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The Merciad, Feb. 4, 1977

The Merciad, Feb. 4, 1977

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Published by TheMerciad
The Merciad, Feb. 4, 1977
The Merciad, Feb. 4, 1977

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04/22/2014

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Snowscape
Erie continued to
*be
blanketed
with
snow as themonth of January came to anend, as the drifts at Mer-cyhurst's main gate, picturedhere, indicate. The collegesuspended classes at noonFriday,January 29,
hut
wasagain operating on schedulethrough press ime.
..¥,]
GARY
WESMAN
PHOTO
-\
VOLUME
49,
NO.
13MERCYHURST
COLLEGE
FEBRUARY
4.1977
No End
In Sight
j
Conuuent
On
Energy.
The,
Crisis
a
The
Clime
L
Think about it.That, in essence, was the thrustof Tuesday's
"Environmental
Learn-In" concerning
the
currentweather and fuel
crisis:?Think
about it, and think
hard,
*There hasn't been much else to
do,
frankly, with so many of whatwe consider essential daily activities curtailed, postponed,cancelled or shut downaltogether. If conditions getmuch worse, in fact, the onlyremaining evidence of life in
Erie
County
will
be the
seminars*on
the energy shortage.^
Jff&j 1
An exaggeration, perhaps, butthere is an
{underlying
point.Along with
the
snow has come ablizzard of statistics proving: 1
—that
we are the most energy-wasteful society on earth.
|
—that most conventional fuelsources will last another
25
yearsat most.
|jp > ?
;
^gS
WzM
I —that
we are facing a severereduction in
I
lifestyle,; or elseimminent disaster.
f tl I
1These warnings
k
have beenrepeated so often that they have
Senate To Begin TalksCalendar Proposals
Open Senate hearingsdiscussing the calendar proposalwill be held for
alljmembers
ofthe Mercy hurst community.These hearings are scheduledfor February 4 at 12 p.m. in theStudent Union, February 9 at 10a.m. in the faculty dining room,and February 14 at 7:30 p.m. inthe faculty lounge. y*
f One j>
recommendation in thecalendar proposal is to retain aSeptember through Mayacademic year, keep the present10-week terms, and makeIntersession mandatory.
'.;>
Another proposal recommendsa calendar consisting of a four-week fall Presession followed bya
two-track
system in whichthree 10-week terms and two 15-week
j
semesters
W
occursimultaneously.
>
Replacing
&g
the Monday,Tuesday, Thursday, Friday class
sequenced
with
g
Monday-Wednesday-Friday and Tuesday-Thursday sequences is another
option.
I dP
1*1
The purpose of these hearingsis to provide the Senate with theopinions of the community. Oncehearing these opinions, it willbegin its deliberation! at ameeting on February 16 beginning at
9
a.m. in the Zurn Recital
Hall;
l
£ m
BK
All members of the Senate will
be;
invited
ho
attend the threemeetings and
*
at least onemember of each constituency willbe present. |
Wfr
1
Dr. Jerry Trimble, Dean of theCollege and Vice President, ofAcademic
i
Services, will bepresent to answer questions. |
Merciad Trimmed, Temporarily
THE
MERCIAD
would like
to
apologize for the reduction tofou:pages
in
publication size
this
week.
H
m
We found it necessary to
reduce-the
number of pages because!weather conditions, compounded by other unforeseen difficulties,prevented
us
from
producing a more complete edition,
*
|We hope
to resume regular publication next week.Thank
you
for yourconsideration.
i
%
'
become!
j almost
i§g§
edious.Unfortunately, they are also true.
\
If Tuesday's clinic made thesetruths, hit
home
despite ourcomplacency, theniit
will
havebeen
the
most worthwhile day theaudience and participants spendon campus this term.
3|
WB
NOVELIST.Kurt
Vonnegut Jr.
has!
a
''canary-in-the-coal-mines
theory'' of the arts. Artists, hesays, are"supersensitive;theykeel over like canaries in coalmines filled with poisonous gas,long
before I
more robust typesrealize that any danger is there."
giln •
the energy field, thecanaries—environmentalists, themore humanistic scientists and,
yes,
artists—have been f
keeling
over
Jby the dozens
*in
recentyears. To little or no
effect.^
On
I
Tuesday, Dr.
