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The Merciad, Oct. 5, 1989

The Merciad, Oct. 5, 1989

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The Merciad, Oct. 5, 1989
The Merciad, Oct. 5, 1989

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VOL. 63 NO. 3
MERC
YHURST COLLEGE, GLENWOOD HILLS, ERIE, PA 16546OCTOBER
5,1989
Ten nominated
ffbr this year's
Homecoming
King
and Queen
ANNIE CONEGUO
GERRY FANTASCOTT GRAHAM
ANN MARIE
DONOFRIO
-W&SSgfc&^V.
JENNIFER HAYES
CRAIG
MILLER
DAVID MC SWIGGINDORALEIGH
LAUCHE
ANNESHANNON MATT TRIO
LABy Monica GibsonMerciad staff reporterVoting for this year's homecoming kingand queen
will be in Zurn
Recital
Hall
lobbyfrom
11
am. to
2
p.m.
All
full-time studentsare eligible tovote.,
i
The* winners will be announced at
halftime
at the homecoming game againstBuffalo State which begins at
1:30
p.m. at theErie Veteran's
Memorial
Stadium
I
]
The Student Activities Committee is plan-ning
to
give the first
ever
Homecoming For-mal.
"We've
never had a fall formal or ahomecoming formal before, so it will be
something
different,''
said SAC ChairpersonGerry Fanta.
*The
formal will be on Saturday, Oct 7,from 9 p.m. to I am. at
the
Campus
Center
with
D
J, John. The dress will be blue jeansand t-shirts. j
Admission is
free, but students must pickup their tickets
beforehand
in the StudentUnion. Tickets will be given out this weekfrom
1
p.m.
to4
p.m. For students
who do
not
get
their tickets beforehand, admission
will
be$3 at the door,
and
a
$3
charge for readmis-sion
I'This
is all
somethingbiew,
having;a
formal in the Campus Center because nor-mally we take it off campus/' said
Fanta.
"But due to
late
planning, we didn't get aplace. The Campus Center
allows us
to offerthis activity
 free
o students.''
^Other
activities for Homecoming
Week-
end
include the
Alumni
Tailgate Party, whichis a party before the football game.
';5
The Alumni Tailgate Party will be onSaturday, Oct 7,
 from
 11:30
am.
to 1
p.m. in
the
Zurn Parking Lot
The
cost is
$3
whichincludes lunch. Free lemonade and
coffee
will be available to all students.
Parking problem solutionin the planning stage
By Cassandra
Bakmaz
Merciad staff reporterMany Mercyhurst students are unhappywith the parking situations
on
campus, how-ever, several solutions are in the planningstage, according to Director of Security,Merril Dever.
Two
of the most requentlyovercrowdedlots are Lot #2, by Briggs, and lot #13 atMcCauley Hall. Students have turned toparking on roadways and in the grass. Be-cause of this, and the
^failure
to register
a
permit,
the number of tickets issued this yearhas reached 460, Dever said.
*
Commuters must park in Lots #2, #10,and #8, which is located ibehind Zurn. Ifcommuter's vehicles are not parked therethey will be fined.
Lot #10
has never been full, according to
Dever.
1 *
Once we educate students into using
Lot # 10
that will eliminate
a lotof
problems,''he
said.
;
About
300 new
parking spaces
have
beencreated
in the
last
two
years.
*'
What
we
aretrying to do
is create
enough
spots inside our
campus
for
our residents, especially those onBriggs Avenue," Dever said. "Yet it hasbecome a phenomenon that there are morecars than ever. There
are also more
freshmencommuters.
,
Dever said that some of the lots will beexpanded next year, and another possiblesolution may
*be
to stagger commuterstudent's schedules. But until these
plans
areput into effect, tickets and fines will continue.Money from
die
parking fines, severalthousand dollars,
goes into
general operatingexpenses
thatunclude expansion^or
moreparkinglots,and signs, according to Dever.Many students
don'tgrealize
that thesefines
go
on their student accounts.
*
If finesare not paid students can't gettheir transcripts," Deversays.
"At the end
of every term students come down to
die
security office
saying
that they
can *
t get theirgrades because they don'thave
money to
payfor their fines in one
large
sum.*'
*k"It's
just like Downtown, you get so
many
parking
tickets
that
they
 finally
ssue a
warrant
for
your
arrest,
well
wedon * t
do that,but...", Dever
said.
