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The Merciad, Feb. 15, 1974

The Merciad, Feb. 15, 1974

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The Merciad, Feb. 15, 1974
The Merciad, Feb. 15, 1974

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05/31/2011

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HE
>
4/
JLS&^^LJ'
1/
i^/*~^l>
k-^X^-^w
CIAD
VOL.XLVI NO.15
MERCYHURST COLLEGEFEBRUARY 15, 1974
18
Laivl
R eview
by Sue Weiner
9|
1
A new campaign for loweringthe legal drinking age in-Pennsylvania will
be
initiated soon,according to
i
Hep.
$
Robert
Bellominiof
Erie.
H
g|$
8
The approach^ will {involve
student!
groups circulatingpetitions in support
of
changingthe drinking age from 21
to
18.The petitions will then be sent
to
the state legislators from
the
students' districts.
%3m
Bellomini
was
scheduled!
to
begin ihe program with
a
speechat Perm State
on
Wednesday jHesaid that ihef group there willwrite
to
colleges
in
the Eric areato encourage participation
in the
petition campaign.
M
<~The assemblyman stressed
the
necessity ol work
on
the pari
oi
college students
to
effectlegislation
in
this area.
He
saidthat students who favor loweringthe drinking agef should contacttheir local Candida tes||aiidlegislators!
to
determine theirstand on i he issue.
$
f§«
9
Bellomini commented that
the
hill
for
making
19 the
drinkingage (which was recently defeatedby
a
narrow margin, then tabled;is "just about dead now." Earlierin
the
session,£ Bellomini ^spon>sored tlie bill
for
making 115
the
drinkijng
age
which
was
overwhelming^ €defeated
in the
Louse. He indicated that
a
sin.ilai bill which
is in the
Senatenow will probably
not
be
considered this session < which endsin December).
| | |
The legislator, who opposed
the
hill
for 19
year olds, remarkedthat
it is
"ridiculous when
an
eighteen>ear
old can
own
a
barbut
can
tdrink in one."
£
Rep.
Dave DiCarlo
of
Eriestated the!need
for
inclusion
of
drinking privileges among
the
statutes which give IB year oldsadult status.
He
said "If you'regoing
to
give 18 year olds
all the
rights (then) you're going
to be
consistent." DiCarlo also opposedthe bill
for 19
year olds
and co-
sponsored the Bellomini bill.
OP]
ENS
STUDENT POLICIES EUROPE
gilt's
nice
to
know* that
the
student is not always alone whenthe campus needs reform
or
updating.
The
Student Policy
Committee,?
which consists
of
eight students and
six
faculty
members, works
for
and withstudents
to
make
thej
studentvoice heard.
Jj
One
'of
the
three standingcommittees
of
the Senate,
the
Student
|Policv
Committee
has
three basic functions. One,
to
hear judicial appeals from theoffice of the Director of StudentAffairs. The'* Student PolicyCommittee handles the studentappeals and judges accordingly.
Two,
tojmake recommendations
to the College Senate on
anything
relevant to
|
student activities.And,
threes
to try
to fill
any gap orvoid concerning
'student
rights,freedoms, and responsibilities.The fourteen member committee is currently working on anupdated student
iiandbook
whichwould pertain to all Mercyhurststudents. The
handbook!
wouldformalize
a
list
of
rules which
would
lets every student knowexactly what his rights, freedoms
and
responsibilities as
a
student
of Mercyhurst College ace.
To
date, there!
is no
such£
listavailable to students. The handbook is planned to be released to
the
student
body
by the end of this
school
year.
J"
$
Among those students
who
haveutilized the power of the StudentPolicy Committee
are the
McAuleyfDorm
?residents.
The
students presented their petitionfor twenty-four hour open dormprivileges
to
the Student PolicyCommittee who in turn presentedthe reform
to the
ExecutiveCommittee. The reform waspassed.
jjiThe
question
of
the search ofdormitory rooms is slated to bepresented
at the
next StudentPolicy meeting with the results tobe incorporated
finto
the
upcoming Student Handbook.
