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The Merciad, Jan. 28, 1977

The Merciad, Jan. 28, 1977

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The Merciad, Jan. 28, 1977
The Merciad, Jan. 28, 1977

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VOLUME
49,
NO.
1
2
MERCYHURST COLLEGE
JANUARY 28,1977
i
Hurst
By
Chris Van Wagenen
|
The Mercyhurst maintenancecrew is learning about an age oldproblem this winter as it continues to
fight
the record buildupof
\
snow which. is currentlyburying the campus,
i ^ ^
w
"We
miry
have to
cart
the
snow
away in trucks," Mercyhurst'sDirector of Operations/ LouisNecci, told The Merciad.
t
Necci is battling the samesnowy syndrome that is plaguingmost of the Eastern* and Midwestern states,
jj
«|&
«iIS
"This
iftthe
worst winter I'veseen," he said. No one is disagreeing.
^- - *
„..
,
A
record
84
inches of snow hasfallen in Erie County already and
the!National Weather
Serviceforecasts another 3-4 inches areon the way before the Jan. 22-23
weekend.
W&^*$m&U&^J&
I In compliance with state-widerequests, the college last weekbegan turning down thermostatsin all gas-heated
buildings—Old
Main, McAuley, Egan andPreston halls.The major snow problem oncampus concerns driving andparking in it.
As
of
now,
all maintenance can do is push it backinto piles which surround theparking lots. The more that snowaccumulates,
I
the less spaceremains for parking.
f
;jjpiEven under
\
the best
cir
cumstances
£/
Mercyhurst'sparking
fspace
is barely
adequate.fin
the past, few weeksthe shortage has become serious.Several students and collegepersonnel
ha
ve
complained aboutthe condition of the lane whichleads from the main gates up toand around the LearningResource Center. You can't driveup the hill without getting stuck,they say, or drive back downwithout sliding.Replied Necci:
"We've
placedthree boxes of salt along the hill.If a car gets stuck at night, theycan help themselves to the
salt."
Another problem is that halfthe maintenance force spendsmost of its time shoveling. Whichin turn brings
up
a third problem,repairs.
._
With half the crewalready occupied, repairs andother routine maintenance jobsare delayed or go undone.Necci indicated that contractors could be
hired
5
to
cartaway the snow, but said thatwould be "an extreme measure."
"We
won't do that unless itbecomes absolutely necessary,"he said.
".It's
very costly."If the snow continues to fall,
Necci
said,
he may be
left
with noother alternative,
v Mercy
hurst's snow removalequipment includes three plows,two tractors, a snowblower andsalt spreaders.
It
has not beenenough to keep up with MotherNature.
^
GULP - Maryann Rozsas (right) gulps incredulously as Diane Liggett (left) serves dinner with amanic flourish. The scene is from rehearsals of the upcoming Theater Dept. production of And MissReardon
Drinks
A
Little. Story appears on
page
3.
\
.
'
*
;
*-...* " -
BOB
RONKSLEY
PHOTO
Dietetics Program
Gets Approval
Starting with the
.
1977-78academic year, Mercyhurst willoffer a new undergraduateprogram in dietetics under arecently-approved Coordinated
Undergraduate Program
(CUP).Mercyhurst, along with VillaMaria and Edinboro StateColleges, five local hospitals andseveral community agencies,joined to construct a four-year,
26-course
program leading toeligibility for membership in theAmerican Dietetic Association(ADA).
The ADA
recently approved the
CUP
plan, which
is
detailed in thecurrent college catalog. Prior toapproval, the dietetics programincluded 22 courses but also
required.
a
fifth
year of internship.Students will apply for admission into the new programafter completing the
freshman
and sophomore level coursespreviously approved by the ADA.Courses will be offered atMercyhurst, Villa and Edinboroor one of several clinicalfacilities; among them
Hamot
Medical Center, Saint VincentHealth Center,
Veterans
Administration, Erie County andDoctors Osteopathic Hospitals.The
Lutheran
Home for theAged and other agencies withnutrition facilities are
,
participating.
Ms.
Linda Schmidt has beennamed acting director of theCoordinated Undergraduate Program here.
\.
