll..-DINO 

Bakker spoke about the 
widflv debated theory that 
birds are the descendants of 
dinosaurs 

He explained that 

dinosaurs had characlenstics 
of birds, not liurds A picture 
ot a T-Kev appeared on-screen 

'7-Kex \*js a tive ton 
C rtiaceims airhead, " Bakker 
said poinnng to the drawing, 
"because of the bones in the 
head and the neck, they were 
all hollow — like a bird. 

"T-Rex breathed like a giant 
turkey with a bad attitude." 

Bakker said birds are goixl 
parents who feed their young 
until they are old Baby 
dinosaurs left their tooth 
marks on huge carcasses; evi- 
dence that they were protected 
while they ate. This supports 
Bakker s theory that dinosaurs 
were like birds. 




PHOTO BV VERONICA GONZALEZ 

Rek«ft BaklMr •Igns m c«py of Ms book, Rm/ttor Hm*, 
for Ma y««Hg m mMmm t: 



He also said meat-caters 
were closest to birds They had 
big brains whereas plant-eaters 
had small brains 

The dumbest dinosaurs 
had the best tails," Bakker said. 
Plant-eaters like Stegosaurs 
and Brontosaurus used their 
tails like a whip to defend 
themselves. 

Bakker talked about 
dinosaurs spc-ed. their eating 
habits, structure and extinc- 
tion. 

"A meteor had nothing to 



Jo with it," Bakker says reject- 
ing the popular theory that a 
meteorite hit the earth, 
changed it and killed the 
dinosaurs. 

The introduction of foreign 
disease spread by dinosaurs 
from one land mass to the 
other helped lead to their 
demise, said Bakker 

"Dinosaurs as lizards," 
Bakker says. "I think 
not Instead of dinosaurs (ter- 
rible lizard) let's call them 
Dinogalous (terrible chicken) " 



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Pag* 6 



H>rp#C3Classlffl#ils 



The Harbinger 
April 21, 1997 



Job search got 
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Customer Service / 
TetemarKfiting. Various 
duties include intx>und 
calls, order entry & cus- 
tomer service. Computer 
use and phone skills very 
important. Fax resume to: 
847/228-5195 or send to: 
680 Fargo Avenue. Elh 
Grove. IL 60007. 



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Landscape Foreman & 
workers needed. Top pay if 
you do quality work & are a 
hard worker. Experience 

helpful. Call 847/364- 
7771. 

$1000s POSSIBLE READ- 
ING BOOKS. Part Time. At 
Home, Toll Free (1)800- 
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Delivery /Driver. Full or part 
time evenings. Arlingtorx 
Mt. Prospect area. If you 
are dependable with a reli- 
able car you can earn $8- 
$15 per hour. Call 
(847)364-9400. 

General Office. Small office 

in south Arlington Hts. has 
opening for someone who 
IS organized, has good 
phone skills & some com- 
puter experience. Other 
opportunity available. Call 
847/364-7771. 

Great Opportunity if you 
have interest in health, 
wealth & happiness. Call 
the number below. Flexible 
hours, free cassette. Toll 
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SEIZED CARS FROM $175. 
Porsches. Cadillacs, 
Chevys. BMW's. Corvettes. 
Also Jeeps, 4WD's. Your 
Area. Toll Free 1-800-218- 
9000 Ext. A-8715 for cur- 
rent listings. 

GOVT FORECLOSED homes 
from pennies on $1. 
Delinquent Tax, Repo's, 
REO's. Your Area. Toll Free 
(1)800-218-9000 Ext. H- 
8715 for cunent listings. 

Great pay for reliable per- 
son to do light house 
cleaning great opportunity 
flexible hours and days 
with time left to study. 
847-776-0649. 

Services 

Pregnant? Need help? 
Adoption is an option. A 
secure, loving couple wish- 
es to begin a family by 
adopting an infant. We can 
provide a txight, happy 
future for a child. All allow- 
able medical & legal 
expenses paid. Please call 
1-800-292 5363 or call 
our attorney collect at 
217-352-1800. Karol& 
Rob. 

Lonely? Call tonigjit! 1- 
900-656-7781 Ext. 5543 
$2.99 per mm. Must be 
18yrs. Serv-U. 619/645- 
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soft smiling voice??? 1- 
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ISyrs. Serv-U. 619/645- 
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Guitar Students Wanted. 
Teacher is fluent in all 
styles of guitar music. Call 
Tim at (847)392-2499. 

Babysittlr« 

Summertime care needed 
for three children in north 
Hoffman Estates area 
ages 9. 6 and 4. Must be 
able to drive. Full time, five 
days/week. Call Jeanne at 
847/697-1130. 



The Harbinger 
April 21, 1997 



S ports Update 



Page? 



I contirajedhomijaeBS is one of the goals the team playoffs Garrett With so few games 

more important, all games has set for itself . "You always want to be played, Harper has the chance 

are important." Garrett cautions against playing your best ball at the to find their rhythm and make 

Playing consistent baseball peaking too soon before the end of the season," said a run for the playoffs. 




Altw all fDW hari Mtk, JM CM affori to b« dMoqr. 

TluBk carefully about where you are now, »nd whert you want to be Then youTl know that the 
rifht choice is RooMvelt Unimmtjf 

Every year, more than ISO Harper students transfer to Roosevelt With comprehensM 
campuses m both downtown Chica^ and Schaumburg. Roosevelt has more classes in more majors 
(120 undergraduate m^ors in aJl. ranging from Accounting lo Education to Theatre Arts) at more 
convenient limes and locations than any other university in the Chicago area And our transfer 
agreements with Harper College assure that yt)ur work will count toward your Roosevelt degree 

Tb get a personal transcript evaluation and find out more about our fmancial aid designed 
especially for transfer students, meet with a Roosevplt University adinissitm counselor at Harper 
College Or call (M7) ilMWO lor an appbinlment at our Robin campus 

llMdqr April 2S l iiii i» IU|r« 

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CAMPtS- 1651 MCCONNOH CAUKWAY. SCHAUM8URG. ILLINOIS 60173 (847)61*^600 
CAMPtK - 430 SOUTH MICHIGAN AVENUE CHICAGO. lUINOtS 6060S (312) 341-naO 



Tennis update 

The termis team has been 
victorious in its last four 
meets over Judson College, 9- 
0, Illinois Valley, 9-0, Rock 
Valley ,8-1, and Joliet, 9-0. 
The doubles team of John 
Amaro and Mike Ketchum 
suffered the orJy defeat los- 
ing to Rock Valley 2-6, 2-6. 

• Against Judson the results 
were as followed; Gregg 
Nasser won (6-3,6-1), Amaro 
and Ketchum won (6-1, 6-1) 
respectively, Jerod Dawson 
won (6-1, 6-0), Brian Bechtold 
(6-0, 6-1) and Dave 
Jakubowski (6-2, 6-2). The 
doubles teams of Amaro and 
Ketchum, Dawson and 
Bechtold won (8-0) respec- 
tively While Jakubowski and 
Nasser won (M). 

• The Hawks defeated 
Illinois Valley as Nasser won 
(6-0, 6-1), Amaro and 
Ketchum won (6-0, 6-0) 
respectively .ind Jakubowski 
(6-3. 6-1). Amaro and 
Ketchum won (6-1, fvti) and 
Reddy and Jakubowski won 
(6-0, 6-0) in doubles play. 
The rest ol the matches were 
forfeited by the Apaches. 

• Rock Valley was the Hawks 
next victim. The team raised 
its overall record to 6-1 with a 
great overall team perfor- 
mance. Nasser, Amaro, 
Ketchum, Dawson, Bechtold 
and Jakubowski. Doubles 
victors were Bechtold and 
Dawson, Jakubowski and 
Reddy. 



A GREAT PLACE FOR 

TRANSFERS TO 
PUT DOWN ROOTS. 




Spend Itte suwiMer in tbe park. 

Summer School 



at 

NORTH PARK 
COLl.Fe.l _.. 




'M 



^H KlinlnnM 

vycoiicut' 



••» I 




■n\ in 'lunc 






NoTih Pdrk College. 

I. Hi !.irrv 



SuwiHer Sessions 

Mini Term: IWdy 12-May 10 
full Session June *-Aujiuvl 7 
UrM Hall Session; June V-July 8 
St-iond Hall Scssitin; July lO-Aujtusl 7 






.IMIIII III 

• 'Hill- .11 



ATM w MnnNrilvt OKN HOUSE OK 

Thuriday April 24 from 7 lo 9 p ni 

Wc<lnc]iday. May 14 Ironi 7 to •-< p m 

• FREE rcgiarailon on sw 

Brtirsm Uiimgc • Old Main 
J225 Will Fmtei Avinuc • ChKaKo. lUirani. bObl'i 




reports 

^■■~'~*" "' ■■'■ii|| l . lliw p i p 



P»g«a . wnitoBi Balmy Hwpf CoJI«<e . April 21. 1997 



Weather plays havoc with baseball team 



Mothrr ruture hjs not btt-n vfiy 
kind «o the Haiper bast-hill t«'.im this 
seastwi. Since tht-ir return from 
Florida, Harper has pljvi-d onl\ a 
handful of games 

The bjiietiall stjuad ls happv ju^t 
to gM on the field and practKre 

"You can only do «> much inside. ' 
said Coach Norm (;arrett 
"The gym flotir di»>s not provide 
much of a real surtace or Jtmosphere 
All the grounders you get (on the 
gym floor) are nice and easy You're 
not going Id get those whm you go 
outside " 

Lack of practice hme has hurt the 
Hawks' liming and fteldm^, but 
Coach Canett is ru>t worried. Many ot 
the problems the Hawks are facin>; 
other teams are facing as well 

"Many of the errors we've com- 
mitled are from a lack of game-time 
expeneiKe " said CarrMt. 