ESQ Art
ram
\
Currently,
the
Committee
has
divideditselfintothreef subcommittees; One committee willhandle problems of studenthousing,
the
second committeewill handle discipline proceduresand
the
third committee 'willconcern itself with campus lifeproblems which coverseverything'^ from i drugs
to
automobile regulations, g 2jThe Student Policy Committeeis more than just concerned withstudent problems and grievances,they
are
doing something aboutit.It
is
now
up to the
students
to
utilize their committee.Luxembourg, Europe—Englishpubs
and
inns,
and
hotels
and
restaurants in Wales and Scotlandare offering summer jobs
to
American. collegestudents.Paying summer! jobs i are ? alsoavailable
in
lakeside resorts
and
city hotels
and
restaurants
in
Austria, Switzerland and France.Irish homes are open to Americancollege girls
who
would like
to
five and work
for
their keep
in
traditional^Irelandwith
a
traditional Irish family.Any student may apply, and
the
jobs
are
given
on a
firstcome,firsserved basis. Jobs,working papers, room
and
boardarrangements,
and
> othernecessary
fi
paperwork
are
processed in advance on a {nonprofit basis
by the
Student
Overseas
Service—a
student-runorganization which
has
specialized
in
students
help andstudent work projects for the past16 years. Although standardwages are paid,
SOS
says the free
room-and
board
is *
the biggestadvantage for students,
i
$Many
students are signing up tocombine a summer job in Europewith
a
bicycle tour ofjEurope*This means students will
be
taking
to
the
roadsjto
bicyclearound Europe before
or
afterworking at a paying job
in
Europeto earn back most
of
their tripcosts.SOS has!
organised|
anumber of
different bicycle
trips.One tour
is
through the Champagne country
of
France—not
exactly
a
sobering thought-ending up in Paris with
itsi
in
toxicating
sights, history
and
excitement.;*
Sometimes
a*
vanwith
the
luggage accompaniesthe tour, but individual students
can
opt
for only
a new bike, a map
and
a
<<
survivalpacket."
I '|J
When students bicycle
in
a
group, overnight
ac
commodations!
at
country innsand small hotels are strategicallyplanned between hotel stays
or
simply sleeping under the stars.A special feature
of
SOS biketours
is
that
a
new Europeanbicycle is included in the deal foranyone
who
wishes, and put on anairplane and sent home with the
student.
1 * *£
wM:
Interested students may obtainapplication forms,
job
listingsand descriptions and
the
SOSHandbook on earning
your
way inEurope by sending their name,address, name
of
educationalinstitution, and
$lj
(for postage,printing, handling and addressingonly)* to either
SOS—Student
Overseas Services,
Box
5173,Santa Barbara,
Calif.
93108, or to
SOS,
22
Ave.
dejla
Liberte,Luxembourg, Europe.
$
Would the
following
students please contact the business office.
Carolyn
GalsterBecky GilletteCarol
Bole if £
There are some
questions!concerning
their status
at
Mer
cyhurst.
 
PACE
2
LETTERS
MERCYHURST
COLLEGE
Post
Office
FEBRUARY jl
5.
II974
Hurst Rip-Off
And
Bravos
Dear
Editor:
fl
found myself writing thisarticle'* about
fthe
flagrantdisregard the administrationholds for the students at thiscollege. There are many points Ican cover in this article and thismakes my task very difficult.The task
of
writing this articlehas met
met
with the mostprofound disgust, but
I
feel
that
astand must be taken.Don't
try^to talk
with the deanof this school, all you will get is
lies,
and a loud, harsh voice. Itmeans one thing, he cares littlefor
the *
students of
this
college.Point
in
case: Last year I went totalk with this man about the so-called 12 to one students toteacher ration at this college. Iasked him why the smallest classI had, had over 20 students. Hetold me there
was
a
12
to
one
ratioat Mercy hurst College and that Ijust didn't find it yet. And withthat he asked me to leave hisoffice, (and may I add, it wasn't
in
a very gentle
tone.) ? £
Well, Mr. Dean, I am sick andtired of being lied to,
and
if
that
isnot strong enough, I am damn
sick
of it.I now call on the studentgovernment of this college
r
toform a student grievance committee with power to callmembers of the administrationand faculty before the committee. Also, students, throughthis committee,
j
may call ateacher before the committee ifthey
|feeUvjthey iare
beingmistreated.
