D erek C. Bok earned $81,659 last year, his highest salary in 12 years as Harvard's president. The University of
T HE MUCH HERALDED "nuclear debate" of the past few years has often seemed little more than a shouting match.
P REPOSTEROUSLY ENOUGH, speculation persists over Ronald Reagan's plans for 1984. Of course the President is running for reelection. Each
Of Mines and Men Hasty Pudding Theatrical #135 Book and lyrics by Michael McClung '83 Music composed by Frederick Frever
T HE FULL FACULTY of Arts and Sciences of Harvard University rarely moats anymore, but when it does, the gathering
B ELA LUGOSI DIED MIDWAY through the shooting of his last film, but that didn't stop his directors from replacing
A controversial Law School civil rights course will be greeted with "non confrontational picketing" when it gets underway this week.
Mexico's next president will be sworn into office today with the opportunity to use his Kennedy School of Government training
T HE HISTORIANS WHO MAKE a habit of ranking American Presidents are not going to treat Jimmy Carter well. Under
R UNNING FOR the Republican presidential nomination early in 1968. Michigan Gov. George Romney did himself in when he admitted
T HERE'S A WONDERFUL SCENE at the end of the movie The Candidate, just after a youthful Senate candidate played
Harvard administrators and Harvard activists couldn't disagree more about Daniel Steiner '54. To University officials, he is the consummate administrator:
T HE CUISINE never was the main attraction of the Lowell House dining hall, what with the quivering green jello
President Bok this week criticized the organizers of a controversial boycott of a Law School course, saying the attempt by
P ITY POOR William M. Agee. The brash, 44-year-old chairman of Bendix Corp. thought he had wrapped up one of