Harper letumed from its annual 
•pring trip to Flonda with a 4-4 mark 
CUrrett said he was pk-ased but not 
surprised by his team's performance 

"I expected to do well ' HjqxT 
was at a disadtantage when they 
began their tri(i Many of the Florida 
teams Harper taci-d aticaly played 
>>ver .TO games 

'Whenever vou play well against 
team.s that ha\e the (j;..ime-time) 
expenence . vou have to rn-i goixt 
about vours<'ll ■■ Ciarrett saiJ 

Mike Sinisi.iUhi iBarnngtonI was 




•rag Nwrt foul* off ■ pltck 
*M to COM woatlMf am* mww. 

als*) a pleasant surpnse for Garrett 
Siniscalchi is not known lor his offen- 
sive prowess but he providetl an 
offensive lift for the team. With the 
speed that Siniscalchi possesses, he 
creates havoc on the base paths. 

Siniscalchi is not the only player 
Garrett is lixiking at to pR'iide for the 
team He points to center fielder Nick 
lovinelli (H.E) and pitchers Christian 
Hoch (iiCi and Rob Brauch, a trans- 
fer from Illinois State, as the leaders of 
an experienced ball club 

Coach C^rreft is not worried about 
allowing his pitchers to pilch through 



IB Um HmrM victory. Tbo foUowlag 



.ID PUMP 



a jam because of the pitcher's savvy 
and experience 

"Most of my guys can go out and 
win without their best stuff," said 
Garrett. Garrett's confidence m his 
pitchers is uncommon at the college 
level. Many coaches prefer to control 
the game by calling the pitches, but 
GamHt believes It is unfair to his 
pitcher and catcher to call the game. 

"My players have a better feel for 
the game than I do," Garrett said. 
"They 'a' out there on the field, they 
know wh.il's going on." With the abil- 
ity to call their own game, the team 



can develop a chemistry and conhnu- 
ity to prepare for the season and play- 
offs 

Harper's inability to develop an\ 
rhythm is due to the lack of playing 
time. Since they returned from 
Florida, Harper has played in tfui>e 
games. They fell 11-9 to Moraine 
Valley on the April 2. And they split a 
douhieheader with South Suburban 
April LS (iarrett's main concern is 
being prepared tor the tonterence. 

"I try kivp an even kivl tor every 

game," s.iid Garrett. "No one game is 

see Baseball on page 7 



Tennis gears up for conference 
with tougli competition aliead 



WnORtuCHEr 

With the conference meet righl 
around the v <irner, April 25 & 26, the 
Hawk tennis team needs to win as 
many matcftes as possible In tfie 
upcoming meets the Hawks will 
face conference rivals Rock Valley 
andOaklon. 

"We have the competition sched- 
uled hopefully we can play them," 
said Coach Roger King, referring to 
the weather problems 

Led by strong team play to this 
point, the Hawks will need for its 
No's 4, 5 and 6 to step up m the 
upcoming meets before competing 
in the conlerence meet 

We can't have a letdown. YIe 
need to step up at No 4 0en)d 
Diwstm), No 5 (Brian Bechtoldiand 
No. 6 (Dave Jakubowski) to bi? com- 
petitive " 

lohn .\m«m and (akuboHtli! are 
theonl\ undefeatisl ^!' 
on th»' team with an - 
the season 




Carthage College Invite brings out 
personal bests for Hawks track teams 



PHOTO BY DAVID PUMP 

OooMos taam partnor* John 
•■■TO (right) and Mlko 
KotdMMi (loft) warn up 
agalaat JoHot. 

"He (jakubowski) has done a 
great job. he hasn t been beaten at 

No 6 and John has played well, 
said King. 

Against loliet. Kmg said Ihjt the 
team coukl haif played better, espe- 
iiall* when it lame to putting the 
•■ppi>nent .m.n We let down, thev 
ire going U. liave tfiem. but we cant 
afford them at the conference meet" 



MANAGING EWTOR 

The men's and women's track 
teams are proving that qualit> takes 
precedence over quantity as they 
build up steam heading into regional 
competition. 

Only four women competed for 
the Hawks al ihe April 14 Carthage 
College Track Invitational, but that 
didn't stop them from nabbing a fifth 
place finish 

Mak\ba Lyons set a personal 
record m the !()() meter hurdles with a 
time of Id ,^2 set:onds. Ivons also 
competed in the ILX) meters where 
she tcKik second place. 

When she finished with track, 
I I. ons niov ed to the field evenls 
where she earned third place in the 
high jump and eighth place in the 
long |ump. 

Lisa Gathmann placed sixth in the 
*:*>-meters jnd •■■•■■■- ' .' >rt/o- fin- 
i-licii ei^;l!tli lutcrs In 

louiij out tile vMMntii V competition 
lor Harfier 



The men's team had a strong 
showing in the field events with three 
first place fimshes, 

Warren Peters jumped a personal 
best of 6 feet 8 inches in the long 
jump. 

Erich Henderson triple jumped his 
way to first place with a 41 1/3 foot 
effort. 

Not to be out-done, Anthony 
Winston threw the discus 143 1/4 feet 
for another first place finish for the 
Hawks. 

Courtney Cook and Bill McHaley 
ran for personal records in the 100 
meters and earned fifth and sixth 
place respectively 

Henderson (second place) and 
Peters (seventh place) had strong 
showings in the l(K(-meiers. The 
men s team earned fourth place al the 
invitational 

Both teams did not fair as well the 
pa-vious week when they attended 
the Chicagoland Champioaships 
The men s team finished in 14th place 
and the women finisfied 14th. 



SEk^aMR^B^ 



*• « 




President Thompson applies to 
McHenry Community Coiiege 



MANAGING EDITOR 

lijrpir College Presid»nt Paul 
Thotnp-^un has txwn named as a 
hnalist in McHt-nrv Colk-Kf's search 
for a new prisidint torcing Ihc 
Harper Collti^f Board irt Irustees to 
auisider a search prtxew of its own 

Communilv KtlatiOfVi Director 
Amy H.uien-.trin said that 
Tht>mpstm fwls this is a pnxl time to 
exploit' opptJTtunities outside oi the 
the college^ 

He's been at Harper for nine 
years," said Hauenstein. "That's the 
longest tenure ot his care*"T " 

f-.»cinn the fmssihilit\ o( a v acancy 
m the presidenl ■^ ottue, the txurd is 



expected to launch a nationwide 
search for Th<«npst>n s suttesstir. 

Hau<mstfin said lh.it the board 
would name an interim president in 
order to avoid making a rush deci- 
sion. 

She stressed the fact that the 
details of the prtKess replacing 
Thompstm are not available because 
the board members are waiting until 
McHenry College makes its final 
dtxision. 

McHenry College is kioking to till 
the posiHon by July 1. which bnngs 
up additional questions the board 
has no! had the opportunity to 
address. 

The tc-nns of TfK>mpsi>n s contract 
are r>*>l known and may pose some 



Planning for new 
planetarium underway. 
Page 2 

Health Serv ices prevents 
stroke in May. 
Page 3 

CMMBMitanr- 

If students only knew 

that is pays to get 
involved. 
Page 6 

Arts a EirtartaiimMiti 

Performers debut in the 
play The Glass Menagerie. 
Page? 

S^ortw 

Tennis prepares for 

nationals. 

Page 11 

Athletes of the Year are 

announced. 

Page 12 



dilemmas should he be named the 
new president ot MtHenrv C ollf>;e 

It's been an e\enttul vojr tor 
Thompstm who has been at the cen- 
ter of contnnersv in addition to the 
contributions he has made to Harper 
The schix>l-year began with a 
threatened strike by the full-time fac 
ulty that was Resolved at the 1 1th 
hour 

Spring semesler wasn't any better 
for Thi>mpson who put himselt on 
the hot seat when he trii>d to elimi- 
nate the tiKitball pnigram and tuition 
was raised at the same time 

A decision from McHenry 
i^ollege IS exptited in time for its 
May :: t>oard mei-ting, and Harper's 
board mifting is the same e\ening. 



Baseball steals games 




In case you missed it: the top 10 stories 



Clastlf1«4s . 



Pag«« 
T-t 
rag* 9 

at-u 



Wrestlers win regionals and make 
nationals 

.^-^ This year's 

^^^■k wrestling team did some- 
THMI thing that not even 
-■- W Harpers 1W4 national 
championship team could do^ 

Thev look first place at the 
region IV toumament^ 

Si-ven of the Id final matches 
featured Harper wrestlers with 
five Hawks walking away as 
regional champioas. 

Coach Norm Lovelace also 
won the I'W Coach of the Year 



award. 

The five regional champions 
included; All-American Armando 
Calderon (118), Brad Schnowske 
(158), Robert Davidson (IW), 
Harold Stigger (167) and Todd 
Miller (177): Winning second 
place awards were Byron 
Chandler (150) and Darcy 
Uiminv(l34). 



played 



on 



Trace Adkins 
Halloween 

^^^ Rising country star 

9mk Trace Adkins livened up 
^Wr see TOP 10 on page tour 



Summer blooms 
with campus events 



VMOnica OoRzatoz 

A&EtWTOB 

Nothing to do this summer^ Tired 
of tending to your sunburn' Check 
out what Harper has in store tor vou 

Come see some ot this years U-sl 
movies in Building ) nK>m \i^ if 
you're out of money or just want to 
sit back and watch a movie after a 
hard day's work ot tanning and 
swimming. 

b/16 Jerry Maguire 

The film is about a fiercely inde- 
pendent sports agent who experi- 
ences his first moral dilemma when 
he suddenly develops scruples and 
falls in lo\ e Stars Tom Cruise. CNcar- 
winning Cuba C.widing Ir and Renee 
7*'lwe>;ger I'he show starts at 7:M 
pm IS a comedy/drama, rated R, 
\^5 minutes. 

6/30 Get on the Bus 

Diri-cted hv Spike I.pe, this film 
tells the storv ot 1« men who board a 
bus and head tor the Million Man 
March in Washington, DC. They go 
as strangers and emerge three days 
and 2,001 milc-s later as brothers. 
Stars Richard Bel/er, DeAundre 
Bonds, Andre Braugher, Thomas 
lefterson Byurd and Albert Hall 
Show starts at 7.10 p.m., is a drama, 
rated R, 120 minutes. 

7/14 Rosewood 

Director of Higher Learning, John 
Singleton directs this film about 
RosewiHxl, Fla that was attacked 
and bumi>d to the ground by a lynch 
mob in W23 after a white woman 
I rom a nearby town accused a black 
dnfter of raping her. Stars Ving 
Khames, )on Voight and Michael 
Rix>ker. Show starts at 7:30 p.m.,is a 
drama, rated R, 140 minutes. 

