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The Merciad, April 9, 1976

The Merciad, April 9, 1976

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The Merciad, April 9, 1976
The Merciad, April 9, 1976

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VOLUME 48, NO. 20MERCYHURST COLLEGEAPRIL 9,
1976
/
f
Hlurst
JIMPREZ
Spring arrived noisily at
Mercy
hurst
hast
week, making itselfvisible
in an
explosion
of sunshine and flowering bushes. "If spring
be
here, can summer
be
far behind?*'
<£ 1 * 4llv*ffiSi8§
m
The Mercyhurst CollegeSenate
passed
i
a resolutionrevising
|f
the currentIncomplete English Condition
(I.E.C.)
policies tat itsWednesday,
1
f
March 31meeting.
•,
| 1
The motion passed by aclose 6-4
^vote.
The fourstudent representatives
on
theSenate split their votes 2-2 on
the
issue.
|||
tM
Ip
Wt
Under the new system, astudent
will receive
a grade inthe course where he wasjudged to have an
^English
condition,
f
%
However, next to the gradeon the term
^report
card will
be
printed
the
letters
E.C.
| *IGrades
will now be given,but students with an E.C. willhave exactly two terms fromits receipt to complete hisstudies
in the
English clinic.^
In the
event that the studentdoes not finish the programwithin two terms, he will be
dropped*
front
school
for
onefull term,
fp^
T
m w
I If the
1
student wishes
5
toreturn
f
to Mercyhurst
following his
I
term -absence,
RUS Members Consider Changes
At their March
31
meeting,the members of
|
the
Representative
Union ofStudents, by a
votejof
27-1,indicated
that?
they were infavor off the concept of amajor re-structuring ofstudent government atMercyhurst. 1The concept came to a voteas the result of a suggestionby
RUS?
Secretary PatrickWeschler
tthatf
the bodyseriously consider changes inits structure to make RUSsmaller
and
more
efficient.
At an earlier RUS meeting,
Senate PassesProposalAcademic Changes
A proposal concerningchanges in academicrequirements was adopted bythe Mercyhurst CollegeSenate.
|
The proposal, submitted bythe Academic
i
PoliciesCommittee,
|
states that allchanges! in academicrequirements^and programswill not go
into
effect until theofficial opening*
ofs
thefollowing academic year andthe publication of
thatf
year'scalendar.Students have the option ofadopting academic changesimmediately or of waiting toadopt them when the^ newcatalog
is
published.
W
Weschler had suggested thatRUS
re-structute
itself into abody with five members. Thebody considered such amassive size reduction toodrastic and
considerations
ofthat suggestion
was
killed.
%
By the time the March 31meeting came up, Weschlerpresented
a|
"compromise
plan"
*to
the body, whichwould entail
the
followingmajor changes: reduction ofthe student government
body,
from 44 to 23; elimination ofall standing" committees;adoption of a new
simplified
constitution; and a change inname to Mercyhurst CollegeStudent Government.After the vote
indicated
thebody's
2
overwhelming
disposition f itoSg
change,Weschler and a number ofother RUS members wentf towork on a rough
draf lfor
anew constitution.
The
{draftwas revised and discussed ata special RUS
meeting Jheld
on
April
7
for
that purpose. M|The final draft of the newconstitution
will
be
voted
on
atthe first
|RUS »
meeting
following
the
Easter break.In writing
and|revising
thedraft of the new constitution,the members of RUS areworking against a deadline of
Mayl.
f I
if |g ak:f
It
is J
hoped!
that officerelections for the studentgovernment, new or old, canbe held in the first week inMay. fey j^jl^^BJHmlliiffl
Vice President of Academic
ServicesflaM
Search Narrows Down
The Search Committee forthe new vice president ofacademic services wasnarrowed down its list ofcandidates from
193 to 28.
$
Thei committee
5
furtherscreened the credentials ofthe 28 and presented a morerestricted list of recommended applicants
f
*
toPresident Marion Shane.President Shane will decidewhich applicants to invite for
on-ca m
pus
interviews.
?
' Mrs.
Marilynn
Jewell,Search Committee chairman,expects to have them visit thecollege after the Easter:vacation.
*
They will be interviewed bythe Search Committee, DeanWilliam
Garvey,
RobertPrather (vice president forDevelopment), Willis Cardot(vice president of
J
BusinessServices) and
E
*
WilliamKennedy (director of StudentServices).