*The
students willchair the committee, and only thestudents. We, the students shouldkeep in mind that this college
can
only survive with our money. Itseems only logical
wet
shouldshare in the power of this college,I mean
real
power.Many* people have asked mewhy I should put my collegecareer on the line.
It's
true that Iam a third term senior, and I amsure the administration could askme to leave the college because Iam an undesirable element, well,
let*
them, it will only prove meright and also show that the truthreally hurts.
||
If I am still here next week, Ihope to write more truths aboutthis college, some things
lyou
freshmen don't know. Freshmen,youiare the only hope for thiscollege. You can save this collegeor
you can destroy
it.
f|
Mercyhurst is worth savingonly if it serves the students, ifnot, it will only destroy
itself.
Sothe question is: Are the studentshere to serve the administrationor is the administration there
10
serve the students? Think about itfreshmen, the torch has
t
beenpassed
to
you.Andrew CameronDear
Ms.
Stevenson:
n
Merely a letter ofcongratulations
Jon
%
near-
masterpiece issue
I
of last week.With the possible exception of the
front
page layout, the sheet was a100 per cent improvement overprevious! issues. Bravo on youreditorial on The Beacon (a muchmis-understood
, media)
andSpelling out of the Editorial policyfor us laymen.
Ole
on the D.C.lobby info and the "Movement"write-up by Gretchen
Krampf.
Glad to see another letter wassent in; even though it did notwarrant a reply, it brought apoint across. Your response to myadvice and suggestions
fwas
handled well, and in good taste(even though you failed to printmy whole name).
"Dear
Gents IProtest"
was|
dynamite. TheFruit Farm was great as usual.Looks like
the
balls starting
.to
roll. Keep it moving.
,fe-
5
Respectfully yours,' BsTuna^
m
P.S.
The name
Candace Yanker
keeps popping up.
Maybe
she'sdue
for
a promotion.
ATTENTION SENIORS
The
I.B.M.
Corporation will be on campus
-on
Tuesday,February 19, 1974 from 9:00
a.m.'to
12:00 noon, to discuss employment opportunities with the
Seniors?
i
;*
Please contact the Placement Office as soon as possible if youare interested
in
making an appointment for an interview.
THEMERCIAD
Years of Service
Published weekly during the college
year,
except Thanksgiving, in-
fersessioa Christmas
and Easter vacations, and examination
periods
by the students of Mercyhurst College, Erie, Pa.,
16501.
Mailing address: Mercyhurst Mailroom,
J^reston
Hall,
Box
36.'
gwr
Editor:Assistant Editor:Editorial BoardFeature: 1
News:;f
|Sports:
|
Assistant SportsBusiness Manager:Faculty Advisor:Cathy Stevenson
Kim Wontenay&
Sue
WeinerSharon WarnerDario CiprianiJack RileyAnne
Mashinic
Barry McAndrew
Staff:
Paul Hanes,
Diane
Pickens, Cathy McCarthy, Dennis Coan,John Sullivan, Candy Yanker, Martin Migliorefti, Tod Allen, EleanoreGrelewicz.
ENERGY SERIES
Job Exam
CONTINUES ON
WQLN
Erie Postmaster Stanley
Dombroskii
announced theopening of an examination forClerk and Carrier positions at theErie Post Office. Applicants whopass this examination will beplaced
on
a register of eligibles tofill future vacancies at the EriePost Office. Appointments tosummer casual postal positionswill be made from this register
also.? I * I
Applications will
be
accepteduntil February 28 and can be
picked,
up at Room
111
or thepersonnel Section at the
main
postoffice. Announcements arc
posted
in all post office
Hobbies
givingdetailed information.Postmaster Dombroski alsostated that
i
all qualified applicants will receive consideration for
employment
without regard to race, religion,
color,
national origin, sex,political affiliations, or any
othernon-merit
factor.The third program in the"Entropy"series finds thedisorder in our daily living, theentropy of our lives, increasingrapidly. Just as work in thescientific sense must be done torestore order
to;;
chemicalsystems, so we must do somework as citizens in the civic andpolitical sphere to
restore
orderto our
processes
of distributionand communication. This
program
focuses on one form ofenergy that we
all |
take forgranted unless something iswrong, much in the manner
in
which
wc
don't think
about? our.breathing
or our heartbeat untilwe lose our breath or our heartstarts
t
to flutter
ort
pound....ELECTRICITY.