7/21 Swingers 

This film is about a group of 
clean-cut, serious-minded guys who 
are trying to cope with work and 
women troubles. Stars John Favreau 
and Vince Vaughn, Show starts at 
730 p m , is a comedy, rated R, % 
minutes. 

The college is also spoasoring 
some events for the whole family— «o 
bring the kids! 

6/17 Ella Jenkins and Her 
Adventures in Rhythm 

Jenkins tells children's stories 
through folk songs and has been on 
the Smithsonian Institution's 
Folkways recording label for 30 
years. The event is at 3 pm in 
see StMCR on page seven 






M7/92S-MM Nawa 



S47/MS-M00 X2M1 



Page 2 



0WS 



The Harbinger 
May S, 1997 



Expansion paves way for planning of planetarium and physical science building 



VMwuica OoMxalsz 

A & t EWTOfi 

mch Calvarie 

outs' WRiIEB 

Exp.inMon IS iTi manv 
people > mind^ latt'K a> ihr 
collfgr imdtTKiH". pljnnirig 
tor buildinn link.it^c., a per- 
tormmp .irl> builJuif; 
(Building R) jn instru^tmnj; 
Cfnivr iBuildiiif; VVi jnd .1 
prt'poM-d planfUnum and 
physiciil sh:!*^^ building 

AtK>ut %f> million is nettl- 
ed (or the physical science 
building to becomf a reality 
This money must be raised 
independent at the schcx^'s 
budget. 

A planetarium wuuld cci«it 
S2 million to build but 
Professor Paul Sipiera wants 
to go all the way and raise the 
full $6 million for the physi 
cal science building. 

'We have a good lead on a 



large di>nalion," Sipiera said. 
He did not sa\ where the 
mone\ would br n>ming 
from but he i.< m thi- midst of 
negotialing lor tiif rimd- 

s:i..,T , ^.iid (he Horpiv 
i ivhkh (ni's fii 

tiiiv t:,«,.. monev i> also 
iiH4.in>;attheproiect 

'I R-! trvinp to convince 
\hrn- iH.irfiT I .mndationl 
that d sck'ncf building would 
be a good thing to havf " 
Sipiera said 

The sight for the physical 
science building has been 
approved and would be 
located next to the instruc- 
tional center adjacent to 
Buildmg A, according to 
Sipiera. 

The key to the plai\ning is 
to have an attachment to the 
iastniction.il center "to serve 
any other building in case 
the planetarium doesn't go 



through. " Get/ said 

Because ot ttve lix-ation of 
these buildings, the lake 
jccess road on the north side 
1*1 the campus will have to be 
shut down Ihc Board of 
Irasltfs jpproM'd the shut- 
down at the Thursdav, .-\pril 
23 board meeting 

Two cul-de-sacs will prob- 
jblv lead ironi the main 
rvMds inti> the instructional 
center .and to the phvsnal sci- 
t?nce building. Ciet/ said 

The shut-down was a con- 
cern for c;et/ and the college 
because of Public Safetv and 
the Palatine l-ire Department. 

"Architects are to main- 
tain accessibility that we've 
had in the pa.st," Getz said. 

He said Public Safety 
should not have a problem 
with the road shutting down 
becau.se they vvlll still have 
the main roads and sidewalks 



to drive or. 

".As long as we (the rol- 
iegei give access to the 
irniatine' tire .len.irrnu'n' 
and st,i\ within 

said th..' roac: ; ,...;■. ,. 

should gn sinoothi'. 

Putting the phvsical sci- 
ence building bv Bvuldmg A 
is ju.st one oi many plans for 
the layout of the buildings 

We fiesitated to show- 
drawings lo anvone tor fear 
of engraving il into pet.)ple s 
minds on how its going to 
be,' Getz said 

Sipiera and Getz .spoke 
with many groups on cam- 
pus about the physical sci- 
ence building project and 
they said no group had any- 
thing against it. 

"Oilier than the money," 
Sipiera said about the project, 
"there's not a downside to 
it." 



For Sipiera, the planetari- 
um and the physical science 
building are part of an ongo- 
I'u; dream he hj> had for 24 
.ir> 111 brini; .istronorm u- 
pi'iiple, Sipier.i got mleres':'. 
in astroiKimv at liic age . ' 
when he went to a planetari- 
um 

"I love astronomv and I 
want to communicate that to 
others." Sipiera said 'I want 
to get children involved 
because that's how I got 
involved." 

Sipiera has high hopes for 
the physical science building 
and planetarium to go 
through liecause he said he 
feels it is now or never 

"This is as tar as we've 
gotten in 20 years," Sipiera 
said "It's been an uphill 
climb." 



Ask your Harper wellness advisor 



I have a friend that is 
having some prob- 
lems, and I think it is 
because of alt the diet 
and caffeine pills she 
has been taking. 

Are appetite sup- 
pressants and caffeine 
pills addictive? 

If so, why? 

Why do people 
often gain their weight 
back after stopping? 

We cannot answer this 
question fxillv without more 
intormation about the prob 
lems the perstin i» exfvneiu 
mg along w ith specifics about 
the m»"dication Are they pre- 
scnptu'n or over■t^l«^counte^ 
dnigs> 

Over-tfw-counter appMite 
and caffeine piUs can be 
addictive l>i.ith phvsk-illv ant. 
psychology because caffeine 
and the other compounds m 
diet pills an- stimulants 

When people stop thc-ir 
caffeine intake from whatev 
er source (coffee, tea, cola, 
etc ) thev may experience 
withdrawal symptofns such 
as headactie», (aligu« and 
letfiargy 

The intensity of these 
symptoms depends upon the 
person s caffeine level and 
individual sen.sitivity 

l'svcholo>;iLalK people may 
miss the ellects of the sub- 
stance whether or not Itiey 
have any physical withdraw- 
al symptoms 

Withdrawal symptoms 
indicate that some level of 
addiction, however large Of 
small, has occurred 

Ptescnphi>n diet medica- 
tions require strict physician 
supervision and any prob 
lems or concerns will be 



addressed immediately. 

People often gain weight 
after stopping diet pills of 
any kind because they 
haven't made the necessary 
lifestyle changes. 

.Appetite suppressants, or 
similar drugs, may diminish 
your appetite, but once they 
in' stopped you must deal 
with all the reacons people 
tend lo oven»at. 

Does exercise really 
help in losing weight? 

K»ercise definitely helps 
VDU to lose weight 

It not only bums talories 
while vou are doing it. but 
.itterward it raises your 
metabolism. It also builds 
muscle tissue, which uses 
calorie^ and it creates a 
firmer, leaner look. 

H\ adding I'i minutes oi 
moderate evercise to vour 
day, such as walking a mile. 
you can lose about 10 pounds 
per year 

Then? is m) one ideal exer- 
^ ise because we all have dif- 
ten-nt needs, strengths and 
limitahons, but tfie best type 
of exetvisc for weight loss is 
aaioinc. 

Aerobic means "with oxy- 
gen" and il involves the use 
of the body's large muscle 
groups in continuous, rhyth- 
mic and sustained move- 
ment Examples include: jog- 
ging, walking, swimming, 
biking, crostii countrv skiing 
and aerobic dance 

Weight framing is great 
for building muscle mass, 
and yi)ga is ideal tor mca'as- 
■ng flexibility 

A comprehensive fitness 
pn^ram involves a combina- 
tion ot aeri:ibic exeais** along 
with activities that increase 
strength and tTexibility 




The Hait>inger 
May 5, 1997 



Hara*iat«WS 



Pages 



Health SarvlcaS prevents stroke Trustees discuss future of campus buildings 



May a Stroke Awareness Month 
and Health Services is holding a 
blood pressure Mrreening on May 6 
in Building L J and Building A. 
loom 362. Students who miss this 
scieening can go u> A362 and get 
their blood premure checked and get 
detailed inii<nnation about stroke. 

"Strokt- IS pfe\entable," ••id 
Becky Santalef, B.S.N. R N, C. oi 
Health Services. 

The signs of stroke »k: numbness 
oe weakness, esf>ecially o* one side 
of the body, sudden blurring of 
vision in one or both eyes, a severe 
headache, difficulty with speech, 
memory kias and loss of coofdiru- 
tion or balance when combmed with 



the other signs. 

Some ways of reducing your 
risks of stroke or brain attack are 
controlling your blood pressure, 
finding inif if you have an irregular 
heartbeat, carotid artery disease or 
diabetes. 

Furthermore, you should not 
smoke, and you sht>uld seek ways to 
lower your cholesterol, curb alcohol 
usage and control your weight 

Another outlet for in/ormation is 
calling the American Heart 
Association at 1-800-AHA-USAl 
Students should also be aware that 
during this month, free stroke 
screenings in sht>pping malls, hospi- 
tals and other community settings 
will he spcnsoied by the Ameru an 
Heart Association 



WHCM needs DJs to fill Fall 1998 slots 



mtmeuTtm 

WHCM. "Palatine* number one 
radio station", is accepting applica- 
tiem for the Fall **7 semester Radio 
Malion opportunitu-. include m-ws 
writers, news readers, voice mer* 
and DJs 

"The earlier you apply the bet- 
ter." said Programming Director 
large Bonla. "The beMet spots are 
limited. " 



WHCM is broadcast 7 am -7 
pm throughout the Building A 
lounge and Cockrell Dining Hall 

TCI ami Conlinentai C ablfv ision 
also broadcjst-. WHCM on the 
H*»|>er At\:t>>s rv station n(X>n-l 
pm. and fc p.m -7 p.m as audio over 
the bulletin btjard of Harper events 
and programs. 

1 IT an application stop in at the 
WHCM ottKe in ^3X ot call Jorge 
Boida at (847) 925-MMJ. 



Join the Award Winning Harbinger 
The Harbinger is looldng for staff nieml)ers for tlie 
fail. Gain the experience needed to attend m^or 
national universities and major newspapers. 

For more information call 925-6000 x 2461. 