I
DavidBethune of the
political'science
department
'put
this country'sfuel consumption into
*
per
spective !with
two simple comparisons. | j i
-P-
The
f
United j States, Bethunesaid, uses twice as much energyper person as
does
J Sweden, acountry with
roughly
ithe samestandard of living and per capitaproduction.
|
2 [
'tig
IAnd, he said, the total amount
of"energy
expended in the
People's Republic of
Chinaequals only wnat we use on airconditioning.
i
Air
conditioning.WE
%
ARE
JPAST
?
the
I
stagewhere! keeling
*
over at
I
such
figures does any
good.
Tuesday'sclinic also tried to confront bothshort- and long-range solutions;from national planning andpolicy! to alternate forms ofenergy to simple,! everydayconservation measures.
g(
h.
Echoing the same fears lex-pressed by experts everywhere,the clinic came
tof
he uneasyconclusion that, even if a remedyor combination of remedies doesexist, it has not yet been found.Dr. Wolfgang Christian of thephysics department drew a bleakBox score
of?existing
energyreserves. The following summaries
do
not do justice either toDr. Christian's research or to the
Continued
on
Pofft 2
X.
la
*.
#
THE?
INSIDE
STORY-Merciad
staff reporter
j
Chris
%
Van
Wagenen went boldly where only men and the maintenance crew
can go
for
a
look
at campus
graf
itti.
Story appears on page
3.
gf?
A
&EJ
r
"S .
£*
t
IS§»'
BOB
RONKSIEY
PHOTO
ECOl 11
Is FueljBeing Conserved?
a&
"We
are making every effort tocomply with the
request?of
thecity and the National Fuel GasCompany to conserve energy
during?
the weather.; state ofemergency,"
says
George KiddJr., Vice President
of 'Business
Services.
9
H
i m.
How
is Mercyhurst heated and,if
we
do use gas,
why
haven't weclosed down like other schools?There are
five
buildings on
campus which
are heated by
gas:
McAuley, Egan, Old
Main
andWeber Halls
and il
the
v
IndoorTennis Courts.
j
\ <
I
Of these, the three causing themost problems fare Egan. OldMain, and Weber Halls. All areheated by one connected systemand must be run seven days aweek because there are residentsin Egan Hall.
% I
\
A proposal has been made toput these buildings on a
ther
mostatic heating system so thebuildings' temperature can belowered when they aren't in use.
No
action has yet been taken onthe proposal.
a
%
McAuley Hall also has aheating problem since there aretoo few thermostats and too much
g
lass included in the buildingstructure. There is one thermostat per
four
rooms inMcAuley and these are subject tothe
individual'tastes
\
and
com
forts
of eight people.
i
Also, no heat is retained in thesystem once it is turned off sothat rooms become cold quickly.A second problem is theamount of glass on the west sideof
the
building, where most of thewinds hit thebuilding.Accordingto kidd, tills problem will beworked on next summer.The
tennis
courts are anexample of poor construction forheating. Heaters and
blowers
arelocated at the tap of the buildingand once the heat is turned
oft,
the blowers start up and pumpthe heat out.
k
%
The remaining
buildings
areHeated
by
electricity and the newcampus center will be heated
by
oil.
"
*
%
M.
 
I
PAGE
2
THE
MERCIAD
FEBRUARY
4,1977
To The
Editor
||
Thanks FromAdmissions
|
The Admissions Office
as f well
as
allf
thoseassociated with the Career Day held January
26,
1977; would like to extend our gratitude to the!Mercyhurst student, body. Their patience and
feel
this Edinboro student does notfrealljfun-
To The Editor:
Straight FactsPlease?
'
In regard to a
"Letter
to the Editor in lastweek's Merciad entitled
"Why
All The Fuss?" Icooperation shown throughout the day was appreciated by all.
I
Our apologies for the inconvenience incurredupon our present students due to the large number of Career Day participants at lunch.A special
thanks Uo
all the Mercyhurst Community for their time and support of
thisftruly
"successful*
9
program.
•James
Lanahan
Jack Riley
f
T
Karen
SchultzDianne Walsh
To The
Editor-
Encore!
derstand the Mercyhurst system.
|
The semester system is a very workablesystem 1 agree, but we want to be unique. Howmany other schools can you name which are asflexible as to give students a choice in taking
Z
semesters, 3 semesters or both.As
for
a 10 week schedule as we
presently
have, the students are pushed more because ofless time. But that doesn't mean that we don'tget into the "meat" of the course. And we don'tattend regular classes for 1 hour, 25 minutes.
onlv
55 minutes.As for the second
question}in
that letter,"What is so important about a free Wednesday?" Wednesdays are used as a day ofstudying, going to talk to teachers, working,relaxation and taking care of a wide variety ofpersonal needs you may not have other time to
do.