|
The discussion group includesfour representatives from thePennsylvania Electric Company:Mr. Andy Tardlin, superintendentof the Front Street Station; Mr.Ralph
YeagerJ
System Supervisor of Division Operations; andMr. Earl Leidel, AssistantDivision Manager of the North*western Division. Ml
1
. RoySmith made it
possible
H
or
thespeakers to participate in thepanel..
m i
|
On Sunday, February
17?
at 5p.m., the fourth program in theEntropy series will present somemodes of conservation and somepossible new sources of energy.This program will be presentedby Sister Anne Pierotti,
Associate
Professor of Physics and somestudents from a course entitled,
•'Energy
and-^Environment",
which was offered during! theIntercession before Christmas of
1973.
MM ^BBMg&aSm
Residence Council
CREATIVE
Formed As Advisor
ARTSf
!
MEETING
*v
by Candy Yanker
On Wednesday;-morning,
1
wasable to sit in on a Creative ArtsConference.
1
was. then asked toexpress a brief description of myimpression of the meeting.
An
exchange of ideas. Thoughts
shared.
Interwoven.
Suggestions...and
still moresuggestions. Art and theatre anddance and music.
Com
munication. j
It's
the key to understanding.
Expressionl
Ofdesires. Of hopes.
Questions
andanswers and questions. About
Mercyhurst...where
it is. Whereis it going? Expression of sincereconcern and interest. A means toan end.
The
i
means—sharing
oftalents. The
end—total
in
volvement.
Welcoming,
notfbnly
our own college community, butthe entire Erie area. The meansto
^involvement?
c
Publicawareness through
com
munication. Communication.That is my impression of theassembly which, by the way,consisted of both facult> andstudents, from the various finearts departments.|
It
was an ef
fective
meeting, in my opinion,showing
once
again that, at times,"Two Heads Are Better Than
None.'* ] 1
P.S.
May is the month to keepyour eyes open for some veryexciting
events...we'll
keep you in
touchy
with
what's
going on.
A
Residence Hall Council which
will
serve in an advisory
capacity
to Miriam Mashank, Director
of
Residence Life,
lias
recently beenestablished and is composed of
the following
students:
Patf
Lord,
i
Sue'Yockey, PatMullaugh, Sue
^Schmidt,
MegSchiavone, Karen Benson, LindaSimpson,
Kathy
Kautz, JoeKcfferon,
Pat
DeVore, DavePike, StevefHenderson,
f
Bill
Walker,
a * |
t i i
The resident students will maketheir needs known to Councilmembers who in turn will meettwice monthly with Sr. Miriam.As a group, they
will
addressthemselves to
the
question:
"How
can our Residence
Hail
environments best contribute to thegrowth and development? ofstudents?*'
S|.
tI see the group as very vital inproviding feedback to
i
meregarding life in the Halls,
ser
ving as a channel of
com
munication between the Halls,and initiating activities
thai will
better integrate our j threeResidence Halls. 1
Mi
IPresently the group is studyingthe Residence Hall Contract sothat student
input
can be used insetting up
{next years
contract.They organized
IIhe
Valentine
Happening
occurring
Con
February 12 in the cafeteria andare in the process of
organizing
mixed
volleyball -teams
which
will
play on
Saturday
or Sundayafternoons.
M
Human Development
i
Courses Plannedr
Congratulations to Janetand Barry Grossman on
the
birth of their baby girl.Rebecca.Nutrition: Organic Foods
5
Mondays beginning
Feb.
25
8:30-10
p.m.
^Cost $12.00
Students
$8.00
Instructor:
V.