Finals 





Mmlnr. 


r^ 


VMttwaday. 
MW21 


May 2a 


flMB 


MENGlOt 
icacMnm 


Mscountinc 

dmam 


MMThlOeO. 

oe&oeT. 

lOacUsaes 


T-H 

SO0-91S 


as6> 

11:40 


M-W-F 

9iOO-aso 


T-R 
9-^5-10:40 


M-WF 

aoa&so 


T-fi 
1215-1:30 


1130- 

tas 


M-W-F 
lOflO-1050 


1050-12306 


U,O0- 11:50 


Specialty 
Arrai^Bd 

Exans 


330 


\7fn-t2S0 


1:40-256 


M-W 
100 215 


SpeciaHy 

Arranged 

Eiams 


3E40- 
S2S 


3:45-500 


T-R 
306-430 


M-W 
225-3:40 


Specially 
Afranged 

Exams 



nMiy«0ac23 - 

SoacMly Arranied Exams 

MM at 4:4fi(ua or Mar - 

use fa«ulw)y sdwduMd Class t«ne 



S«urday,Su«Mirind« 

wceMnd of May 24 duriii« Ksgular daas pertods 



Smi« 



itM llagMra^ omoat BuHlni A Roam 313. 



STAfTHWlTEH 

The Board of Trustees met 
Thursday, April 24 to discuss plans 
for Harper's future 

Key issues discussed included 
connecting some of the buildings, 
adding more classrocim spac^, 
improving facilities, and building 
more computer labs and programs. 

The trustees have set a 20 year 
master plan The first on the list of 
mast(^r plai« is remixielmg Buildmg 
E Then they plan on linking build- 
ings D, E, and C, which will add a 
total of 12 new classrooms, and reno- 
vating half of D building Next, link- 



ing J. L, and F buildings, 14 new clasa- 
rooms will be built. 

The final process will include 
Unking A and C which will add 24 
classrtxims. These expansions arc 
based on the higher high school 
enrollment. 

The proposed Building W will 
include a new conference center, and 
a possible planetarium expansion 
with four physical science class- 
rooms. Trustees agreed to tfie con- 
cept of closing the lake road when 
construction begins. Public Safety 
will be able to get across to the park- 
ing lots through access roads, but stu- 
dents will have to drive around 



Harbinger wins first place award 



f«WS EDITOR 

ITir Harhmjc-r won 17 individual 
first, second and third place awards 
and one overall first place award at 
the Illinois Community College 
loumalism Association Contest in 
April 

Winning first place awards were: 
Bnan Markiewicz, phot.. H.irper 
walks awa\ from tootball"; Oavid 
Pump, photo, "Hawks return home 
after lough loss", and editorial, 
"President's agenda to punt fixitball"; 
Susan Rademacher, sptirts, "Harper 
set to cancel football"; and an overall 
award for layout. 

Second place awards went to: 
Rademacher and Pump, photo 
spread. "A kx>k at Harper's faculty 
contract negations", and sports fea- 



ture, "Record setting season for 
receiver duo"; Paul Brandner, free- 
hand cartoon, "30 mmute parking"; 
and Pump, editorial, "Don't kick the 
pop machine, it's just broken" 

Receiving third place awards 
were: Pump, photo spread. "Sports 
photos ', Veronica Gonzalez, arts and 
entertainment, "Wilco sells out show 
in record time"; Lauren Schubel, fea- 
tures. Public s-Kety"; Jon O'Brien, 
(wo computer graphics, "Bowling 
invades Harper 11' and "Computer 
lab layout"; Adam Prahl, sports fea- 
ture, "|edd family doesn't |ust eat 
together"; Rademacher, news, 

"Faculty strike avoided"; and tfie edi- 
torial staff, editorial, "So where is our 
money going anyway'" 

The Harbinger also won an overall 
hrst place award from ICCJ-A. 



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HarparXNews 



TOP 10: The most important stories of the school year 



COM mad from iMgi on* 
the Building I, room 143 on 
Halloween night with ,i t,)>t- 
poced set. interspcnifd with 
enough ballads and love 
song^s to satisfy one's emo- 
tional side. 

He sang a lot ot the songs 
Ircim his debut album 
Dreamm Out UniJ and also 
performed st'me covers 

The audienvi' that night 
wi-re also the guinea pigs 
tiir a new song that is cur- 
nrntty in the worlt* for his 
fwxt album 

"Plaving in here is differ- 
ent than a betr |oint~no oiw 
can throw stuff at us," said 
Adkins 



Tweedy. 

The rest of the band was 

itincealfd in sh.idrs lU rud 
and blue 

Wilco played smgs ott of 
their debut album 4 M and 
their new hit album Bcciy 
There 

After the show, Tweetiv 
signed autographs and 
talked abtiut tlie show. 



Football 
Bowl 

8 



winii R.C. CoU 

The Hawks 
were not supposed 

to win rhey were 
bruised and 

up with only 39 
in uniform. And 
even have a 



banged 

players 

thev didnt 

coach. 

This IS football, where 

three strikes doesn't mean 

vou re out. 

The Hawks beat 

-.vorth I low .11 m tlie R.C. 

: Ho-.v 1 '.n Lcdar Falls, 



thf p^i 



,1^ ihrust into 

ng hewl 

Elisiafc 

branchJ- 



'. ■! -'■ 'l\iM\t! updates. 

' . , lawks icored on the 
ground with freshm.ir 
Robert Uav iJsvin who ran 
for thn-e touchdowns on 20 
carrii"- 






Women's fall sports can- 
celled 

Fall women's 
athletics took a 
turn for the worse 
when Athletic 
Director Roger Bechtold 
made the decision to caiKel 
women's soccer, tennis and 
volley^ll for the seastm. 

Assistant Athletic 

Director Sue Overland 
eniph.-i^i,/.d that the pro- 
grams uiTf not canceled 
permanentlv Ihepnigrams 
tell \ ictim 

to ttw lUiiiilvrs (;amf. not 
being able to held the mini- 
mum number of athlfiov 
Ivxo ,.| thr (hrci- -!■, TN 

.1 Up 

ij; stu- 



VSilto performs r.irc .olU-ge 
concert 



6 



rare 

Collfi 



his desire to spend more 
time with his family. 

Moats was still a Harper 
student when h<' was elect- 
ed two davs .liter his 21 
birthday. He became the 
youngest board member in 
the countrv, drawing atten- 
tion from local television 
and newspapers 



Bill Maher 
campus 



rntrrtains the 



Football 
chance 



given second 






Bill Mahfr. 
the host of 
"Politically 
Incorrect,' per- 
fprrrted a stand-up routine 
that dealt with a vanet\- o( 
subjects 

Maher had the 900 audi 
ence members laughing 
consistently for the first half 
hour, but dispersed toward 
the end of the sh<iw 

He talked about driving, 
going bald, sex, the artist 
formerly known as Prince 
("His name is a font because 
he is above us"), other rcvk 
stars college, [X-mi Mocire 
(She makes dumb 
movies"), gun control, 
malls, gays, women, politics 
("I'll give you money if \ lai 
vote for me") and religion 



New life and 
a year of hope 
were given 
Harper 



■A'} 



Moats retires from board 

The Harpc: 
Communilv w.j-. 
forced (o bid .i ^ur- 






when he announce .i his res- 
ignation 

Moats, who was first 
elected to tlie Bcmrcl in April 
of 1%V. cites pergonal a-a- 
sons for his n-si^nation 
People in the boardnrnm sat 
in silence as Moats stated 



to thi 
football 
program by the Board of 
Truslois at a contentious 
meeting 

Harper will join Joliet 
and RcK'k Valley m allovving 
football to continue for one 
more season while the pro- 
gram undergoes a review 

The board set Dec. 1, 
l'>9? as the deadline for 
making a decision on the 
permanent future of the 
pmgram. 

Board members voiced 
concern over the rising cost 
of the hxitball program as 
well lis the v lability of a pro- 
gram that may have difficul- 
t\ linding the competition. 
FormiT Harper fcKitball 
•'■ hij;h school 
.'ifs, students, 
>lt\ and con- 
.•crs of the com- 
!Tur ,;•. ,.jme to voice their 
op.:l..iii, 

Board passes considerable 
tuition increase 

2 Harper con- 

siders the future by 
raising tuition to 
$4* per credit hour 
nevt year, and $4 more each 
following year for three 
vears 



Students were amazed at 
the drastic change; some 
wanted to see the incnfase 
spread over eight or 10 
years. 

Tlie board also accepted 
the proposed fee changes 
for the 1917-98 academic 
year Tuition per creiiil hour 
covers requires basic sup- 
plies and materials. The 
Master Floral Design course 
received the greatest per- 
centage increase from $50 to 
$15t) because students gel to 
take home floral arrange- 
ments made in class for 
much less than a floral shop 
would cost. 




rUN, f tlXIBLE 
an^ Morel 



I 




Jvst hrrns^ in j ci^py 



< & k<'-rr» i. wee btti'dtng i»ari'" 
■rid ontnnQ vou smM ottp&rtu 






HOSTSTAIT (am) 
• WAITSTArr 



I 



~'m&i'? •*"*->' ■'"'"'■-^' '•'-'■r 



@ 



1 



Teachers' strike avoided 

Picket lines 
gave way when 
the Harper College 
Faculty and the 
Board ot Trustees came to an 
agreement on a new con- 
tract for the faculty. 

The faculty had voted to 
gii on strike starhng Sept. 3, 
199h if a settlement was not 
reached with the board. 

In an effort to avoid a 
strike, the faculty sought 
help from ihe students by 
handing during 

the first !<■ i classes. 

Ihe flyers urged students, 
arui their p.irciUs, to let the 
truslrcs know that an inter- 
rupli, '1 ol V lasses was not 
wanted t.OOO students 
responded - 

Th* contract included a 
salary increase of 4 percent, 
which is lower than the 4.9 
percent national average. 



The Harbinger 
May S, IW 



Gay rights 
activist Ricit 
Garcia to speak 

Gay rights activist Kick 
Garcia will discuss "Gay 
rights in Illinois," on 
Monday, May 12, a nixjn 
m Building A. room 238, at 
Harper 

Sponson.>d by the Gay, 
Lesbian and Bisexual 
Students of the college, 
Garcia's talk will focus on 
the gay and lesbian civil 
rights bill that has been 
introduced m the Illinois 
House of Representatives. 