$
Nevertheless, there is good news for all
those students who will
receive
tickets in die
future.
' We
are
thinking
of
having
a gradu-ated fine scale; your first fine
may be $2 and
your second
$5 and then up to $
10.Right nowyour first fine is $10. It doesn't mean
any-
thing
to
us
but it
does to the
kids, particularlythe one's in the apartments, because they have
to
feed themselves and parking tickets don'ttaste too
good,*'
Dever said.
More maleresidentstudents for first timein
'Hurst
history
By Ann Marie BythewayMerciad Staff Writer
HMercyhurst's {incoming
freshmen
are getting
smarter every
year.
The
average
SAT score this
year
is
925,
in
comparison tolast year's average of 850. In addition, the
QPA this year is
2.95,
up from
2.5,
accordingto Andy Roth, director of admissions.| The 1989-90 school year currently has547 new students, including
410
freshmen at
Mercyhurst,
35 at the Corry FoundationCenter, and 133 transfer
students.«
"It's
apretty
strong group
and we
will continue tomake it even stronger next year,"
*Roth
said." It's one of the better
classes'-we've
recruited."
i
*'
Although our figures show that there aremore total female students attending
'Mer-
cy
hurst,
for
the
first
time we have moxe
maleresident students than female," Roth said,"This is the
 first
 year that this has been thecase.
t
Admissions to
Mercyhurst 4sn't
basedprimarily on QPA and SAT scores. Admis-sions officers also take into considerationclass
rank,
counselor recommendations, per-sonal interview, and
extra-curricular
activi-ties,including chorus, band,
drama,
debate,foreign-exchanges, sports, etc. There is nosingle variable in determining acceptance.* While
the
SAT,
QPA,
and class
rank
arethe major
criteria,
the QPA
is
the
most impor-tant A student
may do
poorly
on the SAT
butmay have a high QPA. Admission officersfeel
the QPA
will determine
more
accuratelyhow the student will do at college.Mercyhurst also
offers
a program calledPACE.
* * TTie
program helps incoming fresh-men
pol
sh their basic skills and become morefamiliar with the school,** said Cathie Kel-logg Anderson of the PACE program. "Ithelps them bond with the college and witheach other."
j
PACE students attend classesin mathematics, reading, and writing for threeweeks in
the
summer.
%
•The total
enrollment of Mercyhurst
is
upthis year from
2,044
to
2,139,
a
5%increase.Of
that
number
1348
are returning students.Mercy hurst students
are
coming
 from
 states
ranging
from
 California to Maine. Mer-
cyhurst
has
also
broadened the
 field
nterna-tionally'with students from such areas asEurope,
die Middle
East,
Latin
America,
andthe
Orient
* We have a
richer
mixture
of students interms of cultural backgrounds,'
*
said Roth.Just as Mercyhurst has a wide range ofstudents, the students have a wide range ofmajors,
the
most popular being HRIM,
Hotel
Restaurant Institutional Management Busi-ness administration, criminal justice,
i
ac-
counting,
and elementary education
are
someof
the
other favorites.
* * The programs they offer
here are
great
Everything's geared toward a positive atti-tude,** said Sara Hughey, freshman.
INSIDE THE MERCIAD
DATE RAPE SEMINAR AT
'HURST
SEE PAGE 2
A CAFETERIA EXPERIENCE
SEEPAGES
SILVIS' PLAY CONSIDERED
ROADRILL
SEEPAGE6
TENNIS PROGRAM IN TROUBLE
SEE
PAGE 7
 
PAGE
2The MerciadOCTOBER
5,1989
MSGConstitution phangeaffects student
organizations
By Monica GibsonMerciad staff reporter
V
V
Mercyhurst Student
Govern-ment amended its constitution onSept 24 regarding club funding, inan attempt to regulate how MSGawards money to clubs, accordingto Tod George, MSG Treasury.
"In
thepast,the budget and fi-nance committee didn't feel likeenforcing the
criteria for club
fund-ing," said George, "so they justgave the money away.''The purposes of club activityfunding are to provide support for
die
college's clubs and organiza-tions, supplement the activitiesprovided by SAC, offer a widerrange of cultural activities, and as-sist the clubs and organizations in
being active contributors
to campuslife.