? >
There will
gbe
an opportunity
for.them
to meetand speak, not
on
an interviewbasis, with division chairmen
arid
representatives of RUS,faculty, administration andTrustees.
m
Each applicant will be oncampus
for
approximately aday
and a
half.
Policy
byi'.!a
Miller, Merciad Staff Reporter
he will have to formallyreapply, and a main criterion
for
readmission
will
be a
firm
commitment to finish hisEnglish studies
in the
clinic.However, EdwardGallagher, president of theSenate, said,
* 'If
the
student isworking at the clinic on aregular
basis
and is
judged bythe clinic; director and thedean to kneed more than twoterms to finish his work, he
will
not
be
asked
to
leave."The main purpose
for-
theadoption of
thei
new
policy,"continued
%
Gallagher,
"is
toprod those students whorefuse
I
to
take the responsibility of doing! the work
necessary?
to eliminate SheE.C."
I
*
Betty Gartner, director ofthe English Clinic, said,
"It
is
true?the
possibility;
of
beingdropped
forHa jterm
wasmeant to deter students fromputting off
I
the clinic untiltheir last term.
However,
ins
not
)
meant
j
to be
^merely
athreat. One of its purposes is
to£
allow the students
<toreceive *
the
full benefit
v
of
work done in
the
clinic."
J
f| Under the fold
I
system?
astudent
judged!
to have anEnglish
|
condition wasdirected to
thelclinicfwhere
problem areas werediagnosed and remedies
prescribed...
The
:
student receivedneither
grade
nor
credit
in
theclass whose instructorrecommended
the
E.C.
until
a
satisfactory
work wascompleted in
the
clinic.
'Graduation
was postponeduntil the student successfullycompleted his rehabilitorystudies.Andrew Roth, instructor inEnglish, remarked,
'The
administration was fullywithin legal | bounds towithhold grades;
and
creditsfor a given! course, butethically it was
anothermatter in addition to causingbureaucratic nightmares inthe Registrar's office."
•i
One
of.
:
the largestdrawbacks in, the pastprogram
was,
according to
Ms.
Gartner, the absence of alimit
on how
long the student
hadjto .finish*the
course.Sometimes
the
student waiteduntil his last term to
cram;in
all
the
t
necessary work
;in
order
to
gradua
te
on
time.
*
$
*The
English Clinic islocated on the third floor ofOld
Main
Building, Room
308.
It offers free services to
all
students.
I
Cam
pus Center
IPoses
Parking
Lot
Problem
by Patrick Weschler. Merciad Staff Reporter
4
'Most
people don't want todonate money for
|
parking
lots;
there's
just
no glamourto it." In this way
r
RobertPrather,
Vice-President
forDevelopment, summed
up
theproblems of raising funds fora parking lot to accompany
the
Campus Center
M
'•We're
doing everything inour power to make sure thatthe Campus Center parkingproblem is resolved by thetime the Center is first usedfor a public event," Prather
said.
tWt.
I
I
I
Prather cited the high costof parking lot construction asthe basic cause of the parkingproblem:
"Building
a parkinglot is a lot more expensivethan
you
would think—$75,000for a 250 car lot. Even if wewent with a 100 car
lot,
fitwould
cost $30,000."J|
pg
"We are presently exploring all possible waysof obtaining parkingfacilities
{
for the CampusCenter," stated Prather.Prather tooted that
t-
theCampus Center, in normalstudent-use,would not placeadditional burdens
on
campusparking facilities, but thatadditional parking would
still
be needed for general use andfor special events at theCampus
Center.
?
There's
no
jquestion
thatwe
jj
need!
more parking at
Mercyhurst,''
he
added.
M
Beyond
the realm of? the
parking
problem, the CampusCenter project is progressing
well.
1 ?
||1 i
I
.
Bids
v have
been receivedfrom various structural steeloutfits for the materials andconstruction of the basicframe of the Campus Centerbuilding. Prather
Indicated
that he is pleased with therange in which the bids have
fallen
so
far;
*
fe
*If This
coming week, bids willbe let for thegeneral-contracting
worktop
the center.Prather hopes
that'they will
be as favorable as those forthe steel work.
\JJ Groundbreaking
for thecenter has been moved back
to the
last week in Ma
v.
It wasnoted, however, that
-the
completion
date
for the centeris still scheduled for January
1,1977.
1 5 j
i
^
Prather
alsb
mentionedthat some donations of
fur
nishings and constructionmaterials have been pledgedby area firms. In addition, henoted that a new foundationhas been seriously /considering the
possibility
of agrant for furnishing the
Campus
Center.