Garcia is the founder 
and exi»cutive director of 
the Illinois Federahon for 
Human Rights, a state- 
wide, non-partisan gay 
rights group. Garcia was a 
key strategist and lobbyist 
on the passage of the 
Chicago fiuman Rights 
Ordinance, the gay inclu- 
sive Chicago Hate Crimes 
Ordinance, the Shiller 
Resolutions, which tripled 
Chicago's budget for AIDS 
education and services, 
and the C ook County 
Human Rights Ordiinnce 

The talk bv C.arcia is 
free to the public hormore 
infc-vrm.ition, call the 
Harper College Student 
Activities Dflice at 
»47,/925-^242. 



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The Harbinger 
May 5. 1997 



HarB«gi>lew 



Pages 



Author Thomas Kennody shares his literary accomplishments 



GUEST MMfTEf) 

Author of recently 
released, The Book of Angels 
(Wi)rdcraft, 1997), TtumMs ¥ 
Kennedy spoke m Building J 
riK)m 143 

He has published a book 

of short stones. Unreal City 

■'- Icratt, 19%), CriKfing 

■■■ (Watermark. |99t)'), 

and A Weather ,>» the Eye 

(Potpourri, 199hl 

A native New Yorker. 
Kennedy teaches creative 
writing at Ihe Ploughshares 
Emerson College 

International Writing 

Program m Holland 



He is an editor for several 
publications 

Iiuitantly inspired by 
Kennedy's work, Chas 
Hinners spoke to him on 
Tuesday, April 22 about his 
literary accomplishments 

Here is an interview 
Hinners conducted with 
Kennedy 

CH: What would vou say has 
been the g^atest single influ- 
ence on your writing? 
TK: [f you're talking alx)ut 
writers, the single greatest 
influence is probably 
Di>stoevsky, as a writer 
Maybe it giies back to when 1 
was a kid I used to go to the 



movies every Saturday and at 
that time you could get mlo 
the movies lor .ihout a dime 
and there would be two 
movies and tue tiirtoons 

I would come home in the 
evening and m\ mother and 
my sister would encourage 
me to tell what I saw That 
si>rt ot made me fivl gcHxl 
about telling a story. My 
father, encouraged me very 
much 

CH: Despite vour success 
writing IS not vour main 
career. Have \'ou L'ver 
thought about fixusing solely 
on writing? 
TK: Yes 1 have and within the 



next seven years 1 intend to 
transform my life to )ust a 
writing life. 

The problem is as a certain 
kind of non-mainstream 
writer you don t make that 
much money If you have a 
l>est-seller, you make on that 
besl-seller about as much as I 
make in a year as a middle- 
management executive. 

I've been able to combine 
my writing and my career so 
It's kind of hard to say 'Oh 
well. I don't need money!' 
CH 1 read an interesting arti- 
cle recently on the subject of 
whether creative writing can 
be taught. What are your 



views on this? 

TK: I don't think that you 
can teach someone who can't 
write to wnte but 1 do think 
you can leach people who 
wnte and who are interested 
m wnting to write better 

It you put people in an 
i-nvironment with writers 
who have had a certain 
amount ot experience, they 
can .save time by using the 
expenence of others to avoid 
common mistakes. 

I think for me, reading 
was very important., poetry 
is very important. So yes, I 
do think writing can be 
taught. 



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Students recognized as national 
Who's Who in Junior Colleges 



NEVKS EDITOR 

Nineteen Harper students 
have been selected as ration- 
al leaders and will appear in 
the 1997 edition of Who's 
Who Among Students in 
Amencan Junior Colleges. 

These students were cho 
sen for outstanding leader- 
ship in extracurricular activi- 
ties. ser\ ice to the ctiinmuni- 
ty, academic achievement 
and potential for continued 
success. 

To be included in Who's 
Who, a non-fieshman stu- 
dent needs to be nominated 
by a teacher, fellow student 
or self. A committee sends 
the nominee a request for 



information. The nominee 
returns the information to the 
committee and the commit- 
tee elects the student. 

"When I filled out the 
information, there were so 
many spots for achvities. I 
only filled half of the space," 
said Meredith Cunningham 
"I almost didn't think 1 
would get in. It's an honor 
being in it " 

The students in Who's 
Who receive a certificate at 
the Student Activities 
Banquet and can separately 
order a copy of the book or a 
plaque. 

Harper has been involved 
with Who's Who since 1968 
and the students are elected 



from over 1,800 inshtutions 
across the country 

The following students 
were elected info the 1997 
edition of Who's Who 
Among Students in 
American Junior Colleges: 
Carla Bell, Christine 
Bianchin, Tim Brauer. 
Meredith L. Cunningham, 
Gail Gainpetro, Kenneth L. 
Gill, Judy M Gurga, rom 
Hess, Chas Hinners, 
Samantha J. Jarka, Victoria L 
Davis Karls, Agnieszka 
Loniewska, Scott Nightlinger, 
Elizabeth Susan Rademacher, 
Karen Shallcross, Amos 
Siegel, Antoine Starek, Julie 
Wasmund and Kristen 
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The Harbinger 
Mays, 1997 



TNE KD'S VICWbyOavKlPunv 



What is the cost 
of leadership? 

An organization that exists to 
serve \he students of this school by 
representing their needs to the admin- 
istration is the Student Senate And if 
there is any club that has been under- 
mined in its service to this student 
body it's the senate. The subversion of 
this organization comes as a result of 
self-important, arbitrary leadership that 
would rather invest the time it has in 
railroading people out of an irrelevant 
election process than really stepping 
up to the plate and setting an agenda 
that the students could care about. 
Here are some suggestions for such 
an agenda: stop playing president and 
really represent the students to the 
administration, become relevant, 
become relevant, become relevant, 
become relevant. Of course, the rrwre 
low profile an organization is the less 
accountable it is and the dollar of 
accountability makes a bee line to the 
desk of the senate president 
Obviously, the cost of such duty Is too 
expensive for "our president and so it 
is no wonder that said president is 
apparently all too comfortable with the 
non-entity that the senate has been 
sadly reduced to over the years. 
Student government plays an essential 
role in the life of a student body if it is 
administered with integrity, purpose, 
and clear vision. If this is the case 
then we believe a larger portion of the 
20,CXX) plus enrollment we have here 
would not just see the importance o( 
what this club should be doing, they 
would voice that support in the form of 
election turnouts that would tie a clear 
mandate to do just that. 



Getting involved really pays off 



Wpw' WhiTi' ha- iho timf 
i;i'nr'' ll ■-^vn1^ tlki> lllsl 
vi'stiTd.i\ whi'n I wrolt' 
about ail ot thf m\ ths lh.it hap- 
pt^n around tho vollem- larnpus 
(in Ihf first i>mu-| 

Timi' ri-aJK flif> i.liH--nt it 
nnf cliche huh' I"he semester i-. 
almost hnished and I still haven t 
written anything interesting 
Well let's take a quick look back 
at what has happened in the \ear 
according to I )a\e that's me 
you know 

Li"t s start with I'n-sident 
Thompsi^n, Ihi' m.m with a pie in 
his taci---lor AIDS Walk ot murse 
Tbe pcKir man, not monetarilv. 
has htvn ridiculed all around this 
campus not only hv 
Thf Harbinger, but also by the fac- 
ulty, students and the community. 

What IS tough to see is no 
matter what he does he will be 
criticized (knng to the bathnxim 
he gets criticized, walking around 
campus he gets criticized and 
most of all at the board meetings 
he gels criticized. 

Now that he may be leaying 
he hasn't been iritici/ecl-could 
then? be a hidden mi-ssj>;f here? 

The Bcurd ot Irustivs are in 



the s.iiTif -.ituation as the presi- 
dent- thev re never right Oyer 
the past few vears -and I am 
using the word Irrr loosely-l 
have witnessed tuition rise t*) all- 
time highs antf tfie students don't 
care But with the bad. there is 
alvvay s some goivl. I et me think 
the gcx>d...the gixxl the good 
Oh yeah, 1 got it. Ihere is an eU\ - 
tion coming up in the fall or is it 
in the spring? Aahhh, who Cares 
Seriously, they hav e stocxl up for 
the students and faculty against 
the president on two public ixca- 
siuns this year, with one result 
still pending. 

Till- tacult) -well, they're our 
teachers and i can't say anything 
ffCKKl or had sbinit them since the 
grade mv papers, tests and most 
importantlv my finals. Oh yeah, 
by the way. lan I borrow some 
money' 

Now to the people that pay 
tor me to go on trips around this 
"C.reat Nahon ol Ours "--the stu- 
dents It is really easy tor us to 
rip on the la/y and apathehc stu- 
dents, but 1 mu-.l add into lonsid 
eration that they work t.1K. so dii 
I. They have tough courses OK, 
so do I. They have kids. OK. \ou 



caught me, I don't have kids. 

Now that we ha\e covered all 
of the evcusfs, let nu- thank all ot 
\ou for paving tor m\ uell- 
deserced trips In ( Vlando, Ha. 
Washington IVC ., Minneapcilis 
and Springfield, 111. in the last 
two vears. If it wasn't for you— 
all right \ our money-five of Tlic 
lliirbitii;fr staff members wouldn't 
have had the opportunity to visit 
Disne\ World, Mall of America 
and the Smithsonian. Not to 
mention our tuition rebates 

Yeah, that's right, vou pay for 
me to go to scIkhiI here .so 1 guess 
i owe all of you .i thank vou. 
Actually, I find it more appropri- 
ate to irilici/e you, instead of the 
president, administration, faculty 
and other employ cvs because 
they tn' to make a diftcrence 
while most student are onl\ wor- 
ric-d about themsehes. 