\..^--
B3QJ§
By John Bruno
>
t
J A nd
Gary
W esma
n
£
T
*$#.
f
Ed
I
Sadlowski, the
^
controversial
\
candidate
i
forpresident of the United
*
Steel-workers of America
Union)
saidlast Saturday that
J|
"democratizing the union internally is thebasic issue of this campaign."
Sadlowski
gave an unpreparedspeech and answered questionsfrom a
modest*
crowd
hr Zura
Recital Hall. He told 40-50 Erieunion members and Mercyhurstpersonnel that
"the
greatestvocation in life is working for theworking people."
f ' $ j&>
At the same time, he criticizedthe union establishment
-;
forbeing "out of touch with the menand women on the shop floor.""(Union officials) speak of therank and file membership almostin a
^contemptuous
vein,"^Sadlowski said in one of his
most
heated attacks. "There is thispaternalistic attitude that the ;membership doesn't know whatis best for them."The
f
positions Sadlowski hastaken on decision making,workers') benefits, the duessystem and the union's
no-strike
clause under the 1973 Experimental Negotiating Agreementhave created his
image
as anoutspoken,
*
non-conformist
candidate.
M
•;.'-
X-
r
<-fa'~>->-
:
A?&
>
Saturday, Sadlowski in effectcalled for a reduction in dues,saying the present system is"unfair to the little man."
b
.
He
noted that the average steelworker makes
about'
$7.60 anhour, while an employee in fabrication may make
$2
less and stillbe
required
to pay similar dues.Also,
he
said,
part
ime workersmust pay as much as fulltimeemployees.Sadlowski promised to fight togive all USW members votingrights on their contracts. He alsostressed full support for equalityin workers' benefits and amembership
vote
to eliminate the
no-strike
clause.Sadlowski pointed to his recordwhen a
Merciad
reporter askedhim to defend allegations that heis inexperienced in high-levelcontract negotiations.Sadlowski answered that he
has
served as director of the hugeChicago-Gary,
Ind.
District
31
forthe past two years. He said heserved both
the
Wage
Policy andBasic Steel Negotiating Commit-
tecs
Sadlowski, 38, is a native ofsouth Chicago and a formerSteelworker. His opponent in theupcoming national election isLloyd
McBride
of St Louis, aveteran union
official
who
has thebacking of the retiring president,I. W. Abel.
;r
M
»-Sadlowski gained nationalprominence in
1974
when he wonthe directorship of District
31,
thenation's largest. Sadlowskiproved massive vote fraud afterapparently losing a narrow
decision
to incumbent Samuel C.Evett. In a second electionclosely watched
*
by the U.S.Labor Department, Sadlowskiwon by a
2-to-l
margin,
A
Now, he says he is trying tolead a movement to win backcontrol of the union
lor
themembership. The
steel
 workers of
America will go to the poDs
Feb.Ito elect or reject Ed Sadlowski.Saturday's presentation
£
wasjointly sponsored by the Mercyhurst political
science j
department and
BUI Welch
A
programdirector for radio stationWMDI.
w«
 
PAGE
2THE MERCIAD JANUARY
28,1977
Letter From Dean Trimble
To
undertake working
on
and proposing a newcalendar was a difficult decision—it would havebeen muclusimpler and taken much less
of
mytime to retain theSystranwhich is inoperatioh.Additionally, whenever change
is
proposed,
a
few'feathers
are
bound
to be
ruffled
and it
probably would have been wise
to
keep
to a
minimum the number of ruffled feathers in myfirst year
as
Dean.
But, as
Dean
and
ChiefAcademic Officer
of
the College,I feltthat not
To The
Editor?
*
Ballet Performance
jDancer
As one
of
the dancers
in
the Dance Department's last performance
at
Strang VincentAuditorium, I was glad to see that performancewas reviewed and reviewed favorably. Although
the;
critic
did not
seem
to
have
an
extensiveknowledge of ballet,
I
feelthat it mayhavebeenmore beneficial to hear his honest, unprejudicedsecurity
in
the status quo and accepting securityis easier than risking the unknown. Maintaining
the*
statusquo,<however, impedes progress,yjprogress which could help Mercyhurst become a
;.
better College. The Middle States report of Mercyhurst commended the CollegeforIts ability tochange and stand up for what
it
believes in. Anexcerpt from the Evaluating Team sums
up
thisobservation:
M
*
*t"When
one
becomes any kind of
a
pioneer, one
-„,..,
_
tnil
..