BannisterIntro
to
Teilhard de
thardin
5
Mondays beginning
Feb. 25
7:30-9
p.m.
fCost
$10.00
Students
$3.00
Instructor:
G.
PatrickMontessori
5
5
Mondays beginning
Feb.
25
7:30-9
p.m.
g||j*
Cost $15.00 Couples $20.00Mercy Motherhouseft
444Grandview Blvd.
S
m
Instructor:
D.
Magoc
Introduction
to E. s.
P.
4 Sundays beginning
Feb. 24
1:00-4
p.m.
••:.
Cost
$25.00
Students
$15.00? |
Instructors:
C.Liaros, E.D/Dean
Mind Training
5
Tuesdays beginning
Feb.
26
7:30-9:30p.m.
Cost
$20.00
%
Instructor: E.
Amicueci
E.Children as Teachers
5
Tuesday ays beginning
Feb.
7:00-8:15p.in.
£
Cost
$15.00
Couples
$20
00
I ns true
tor: W.
Br y a
I I
:
26
ACTIVITIES
Feb.
Fd.15
"Jacques Brel"
8
p.m.LittleTheatrcWomen's Basketball
%
vs St. Bona venture (A)
Satil6
"Jacques Brel"
1
i8p.m. Little TheatreLakers
vs.
Clarion1:30
p.m.
Gannon
Aud.
Sun.17
"JacquesBreP'
2:30
matinee
fflon.18
Lakers
vs.
HillsdaleE.C Fieldhouse
Tues.19
Movie: "Comedy Festival"
8 p.m.
Recital HallWomen's Basketball
vs^Thiel
(A)Mercyhurst
Night at
The Placet-
W*d.20
Lakers
vs.
Lock Haven (A)Women's Basketball
vs.
Villa (H)
7:00
p.nu
Thur.21
"Jacques BrePf8
p.m.
Little Theatre
 
FEBRUARY 15. 1974MERCYHURST COLLEGE
PAGE
3
FR
UIT
FARM
Fifty words that mean
Mercyhurst:
1.
Old
Main
r
Intersession •
M
Sesler .
'&
••#.
Brtafl*.
ig-
3?
Lakers« ,•
.%'
R
US
*
SACSAGA
1*
"Security"
1Servomation
"Therasa
1
'
** r "
B. Phillip Herring tt
,/
f.Frosh'
r
I,
-Herman's.
•«
Gray's
*
Kelly's
Antlers
W
**
The Place"Dean
Gravy"
Coach FoxSister
Julianna
,*Smoke""Duke"
4*
& .
"Elaine"^4*Sam JohnsonMother Truckers
f
Ten Rats*3£«.:Merciad ' .
*
Dario's
DivotsSpiritual Guardians
$<Fruit
Farm
'
J?
Beacon
* >
Night Flight
>5
LRC
;;.
?
%
Stom
pin' Suede
Gr easer
sPaul
Bun van't w ?
Burhenn's
<
j,
Record Bar
,.."'.
Star
Trek
vj
Kung
Fu
v
fi
Clint Eastwood
Laker
ettes
"l«0Y"
Mayoard
f
Fisher
"Big Al
Knight"!
Coffeehouse
Cir
cut
A*V
Father Guy
*L
&
m
O'Neill
Chetfel '* 35
F-^-N'Erle
Did you ever have the feeling that the world is a Hershey Bar andyou're
a
teen-age
complexion?
>
f.
Did you ever have the feeling that life is a bowl of cherries andyou're
a
eunuch?
wiEf j2£ p -
I
|
There is a moral to this
story;
. *
|
"Did you hear that marijuana is detrimental to your hearing?"
Tea,
l
'm
glad to see thesky
is
clearing."
£j& x *Lw
">
NO/no
HEARING"
W*
1
**
*^ f
What?"
- *35?
i
HEARING!"
|
<!
"You'll have to
soeak
UD;
I've
been smoking
marijuana,
and
I
hearit's detrimental to your hearing." *
it
it
1n
a
44
.. .And
all that bull about insomnia and being a day studentand all those courses you take like
"The
Vampire in Literature
and*
The Novel
of
Terror'' and..."
f
f
fi
ANTLER'S
"Colt
Station"
/
Wed.