Sorrv to all of the students 
that do care. 1 reah,:e that you tiw 
are thinking,. sa\ing the same 
thing that 1 am writing here 

But it's the truth and if you 
don t like it-well, the truth hurts 
doesn't it^ 

I. ike my C IS teacher frequent- 
ly says.,. Yeah, that's good stuff. 





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^Vemiica. ^4«Um 


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V 



The Harbinger 

EditorinChief DavidPump 

Mariaging Editor Susan Rademacher 

Graphics Editor Jon OBnen 

News Editor Lauren Schul»l 

A&EEdHof Veronica Gonzalez 

SportsEditor SeanMcHugh 

Copy Editor Nathan Clair 

Faculty Advisor Howard Schtosstierg 



Jorge Borda, Les Callender, Brian Markiewicz. 
Mandy Offent>acher, Adam Prahl. Thomas Sulla 



r>ie Hatbnget is the MuiJem publication fof trie Harper College campus com- 
munny, puWisned t>i weeniy throughout ttie setiool ^ar encept during holidays 
and fnai eiams. The paper is distributed tree to all students, faculty and 
admnstratio^ The Hartwiger 's sole purpose is to provide the Harper commu- 
r»ty oilh infoniiatton pertaining to the campus and its surrounding communi- 
ty. 

Lattars Policy 

The Harbtrtger «eicarr»s letters to the eoito' and replies to our editorials. 
Letters rixist Oe signed. Signatures will be withheld upon rafluest- All letters 
and content aie subiect to editing. 

MwwtWng 

Products and services advertised in The Harbinger are not necessarily 
erooised by the editors of this paper, nor by the college admimslration or 
Soard of Directors, inquiries should be rorwarded directly to the advertiser. 

and all purchases are at the discretion of the consimer. 



Mailing Address: 

The Harbinger - William Rainey Harper College 
1200 West Algonquin Road 
Palatine, IL 60067-7098 

Phone Nunbers: 

tiusiness office: (847) 925-6460 

news office: (847) 925-6000 k2461 

fax: (847)925-6033 



copyright 1997, The Hart)ir«er. 
All rights reserved 



' Harbinger 
Hay 5, tW7 



HmwnmtSlkAE 



Page? 



[ennessee Williams' Glass Menagerie moves audience with dramatic plot and laughs 



LEEDITOR 

A hf cigwvtlv and a puff later, Th ■ 

.'" Memgerir by T<mncsM< 
[rillums tx-gan with (ht> n.ur.it. r 
Dm Win>;tiflil played by I 1jii~ 

eischmann. minxlucing Ihe slory t»( 
Imily, letting jjiv mm inj; on. 

Cigarvtte tmiikc tilUti thr lir^ima 
lb. nxim I(>* in Builclin)i; I the swond 
Ight of iN run tin April 24 at M p m 

Ilie ilim lighting served a?, ,i 

nmili-r to the dudiencif of a famil 

lilhout a tattler a motht-r- Amanda 

I'ingtiflil (Irt'ni- t hristi'nsen) 

*-s.-«it »\ith lindmg her daughter 
aura lUirce M»ag| a gentleman 
a daughter who only cares 
•out her glass menagerie .ind a mwi. 
who wurkji long hours in a 
laivhouse, is sick of living at home 

I gow to the movies »t»r adventun?. 
re a really cIom- cast," 
iiann (Tom) *aid "It was 
>or»- intimate because there were 
niv tour peopk- " 

Hetschmann -.aid he jlni<ist felt 
|ke he was Hoag's briHher and 

nsteasens %an. 




WOTO BY BRIAN IMHIMt'MtCZ 

K mmag mrlm mm April a4. 

Por Hoag. C hnstenM'n and Brian 
Keppler, Tkt Glaas Memxfri,' marked 
their stage debuts. 

Hoag explained she was ner\ous 
abtnit appearing cm-stage for the fir?it 
time. 



"I have to kind of zone out the 
audience," Hoag said. "Every night is 
different. 

Hoag fiKiisi'd on the role of I aura 
and oven ame her anviely 

Irapiie >;lass (igiires ol tinv ani- 
mals meant evervlhing to 1 aura who 
shiis.1 ,iwjv troni mhi.iI siliijtions 

."\mandj savy I aiir.i s situation as 
tutile. she droppev.! out ol businesN 
■-chiHil txvauM' it maile her IitI sick 
and she though! she would never 
reieive "gtmtlemen callers ' 

Her only intea-st in men had Kvn 
a high s< hiHil crush she had on one ot 
her classmates--Jim O' Connor (Brian 
Keppler), w ho had been dating some- 
one at the time. 

Mri Wingfield K-gs lom to invite 
a co-worker from the warehouse to 
meet I aura so she can have sometme 
to support her and he can leave the 
house forns lo-worker turns out to 
be lini--l aura s high schcKil crush. 
She talnt^ when she finds out, missing 
dinner with Amanda, |mi and Tom 

After dinner |im talks to I aura 
aKiut high school an-} she admits her 
crush on him She also tells him 
about her glass menagene and shows 



him her only unicorn figure. 

He tells I aura she is beautiful 

lHi.:ause she is dilferent and that she 
has an "interiority complex, ' 

In the dim i;low of the candlelight, 
[aura dances with |im and opens up 
to him only to he told that he "has 
strings on him." 

lim IS m lo\e with somiYine else. 

The glass unicorn i~ knockiti over 
and broken as they dance and the 
horn break.s otf. I aura gives |im the 
figure and he lea\ es in shame 

lom leaves homi', his |ob and his 
lamilv He thinks about going back 
home but never returns. 

l>espite the dark tone of the play, it 
had Its funnv moments 

People laughed at loin's imitation 
of Amanda s nagging at him, telling 
him how to eat, not to smoke and 
waking him up with her obnoxious, 
"Rise and Shine — rise and shine." 

"Tonight was the best performance 
the entire crew has ever done," 
Keppler (Jim O Connor) said. "We 
got a bunch of laughs tonight. 

"It makes it (achng) easier when 
people laugh " 



lummer: Hero is a look at some activities talcing place on campus 



coiiiraMifnimiiapMii i^grn more about their In mg habits 
ildtng I. r<x.m 1 4^ rickets are t3 '-'^'* ^ **" •"P''^ ^'"K you-<ome st^ 



r children, S4 for students and staff, 
J $5 general admisaion. 

|ri9 Reptile World with 
perpetotogist Michael Shwedick 

lirst Paleontologist Robert Kakker 
jruught the dinosaur world to 
arper — now Herpetologisl Michael 
hwedick brings snakes, liiaidit, ctoc- 
iiles and alligators and a special ani- 
al to the college, if you attend y i>u 
ven get to pel a python 

•: ome -^v nature at its K'st at 7 

" in Building I. riHim Us tickets 
■sT hir children S4 tor ■-tudents 

I --taff. and S^ general admission. 

-* Microcosms 
xe a movie about insects and 



it at 7 p m. in iiuildmg |, nmm U.3 
Free admiwion. 

Adults can partake in several 
grown-up achvities. It you're UK'kmg 
for a little humor in your life thai vou 
)ust don't get at home, or vou just 
want to hear some blues — the college 
has aooiething in store for you. 

6/26 Seigel-Schwall Band 

.\tv vou in the m»x<d lor some 
blues' i:ome see legendan pianist 
and harmonica great Corks S-igel 
and guitarist hm S. hw.ill reunit.' u ith 
bassist Rollo Kadtord and drummer 
Sam I av 

.Mthougti they disbanded in the 
~l»s, this band gets together and lams 



every once in a while playing as if 
they had always been together Come 
ttvl the blues at 7:31) p.m in Building 
1. RK.m 143 for $10 if you're a student 
and $1'^ if vou'ivnot 

7/15 Sally Edwards *Big People, 
Little People" 

A comedian at Zanies, Fdwards is 
full of humor and life. She entertains 
the audience with her offbeat storii-s 
about family life and parenting She 
will Ix' appearing in Building I . room 
1(14 at 7:30 p.m. Pickets .ire S.^ tor stu- 
dents and $7 general .idmission 

7/17 Second City 

The legendary Second City 
louring Company, started in l'^'^'^. 
has had performers such as Bill 
Murray, James Bt-lushi, Chris F-arlev 



and Mike Myers tour with the com- 
pany at some point in time. 

A theatrical show composed of 
partially rehearsed sketches and 
audience participation makes for a lot 
of laughs giving vou a chance to see 
impnw at its finest 

Check It out at 7:30 p.m. in 
Building ], nx>m 143. Tickets are $5 
for students and $S general admis- 
sion lor more informahon call the 
Harper Box Office at (H47) 42=1-6100. 

So it voure sitting around suffer- 
ing the citects ot a sunburn that could 
have teen avoided had vou bothered 
to reapply that lotion and vou just 
can't stay away tn>ni Harper -at least 
now you'll forget about that sunburn 
and hav e an excuse to come back dur- 
ing the summer 



lSA recognizes Asian Pacific American Heritage month with song and dance 



PHOTO BY LAUREN SCKIBB. 

radltio«al Chinas* *••• 



pnxiaimed ,\sian I\ii ifn 
.American Herit.ige Week 

Since then it ha^ i-xpanded 
int.> an entire month 

VI jv was ., ho-iMi .Is the 
month he-, .lusc 1 hi,' JuTrv 
I ' blooming, "s.iid 

I' \a>h, the co- 

t. Hinder ol ihi- (. <<alitiori ot 
\si,ui r.K ilK \ss,H i.itioiis in 
in tin- May |W7 
.111 ,\sian maga- 
zine 

I he lirsl ,\si,ui Tacitu 
.American was said to have 
come here in the month o| 
Mav. jnd the other rau.il and 
ethnic groups alreads had 
■nt hmmy tarter their months, and Mav was 



f«WS EDITOfI 






Mav IS 


Asian 


Pacific 


American He 


rila^;e 


Month 

'■ • Ml 


ll.upc 


1 s 


Asi.in 


■ ■■■'M Jti*M') !n 


Birildin-_' \ ) »n 


I hur-^vijs ^* 






The f,:^ 




\ 


have m mind !■ 






,'\sian culture 


.J: 




Ihc awareni. 


■ss o 


t the 


strenc;ths ot t!i, 


\-.i..n 


student 


fKxU to It 




; \v.\ 


Tresident s., ... 


, .....^ 




.Asian Hi> 


■ lory 


Month 


)v... ..•, ... t'.i7v) 


when 


former 



the only one not taken, said 
\ash 

In M.iv l^»"s, IVesident 
Bill t linton issued an official 
prinlamalion attempting to 
have the n-st ol the country 
observe the month 

[iecaiise it takes more than 
a presid.-iiti.il dei riv to get 
.in entire lountrv inlormed 
Har(H'r s own .As.\ pirsented 
a celi/br.ilion ol the heritage 
.ind historv ot .\si.ins .ind 
f'aiitii Isl.indeis m America 

Members ot the ASA and 
other Asi.in .American Harper 
students participatisl in .i tal- 
ent and fashion show dis- 
playing the traditions and 



history of the culture. 