As for recovering
from
Tuesday
.night
beerblasts, I believe that this is a minority. I'm
sun
I spent last Thursday night
inI
the Little students from other schools party on weeknightsTheater watching the production "And Miss
but the
y
are no
f
as
fortunate as
us to have aReardon Drinks A Little." and feeling as if I wasgetting much more than my money's worth.I thought the play was excellent and it is acredit to Mercyhurst to have such a fine TheaterDepartment. jr.Everything about the production seemed soprofessional. The setting for the play broughtthe audience right
into
the action.
Everyone involved in it deserves a big roundof applause. The students on
stage^played
each
individualf
part so convincingly. that I foundmyself almost becoming a part of them.I hope that more people have the opportunityto see this excellent production and I especiallyhope that the Mercyhurst Community realizeswhat an asset their Theater Department is.An Erie Residentgreat system which allows us free Wednesdays.If
youJhave
been observing Baldwin
Ilalltfor
the past
:J
weeks, you must have been observingthe minority forementioned. Baldwin Hall hasquiet hours starting at 10:00 p.m. which are enforced on Tuesday nights. '
I la m
deeply appreciative that students fromother colleges are interested in our problem
and
are willing to help, but do all of us a favor andplease get your facts straight!Aggravated hut Appreciative
Added Worry For Seniors
To The Editor-
ResponseToReview
I am writing the letter in response to themovie review which appeared in the January 28edition of Merciad. Mr. Riazzi contends A Star isBorn is the
hit*of
the year. He describesStreisand
and.Kristoferson
as dynamic and full
*»f
talent. He also believes, tragically enough,
;
hat
Barbra Streisand, should be nominated asActress of the Year for her performance.A review such as this shows little insight intothe art of
the
cinema. The third re-creation of AStar is Born is trash and
a ^typical
example ofmodern American film commercialism. Somuch has been
said
condemning this bomb thatanything else I say would seem both repetitiousand plagiaristic.
I
Suffice it to say compared! to Janet
Gay
norand Judy Garland, the stars of the first twoeditions of the film,
Barbrab
Streisand
is*
anamateur.
Kr s tofer
son's hair-brained per
formance
doesn't deserve the energy it wouldtake to critique it.
| ,
I think it is a good idea to have movie reviewsin TheMerciad. However,
let the^reviewing
bedone by someone who
knows aat
least a! littleabout cinema art.Among the many worries some seniors arefaced with is the completion of the English Con-dltionjrequirements. Betty Gartner, director ofthe English Clinic, said that seniors who have anE.C. must complete their requirements if
jiliey
wish to graduate.
*f
"Several' seniors
f
were not
i
permitted
tograduate
jlast
year,"
tsaid
Ms. Gartner,"because of their failure to complete their E.C."Since the
E.CJpolicy
has changed this year,
'Students
who
received.an
E.C. during or afterthe 1970 fall term have two terms, excluding Intercession and summer sessions, to eradicatetheir E.C. from their record.
If
they do not, Mercyhurst College states thatthey
willj9be>
considered involuntarily withdrawn, and will not be permitted to re-apply foradmission for two terms.Aside from informing
E.C.'s
to complete theirEnglish Conditions,!Ms. Gartner also urged allMercyhurst students to make use of the clinic'strained services."Fifty-two percent of our students at theclinics are volunteer." remarked Ms. Gartner."We offer free help with
anyl
writing"
dif
ficulties."
|
The English Clinic also operates workshopsfor upperclassmen preparing for graduateschool examinations. Materials on the GRE orMetier Analogies exams
are*available at
308
Main.
I
The
Energy Seminar
i 4
more
like
Continued from Page
I
complexity
of the problems an
extended
involved,
out
the bare-bones family/*facts are chilling:
%
Biology professor
Dr
Alan
*(1)
Existing
petroleum
and Lewis supportednatural gas deposits alone nationalisation of the energycould sustain the U.S. at field,
with
set allocations
and
present levels for perhaps penalties for excess use
five *
years;
with
judicious
J 'The time
has
come
to
pare
use,
they may last out the down superfluous needs andcentury. World petroleum think of our primary need ofand gas deposits
will
be getting our genes
into
the
burned
out in
about
80
years, future,'• he said.
