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The Merciad, Dec. 10, 1976

The Merciad, Dec. 10, 1976

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The Merciad, Dec. 10, 1976
The Merciad, Dec. 10, 1976

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VOLUME
49,
NO.
9
MERCYHURST COLLEGE
DECEMBER
10.1976
College Senate Will Decide
*
$
The Academic Policies six-member committee unanimouslyvoted
to
abolish
Intercession.
Theproposal now
moves?on
to theCollege Senate.At the committee's regularmonthly meeting, held Tuesday,December
6,
an estimated
50
persons filled
Main
201 to
discuss the
Intercession
issue
and
the changein the academic calendar that
would
accompany it.Andrew Roth. Director of Communications, reviewed the twoproposals
dealing-with
the Intercession schedule vote that thecommittee passed and will send
to
the
Senate for consideration.The
^second
proposal waspassed by another unanimousvote in favor of a five-day schoolweek. And the third proposal wasone in support of adopting a 4-3-3calendar, which would be a fourteen week fall semester,
ten
week
winter and spring
termsj
Thecommittee's vote
on
this proposalwas five
to one.
|T
Mr.Roth said the committee
was
not receiving enough community input and felt that the Intercession issue was presently instate of
"parliamentary
limbo."
I
Dr, Jerry Trimble, Dean of thecollege and vice-president ofacademic services, stated thatthere was not enough time towork on the quantity and qualityaspects of
the
courses
offered
in a
three week
period.
^P -
Dr. Trimble said it was the
"human
elements that havecaused Intercession tofail."Thedean believes the faculty skillsrevolved
in a
traditional ten-weekcourse shouldn't be jammed in a
th
ree
week period.However, Roth, Dr. Trimble
By
John Hruno
and the four
other>members
ofthe Academic Policies Committee seemed
to be on the
defensive at this particular meeting.Of the forty plus students whoattended, nearly all had remarks
to
make
and
questions
to
ask and,clearly, most were not in favor
of
abolishing Intercession.
*
Most students present weren'tin favor of changing theacademic calendar
but;
stressedthe concern for better course offerings during Intercession.A dance major stated
that
Intercession was stimulating andsuccessful and that students, thefaculty and the president make
the
courses work
and
if
educators
don't want to teach the three-week course, they should bedismissed, | VAnother student said
"to
assume that nobody is motivated
Villella
Kent
leadline
i
Burst
Weekend
1
Ballets
I
"As he flashes across the
stage
he creates the
Illusion
that themusic isn't
fast enough,
theceiling $
isn't
high
enough, thestage isn't big enough to containthe dancing
demon
that somehow
has
invaded this small
mortal."
The
author, a Life Magazineballet critic, was talking aboutEdward Villella. Similar accounts can be found in virtuallyevery major
?
American
andEuropean newspaper andmagazine publication of the past
15
years,
f
"•
|
Throughout
the
1960's
and
early70's,.Edward
<
Villella wasprobably the most famous maleballet dancer
in;the
world andcertainly the most famousAmerican. Quite possibly he wasalso
the
best.
W>,
Villella and ballerina AllegraKent will
be
guest artists with theMercy hurst College dance department in two performances thisweekend at Strong Vincent HighSchool auditorium.Twenty-eight dance majorsand 30 students in all will participate in four performances
choreogra
phed by
ProfessorIsmet
Mouhedin. Pas de deux(duets) by Villella and Ms. Kentof Apollo and Afternoon of a
Fawn
will
be
interspersed.According to Mouhedin, Saturday's and Sunday's performances will mark the first appearances
in
Erie
by
major
ballet
stars.
J
Mouhedin first met Villella in
1972
when
the latter performed asa guest artist with the PittsburghBallet. Mouhedin was
ballet
master (choreographer and
producer)
of the Pittsburgh com-pany at the time.; He startedmaking arrangements to bringVillella and Ms. Kent to Mercy hurst
in
September."To bring two principals fromthe New York City Ballet is a bigstep/' Mouhedin told
The-iMer-
Student Government RaisesActivities Fee To
By
Chris
Van
Wagenen
|The voice
was
unanimous, as
19
representatives of MercyhurstStudent Government made theirfirst major decision of the yearby; raising the student activity
fee.