 
PAGE
2
TH
E
MERCIAD
Consortium Dietetic ProgramApproved For
r
APRIL 9, 1976
Hurst
A
program which
will
allowMercyhurst students
ho
graduate
*not
?
only
'with
a
bachelor's degree
but
alsowith eligibility
5for
membership
in the
AmericanDietetics Association (ADA)has been given initial
ap-
proval
by the
AmericanDietetic Association
ac-
cording to Dawna Mughal ofVilla Maria College, directorof
the
program.
i
The proposal was submitted as a consortium
effort
HOUSING
Townhouse resident
living will
be
available
for
Choice
on Friday, April
30,1976.
The contracts
are
essentially
the
same.
A
copy^may
be seen on thebulletin board in Old MainHall. The same
rationale
as last year also applies.
Next*
year's seniors will
have
4
points, the juniors
3
points,
f
and
the
sophomores
2
points. Thegroups with* the highestpoint total
'will
havepreference over
uhe
others,
pf ||
Names of the membersof your townhouse shouldbe
handed
#
in
to the
Housing Office
by
April26th.
The
eight groupsselected by points willnotified
to
have theirdeposits in by the 30th. Ifthe deposits ($100
for
room deposit and $50 fordamage,
jjif
you
jj
are
not
presently in the residenthall system) are
noUin
ontime,the next group willbe allowed
to
have
the
townhouse. NO WASHERAND DRYER DEPOSITSARE TO
BE
i
MADE
ATTHIS TIME. THEY WILLBE REQUIRED LATER.Persons
who
broke theircontract by moving out ofthe halls
before
the end
of
May this year will not bepermitted
to
apply) forresident living.||
f
Townhouse prices nextyear are
as
follows:
]f|
6
occupants—$700
person—$4,200.
•5.1
occupants-
per
son—$4,000.
A
occupants—$900
per
person—$3,600.
i
£
Those wishing to live inthe resident
halls
nextyear must have theirdeposits in
to
the BusinessOffice
and
their receiptswith them
for *
the roompick on May 3, 1976.^ Noperson who
;broke
the
housing contract
by
moving
out of the
hallbefore the end of May this
year
will be permitted tolive
in
the resident hallsnext
year.
M
A
copy?of
the contractwill
be
posted
on
the
bulletin board in Old MainHall.
It is
the same contract
as
last
year,
i
'
*
T Deposits will
be ac-
cepted
in the
Business
Office during the week ofApril 26-30,
1976.
It is $100room deposit
and $50
damage deposit if you arenot presently
in
the
system.
•]$§ i
NO HOUSING^ASSIGNMENTS WILLBE MADE AFTER MAY
3,
FOR
UPPER-CLASSMEN. Those whohave not applied by thenwill have to find housingelsewhere.
Jfe
Room and
board *
next
year will be
$1,230.
$800
with-Edinboro
State College.Other
ADA
approvedprograms are
att
MarywoodCollege
in
Scranton
and
Drexel University
I
in
Philadelphia.
*
"Our consortium programin dietetics is the only one ofits kind in thecountry,"ex-'
NANCYWILLIS
Ms.
Jamie Yule
plained Mrs. Mughal. Last
year
Villa Maria establishedthe Erie Institute of Nursing,composed
of
Mercyhurst,Gannon, Edinboro and VillaMaria.
^
The four year coordinatedprogram leads
to a
baccalaureate degree
and
eligibility for membership inthe American^ DieteticAssociation. Because theprogram
has
clinical
ex-
perience coordinated withacademic
:
:
courses,
it
eliminates the additional yearof dietetic internship
or
traineeship which
is
traditionally required
for
membership
in
ADA.Clinical facilitiescooperation
in the new
program
are:
Hamot
MedicalCenter, Saint Vincent HealthCenter,
^Veterans
Administration Hospital, ErieCounty Hospital, DoctorsOsteopathic Hospital,Lutheran Home for the Aged,and other communityagencies with nutritioncomponents.
$T I
*
Under
the
new
.program
each college will be allowed
nventors Workshop International
Enter Competition
Mercyhurst Collegestudents
are
invited
by
Inventors Workshop International to enter a nationwidecompetition
for the
mostcreative and innovating idea,design, product, inventionthat
a
student
or
team
of
students
has to
offer.The entries
may'fall
into
a
discipline
desired—art,
music, science, invention,architecture, design, etc.The winning items fromeach school will be displayed
in f
he Youth Building
of
theVentura County Fairgrounds,Ventura
CA
during
the in-
ventors j
bicentennial Expo
3
which will be held from May
13
through
May
16,1976
and towhich
100,000 ]
visitors
I
areexpected.