-
Feb.13
.
-
Feb.15
Sat.
-
Feb.16
proof of age
required
ERROR-FREE TYPING
NYLON TYPING RIBBON
CORIECTION RlltON
ERRORITE
AT
YOU
R
jCAMPUS STORE
I
poetry
tm
korner|||
m
by
candaceRankerH
as
the
strings revolve,
\
SE^ISfagain they
begin
to
tangle.
p
resulting in nothing more than a
m
knot..
jftij^'j:•
s*
13$iB&3^?
as
we grow
older
we
revolve *
J«|
again
we
tangle,
IgjPS
Wm
resulting in nothing more than a
knot.
gp£ I Jll»
KF-
f
~ left anonymous- feSPfe*
we
are what
we
want
to
be,
||y&
but
we act
the way
people expec
t.character and personality
j
WM
are
only
the
bonds
of the
mind jfirS
of the individual
? 1 f |Sj
or
how
much
he
decides to please
S.
the masses. ESplBE'
£&$$|5»
written
by
mgm
&|1^^^
there
is
a
peace. jBHn9~^JI§^look toyourJBgllS?*
A
self.
PIpp
there
is
apeace,
jjik
tiw
'JUL
m
I
found
inscribed,
on
a
desk,
i in
old
main,fig
$mtt£i
please feel
free
to share
your \:written
ideas,
with
us...
they
^
are
always
welcome.
SgR
iX<
iGot\Time?
Many of you can
recall
yourfirst encounter with MercyhurstCollege..
.Freshman Or ienta
tion.Well,
gang Jit's thatltime
ofyear again. Yes, plans are in themaking for the 1974 OrientationProgram. Because
we
are such asmall community, it is importantfor the incoming freshmen to beintegrated into the student bodyas quickly and as painlessly aspossible. Big brothers and bigsisters have been a part
pf
thisprocess in past years.
Wc
wouldlike to carry on this tradition andsupplement it with interested andactive student
group
leaders.
I
The requirements are pure andsimple: if you are a
studentfwho
is willing
to
give some lime to theOrientation Committee
and
to theincoming freshmen class, you aremore than welcome. If you wouldbe interested, simply be on thelook out for the
up-coming date
of
our first meeting. We'll let youknow, within
the
next few weeks.Let's make Orientation
'74
fastudent-organized, student-operated success. We need yoursupport.
L
RESEARCH
ASS
IS TANCE
Thousands
oi
Topics
FREE
I
Learning Resource CenterMercyhurst CampusErie, Pa.
165011814-864-0681
INTERNSHIP
64
F
eed -Back
»9
by Anne Mashink
p "Students?
are*
re f ee tors
-constantly feeding
| back
-feedingback. Through years of reflectingthey lose their ability tocreate...." The words of
>
aneducational innovator, a Mercy
hurst!,.
faculty *
member,
or acollege drop
^out^
one
asks?...No —this
thoughtprovoking statement is that ofMercyhurst student ColleenMcManamon^^°£|
1.
; -
Colleen,! a junior
{
Englishmajor, ironically finds that thisterm she is an exception to herown strong educational view—"I'm
1
not a
i
reflector but agreater'?, she
*
says.
^Colleen's
present belief is due to her participation in
a j
unique internshipoffered by
?
the First
National
Bank of Pennsylvania.
^
The internship entitled
"Humanism *in|the
CorporateStructure" is an attempt to see ifhuman interests and values arepossible
rin
an economic atmosphere.
4
,;-4---.
Colleen
explains
that her role inthe internship is
to
get
a
\
general
feel for the whole
^
bankingstructure*' rather than learn itsindividual working processes.
"I'm
not the typical intern, shesays, I'm not
following
someonearound every minute learning thisprocedure
or I
that procedure.