The fee, currently $25, will beraised
next'
year to $35, forfulltime students coming in thefall. After debating
the.
issue forabout
45
minutes the governmentpassed
a $10
raise which will givenext year's budget about $40,000for the
1977-78
academic year.
|The
question that mostrepresentatives asked was, whowould the $35 be charged too?Would it be fulltime, parttime,students who transfer in the winter or spring to Mercyhurst, orall?
/
W*l
A
*
Dr. Robert Cisek, advisor
to
thegovernment, suggested thatfulltime students (fulltime beingdefined as
a
student taking
two or
more courses a term for theyear) be charged the full
$35
fee.Next, a student who then attendsMercyhurst fulltime
in the
winterwould be charged two thirds of$35 and one-third of that cost ifthey came
in the
spring.?Further, a
parttime
student(defined as a student
taking
onecourse per term) would becharged
$3.50
per
course.The reason given for thecurrent raise of the fee was thatenrollment at Mercyhurst hadremained about the same whilecosts
for
activities
had
doubled.Mr. E.W. Kennedy, also an ad-
(Contlnued
on
Page
3)
ciad. "The college has had
a
dance major for only three years. Tobring in people of this caliber, often you must have* dance for 15years.*'Mouhedin, a
formerfprincipal
dancer with the
Belgium,Rallet,
will also appear in the program.He retired from performing twoyears
ago to
teach."This is my first performance
in
Erie," he smiled,
"and
mylast. That
is a
guarantee."It is a gross oversimplificationto say Edward Villella andAllegra Kent
are
living legends,but,
in
fact, they
are.
For
a
period
of*
some 10 years, particularlyduring the 1960's, they along witha handful of others were at thepeak of their profession worldwide.
:
A11 eg
ra;
Kent?
never achievedthe mass popularity Villella did,but within the ballet world shewas regarded as an
equal
Thereare three levels
?in
the dance
hierarchy—chorus
member,soloist, and principal dancer, Ms.
Kent rose
to
principal
for
the New
York City Ballet faster than anyballerina before
her.
"Allegra
Kent
is as flexible as
a
kitten and seductive as a
shadow,"
wrote critic JosephMazo.
"When
she dances now,her line is as clear and her styles elegant
and
superbly supple."The production of Apollo whichwill
be
a part of the weekend performance is one of Ms. Kent'sbetter known roles. Apollo, alongwith The Firebird, Agnon andothers, came of a famous part-ship between
NYCB
grandmaster
George Halanchinc
andcomposer Igor Stravinsky.Balanchine usually paired Ms.Kent with the company's otherleading male, Jacques
d'Am-
boise.
for the
Stravinsky
pieces*
Ms.
Kent, the mother of threechildren,
is
-\
beginning her 23rdseason with the New York CityBallet.
\
t\
The Merciad:
"What
makesVillella distinctive?"
\%
(Continued
on
Page
3)
during Intersession is almost adiscredit
to
human
nature."Donna Walker, a junior,suggested that the
environment,
the
people
and
the courses should
be
changed
and not the
calendar.Also a student who attendedMercyhurst when Intersessionwas required felt it wassuccessful.
TOther
students commented
that
Intersession
was
worth
while, butcourses
must
be
beneficial.
'Moreover,
Mr. Roth agreed onthis point and was quoted assaying "anything you have tospend $238 for should be
beneficial."
l
.
In addition, some studentsfound the spirit of Intersessionmore relevant than its academicaspect,
*
The reason for the pro-Intersession atmosphere couldwell be because students realisethat changing the academiccalendar would mean that freeWednesdays
*
would no longer
exist.
<
Mercyhurst registrar, Allan
Belovaruc,
suggested
that
the 4-3-
3 calendar be adopted without
dropping the free
Wednesday. Hesaid that many students
spend
their free Wednesdays
in
study
or
working.
Belovarac
questionedwhether or not the calendarchange would lower the attraction rate
and
what
effect cancelling Intersession would have
on
part-time
enrollment,
i
The registrar said Mercyhurstwill
"have
to see how otherschools are going to view our
credibility"
and that a
"proceed
with caution" effect would bestsuit the closing
OUt of
Intersession.