"We
can't(2) There is enough^
coalto let
people use all the
enerav
last roughly 100 years. The they can afford or set awavprice in ravaged land and with."
•]
polluted air, however, seems
«u
we ma
ke
tjm
move
to make the! question towardsocialism,
it
should
be
academic.
'\ i
to federalizeenergy,"
f*
(3)
AJJhough
there are
THE
NAGGING unan-plenty of free-flowing swered question is whetherstreams, hydroelectric
power
a
ny
or
all
of our options canis used efficiently only over avert a final collapse of thesmall areas.
And do you
want
energy structure.
to dam up the
Grand
Canyon,
| probably
the mostcon-as Dr. Christian asked, or tended position
of the day
was
build a power plant on your argued by philosophyneighborhood creek?
*4
professor
Dr.*Ludlow
"Bud*(4) The technology for Brown,widespread use of
solar?
Dr. Brown, taking a ratherpower, rapidly becoming the darkly, realistic
view
ofcatch-all
.solution
to the human nature,
jsaid
aenergy crisis, is unforeseen
••monumental
crisis" wasbefore
the end
of
the
century, going; to fall upon aaccording to Dr. Christian, population largely un-(5)Breeder reactors make prepared.the supply of nuclear energy* Dr. Brown argued thatvirtually limitless, but the conservation measures atprohibitive dangers involve
best
could only buy timestockpiling
[materials
and while
we
hope
and
pray
for a
disposing
of ^radioactive
whiz-bang
5
technologicalwastes. breakthrough. Any changesTHERE
CAN ^BE j
no
in lifestyles, he said, will beminimizing
the
importance of made by small families oreach individual becoming groups to make themselvesaware of the huge questions self-sufficient for energy andimplied above. However, the food,average person's|
power
to
4
i
don't see neighborhoodsinfluence a national energy banding together to shovelpolicy today or in the future
the
streets. Dr.
Brown
said,will be minimal to non-
44
A1I
I see are individualsexistent;
a
vote
on an
issue
or
bitching about the snow,a candidate, perhaps, or
"I
don't have any faith inmembership in a cause- our ability to plan/
1
protest group.
*
.;
f
-
fhe greatest consumer ofDirect,
dally
conservation fuels in this country isof energy, certainly, is a business
and
industry, whosemoral as well as practical bottom line on planning isnecessity, and not only in profits. The only body withcrisis periods such as we are the power! to regulate fuelnow facing.
v
%?
consumption is government,
fHome
economics professor
whose
bottom line in-
Jacqueiyn
Howey described
creaslngly
seems to bethe
family*as
an "adaptive business and industry,unit" fthat must
;
; bear the Asking a
public-a
public
brunt
of all future energy which
&
has been indecentlydecisions. She said conscious wasteful of energy to begindecisions
about
energy
with—to
conserve drasticallyconservation would become
\
n
or(
j
er
to shave a fewan essential part of family percentage points off theplanning.
*-,€*.,
I
national consumption
level,is
Ms.
Howey also predicted
t0
suspend
belief,
if
not
hope,the
demise
of the single-
Y
et, it must be done,
family
dwelling. She warned
\
n
one
of Tuesday's finalof
the •emotional
and summations, historypsychological
side-effects
of professor Dr. Stephen Davisbeing forced to make
sa
id
that it takes
8-to-lO
decisions, rather
^than
by
generations
to significantlychoice. But on
ajpositive
alter the
attitudes of
a
people,note she envisioned the
we
don't have 8-to-lO
possibility
of residential generations. We may notgroups gradually becoming have even
8-to-10
years,
i
THE MERCIAD
TH«
Vote* of
Iht MtfoyHurtt Community
Editor
News
Editor
Feature Editor
Sports Editor
Copy
Editors
Art
Editor
Photographer
Melissa McMurray
/
<•
GaryWesmanBeth BealTerry Kelly
Sue
PettitJudy HollandTrisha SeltzerMaureen McCaf fertyBob Ronksley
WRITERS AND CREATORS:
\
| 4
:
News Department: Gee NeCastro, ChrisPUipi,
Nadlne
Belovarac, Richard Frasca, Chris Van Wagenen, JohnBruno,Feature Department: Darlene Keith, Mark Nicolasio,
Mary Anne
Ferraro.
£
k
Sports Department:
Bob
Derda Jr.,
Donna
Walker, MikePhillips,
Richard
Birmingham.