T
, .. ..
.
*- .
inds oneselfina lonely ^eition andTthiscollege fwmancesofVUlella,Heltanydisappointmentopinion.
n
i However, I;felt
it
was unfair to compare Edward VUlella and Allegra Kent in such an unfavorable manner to theDanceDepartment.
If
VUlella'sperformance
was
disappointing
to
some, consider the disappointment of
not
havingseen
him at all.
From viewing previous
per-
responding
to
the hundreds
of
dissatisfactions finds
_
r mmmm
_._„-
. . ,*. *-*
ut w u i 4
«*»
expressed
by
members
of
all constituencies has placed itself boldly and dangerously on
a
ma
y
S
v
?
*
*
"J
8
/*®?
"j?
1
*?-
However,
within the College would have been* an ab- new frontier on American higher education."<ttca ttaa ef my responsibility.&
J
# &.VI have listened very carefully
to
faculty,students and administrators and
I
have heard
.i
*'
-J
concerns andassessments
of
problemsexisting
m
the present calendar. I had done
con
siderable study and research oil calendars andschedules in general before my arrival
to
Mercyhurst and
I
have spent the latter part
of
theFall term
and
Intercession studying, researching, and reviewing the Mercyhurst calendar.I did this openly and took into consideration theconcerns of the entire Collegecommunity. <pIIhave consulted with several individuals outside? the college
in
order I toi obtain ijmoreHn-f or mat on and other viewpoints. Among thoseconsulted were the two former Presidents andthecurrent President
of of the
American
ToTheiEditor:
i
»
I have observed your discussion
on the
proposed schedule changes for 1977-78.As
an-
Edinboro; State student,
I'm
veryfamiliar with the semester system. In my view,it
is
ajtotally workable system
and I see no
reason why Mercyhurst cannot carry it out.I
;
justhave two questions to ask aU of you at-Association
of
Collegiate Registrars! and
Ad-
tending
the
'Httrst.'
Why
continue
a 3
termmissions Officers, who all agreed that there is adefinite need
for
colleges
to
become moreflexible in their calendar arrangements and thatthe proposed calendar would be entirelyfeasible.
I
also communicated with Mrs. RuthTrigg, Registrar
at
Eckerd CoUege,
St.
Petersburg, Florida. Eckerd CoUege has in operationa calendar similar to the one we are proposingand Mrs. Trigg reportedSthat the calendar hasbeen
<
very successful, not Imuch
of
an*
administrative burden
and;
facilitates!
the
educational experiences
the
College wants
to
provide for its students. I
|
As
I
listened
to
the College community
and
received input from others,
I
repeatedly wentback to the drawing board and, at this point, theproposed calendar represents
a
compilation
of
research, consultation
and
very carefullistening and consideration of the concerns of aUthose here at theCollege.<*
x
*
? When considering the calendar,
I
would likeyou
 to
 keepin mind that
if
approved,the
calen-
would
be
experimental
and
would
be
system with a 2 semester system? In
10
weeks,you really can't get
in
the"meat"
of a
courseand besides, who
wants!
to attend class forfLhour, 25 minutes or
1
hour,
55
minutes anyway.The second question is, what
is so
importantabout a free Wednesday? From observing Baldwin HaU for the past
3
weeks, theonlyuse Wednesdays
get are to
recover from
the
Tuesdaynight beer
blasts.
iChris Knecht,
To
The Editor:
mm
evaluated! at
the end of the
firstt and secondyeancaleFurthermore, please
try to
assess
the
•>
r not only
as it
affects you personally,but also as it will affect Mercyhurst as
a
wholeand decide whether *the advantages outweighthe disadvantages.
k
:
IT >
\
The CoUege Senate wUl vote on this proposaland make a recommendation in late February.Prior
to
that meeting, fMr.
Ed
Gallagher,President of the Mercyhurst CoUege Senate, willcaU three open forum meeting
to
discuss thisissue—times
to be
announced by him. The administration win consider very carefuUy
the
recommendation of the Senate before making afinal decision.
I
will
not
recommend
to the
President adoption of
?
the proposed calendarwithout adequate' support from I the CoUege
9W
't
ia
%
.mmtmTm.
Senate.