%
|
Inventors
^Workshop
International,
a
non-profitMembership organization,will furnish display space ofthe dimensions required
for
the entries. Judging will takeplace Wednesday eveningMay 12 and awards. totalingover $1,500 will be made
at
ceremonies
to be
held
at 8
p.m., Sunday
May
16,1976, tothree
winning
students.
^On
hand
to
make
the
presentations
will
be
astronaut
i
Edwin "Buzz"Aldrin; congressman, RobertJ. Lagomarsino; and actor,James Stacy. Judges will becomprised of the sponsors ofthe contest and experts in thediscipline
in
which
the entries
have
been submitted.
B^KS
.il Students
should, as soon aspossible, notify InventorsInternational Workshop
International?
Expo ^committee,
P. p.
box 251. Tar-zana,
f
California, 91356,
•§
oftheir desire to participate sospace
can
be
reserved.
Jp
'
ANNOUNCEMENTS
u~
u i
AMNESTYIS
I HB&
4
No
charge
on
overdue library materials before May
5.
*@K I
}
&8*-
YEARBOOKS
JSHHIHHH
Students and Faculty members: Yearbooks are due to arrive the
I
third week in May and your second payment will be collected uponissue of the books. Further information will be in the next Merc adissue,
;-,
W-
>^"J
Editor,
m f %M m
'^f&?James
A.
Lee
k
w-
:£*
nW^^tB^SEBm:^
ENRICHMENT PROGRAM
*&i
Utfl
.'
College students from any major are needed to provide enrichmentin
the
areas of science/ social studies and language arts to acceleratedchildren at Jefferson School this term after April 20,1976.. Children are In grades
15
and college students may work withprimary grades (1—2) or intermediate (grades
3, 4,
5) children.Enrichment takes place
on
Monday and Wednesday afternoons from
1:30
• 2:30 p.m.
If
you are interested please contact, Kathy Murray,
923
Baldwin
Hall/
866-9086
as
soon
as
possible.
''
£
I
fcli AUDITIONSAuditions for
8
one act plays- Males and females needed to play
In
the various roles everyone welcome- April 20...4-6
P.M.
Father-Daughter Weekend
The
13th
Father-Daughter Weekend is scheduled forSaturday and Sunday, May 1st and 2nd. Dads should bereceiving invitations this week regarding the variousactivities.
i.
$.
-
t
If you would like to participate in the Talent Show,please contact Nancy Borowski (Baldwin
122) by
Tuesday, April 20th.
f
:
j
\ ?
p
iSeniors
wishing for their dads to
receive
some sort ofrecognition or award (Best
Dancer,
}
Record number ofyears attending F-D-W, etc.) please contact Pat Kazy byTuesday,
April
20th.eight students
in
both* thejunior and senior years. Thethree colleges will share thefaculty
"None
of the colleges could
have afforded
the program onan individual basis
nor
without
the
cooperation
of
theclinical
facilities,"
Mrs.
Mughal added.
"This
is an
excellentexample
of
how
the^ publicand
.r
private
^sector
of
education can work together
to
eliminate
the
costlyduplication
of
programs
in
higher education and
at
thesame time improve
the
quality of education
offered
to
the
students," commentedDr. Arthur Wainer, professorof chemistry and coordinatorof
the
Coordinated
Undergraduate
%
Program
,at
Edinboro
State
College.
I
Linda
Schmidt,
director offoods and nutrition at Mercyhurst College, added that theconsortium program
in
dietetics
will
assure residentsof Northwestern
-
Pennsylvania
of
a
supply
of
qualified
dietetians
— members of the allied healthprofessions vital
to
the
healthcare
of
the
community.
Summer
Staff-
Needed
INTERESTED
IN A
SUMMER JOB
-
Come to theCareer Planning
and
PlacementOffice,204-Main.The Greater Erie Community Action
-Committee(GECAC)
has announced
its
Upward Bound Programwhich is designed to generateskills
and
'.motivation
necessary for success beyondhigh school
for
enrollees
from
low-income backgrounds whohave inadequate secondary
school preparatioa
£
The goal of the program isto increase
the
academicperformance
and
motivational
^levels
of
enrollees
so
that theirstudents
imayj
completesecondary school
and
successfully
?
pursue
J
post-secondary educationalprograms.
{jPartjof
the
i summer
staffincludes
seventeen
tutor-
counselors who are hired forfour to six hours per day
at
$2.10 an hour during the six-week
period,.