PHOTO BY BOB
RONKSLIV
MERCYHURST STUDENTS
Craig
Sundberg,
Eric
Livingstonland David
Mennlni
are constructing a French-2 manual harpsichord as an independent study project for intersession, Sundberg (left) and Livingston are pictured above working from a kitprovided by Frank Hubbard, one of America's finest harpsichordbuilders. Under the guidance of harpsichord
Instructor
Daniel
Jaeckel,
the
trio plans
to
complete the instrument by December17.The finished product
will
have cost the college $2,000 to build, butthat figure represents a savings of an estimated 6-7 thousanddollars over
the
Hubbard
factory price. "What
is most
important,'*
says Louis Mennlni, director of
the
music department, "Is that thestudents are learning the mechanics and construction that go Intobuilding such an
instrument."
Sundberg, Livingston and Mennlnihave been working on the harpsichord every day and some/evenings. Members of the
communltv
are welcome to
view
the
Iproject
In
Zurn 144.
Dinner Theater ProgramSet
for
Final Weekend
j
costing and purchasing the menuand serving the meal. Thetheater group will handle set
design
and construction,
costuming
and acting of thetheater production, as well aspublicity.
-. j
Instructors for the course areHotel Restaurant Instructor Linda
Parrish
and DramaProfessors Dr. Gary Smith and
IgorStaisky.
The dinner will be served eachnight starting at 7:15 p.m. Thetheater production, "A Thurber
Carnival,"
combining a varietyof James
Thurber's
best works,will follow
at 8:30.
The cost for students is
14.95
per
student.The Dinner Theater programwill
oiler
Mercyhurst students anevening of food and entertainment for
three
consecutivenights over the final weekend ofIntersession.Thursday through Saturday,Dec. 16-18, the Dinner Theaterwill offer a dinner in the studentunion, followed by a theaterproduction
in
the
Coffeehouse.
The project is an interdisciplinary and homeeconomics elective. It is designedto
acquaint
the
student!
with thecomplexities of running a dinner
%
later operation—of
combiningmeals
and
entertainment.
k
The home
economics
group
is
in charge of selecting, writing,
*
 
I MovieJMarathon To Be Held
The Student Union is sponsoring another movie
numuhmfor
the
Christ
mas
season,
p k
m
| At
midnight,
Sunday, December
12^
Walt
Disney
s originsrSnow
White and The Seven Dwarf's" wilt be
shown alofti
with
"The
Little Drummer Boy,
M
"The
Littlest Angel/'
one
several
Christmas
Cartoons.
y
i^
*
The Film
Fest
will
bo
held in Zurn
Hecital
Hall and
admission will he ILOtk
%
PAGE
2
THEMERCIAD
DECEMBER
10
f
1976
It
looks
like Intersession
may
become a
thing
of
the
past.
h
Student enrollment is down, class offerings are limited, tosay
the,*least,
and
over-all
interest in Intersession is at aminimum.
' |
We
believe that Intersession can
be a
very valuable part
of
a student's learning experience while at
Mercyhurst.*
One
of
the
reasons for
the
failure of Intersession
is
the lackof enough courses
specially
designed to provide the type ofworthwhile experiences and goals originally planned to begained through
this kind
of intensified learning period.One suggestion would be to set up committees in each
department to
plan appropriate
courses
for Intersession.Perhaps a higher concentration of Interdisciplinary courses could be scheduled during Intersession. These coursesare Unique in themselves and the period during
Intersession
could
be
molded to create
a
unique setting for
these
courses.Intersession is
one
of the aspects of Mercyhurst that helpsto
give
it a more personal, small-college atmosphere.
We
feel
that the
loss
of
Intersession
could
be
the beginning to a movetoward
a
big col
lege image.
f
I
i
Another
issue
that
students should show more
Interest
toward is that of
J
the suggested change in the weeklyschedule.! | *
J
I
Proposals have been made to go to a five day class week,doing away
with
the free Wednesdays that Mercyhurststudents are fortunate
enough
to
have
now.We
feel these free Wednesdays provide for important studytime for
students.f * 1
I
Mercyhurst's
present schedule is unique to
Mercyhurst
and gives the student an opportunity to grow and develop at
his
own
rate.