» MI The criteria used
by
the
Budgetand Finance Committee for clubactivity funding
are
as follows:
—The club must be
officially affili-ated with the college.
— It must have a
faculty adviser
for
guidance and/or safety reasons.
T
Its constitution and/or by-lawsmust be filed in the MSG officealong with its membership roster.
— The President
of
MSG must
ver-
if
y the requesting club is an activemember of
the
President's Club.
—The club
must submit
a plan to
theBudget and Finance Committeeoutlining the manner in which itintends to support either
MSG or
the
students
at large. (Example: public-ity, planning, and execution of an
activity.)
It must perform its function oractivity for the entire MercyhurstCollege community.—The club's proposed activity mustagree
with
the
stated
purpose of clubactivity funding.
j
-.
It
should not be a project forcollege credit nor a project whichshould
be
supported by the admini-
stration or a
department
An
excep-tion may be made if
the
ExecutiveCommittee sees the function as aservice to
the entire
community.
The club must support StudentGovernment
through student
activ-ity
functions
in some manner.(Example: publicity, planning and/or execution of
an
activity).
The
dub
should be willing tocoordinate its activities with theStudent Activities Committee
(SAC). H
I
Its financial status must be re-ported and verified. All financialrecords
should be
made
available todie
Budget and
Finance
Committee.
Sexual harassmentan important issuewith college co-eds
By Tracy Schmitz
Merciad
staff
reporter-
The club must submit a budgetwith a fair
and
reasonable estimateof
the
cost of
their
project Quotes
should be submitted
whenever
pos-
sible.
I- In
order
to
receive
any
allotment
from
MSG,
the club
or organization
must agree to
allow MSG co-spon-sorship.
-
The club/organization
must agreethat any
revenue generated
 from
 anMSG cosponsored event will beshared with MSG in proportion to
MSG's cash
outlay for
the
activity.
MSG has
the
option to deny any
request even if the club/organiza-tion has complied with the abovestandards. Compliance does notnecessarily imply approval.MSG will match the moneyraised by a club dollar for dollar.
The
most money
that
any club couldreceive
at
one time being $450.A? former taboo on collegecampuses, the topic of sexual har-assment
is a
hot issue today. Prior tothe Women's Liberation move-ment,
this
form of
abuse was
unex-plored because women werethought
to
be insignificantWomen were afraid that making
waves * 'would
jeopardize their col-lege careers, so most cases wentunacknowledged," said Dr. BillieWright Dzeich, co-author of thebook The Lecherous Professor.
*
Dzeich was the guest speakerwho appeared at last year's Aca-demic Celebration, where she ad-dressed
this con
traversial subject in
her
novel,
which
she
authored
withLinda Weiner. |According to Dzeich andWeiner, |
"harassment
means toannoy persistently, but sexual har-assment
is
a particular
type
of abuse.It can take many forms, rangingfrom the random innuendo to the
blatant
proposition.
It can even
to
Date rape discussed at'Hurst
By Tracy Schmitz*Merciad Staff Reporterclassified as a first degree felony.There were S13 cases reportedin
the Erie area last
year, showing a
line
due
to an
increase
in
aware-
•.i
On September 28, 1989, the
Rape Crisis
Center gave a seminaron Date
and
Acquaintance
Rape
atMercyhurst College. A few years
ago,
this
topic
was
never discussedin
the community The term
"daterape" or
"acquaintance
rape" was
officially
coined
about
five yearsago when the issue could not beignored any longer.
*
According to Patty Puline, theguest speaker for the seminar saidstatistics show
that
75%
of the time
the
victim knows her attacker.
In the
past year, the victims ageshave ranged
 from
wo weeks to 96years old and the rapes have oc-curred most often in their homes.On college campuses,
reshman
 andsophomore women are the mostcommon victims."Rape is, simply put, forcedsex," said Puline. Only today hasthe definition of rape been broad-ened to include
rape
in marriage andrape during states of unconscious-
ness,
including drug and alcohol-induced states.In the United States
rape :is
ness.
'
Awareness was a key issue inPuline*
s
lecture
on
the prevention ofdate rape. Honest communication
can reduce
the
mixed messages that
encourage unwanted sexual en-counters.