."*
2Mercyhurstis a fine CoUege.Wecan improve,however. For example, "we lose many studentsfor
a
variety
of
reasons. The present attritionrate
for
Freshmen
is
approximately
50
To The Editor: # fThere are some students in every collage whowould prefer
to
attend5classes*
on
a
semester
basis.
5
$
f
There
are
other students who would preferclassesona trimester
basis.
1
t
,
_
There are others yet, whowould preferan intersession
or
"presessions"
in
addition
to a
semester or trimester. 1j
'£-
fAnd, there
are
those who prefer 85 minutesclasses
to
55 5 minute
classes,
and
those
who
prefer
5
days of classes to three
or
four
days,
jThere
are
also, unbelievably, students
who
"wouldprefer
to be
biUed twiceaeyearratherthan quarterly.
|
Each
of
these positions has merit, and eachcan separately,
be*
a*
credible schedule
for a
college to follow. juiNfe«
4##*
^However, when
all are
combined-and
im-
plementedtheend result is confusion and loss ofcredibility.
|
I
I am
in
strong opposition to Dean Trimble'scalendarproposal.It! could only lead
to a
cent30
per
cent
do not
enroll
for
their
^r
laughable reputationforMercyhurst CoUege.Sophomore year and another 20 per cent nevergraduate. The proposed calendar is.an attemptto help Mercyhurst do a better
job.
f
^
\?Change
is
very ^difficult. WhUe
we
may
not
agree with&the present situation, there
is
Dean Trimble,
I for one am
seriously considering transferring from Mercyhurst
if you
allow this coUege
 to
 be turned into a communityJoke.? (
\
I
only hope other students will f oUow my leadRobert
P.
Rodyiszewski J
\
even that did not mar his fantastic stage presen
ce.
I
hardly felt that
his
performance
was
(4
nothing really to get excited about."I strongly disagree al6o with
the
statementthat Allegra-Kent was "extremely shaky
on
points,
no
doubt both out
of
shape ami out
of
tune." Watching her from
the
wings,
I
couldonly admirehersecure point work and smoothperformance.
She was
far from being
out of
shape and
I
can see no sense in describing a dancer as "out of tune."
t
T,
,
Although
I
tod wish
I
could have seen VUlelladance without
a
back injury
in
this performance,! can only say that we all were fortunate to see these artiste perform at all.
I do not
feel that anyone was "cheated from what couldhave been
a
rare and creative experience."
I
wish the writer had described the hypnotic
ef
fect
of
Edward VUlella and Allegra Kent upon
the
audience. <
i
Lisa Owens.
Everyone
deserves the right
to
be
heard.
Make the
Merciad
your
or
coivHYHifitcemoft
IHE
MERCIAD
EditorNews EditorFeature EditorSports
Editor
Copy Editors
Art
Editor
<i
Photographer
Melissa
Mc
MurrayGary
We*manBeth
Deal
Terry Kelly
SuePetUt
Judy Holland
Trisaa Seltser
Maureen
McCafferty
i*
BobRonluley
WRITERS
AND
CREATORS:News Department: Gee NcCastro, Chris Flllpl,
Nadtnc
Belovarac,
Richard
Frasca,
Chris Van Wagenen, JohnBruno.Feature Department:
Darlenei
Keith, Mark Nicolano,
Mary
Anna
Ferraro.
Sports Department:
Bab
Derda Jr., Donna Walker, MikePhillips, Richard
Birmingham,
'd
f
Layout
1 <
T
* Edle
HendersonBusiness Manager
Cheryl
SturnFaculty Consultant William ShelleyTypists: Mary Anna Cochran, Debbie Floyd, Lynn Mar-
catotrii,
Melanle Nash.'
Lisa
Manendo.
• 7
The
Merciad
accepts,
In fact
encourages,
the
submission
Of
articles, letters, and
stories
from any and all
members
of
an.
mm
H
fc
**
«
the
Mercyhurst College community: students, faculty, ad*ministrators, trustees, and friends of
the
school. However.as responsible Journalists
we
must reserve the followingrights!
M
i|'
^-%
1.
The
right
 to
revise copy
Into
standard English; ?
2. The
right to revise copy
Into
correct
journalistic form
t
3.
And, finally, the right to revise copy
(bet
not changemeaning) to fit layout design.'In addition, Loiters to the Editor must ho signed, must hofactually verifiable, and mast ho written In good taste.Names
will
bo
withheld
upon request, but
falso
names will
not
be
used.
v
'.