*
i
k
We feel it would be a
{mistake
for the administration tomake
the
changes that may begin the destruction of thesmall-college image of
Mercyhurst.
A
*^m
4
i*
m d
But, unless students begin soon to take an interest in thefuture
of the'Hurst it
may
be
too
late.
I
*&
Make your views known; write
to
The
Merciadf
If enoughopposition is raised, maybe the
present schedule
can besaved.
? $
/
m
i
CIC. Dance Marathon To Be Held
I
If some of you are wondering why there hasn't been any
C.E.C.
news as of yet, it is because the Council has been
ac
tively
quiet
-that
is,
until
now!
C.E.C.
has
gotten off
to
a very
good
start
thus
far,
The
first big event of
the
year took place
on
Halloween
at Saint
Vincent's
hospital Pediatric
Ward.
Ap
proximately 80 members dressed in costumes and entertained the kids with song, stories and a
party .'Following
this activity came the Thanksgiving Party
*
for theemotionally disturbed children at Sarah Reed Children'sCenter. At this time
we
would
like
to
extend our thanks
to
allCouncil
mem
hers
who--
helped out in these affairs and to theDance Department for entertaining the children!
A
specialthanks to Mr. Libra for performing his magic tricks for the
kids!
|
Wjv-
M'
f
*& f
Now, I'm
sure some
of
you
are wondering about our-"Dance Marathon*'! The
"Dance
Marathon"
will
be
held l
his
year,
on
January
7,8,9-for
48
hours
in
the Student Union.
The
Council is working extra hard this year to make the marathoneven more successful than last year's. Again
^
we
need thehelp of the entire Mercyhurst Community.
Flyers
will beplaced
In
all mailboxes on campus with upcoming news onthe marathon. Please read them. Also,
w;e
will
beholding
a
campus campaign day on Wednesday, January
5.
Please
help
us
help
our
kids.
f
^jft
*
*1L
>*
Finally,
I'd
like to announce the officers for the year 1MV7,
and
the chairpersons of the Marathon.
If
you have anysuggestions, or
If
you can offer your help in any way, please
feel free
to
contact any of us at
anytune!
> *,i jk * * *
Sincerely,
|C.E,C^v
President"-
Patty
Lord,
Townhouse
i,
8884M48
Vice-President
Lore LoefflerJTownhouse
1,8684H48
Secretary- ttileen
i
>el Sordo.
Sesler
324,
HflS-lW I
Treasurer • Sue
Dat/.,
Baldwin
325,8(16-9086 *
Membership Chairman -John Sullivan, Sesler
323,868-8829
Marathon Chairpersons
-
£
Linda Simpson, Townhouse 1,
868-9448Molly
Sounders, Sesler
321,866-0735
Inquiring
Reporter Asks:
WHAT
•*Vm9%
*
.
Marianne Dolan
For everyone to be inharmony with one
another,
sf
PeteCordaro
Health, happiness,joyfullness, and welfare.
YOU WANTCHRISTMAS?
Donna
Zaffinu
Not to have my picturetaken for
the
paper*
Barb
Hardie
S
Something sweetsexy,
&
Htottltalne*Clothes, a new car and
a
new
girlfriend.
Mr.
George
Kldd
1800 students,
PHOTOS IIV
BOB
MONKSUY
 
PEC
EMBER
10,1976THEMERCIADPAGE
3
Villella
And Kent
Headline
Ballets
(Continued
from
Page I)
Mouhedin:
"He
is graceful butat the same time very masculine.Another
thing—he
runs like a cat.
He is
the only one
who does
this."Merciad: "It hay been writtenthat Villella dances like he had atiger in him."Mouhedin: "That'sit,yes."Edward Villella is one of thefew ballet artists from this country who has also become a folkhero. His
impact *was
so greatthat he became, and remains,
a-?
household name. Villella quicklybranched out onto stage acting,movies and television and wasthe subject of
ia
1968 documen
tary,.
u
Man
Who
Dances."Much of Villella's celebrity
is&j
due to his lifestory,which is pureAmericana.
sltf
captured theimagination of a public
largely'
uninformed about ballet and bynowhas*become almost biggerthan the man
himself.