June
28 to
August
6,f
1976;! Tutor-
Counselors&
are
Bpost-
secondary students
j
withbackgrounds similar to thoseof our students,
whojj
have
demonstrated
success
in
post-
secondary education, ana canserve
as
peer g models
for
participants.
<y£
tfk
S '*
If
you
are interested, pleasepick up an application blankat
the
Career
Planning
Center 204-Maia Applicationsmust
be in by
April
16,1976
tobe certified. Applicationsmust
be
handed
in
to
BenHancock at
the*Pennsylvania
State Employment Office
at
13th and
State
St.,
on
or before
the
April 16th date.f | |
WkPublic
Service Jobs
for
Artists
The 1973 law settingup
the
j
public^ service
job
program did not specificallymention
jobsafor
artists,
?
butSan Francisco, Baltimore,Albany, and Volusia, Florida,among others, decided thatcultural enrichment
'of
community life
qualifies
as apublic service. The law limitspay for a single job to $10,000per
year.
^ II More
than
2,000
artists areholding jobs
f
under thisprogram according
to the
National Endowment for theArts.
It
is estimated
that •
13
million dollars
in
federal
money •
has been
spent
on
these jobs
so
far.
That's about
one-half
of
1
per cent of the
2.7
billion dollars being
[spent
around the country this yearon
310,000
public service jobsranging from fire-fighting andlaw enforcement to teachingand recreation.
(Wall Street
Journal
December
15,1975)
New Views
of
Women'sRoles
Whatever
its
effectselsewhere,
the
women'smovement emerged
in 1975
asa strong influence.
*For
example: The
t
traditionallyfeminine career of "teachinghas been almost abandoned.Women are swelling the ranksof
freshmen
who
plan to go tograduate school. Some of thetraditional views of women'sroles,
once
held
by
both sexes,
have
all
but disappeared.
1
Among this
year's
collegefreshmen,
one
woman
in six
isplanning a career in business,engineering, law or medicine.The
new low
number
of
students
planning
to be
teachers
may
presage
a
teacher shortage, accordingto Alexander
As
tin, professorof higher education at UCLA.Only 6.5 per cent
of
the!new
freshmen- plan
*
to be
elementary
or
secondaryschool teachers, comparedwith 8.2 per cent in 1974 and
21.7
per cent
in 1966.
"This
is aconsistent and ominous trend,way
out of
line with
any
conservative
:
'
predictionsabout a change
in
birth rate."
(Chronicle
of
HigherEducation,
January 12, 1976,
pg.3)iir i
R.A.
APPLICATIONS
^Applications* for
the
position
of
residentassistant may be pickedup m the Housing Office.Room
48,
Egan Hallbeginning Friday, April 2.All applicants should
be
juniors
or'
seniors nextyear with
a
reasonablygood academic standing.These applications shouldbe back
in
the HousingOffice
by 4 p
m.
on
Wednesday, April.
1st.
Allletters
of
ecom-mendation must
also
be inby then. No applicationswill be considered whichdo not comply with
the
above
regulations.
[
N.B.
ALL1RESIDENT
HOUSING EMPLOYEE
FILESj
I
ARE
AC-
CESSIBLE
TO THE
EMPLOYEE,
THE
RESIDENCE HALLSTAFF, AND THOSEPERSONS-OFFICESSPECIFICALLY GRANTED ACCESS BY THEEMPLOYEE.The interviews will takeplace during the week ofApril
26-30.J
Interview
time will
be
assigned afterApril 21st.
\i
»*»
s
 
APRIL 9,
1976
THE
MERCIAD
PAGE
3
__
The
Common
Harvest PoodCooperative is selling non-
commercially
produced food.The co-op
is
designed
to
lowerthe' cost of food to itsmembers. Funding for thisnon-profit
organisation
is
?
rovided by the
membershipee of
ten dollars.
*
'i
Common,Harvest FoodCooperative is located atImmaculate ConceptionChurch,
233
East 16th Street.The co-op is operated by itsmembers. All of the essentialjobs are performed by co-opmembership. Each memberis required to donate two
StudentsAchieve
by Darlene Keith
Communities can be atremendous
help
to thepersons involved in the
various
art divisions.
In
fact, that is exactly whatis
happening f inj
the Mercy-hurst community
now.