.
Layout
-I gale HendersonBusiness Manager Cheryl StumFaculty
Consultant!
William Shelley
Typists: Mary Anne Cochran, Debbie Floyd, Lynn
Ma
r-catouli,
Melanie
Nash,
Lisa
Manendo.
Everyone deserves the rightto
be
heard.
Make the Merciad your
form
of communication.
 
FEBRUARY 4
M&
INQUIRING
REPQRTFR
ASKS:
THEMERCIAD
PAGE
3
You Feel
jMercyhurst
Should Have Closed Before Noon On
Friday?
Ilgfe^l Tom Sanner w|9P?££
Yes,
they shouldhave.I havea long drive from LawrencePark. Half way here it got badbecause of the wind and snow.
"^
&N«K&
*?%**
y
i^v.
Dave Cherico';;:,: * 1V1
ary
A nn F err
aro
-M
I commute. I feel terrible, theymake us drive here then theyclose,
•i-r.
*i
Yes I do because
it's
bad forcommuters, they risk livescoming up here. There is a gasshortage and we should takepart. We are part of the community. ;V'-
t
V
J
^
Barbara Sweeney
is.'
Yes,
because it was
prettyobvious
this morning
that it
wasbad out. People shouldn't
have
to drive in this.
'
'<#
«*9
PHOTOS
BY: BOB
RONKSLEY
#.
"i^JImTarasovitch^^H
Definitely,
t
because 'thedriving is hazardous and everyother school is
closed.
In a citysuch as this with the gasshortage, we should have beenclosed.'V-
i
Hurst|Graffitili[Alive!And Living
1
t
W,-
|
b
y
Chr|
s
v
anWagenen
Since the days of the caveman,graffiti has played an importantrole
m
communication. Whenman first evolved on this earth,he drew symbols on his walls totell a
story
or to
get:his
pointacross.
*fe ?$
In
1977,
Mercyhurst has kept upthat old pastime on the walk, inthe men's restrooms. A perfectexample of this can be found in
the
men's
r
estroom located
in
theStudent Union.
v
Looking into
the stall, a studentcan find written in black ink, onthe walls
"Intro
to -ModernGraffiti." After reading this thestudent
*
is bombarded withmessages all around him, justwaiting to be read.
jg
Graffiti people find itnecessary to write their views onsuch topics as racism,.politics,sex, and drugs.;-
{
"Nixon is like crabgrass-give
him an
inch
and he'll take a yard.No doubt the student who wrote
this
wanted to convey
his
feelingsabout the former
U.S.
president,
Richard
-M. Nixon. And whatabout the former film star BruceLee?
WeD
believe it or not Brucewas on campus or one of his fans
was,
as the wall reads "BruceLee was here
9-26-74.'
Graffti also expresses how wefeel
about
the drug situation."With dope there's hope but withbooze you lose." Oddly enoughthe
restroom's
reflect a positiveattitude towards marijuana.
^
Graffiti, is also polite. Onestudent wrote, concerning toilettissue, "Thanks to whoever puts
more-paper
in here from
a
11.
heguys on the walls."But graffiti can be insulting,disturbing and most of all racist.A perfect example of this, is themen's
restroom
located by theart department on the secondfloor of Zurn Hall. Unfortunate asit is graffiti walls must alwaysrefer to blacks as "niggers" andwhites as "honkeys". From heregraffiti
is
used as a weapon and ithurts.
f
y0^
r
^^Graffiti *
also reflects thecurrent times and how the writerfeels about the products that are
sold.
Wrote one student, "Boycotttelevision, coffee and
cars."*-If
only we
could,
i
Si j *g
In
\
the
\
Mercy
hurst LearningResources Center
(L.R.C.).first
floor, the men's restroom showsthat Graffiti can hate, such as "Ihatefokes", "I nate doners" and"I hate beer drinkers.
%
2 Dates are also important to theprofessionals? carrying on thegraffiti tradition.
^9-26-74,1-28-75
and "I
wasiher*
2-18-75."
"-••
ates
give
us
the indication on what daythe person was there writing andalso gives us an idea of the time,
so
that
we can
determine whetheror not the*, graffiti that waswritten
i
is progressing orregressing.Graffiti people also like toremind us that they are poets.One student wrote, "Yourfavorite contemporary poets areall right here."Graffiti people are also criticalof each other. One student, afterreading a poem concerningcertain sexual activities, wrote"Bad poetry,
but
could
be
prose."Naturally graffiti people haveto bring their relatives into" thepicture. One student wrote,"Yea, your mother's one too."Disgusting!Graffiti is amusing, it's bad,it's serious, it's destructive butmost of
all,
graffiti is fun. If ever
an
anthropologist wished to studythe behavior of people, graffiti
on
the walls is a good place
to
start.