But it's a good story, and forthe uninitiated 'it bearsrepeating:
'*
*
Eddie Villella grew up inBayside, Long Island, and wasmostly into baseball and football.His sister studied dance but
Ed
die thought it was kid's stuff untilhis sister got him to
go to
a class.feUe liked it.Eddie kept going
to
dance class
|for
a few years, but his parentsdidn't think much of their sondancing for a living, so they con-
evinced
him to attend New York
^Maritime
College. Before hegraduated Eddie won
aj
varsity
lletter
in baseball and the campuswelterweight boxing championship.One night in 1955, Eddie gotmugged. As; part of hisrehabilitation therapy,- he
was
told to ... dance.
What followed
was,
literally, anexplosion. Two years afterjoining the NYCB, Villella was aprincipal
dancer Jand
a criticalsensation. Physically,
hise
dancing was ferocious, characterizedby great, soaring leaps.The role that put him over thetop as an international star wasthe
Balanchine-choreographed
The Prodigal, based on the
^Biblical
story of the prodigal son.
jjflt
was described as
"grotesquely
athletic." To this day,
no
one elsein New York ballet dances TheProdigal.if Villella's calf muscles are
aslargei
as the average person'sthighs, and Villella's*thighs, ithas been said, "are the diameterof sewer pipes." His upper torsonarrows in a perfect V-shape to a29-inch waist and today, at 40
years
of
age,
Villella still looks asif
he
were chiseled from marble.After achieving stardom,Villella was soon being criticizedfor the same reasons he waspraised earlier: physical virtuosity, and intensity of character.
^Wrote
John Martin: "Villella isbeset by the sin
of
4
performingalone in no matter what company."
:'
g.
When he became an accomplished actor, adding dramaand expression to his awesometechnique, Villella became one ofthe world's great ballet artists.He tyas the first foreigner toguest with the Royal Danish
Ballet,
j
After 12 curtain callsbefore a Moscow Bolshoi Theateraudience,
he?
became the firstNYCB dancer to perform an encore. For a time, everywhere he
"went
he became the first, thehighest, the fastest, the greatest.
He
became a folk hero."Villella is] everything themagazine writers say he is,"wrote Mazo. "Candid, clever,driving, filled with an appetititefor life and good beer, a superbartist, a pleasant man
to
know."Allegra Kent
|
and Edward
Villella—impressive
companyfor the
Mercy
hurst dance department. They have
been
drilling forseveral weeks, and surprisingly,
dot
not seem to be awed by theprospect of sharing the stage with
two
principals from the NYCB."It's an incentive, it makes youwork harder," said Janet Ar-
tuhevich7
"Scared? No, but youwant
to do
your
best.'
'&
"Most importantly," said
Lori
Shadley, "Erie and the collegeneed something
like
this."
9
The college dancers will perform
"Ballet
Suite" by Verdi,"Scenes de Ballet," by Stravinsky,
r'Lezgrnka"
byKhachaturian and the folk dance"Gopak."
, f *5
Soloists will include Christina
Cottman,
Allan Kinzie, Jay Kirk,Deborah Kostka, Shelagh Murphy
and
Lisa Owens,
f
S|
Student
ticketsjj
($2
with
ID's)
are still available in the studentunion office. Bus transportationto Strong Vincent will beprovided. The
Abuses
will leaveBaldwin at
7
p.m. Saturday and
2
p.m. Sunday for the matinee performance.
^S^00W
f
f
A $15
per person reception willbe held at the Erie Hilton Saturday following the
performance.*}*?
Activities
Fee Raised
(Continued from
Page I)
..
visor to the government, pointedout
to
the representatives that thefee had not been raised for thepast fiveyears.
*
Jim
Deffner,
vice president ofthe government, felt that the $10
Women's Intramural
BASKETBALL
I
WednesdaysJANUARY
17
MARCH
2
SigiHips
in 219
PrestonDeadline January
7
Sassier Apartments
FOR
RENT
STARTING IN JANUARYContactCaruso
6900
raise was a reasonable amount.
"Costs
have risen 50 per centover the past five years to bringin performers," he said.