Women
are advised
not
toinitiate sex if
it
isn't
wanted
and tobe assertive in saying no to theirdate.• Puline warned the
I
audience
about some
of
the
typical
male
atti-tudes used as excuses for rape in-cluding;- Women are* 'bought
and
paidfor" when they
are
taken to dinner
or to a mo
 vie,
and that they owe
mensex as an expression of their grati-tude.
-
---Sex
is
of little value
in
today'ssociety.
;
«
1
-Sex is physical
with no mental
consequences
k
J .
Today's society holds a "slut
vs.
stud
mentality,''
said Cassandra
Bakmaz, a student and member ofthe audience at Thursday's seminar.'
'Until
men take an interest inthe issue of rape, it is only awoman's problem," said Puline.
' *
A typical
attacker
does not rapefor sex, but rather uses rape as anoutlet for violence and aggression.He acts out violent behavior usingsex as a weapon,"Puline said.Thesedays,
rape
employs
a more
subtle approach. It is carefully
planned*and
uses the trust of thevictim.'
Ifrape
occurs
on
the Mercyhurstcampus, victims can either go to
resident assistants or
hall monitors,who are trained for such crises.They can contact
the Rape
Cri-sis center headquarters, located at313 Wallace St,
and also
part-timeoffices
in
theNortheast, Cony,
and
Union City areas. They offer sup-portive counseling that is free andconfidential. The toll-free hotlinenumber is 870-7087.
I
be
used as an
incentive
for
improv-ing grades."
|
I
i
Tide VII published under the
Equal
Employment
Opportunity
Commission states that sexual har-assment is an "unlawful practice"
and
that*
"harassment on
the basis ofsexual advances, requests for sexualfavors, and other verbal or physicalconduct of a sexual nature consti-tutes harassment"Whichever
ype
s
used,
women
must understand that they do nothave
to
be subjected to
this
behav-ior. It "is illegal and damaging to
the academic
community,''Dzeichsaid. The term sexual harassmentrefers
to a broad
range of behaviorsthat may occur as either a singleincident or as a series of incidentsover
a long period
of time,
she
said.
There
are
several warning
signsfor sexual harassment that Dzeichand Weiner discuss in their novel.The list includes the following:-stares, leers, and oogles-deliberate avoidance or searchfor encounters
with
the student infront of colleagues-injection of a
"male
versus fe-male" tone into discussions withstudents or colleagues-persistant emphasis
on
sexualityin all contexts
$~
Mercyhurst has
\
establishedpolicies against this type of abuse.JohnNesbit,is the school's Af-firmative Actions Officer whohandles complaints of sexual har-assment
His
office is located at StMark's, no. 104, and the phoneextension is
271.
The only way the issue can be
properly addressed is
if students areaware of
the
facts,
and
if
they know
what their rights are concerningsexual harassment
MSG to build peace pole
By Monica GibsonMerciad Staff
Reporter
Mercyhurst Student Govern-ment is planning to build a PeacePole on the lawn opposite PrestonHall.Elsewhere,
poles
will
be
built
in Perry Square and
at
the Sisters
ofMercy Mother House. The totalcost of Mercyhurst* s pole will be$350, all of which comes fromMSG's budget
;
The Peace Pole will be in theform of a large varnished cedarhexagonal, approximately sevenand a half feet tall, and decoratedwith plexiglass message platesbearing the inscription MAYPEACE PREVAIL ON EARTH,in six different languages to bedecided by MSG. |
jThe
I
Peace Pole originated! inJapan but has grown into a world-wide effort involving individuals,communities,
and?
organizations.Peace Poles have been planted inprivate yards and farms and havebeen dedicated
by
friends, schools,churches,
city j
halls and parks,mayors and governors, to expresstheir commitments^ to personal,community, and global peacemak-ing.The Society of Prayer for WorldPeace, the founders and designersof the Peace Pole, believe that worldpeace begins with each individual.The Society's flyer said, "We be-lieve that this powerful messagewill reawaken the
universal wish for
peace
in
the
hearts and minds
of
all
world citizens."
{
The funds for the Peace Pole
will go to the
Erie Peace and JusticeCenter.
The
proposed
MSG
ceremonial
date for
the
Peace Pole
is in Novem-ber, sometime around Veteran'sDay or United Nation's Day.There are over 63,000 PeacePoles in the world, all acting as aconstant reminder to all of the ne-cessity
to
wish,pray,
and
live
in
thespirit of world peace.