The talent show included 
singing traditional songs, 
demonstrating two forms ot 
martial arts, reciting tradi- 
tional and original poetry 
and performing songs on the 
puno and v iolin 

1 here was also an artwork 
Mu\ photography displav and 
J 1 r.itl vendor 

The ,ASA hosted a fashion 
show to model traditional 
Asian and Pacific clothes. 

I or more information on 
the ASA call the Of hce ol 
Multicultural Affairs (847) 
'^2s-hK(il, or visit the office in 
A243. 



HarpegikJkE 



The Harbinger I 
tAxy 5, 1997 



Guitarist Scott Ainsio plays tlie biues and explains its liistory 



AftEEDmn 

A candlelit room filled 
with waiters and loud, raw 
bhies is more reminiiicent of a 
bar Mating than the lounge in 
Building A where guitarist 
Scott Aiiwle played on Friday, 
April 18 at 7 30 p m 

A Virginia native, Ainsle 
"grew up a» a pretty, while 
•inging tent>r " 

"I heard the blues for the 
Bat time m 1*>7 and I went 
out and bought a guitar lilie 
the next week," Ainsle said. 

He has studied blues and 
even wrote a book, Kabtrt 
fahmon/ Al Ike Cromrmd$, 
about Mississippi's most 
ii«fluential blues guitarists. 

He also has a CD called 
lealous of the Moon that 
includes many blues songs 
and one of his own songs. 

Ainsle played some of the 
blues songs from his CD: 
styles Uke East Coast bhies 
and MiasiMippi btucs each 
Iwve thdr diiilinct sound and 
infl u e nces . 

He started die set with 
"Kind Hearted Woman" 
recorded by Robert Johnson 
Playuig with a 1491 nickel- 
pUled National Guitar 
Ainsle played the raw. metal- 
ik beast with foece and tians- 
fcmned it into a gentle, 
sweeping acoustic sound. 

Some of Ainsle't other 
songs wei« true to their 
iiatufc and very "blue." 

Even for non-blues bvcfs, 
the songs Ainsle played dealt 
with various aspects of rela- 
tionships and the problems 
that come with being in a 
idationahip. 

"We can't go on this way, " 
drenched in bluesy sorrow, 
was about how petiple "fall 
m and out of love; even with 
the same person," Ainsle 
said. 

"You Don't Know What 
Love is" and "Ltwe Her With 
Feeling" were two of Ainsle's 
more emotional numbers. 

Ainsle personalized "You 
Don't Know What b>ve is," 
recorded by BiUie Holiday, 
with his drawn-out phrases 
and soulful voice. 

"Love Her With Feeling," 
a very bluesy song that 
"...tries to explain to men 
what to women — needs no 
explanation," Ainsle elo- 
quently wrote in the liner 
notes of Jealous of the Moon. 

"No, that woman don't 
want thai ole' halfway stuff," 
Ainsle sang in his throaty 
blues voice. 

Ainsle didn't just perform 
however, he gave the songs 
life with different stones 
about certain lyrics in the 



song^, how they were signifi- 
cant lo African Americans, 
and where inspiration for the 
songs came from. 

This, m turn, gave the lis- 
teners an understanding of 
the cultural and historical 
cunlext in which the soi^ 
were wnlten and gave them 
deeper meaning and impact 
to all that were listening. 

Ainsle's own song. 
'Jealous of the Moon" soft- 
ened his voice from the raw 
vocals he was using to sing 
the blues, into a deep clear 
sound. 

He also sang "Sweet 
Home Chicago." another one 
of Robert {ohnson's most cov- 
ered songs that prompted 
people 10 clap along to the 



ihythm. 

Ainsle's encore was 
"Amazing Grace" written by 
a slave-trading ship captain 
named John Newton who 
got stuck at sea in a storm. 

He realized how awful it 
was to have humans stoned in 
the ships like savages and 
became a pieacher. 

"When I've been in the 
middle of my oceans — this 
song has been a comfort," 
Ainsle said as he brought the 
inspirational hymn to life 
through the blues. 

While the content of the 
blues seems sad, they give 
comfort to those that listen; 
they remind the listener that 
everyone faces hard times no 
matter who they are. 




PHOTO BY BRIAN KMRKIEWICZ 

Sc«n AlMl* play* Ms ItSl Natloaal (ultw. 



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Page 9 



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Pregnant? Need help7 

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secure, loving couple wishes 
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Harper Educational 
Foundation drives golf 
outing for Career Center 



Harpers Educational 
Foundation will offer duffers 
everywhere a chance to shoi>t 
a rounil for .i worthy cause. 

The goal of this year's 
Harper Educatiorul 

Foundation Golf Outing, on 
Tuesday, [une 24, at Poplar 
Creek Country Club in 



You're smart. Have fun. 
nire the money and run. 



CASH 
BONUS! 




«■« 



College Graduait 



Mercury ^ 



Hoffman Estates, is to assist 
the Harper College Career 
Center meet its goal of offer- 
ing students, community res- 
idents and the business com- 
munity career planning, 
employment opportunities 
and professional develop- 
ment services. 

The proceeds will allow 
the center to complete a 
multi-mcxlia computer labo- 
ratory providing on-line 
access to jobs, business and 
industry' listings and interac- 
tive connection for enhanced 
communication, to target the 
career needs of high schcKil 
and colk'Kf students through 
Career I-xpo; to provide 
hardware and software for 
the Northwest Suburban 
1 mploymcnt and Training 
Center for unemployed adult 
career changers who are 
building new skills; and to 
assist graduates and employ- 
ers in connechng to services 
on the Internet. 

Bag drop and registration 
begins at 9:30 a.m. and the 
shotgun start is at 11 a.m. A 
picnic lunch will be available 
on the course. Contests 
include Beat the Pro, Closest 
to the Pin, Hole in One, 
Longest Drive, Coif Bingo 
and more. The outing will be 
followed by dinner at 5 p.m. 
and an awards presentation. 
The cost IS $150 per per- 
son. Golf hole sponsorships 
are available for $150 per 
hole The "Fore Plus One 
Package," lor $700 includes a 
foresome and orw golf hole 
sponsorship Underwriting 
opportunihes are also avail- 
abl..' 

A new featurt? this year is 
the Syndicate Raffle. The 
grand prize winner will 
receive a Golfing Paradise 
v.icjtion in Spain, a ."^-dav, 4- 
night stay at the Hv.itt 
International Golf Resort in 
Murcia, Spam, with round- 
trip airfare tor two to Madrid 
provided by Amen, an 
Airlines. 

Tor more information or 
reservations, contact tlie 
Hari^T College Mducational 
Foundation office at 847/425- 



§ttt,0^0^^^^e 



Page 10 



Har p#tfSporf 



The HarbingeJ 
May 5, 1991 



Track teams set sights on regionals after warm-up meets 



kMMaMBCDnOII 

With the regional meet on the homon, the 
men's and women's track learns have turned 
up the heat for a shot at the national meet 

Both teams placed well at the Loras 
Invitation April 26 as a warm-up to the 
NJCAA Region IV meet May 1-2 at the 
College of DuPage The women placed 
fourth and the men look sixth place at the 
Loras Invitational 

Leading the way for the men's team is 
Warren Peters who has jumped his way into 
first place at the last two meets that he has 
competed m. 

Peters took finit pbcc in the high jump at 
the Carthage invitabonal in Marquette, April 
14 with a 6'8' e«ort that was a personal 
record. 

Peters followed his success at the Carthage 
Invitation with another winning performance 
at the Ijoras Invitational. He leapt to another 
first place finish with a 6'7.5" inch attempt in 
the high jump competition. 

"He's an extremely talented young roan," 



said Harper track coach Renee Zellner. 

Anthony Winston has also done well in 
the discus event with a first place finish at the 
Carthage meet and third place at the Loras 
meet. 

Makyba Lyons heads up the women's 
team with a first place effort m the 100 meter 
hurdles with a time 1600 at the Loras 
Invitational. Lyons is also a member of the 
4x100 meter relay team that look third place 
at the same meet. 

Katie Huniker is also looking good as she 
heads into the regional meet with several 
strong perfonnances at the Loras meet. She 
placed fourth in the 800 meter run with a time 
of 2:31.51. She is also a member ot the relay 
team that took fourth place Huniker s best 
tiniih at the Loras meet was a second place 
performaiKe in the 200 meter sprint. 

Jessica Ford has been successful on the 
track and the field with personal records in 
the long jump, 400 meter hurdles and the 100. 

Personal records were set by every mem- 
ber of the women's team who competed at 
the Loras Invitafional. 



Advertise in the Harbinger to reach the Harper 

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.'"^* '^- 



PHOTO BY BRIAN MAiWCWC^ 

Ericli Hwid«rs«ii talMS off n w l t ki th* 40«m rac* 
•t th* Whaatoa Invit* on March 22. 




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■ ADMINISTRATIVE 
ASSISTANTS g 

■ CUSTOMER SERVICE , 

See us at the 

Career Center 
May 7th 1 2 noon - 3pm 
or call: 847-99S-93S0 



■GENERAL OFFICE 

■ DATA ENTRY 

■ RECEPTION 



KEUy 



SERVICES 

An ti,<]uaf anpwarTwmrr Ifipkrftf, 



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RIGHT 



The HarbingiT 
May 5, 1997 



Page 11 



HarparSports 

Tennis heads to natienal following strong team play 



EUTONMCHEF 

The Hawks head to 
natkmaLs. Mav 17-23 follow- 
mR a s«:on>i pUce tinish al 
thi' n't»u>nal tfiini- 

lonn Amarii 
^Ifsi ttnishfj rirst ana was 
voteti bv the coaches as the 
N4e Tennis Plaver of the 
\ear Aman> tinishtii hi* 
ivvivvear rvign ot terror with 
a 46-2 record, going 2l>-l this 
vear. 

The teams captain has 
defeated three top 30 oppo- 
nents akmg the way this sea- 
son and has a great chance of 
being the top seed at No. 2 
singles at nationals. 