What
I'm
doing
is
sitting back andobserving." And
j
observing isexactly what Colleen does—
whether?
at
fan
[informal coffeebreak or at a recently attendedCreativity Seminar
in
Ohio, j
h
1
Through
fheri
observations
n*
•..*»*
Colleen hopes to Judge whethercorporate employers view theirjobs as jobs solely for economicneeds or as vehicles for
self-
fulfillment. And if in fact a jobdoes more than satisfy economicneeds what is the role of a cor
poration
in fulfilling
these
needs.Colleen's investigation has notbeen limited solely to the personnel
alt
the First National Bank.For she has also interviewed anumber of Mercyhurst
faculty
in
order'
to get an academicviewpoint on the subject ofhumanism.Upon completion of her
-
in
terns
hip,.
Colleen
will
wri
te aresearch paper based upon herfindings, which
she mil
submit tothe First National Bank.
'Tn
thisway, remarks Colleen, it Is notonly an educational experiencefor me
but
hopefully also for thebank."
5
'
;
Colleen feels that her internshipis very
beneficial for it
allows her
to
experience
what
she
feeds
to
bethe
most],
viable
J
form ofeducation—actual^ participation."I feel
that
there should be theadded experience of
participation
in accord with
j
the** everyday
learning in the
classroom,"
Colleen
concludes.?;
||
jj|
It is obvious that Colleen
is^a
student possessing strong feelingsconcerning her education. She
only
c'hopes
that her enthusiasmover her present learning experience
will
encourage Mercy
hurst jjto
continue this type of
educational fprogram in fthe
future.
iSial
%L
v-^&j^i^m^
CrimefLablDtemo
'•.W\\vA'H.\\ '^SW^X
1
^^
Mary Grace Klescz checks the operation of the geiger counter in
preparation
for
the
demonstration.
T
f
Mary Grace Klescz, junior pre-
med
major from
Oil
City,is
one of
several | science majorsdemonstrating crime labtechniques to the law enforcement
\
students during the
MILLCREEK
INTERMEDIATE HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS
SPONSORS CONCERT
FOR
SENIOR
CITIZENS.The Millcreek Intermediate High School Chorus, under thedirection of
Mrs.
Norma Emerson will sponsor a choral concertfor senior citizens. The program will be held on Monday,February
25,1974
beginning at 7:30 p.m. in the Little Theater ofthe Intermediate High|Scnool. The concert will center itselfaround songs of yesterday, but specifically
the
concert
is
entitled
"Let's
Sing the Old Songs". Not only will the choral ensembleoffer its singing talents, but the audience
will
have occasion
to
joinin
and
'sing
along'. Should senior
citizens
require the assistance
of
a younger person, they are also cordially invited to attend theconcert.
f I
& '
Concert
is
freeof
charge.
«3§
month of February. MaryGrace's demonstration involves
the
developing
and
fixing
of latentfingerprints.
||J
Other students
participating
inthe
cooperative
program betweenthe science and law enforcementdepartments include Tom Bor-
storff,
Joan Popovich, Mary AnneHayes, and
Gail
Bannister. Theywill be showing such diverse labtechniques as the detection ofradioactivity in metal, theidentification of drugs using the
infra-red and * ul tra -violet
spec-
trophotometers,}
the
j
determination
offblood
type, and thechromatographic identification
of
various types of
ink.1 *
The
science
majors
will
resumetheir demonstrations and labwork during April
and ^
May forlaw
enforcement?
students fromEdinboro.
i
r A
&
TWO YEAR INNOVATIVE, INDIVIDUALIZED MSPROGRAM seeks imaginative applicants motivated towardprofessional careers in public policy analysis, planning andmanagement Individuals with an aptitude for quantitativeanalysis from varied
academic
and career backgrounds sought.Financial aid and summer internships available. Contact:PROGRAM FOR URBAN AND POLICY SCIENCES, StateUniversity of
N.
Y.,
Stony
Brook,
N.Y.,
11790 Call
(516)
246-8200.
Because j
of the energycrisis
we
are obliged to have
new
hours
for
the
union.Monday, Tuesday,Thursday, Friday
-
10 a.m. to12:30a.m.
| ji
£.
Wednesday, Saturday andSunday
-1
p.m. to
12:30
a.m.

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