"In
order to keep the quality of performance and the level of entertainment, the fee had
to
be
raisedDougc
Petroff,
representativefor the political science department, said, "I didn't like to seethe fee raised as a student, butpeople say there's nothing to doon this campus and the only way
to
change it is
to
raise the fee.";;The decision was a
major
onefor the new government, one thatwill surely come under fire fromthe student body, but representatives agreed that it had to bedone;:
$
Officers and representativesalike feel that this decision couldhave an important impact fornext year and that the decision isone that may help to bring moreactivities on the MercyhurstCampus.
y
PHOTO BY BOB
RONKSLEY
Members of the
'Hurst
Dance Department
who
will be joining Edward Villella and Allegra Kent
irf
this weekend's ballet production are, left to right: Lori Shadely, Jay Kirk, Suzette
Boyer,
Ismet
Mouhedin,
Chris
Cottman, Ronald
Collmin,
and Carlee Kanopka.Thanksgiving vacation broughtmore than rest and relaxation forsome of the residents of Seslerapartments, in fact, it brought aburglary.
r
Four of thirty-six apartmentswere broken into over the holidayand residents of the burglarywere not at all pleased with thesituation. "I was very frustratedby the
robbery,"
said
ElaineHilsinger. f
"They
took two stereos, threerings, two clock radios, and anelectric
typewriter,"
said CindyPetrizio.Across the hallway, neighborPatty Mullaugh had a stereostolen. Said Mullaugh sar
castically,^
"Getting into the•apartment with a butter knife,
tell
me
about safety? "| Mark
2,Dennison,
JJ
currentmanager of Sesler apartments,discovered the burglary soon after Patty*
Hastings
reported tohim that her apartment had beenbroken into and that Mullaugh'sstereo had been stolen.
M
"There's no security in Sesler,it's really bad," said Dennison.He also believes that the culpritsbroke their | way in
-with
ascrewdriver.
"The
police felt thatthe robberies on Lewis Avenue(which had occurred about thesame time as the SeslerBurglary) might tie insomehow," added Dennison.Another resident, ClaudiaPrice, observed that the thieveswere very picky about what theytook. Laughed Liz Page, anothervictim of the burglary, "Sesler asafe place to live, tell me about
it?"
I f
I
P
1PP
Wendy Arnold, who lives withboth Mullaugh and Hastings, isnot at all happy about the Seslerincident. Said Arnold, "I don'tfeel safe knowing that someone
could
J!
break
5
in. It means thatanyone who wants to get in, justneeds a butter knife or
something."
Ms.
Arnold also expressed adeep concern about
security'at
Sesler. "I just hope they get newlocks on the door as soon aspossible; it's a shame thatsecurity won't patro! Sesler," she
said,*
The burglars took everythingfrom several stereos to a
TV
set.Said Patty
>
Mullaugh,
*
"Thethieves were selective, as if theyhad an order
to
fill."
*
Residents feel strongly aboutone thing; Sesler needs tightersecurity. When asked how thiscould be achieved, residents feltthat the main doors to Seslercould be locked over the breakwhen students are home. Theycould also give a master key tostudents whowish*to stay inSesler over the break.
*
One thing's for sure, residentswill no longer tolerate the lack ofsecurity
which
Sesler provides.'.
B
A ROTC happening: Seven Hurst military science students were among a group of 39 students whovisited Fort Eustis, Virginia,
11-14
November,
1976.
The purpose of the trip was to allow students to see anarmy base and the life styles of army personnel.
^
:
Hn»f
Second
Annual
11
Toronto Trip
^Sponsor:
Law
Enforcement
Club
I
January
18 &
19
Tours: Various police departments in
area.
Costs: $25.00 (covers hotel and transportation).
f
Sign-up
listllocated
on the Law Enforcement bulletin board,
124|
Preston
Hall.
Sign up now!!For further information contact:JoAnn DeSantis 302 Baldwin Ha
(864-4156)
ACCOUNTING
AND
FINANCE MAJORS
LET US HELP YOU TOBECOME
A
CPA
DPhiladelphia
215-735-3520
Valley
Forge 215-735-3520Pittsburgh 412-471-4333
COURSES
BEGIN
MAY 26
A
NOV.
u:
::.

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