Movie Review
By
KoccoRiazzi
Robin and Marian is a disappointing motion picture.
Did
Hood and Maid Marian livehappily ever after? If
you
attendthis movie, you'll find out. Themotion picture is a bomb. Themovie is unable to hold the attention of audiences with itsboring dialogue and poor acting.Robin and Marian stars SeanConnery as Robin Hood, AudreyHepburn
as
Marian, Robert
Shaw
as the Sheriff of Nottingham, andRichard Harris as King Richardthe Lion-Hearted.
-
-Robin
Hood
returns to Englandafter fighting in the Crusades toclaim his Maid Marian, who hehasn't seen
in
many years.
On
hisway
to
Nottingham
he
stops
at anabbey to find,
to his
surprise, thatMarian has become a nun. Boththeir
lives
are threatened by theirenemy, the
Sheriff,
becauseagain
they
defy his superiority.He returns to the forest withMarian to hide
away
from the
Sheriff.
There they fall in love.The film is a disappointmentbecause of two facts: the excellent stars in the picture andthe producer, Ray Stark, whoproduced such box office hits asFunny
Girl
The Owl and thePussycat and The Way
We
Wereto come up with such a suicidalidea as Robin and Marian.NEXT WEEK: KING KONGand FACE TO FACE.
:
"Miss
Reardon'* cast members are
shown
above
in
a highly dramatic scene from the present theaterproduction.
Staff
Rev
ew-
&
Miss
Reardon'
Confusing Mixture
On Friday January 28, theMercyhurst Little Theaterpresented
"And
Miss ReardonDrinks A Little."Overall, the performance of thecast was impressive but unfortunately, the play itself tendsto be someplace between acomedy and a tragedy. Whateverthe play is supposed to accomplish, it fails.If it's a tragedy then
why do we
laugh three quarters through it?If it's a comedy then why such asomber ending? If it's a tragic-comedy, then why isn't it a bitmore balanced? Your guess is asgood as mine.The play surrounds AnnaReardon (Maryann Rozsas) whois an emotionally, unstableby: Chris Van Wagenenperson. What caused herdisturbance? We never reallyfind out, except that it hassomething to do with her being a
teacher.
Her sisters, Catherine Reardon(Maxine Krasowski) and CeilAdams (Andrea
Kupetz)
stand
on
opposite
sides
of the fence
when
itcomes to helping Anna.Catherine wants
to
take
care
of
Anna at
home while Ceil
wants tocommit her so she can receivepsychiatric help. On the other
hand,
Anna
is
busy
trying to pointout to Catherine that Ceil is aselfish snob who would helpherself to anything.Maryann Rozsas is Anna, andperforms her role superably.Another
standout,
oddly enoughis Joseph Grodecki, as
Bob
Stein.Andrea Kupetz portrays Ceil
4
Adams and is convincing in herrole. By the end of the play onefeels like strangling her.The other major character,Maxine
Krasowski
portraysCatherine Reardon. Ms.Krasowski (who is the drinkingReardon) like the others,
per
forms admirably.The other characters, MichaelPhillips as the delivery boy,Mary Ann Ferraro as Mrs.Pentrano and Diane Liggett as
Fleur
Stein, all perform well.
ERROR-FREE TVPIN6
ERRORITE
AT
YOUR
CAMPUS STORENOW ALSO AVAILABLE
IN
BROWN,
RED, BLUE & GREEN
If you enjoy good acting then Isuggest
you give "Miss
Reardon"a chance. However, if the story ismore of your concern, then Isuggest you take a. compassbecause "Miss Reardon" is
lost,
someplace between comedy andtragedy."And Miss Reardon Drinks ALittle" will be performedFebruary
3,4,
and
5
in the
Mercyhurst Little Theater. Tickets arefree to all Mercyhurst students,
$1.00
for Senior citizens and
$2.50
for all outsiders.
'L
£3
'<?&&
NOTICE
$;£-£&
^
Anyone
iwtomtod In •tinting ospring cross
country
from,
pleasecontact Tom
Murray I
o
223

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