 
OCTOBER
5,1989
The Merciad
PAGE
3
-
Ne
w
^Library
gu
ides
end research panic
By Cassandra
Bakmaz
Merciad Staff ReporterImagine
it
is research paper timeand you have waited until the lastpossible moment to start your
re-
search. When you
arrive
at the
Hammermill
Library a feeling ofpanic overcomes you because youhave no idea where to start Then
you
remember
that you have a
copyof
the
new library guide.The new guide is a first timeeffort for contributors: EarleenGlaser, Charles
Kolb,
David Pinto,
Joanne
Druzak, William Smith,
and
Marilyn Moore. The eight-pagebooklet contains a lot of
useful
in-
MI
for any type of libraryuser.
Everything
from library hours
to
information
on
how to use
a
card
Sponsor
catolog to floor
plans
of
the
libraryare in the guide.
£»
The libraians will come into theclassrooms to give bibliographicinstruction.
* 'The
English depart-
ment
especially
has been
very
help-
fuh
in having us come into the
classes
to
explain
the
research
proc-
ess,"
Earleen
G
laser, ReferenceLibrarian said.'
'We
go in and ex-plain the research method
and
nowwe will work on how to use theguide.'' Also
the
information
in
theguide is based on
what
the librariansteach step by step in the classes.The new guide is helpful in
all
aspects, but is especially helpful tonewcomers such as freshmen andtransfer students.
Alot
of studentsdon't
have
any
previous
training
on
how to use
the
library, so
the
guidealso serves
as a
good intrduction to
film
?
get
your name
in
print
By Theresa KloeckerMerciad News EditorThe
Films
for
Discussion Serieshas a
new?twist
this
year'which
developed from a determination to
make
the films series more secure,according to Dr. George Garrelts,director of the series.The new twist, the Friends ofFilm program, allows a person orgroup to sponsor a film for
$350,
For
the dollars the donor
receives 25
pairs of
complimentary
 tickets
 andmention in the series brochures.The
money that
is received from
the sponsorsh ip is put into
a separateaccount at Mercyhurst which isused only for the series. It will be
used
in
the coming
year
for improv-ing promotions and possibly pur-chasing new equipment, Garreltssaid.The
Friends
of
Film
committeeconsists of respected public figureswho are interested in the tonics ofthe films. Garrelts
is
in charge of thesponsorship. Two people, BarryGrossman and Richard Lcchner,were instrumental in conceivingand implementing the program,Garrelts said.
-
#$£•
.
*
The Films for Discussion series,which is seven years old, is a cul-
tural
and
artistic
resource
that
is
notavailable elsewhere in Erie
and
thesponsorship
was
designed
to
help
it
continue, according to Garrelts.
All
of the
ilms
or
the
Fall Filmsfor Discussion series are sponsored,but there are still films
that
are
not
yet
sponsored
during
the winter andspring series.
<
Anyone interested insponsoring a film can contact Dr.George Garrelts by letter or by hisMercyhurst office
*
phone. Lastminute sponsorships will be ac-cepted, but two- week notice
lis
preferred. Student clubs that areinterested in the topics of certainfilms are encouraged
to |
sponsorthem, Garrelts emphasized.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
WE'RE
LOOKING FOR ENTHUSIASTIC, CARING
• iSTUDENTS
TO AID
OUR
TEACHERS
IN
GROWING
DAY
CARE.OPPORTUNITYCHILD
864
E MERCIAD
SAW
A
NEED THAT
WAS
NOT
BEINCFILLED
BY TUB
BiBOARDS AROUND
CAMPUS..
JO
WE ARE
DOING SOMETHING ABOiWE'VE DECIDED
TO
START
OUR OWN
CLASSIFIED ADSt
FROM NOW
ON STUDENTS, FACULTY, AND EVEN
FRESHKCAN
SELL THEIR BOOKS, PUR IN PERSONALS ORADVERTISE THEIR TYPING SERVICES
TO
THE
ENTIREMERCYHURST COMMUNITY.THE COST IS JUST $1.00 PER
AD-PER
ISSUEADS CAN BE PLACED THROUGH:
5
CLASSIFIED ADS-THE
MERCIAD
BOX
161,
CAMPUS MAILPAYMENT MUST ACCOMPANY ADS
%***•
2&5£
;
>*.