*
 
JANUARY 28.1977
THE
MERC1AD
PAGI3
It*
i
f
Miss
Reardon
Opening Coining
"And'Miss
Reardon Drinks ALittle" will be opening Friday,January 28 at 8:00 P.M. in theLittle Theatre. Other per*
formances
include January 29,and February
3-4
at 8:00 P.M.
|
The play evolves around the
lives
of three sisters
who
are NewYork
City
school teachers; theeffects of the hardships of theirpast
i
lives reflected on thepresent; and a look at whathappens when they are
forced
toview life individually.
^
"Miss Reardon" combineshumor and anger to depictsociety much the way it is inreality. It is a play that, mayleave you laughing or may leaveyou crying,*!
J
. I
Tickets are free to the * HurstCommunity, $1.00^ for non-Mercyhurst students and
Senior
citizens and $2.50 (or adults.
For
reservations call
864-0681
ext. 271or the Little Theatre Box Office.
Fresh StudentsInspect Campus
Mercyhurst College
will
onceagain be the scene of discoveryfor
aJfresh'group
of prospectivestudents/^
y
Hailing from Long Island.Cheschire, CT., Sparta, NJ.,
ana
Central
Islip,
NY, the
high
schoolseniors will be arriving at ErieAirport
on
January
27,
to
spend afew days at Mercyhurst.The Admissions Office hasplanned an exciting and informative program for their briefstay. pa*
«
j
Events include a tour of thecampus, a financial aidlpresen-tation, and the debut of theTheatre Presentation of "AndMiss Reardon Drinks A Little."In addition, the group will betalking|with faculty, administration and students, concerning such topics as classes,major programs,
I
students *
activities, and general campusatmosphere.
J\
||j
Students from Buffalo, Olean,
Dunkirk,
and
Fredonia, will
be on
campus in the
.future.£
TheAdmissions
Office
.asks
i
thatstudents
help
i
to make eachgroup's visit
here ^ an I
enjoyableand rewarding experience.
,.
Maxlne Krasowskl, Andrea Kupetz and Maryann
Rotsas
portray their roles at three sisters,Catherine, Ceil, and Anna respectively
In "And
Miss Reardon Drinks A Little."
The
play premieres
Friday, January
28 at
8:00
p.m. in the Little Theatre.
u f
1
\
i
Emergency' Questions Answered
"...
And-all
residents areasked to turn down their^ther-mostates to 55or^lower."What? And freeze to death.What's wrong, don't we haveenough
fuel??What
are they goingto do - shut
off
the gas?These questions and manymore
*like
them were askedduring the height of last week's
"weather
emergency" declaredby the governor and National
Fuel
Gas. In an effort to answersome of these questions, I talkedwith National Fuel Gas, Pennsylvania Electric Company, andthe
i
National
Weather Service.Here's what I found:
J 5
|
95
per cent of the houses in thecity of Erie
and 85
per
cent in thecounty are
heated
ny*
gas.
Of
thegas
coming
into Erie,
83
per centfrom 5 pipeline companies out ofthe south-western gulf states, 8-9per cent from Buffalo, and 4 per
cent from local
sources. Althoughthere was
an
extreme
demand onthe gas pipelines, there
was•no
actual cutback
of(
gas toresidential customers, out in
dustry
has
been cutback
by 40
percent until October 31. South of
ASPA Chapter At
'Hurst
A student chapter! of theAmerican Society for PersonnelAdministrators (ASPA) is beingformed on the MercyhurstCampus. This* organization isdesigned for all students,regardless of major,, who areinterested
in
pursuing a career inbusiness,
and
particularly in theareas of personnel and industrialrelations.
1L <I
Chapter activities will: includeguest speakers as well as company visits. Members will also beable to
take/advantage
of, themany publications
issued
byASPA. Overall, the MercyhurstChapter of
ASPA
aims to providestudents with the opportunity tolearn about
^
personnel] administration
and keep
up
with
thelatest developments in the field.Students
may
also
make valuablecontacts with professionals in thefield
oi
personnel who could behelpful in the future
in
a Jobsearch.
**Anyt
students interested injoining should sign up with Mrs.