Not to be outdone by 
Amaro, the rest of the team, 
Gregg Nasser (No. 1 singles), 
Mike Ketdium (No. 3 sin- 
gles), Jerod Dawson (No. 4 
sD^in), Brian Bechtold (No. 
5 singles) and Dive 



along with the doubles teams 
ot Amaro and Ketchum, 
Dawson and Bechtold and 
Nasner and lakubowski tir>- 
iftlwd secoml respectiv»'l> 

The Hawks tmished Us 
s«'ason 12-2 U'Mn.. ...VK (.> the 
College a< Dili 

"W^'ve hav: .> »,it.u; vuj.' 
beatinji iDiir, tour-year 
sthools and wi- did well m 
Spnnglield," said Coach 
Roger King, "but they re 
(COD) a really good team 
and they may IJe ranked No 
1 at Nationals." Crfials have 
been set as the Hawks head 
to Corpus Christi, Texas. 

"We are hoping for a top 
four finish," said King. T 
think that we are right there 
and the kids know this, we 
have been down there 
(nationals) before and they 
know what to expect." For 
tiw season. Naswr finished 




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I at ■ MCMrt hoNM mmt 

14-6 but King said that he 
could have fared better, "He 
lost against nationally ranked 
talent but they have been 
good losses, not to say that 
anv loss is gocxl, but to say 
they're just tough ones." 
At No.3 singles, Ketchum 



PHOTO By DAVID PUMP 

JakiibowskI iyn) am* Oftt Nm««* (rigM) ratwn ■ 



progressed throughout the 
season, King said. 

Doubles team partners 
Dawson and Bechtold also 
received accolades from their 
coach, "Dawson made the 
transfer from high school ten- 
nis to college tennis and 



Bechtold moved up a posi- 
tion but is probably twice the 
player than last year." 

King said that he was 
pleasantly surprised with the 
play at No. 6, "Jakubowski at 
No- 6 made a lot of strides 
this season." 



Hawks nationally ranked after winning streak 



SPWTS EDITOR 

The Hawks are peaking at 
the right time. Although the 
baseball team (25-10 overall, 
19-7 in Region IV) suffered a 
twogame sweep at the hands 
of College ot DuPage, which 
ended their 12-game winning 
streak, they nmain contident 
heading mlo the posi -season. 
After running off a stnng of 12 
straight wins in 10 days, a let- 
down was expected 

"It was just our time." said 
Coach Norm Garrett 
"Mentally we were prepared 
to play but our bodies did not 
go along with us." 

Although the two losses 
snapped the longest winning 
streak of the year for the 
Hawks, they resp»)nded the 
next day with a split against 
former NJCAA champions 
Triton College 

l>uring the streak, the 
H.iwks won double-headers 
against Rock Valley and 
Highland Park, but none was 
more impi>rtant tiian the two 
wins al joliet. 

"We needed those two 
games," said Garrett. "To go 




PHOTO BY BRIAN MAHKIEWICZ 

DmmIs Itoor* (right) 
glv«s a Mgh-f iva 

into loliet and take two from 
them was huge " 

Pitching and defense have 
been the keys to Harper s suc- 
cess The Hawks' pitching 
staff has been strong all year 
long. 

The team Earned Run 
Average is 4 12 per game and 
the pitchers have struck out 
156 batters while allowing 
only <** base on balls. 

What makes the Hawks so 
dangerous is their ability to hit 



the ball. The team batting 
average is al .357 and have 
three players in tlie top 20 of 
the region in hitting. 

"They've been there (pitch- 
ing and defense) for us all year 
long." said C;arrett "And the 
hitting lusi adds another 
dimension to the club." 

Vine Edwards leads the 
way with a .493 average at the 
plate. A graduate from 
Prospect High School. Vine is 
one of many players staying 
home to plj> ball at Harper. 

Many players from the 
Mid-Suburban League pro- 
vide a great foundation for 
C.artett to build his team. The 
level ot plav in the MSL pre- 
pares many athletes for the 
next level 

Region IV playoffs begin 
May 1 at I'llict And the dis- 
trict playolis will be held here 
May Si-11 Coach Garrett 
believes his team is ready for 
the double elimination play- 
offs. 

"All the guys out here are 
team oriented, they don't care 
about individual goals." said 
Garrett. " They just want to go 
out and win." 



Softball: received No. 2 seed in playoffs 






continued from pa^e 12 

duction from everyone in the lineup 
"Schmechel is always a threat to go deep," 
Ryan added. 

Ctwch Ryan and his team may have some 
added incentive to perform well in the play- 
offs 

After receiving news that his Hawks were 
seeded No 2 in the \4C tournament, Ryan 
and his pUvers telt insulted. 

"That s wh\ you play all these regular sea- 
st>n games is to get home field advantage 
throughout the tournament," said Ryan 
incensed "We swept them (Joliet ) in the dou- 



ble header and yet they gel the No. 1 seed. 
That's just wrong." 

The controversy stems from a stat sheet 
that Coach Ryan openly admits to not sub- 
mitting two weeks ago, but does not under- 
stand how that justifies Harper's two seed. 

Harper has met all the criteria of what a 
No. 1 seed should be Committee Chairman 
Sue Garcia issued a statement saying that not 
all coaches submitted their stat sheets on 
time 

Si whv IS Harper the only team being pun- 
ished^ " I have no aruswer to that, as a matter 
of fact I'd like an answer, Ick>!" said Ryan. 




Harper S ports 

Athhtm of the Year 



Robert Davidson 



Heather Kusch 




morotYOWflOPUMP 



mOTO BY BRIAN MMWCWICZ 



Robert DavidMn was nanwd an 
Alhkte of the Year because of his 
accomplishments on the fiwtball 
field and the wrestling mat. 

Davidstw worked his way up to 
become the starting; running back for 
the football team, scoring all three of 
the Hawks' touchdowns in their 
Royal Crown Cola Bowl victory over 
Ellsworth College. 

His stats for the season iiKlude 
100 rushing attempts for 653 yards 
for an average of 65 yards per carry. 
He had 10 touchdowns and his 
longest run was for 66 yards. He alst> 
caught 14 passes for 14<) yards for an 
average of 10.6 yards per reception. 
He had one receiving touchdown, 
and his longest reception was for 28 
yards. 



His hard work did not go unno- 
ticed. Davidson made First team All- 
Conference for the N4C, First team 
All-Region for the NJCAA Region IV 
and was named the team's Most 
Valuable Freshman on offense. 

Davidson was a regional champi- 
on in the 1* pound division for the 
wrestling team, which earned him a 
trip to the national tournament in 
Bismarck. N D. 

An ankle injurv' hampered his 
efforts at the national tournament, 
keeping him from qualifying as an 
All-American. 

Harper's assistant wrestling 
coach Dan Loprieno spoke highly of 
David,son, "He's hard working, a 
great athlete and an asset to both pro- 
grams." 



PHOTO BY BRIAN MARKIEWICZ 



Heather Kusch has been named 
the female Athlete of the Year for her 
accomplishments on the basketball 
court and as a member of the 
women's track team. 

A graduate of Conant High 
School, Ku-sch was a member of the 
starting lineup at center for the 
Hawks. 

She made N4C First team All- 
Conference, First team All-Region for 
the NJCAA Region IV, and was 
named an All-American. 

Kusch is also taking a stab at 
Harper's track and field a-cord book 
by successfully competing in the 
javelin, discus, shot put and hammer 
throw events- 

With the regional meet coming 



up, Kusch has a strong chance of 
qualifying for national.s. 

She's heading into regional com- 
petition following strong perfor- 
mances at the Loras Invitational 
April 2h. 

Kusch took third place in the shot 
put with a personal best throw of 35 
feet-one inch. 

She also placed sixth in the discus 
with a toUl of 87-feet-five-inches, 
another personal record. 

Earlier in the season she broke a 
perstinal record in the hammer throw 
with a 104-foot-3.5-inch effort at the 
Chicagoland Championships April 5. 

"She's a dynamite thrower and a 
hard worker," said Harper track 
coach Renee Zellner. 



Hawks have opportunity to win first regional 



SWRTSEBTOfi 

Coach |im Ryan had modest 
goals for his team. He just wanted 
to be ready for the playoffs 

After a 2-6 start in St. Louis, 
Harper has emerged from the 
depttis of doormat to a contender 
for their first conference ctvampi- 
onship in history. Harper is also on 
Aw verge of breaking the iccofd for 
most wins in a season, 18. 

Harper suffered many one-run 
losses on their trip through St 
Louis, Mo Throughout the trip the 
Softball team played top notch 
Division I teams 

"Even though we lost six games 
we came back confident," said 
Ryan "We competed in every 



game, and never gave up. That set 
the tone for the rest of the season ' 
Harper has lost only tme game 
in N4C competjhon and has all but 
kxrked up the conference champi- 
onship. 

After trudging through a 5-35 
season last year, Harper has 
responded with a 19-9 overall 
mark, 11-1 in Region LV and 5-1 in 
theN4C 

"All year long the girls have 
shown a great amount of character 
and will' said Ryan "Jhey have a 
never say die attitude." 

That attitude was best dis- 
played against (oliet Down 8-5 in 
th<? bottom i>f tfie seventh with two 
outs, the team responded with 
three runs to send the game into 
extra innings. Harper eventually 



came away with the win in 11 
innings. 

"There's been a different hero 
every game," said Ryan. "Whether 
it's been Jenny Molitor, Ann 
Stoddard or Chris Schmechel, 
someone has raised their game to 
another level." 

With SIX freshman on the squad, 
Ryan holds optimism for the hjture 
as well. Stoddard has been the 
spark for the Hawks all season 
long. She is hitting .486 with 26 
runs and 29 Runs Batted In. 

ALs<i leading the way is leadoff 
hitter lenny Fabian. Fabian is 
doing everything a leadoff hitter 
shoul^ be doing. Her on-base per- 
centage is over Stt) and she has 10 
RBI's. Coach Ryan is getting pro- 
paaell 




PHOTO BY 

PltdMr Aii<«ta Jacoks 
t«wM«« tk* Mat*- 



BRIAN MARKIEWICZ 

tlwkMat