Persons^are
donating timeand money to help students
of
dance, music, theater and art.Companies and businessesare aiding these divisions bydonating such things asacoustical tile for the LittleTheater and cardboardbacking for various art prints.Donations also consist ofvarying amounts of moneyused
to
further facilitate eachof
the
divisions. •
jj
The Creative ArtsDivisional RecognitionProgram is a process of
thanking
these people andawarding them.
I
To
honor these
people, eachdepartment is contributingsome token of gratitude.
k
Some of the tokens are freetickets
to
specific arts events,free tickets to a
number
ofcreative. arts performancesand pieces done by
the
art
faculty.
•. $
.
p
Susan
\
Kemenyffy
hascompleted a linoleum blockprint for a donor and EdwardHiggins*
has -donated
various
ceramic
pieces.In addition to the complimentary pieces, the donorwill receive a certificate.entitled,
Friends of
the
Arts.
Another
aspect
of; theCreative Arts RecognitionProgram is the Creative ArtsStudent Awards.
j
|The purpose of this awardis to
"give
recognition tostudents in the division whohave contributed to
i
thedivision
and*
to >
the depart
ment."
•$
f
A second reason for theaward would be based onartistic ability!
and
financial
need.
f
£
\
Student awards
vill
consistof $150 which will bedeductible from tuition costs.Honored by receiving theawards this year are KathyKellaher, music;Kinzie, dance;Mirarchi, theater;
Doreen
Kevit, art.
Dr. Joseph Pizzat, directorof the Creative Arts Division,first suggested these awardsin January of this year.
Th^y
were then put into effect lastmonth.
Allah
Deliaand
by
•—
hours
of
ime
 per
month doing
a pre-described job, ofhelping to package anddistribute
fi
:I:I
Costs are reduced by
eliminating
middle
« man
profits, eliminating salariesand by buying sufficientquantities to
j
purchase- atwholesale rates. Prices are
set at 5 per cent
over cost Theslight mark up coversoperating
<expenses
such asprinting, paper, surplusgoods, and rent.
**
At the present time,
food
isordered every two weeks
and
distributed on Fridays.
%
'"Membership
.is not
^ex
clusive
so
anyone
can
join
andthe Mercy hurst community iswelcome.
%
%
!jAvailable
\
foods
include acomplete line of dried beans,flour, grains, rice, driedfruits, peanut butter, honey,
etc.
Fruits, cheeses, andvegetables are
also
available.The main supplier is Clear
Eye,
a wholesale dealer inRochester, New York. Thefruits and vegetables arefrom Jerilu
in
Erie. Cheesesfor the
h
co-op come
h fromLabusher
in
Mercer,
Pa.
^.Members
of theMercy-burst community are already^anticipating.DIP. Detmartraub
is
a member of the
co
op.
"The food is fresh,delicious, and cheap.
9
"There
is*
a prevailing sensethat people, rather thanplastic and
^
neon supermarkets, are behind the finalprocessing and distribution
of
our
basic
foodstuffs."
Some
of
the
prices vary buthere are some examples
of
the price list: Walnuts- $l-lb.,honey-$.64-lb., whole wheat
bread-$.52-loaf,
and yogurt-
$.30-pint
*?
j^
For more information youmay contact Joy Rectenwaldat
459-8728
for Dr. DetmarStraub
in
214
Preston.
mp
—JIMPREZ
Pictured above is
art
work done by Me. Susan
Kemenyffy's
art
clan.
The
artwork It located
between Zurn
and Baldwin
Halls.
The Army offers college sophomores theopportunity to earn an officer's commission
in
twoyears. The deadline for this
year's class
is
soon.
Apply now and
once
you are accepted forthe special two year
program,
you attend a sixweeks' summer camp, for
which you'll
be
paidapproximately $500. And that's not.all.
You
mayfind yourself
in
the
best physical condition you've
everTbeen
in.
Then
back
o
 college and the Army
ROTC
Advanced Course in
die
fall. If you've doneexceptionally
well
at camp, you
may be
heading
bade
to
college
with a full two-year scholarship.
to become a
21 year
old
Army
Of fleer,
For the
next
two
years,
you
learn
what ittakes
to be
an Army officer.
You
get the kind
of
management and leadership experience that willbe an asset to
you
in any career, military or
civilian.
You
will
earn an extra
$100
a month
u
to
20
months.
And
when
you
graduate,
you wi
have earned your
college
degree
along with
the
gold bars
of an
Army
officer.
ftti)
Ihe Aimy ROTC Two-lfear
Program
If this
is
the kind of challenge
you
are
looking
for,
you are the
kind of student
we
arelooking for.
CaB
Major Lander 456-8376

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