Hawes at-the
Career PlanningCenter (204 Main).*
Erie
a 100 per
cent curtailment
of
gas to
*
industry
)
is
in effect.Because of this,
more /demands
are being
made'for
electricalpower and other sources willprobably feel a squeeze*
.*
I
An
unusual combination
of
high
winds and cold temperaturescaused windchills of 60
F,last
week. Based
on
a
20
year
averagewind speed
and
temperature, theaverage
windchill
in Erie is
0
F.
Because windchill
is
based
on
the
* heat evaporation
 from
he
human
body, the relative windchill hasno effect
on*
inanimate objectssuch as cars, but
it
does pose athreat to human tissue,
*
Next Week we'll look intost,its special energyproblems, and
what
has beendone, and what you can do.
ATTENTION
»
DRIVERS
m
Parking Tuesday*! evening,
Feb.
l
and Wednesday
moi
-ning, Feb.
2
is restricted
to the
parking area adjacent to the
maintenance sheds
on
the east
end of
the campus,
i
The:purpose
of this is toclear regular parking areas
for plowing
purposes.
Movie
Review
|
A Star Is Bon
sBY
ROCCO RIAZZI
THE MAJOR MOTION PICTURE EVENT
OF
THE YEAR)
"A
Star
Is
Born** explodes
00
thewide screen with such
viatUty
and
intensity
that It
over whelmsthe audience. The picture starsthe sensational
Barbra
Streisandas
the)
rising star and thedynamic Kris Kristofferson asthe downgrading rock star
heading for certaIn
ruin,
*
L
He portrays
a
gleaming rock
tar who
finds his
work)
in
liquor
and pills. She
Is
a
small tune
night club singer finding herhappiness in her music, Hertalent and warmth reaches himthrough his clouded world ofbright lights
and
screaming rockfans.
Theirs
is
a
tragic love storythat is bound to touch everyheart,
t t
;
H
j
?
BARBRA STREISAND
In
"A
Star
Is Bom"
has never releasedso much
 feeling
 and sheer talentin her entire career. Her performance should grab her anAcademy Award Nomination asBest Actress
of j
the
Year. Themusic score
is
the teaming up of
Paul Williams
and
Kenny
AscherWith
contributing
;'
talents*, ofKenny Logging, Leon Russel,Rupert Holmes, Donna Weiss,Alan and Marilyn Bergman, and
Barbfa
Streisand.
&?'A
Star Is Born
11
is the hit of
the
year
i
"A
Star Is Born
11
la
theBest Picture of the Year*
Now
showing exclusively
at the
Mlllcreek Mall
Cinema. In Itsond month. Rated u.
i
A Pet
Candle?!
f>
CORAL GABLES. Florida(November 12)- Pet Candle Inc..a Coral Gables, Florida basedfirm, has recently developed afascinating new product, the PetCandle, which comes with acomplete set
of
operating
j
in-
structions
to
train
the
Pet
Candle
to sit
up,
stand, light
up,
and fly.The Pet Candle with fulloperator's training manual isavailable in three sizes: small$1.50, medium $2.75, and large$3.95,
all
postpaid. Pet Candle
Inc.,
110 Giralda Avenue, CoralGables, Florida 88134.Could this really be Florida'sanswer to the Pet
Rock? •
INQUIRING REPORTER ASKS:
Has The Gas Shortage
Effected!Heat In McAuley
Hall?
Tim Mies
^Itfs 1
always been coldespecially at'night.
It's
noteven,
It's
either hot or cold,
j
1 nnniTWMTTT'T'i'Tfif'wm'Hr
Mr.
Dennis AndresIt's not effecting
me,
my wifeor my children. I'm hot per*sonaliy. The* heat is on for
is
hours aday*
Just
as much asbefore.
The
west
sidejof
thebuilding is colder because theyget
the
wind.
I
agree somethingshould be done
butjj
I have nocomplaints;
r
BlllParlck
Esther Schreiber
Sometimes my room is
like
asauna and other times there'sno heat. Something should be
done to
 fix
t.
One
person
has
no
heat at
all.
f*&
;.
It was too hot before theshortage; they have cut back alot* Sometime's
It's
too hot
other times
It's
freezing, It's noteven. They should keep it at 62degrees instead of extremes.
Keith Madar
It's
cold
all over. They should
find
some other form ofauxiliary
heat.?
PHOTOS
BY*
BOB RONKSLEY

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