**vi
SP
m.
e.
BBS®
2V
%
f?>
MEET EARLEEN GLASER
the library.
Earleen
Glaser believes,
"When you need
it,
you're
going tolook for
it and
you're going
to
findout how useful it
is."
"•
Copies of the guide are available
at
the circulation desk in the Ham-mermill Library. A librarian is onduty for professional service andreference assistance: Mondays,Tuesdays, and Wednesdays from6:00 A.M. until 9:00 A.M.
MUSICNOTES
SPONSORED BY THED'ANGELO SCHOOL OF MUSIC
OCTOBER 10
r^p.M4f
1
IN ZURN RECITAL
I
i "1
HALLJS
STUDENT RECITAL
> AN HOUR
LONG
PERFORMANCE
BY
STUDENTS OF
THE
D'
ANGELO SCHOOL
OF
MUSIC
HAMMERMILL LIBRARYMERCYHURST COLLEGE
HOURS
FOR
FALL TERM
1989
(SEPT.
6 -
NOV.
17)
MONDAY
-
THURSDAY
8:00 A.M.
- 11:00 P.M
FRIDAY
8:00 A.M.
- 4:00 P.M.
SATURDAY
\t
9:00 A.M.-
4:00
P.N.SUNDAY2:00
P.M
-.11:00MERCYHURST COLLEGE*8
.
ARCHIVESMONDAY
1:00
P.N.
- 4:30
P.N.TUESDAY
-
WEDNESDAY
8::30 A.N.
-11:50
A.N
|
THURSDAY
1:00
P.N. - 4:30 P.N.
FRIDAY I
8:30 A.N.
-
11:50
A.N
SAT.
- SUN.
CLOSED
**;'.v
<*:*:
D.O.E.
TO
VISIT HURSTThe Pennsylvania Departmentof Education has a
15
member re-view
team j
on campus to look at
Mercyhurst's
teacher certificationprograms.
FLU
TIME AGAINFlu vaccines are being offeredfrom now until November 3 in the
Student Health
Center,
101
PrestonHall. There is no charge for theMercyhurst community.FOOD DRIVEThe
15
th
annual food
drive will
run
October 16-17 from 6
to 8
am.
Sign
up
will be
in Campus Ministry.
HONOR STUDENTS ?HZZA
PARTY 55
All honor students
are
invited
to
a
FREE pizza
party Thursday
Octo-bers
at 8
p.m.
in
the Clipper's Cove.
,
;
.
Freshmen especially welcomeHOMECOMING INFORMA-TION
I
Voting
for
King
and
Queen
willbe on October 5 from
11
a.m. inZurn Hall.
The
Alumni
Tailgate Party will
take place
on
October
7
from
11:30
a.m. to
1
p.m. in the Zurn ParkingLot Cost will be $3.00.
?
Free
lemonade
and coffee will beavailable to all students.Mercyhurst vs Buffalo State at
1:30.
the game
will
take
place
at the
Erie Veterans
Memorial Stadiumthe
corner
of
26th
and
State. Shuttleservice will
be
provided
from
Bald-win Hall,
i
5
Homecoming formal
9 p.m. to 1
p.m. in the campus center withmusic provided by DJ John. Freetickets available in the StudentUnion Thursday and Friday
1
p.m.
to
4
p.m. Tickets
at the
door
will
cost$3.00 and readmission tickets will
also cost
$3.
OCr
f.
PITTSBURGH ART EXHIBIT
Two
mixed media paintingexhibits by art teacher Daniel
B
urkeare on display at the CarnegieMuseum of Art in Pittsburgh
until
October
8.
'k
CUMMINGS ART GALLERYOPENING
5 *
t
Catherine Joslyn will be thefeatured artist for the CummingsArt Gallery on October
8iat
2:15
p.m.
The show
will
be
of
art
worksusing colored paper and
threads
combined to form images
 from
heassembled pieces. The show
will
continue through October 30.FILMS FOR DISCUSSIONThe Mercyhurst
Films
For Discus-sion Series will present the anti-aparthied film Voices Of Sarafinaon Tuesday October
10
at 8
p.m.
in
the Zurn
Recital Hall. Admission isfree to the Mercyhurst community.General admission is $2.00 !ITALIAN MUSIC TO BE
PER-
FORMED
y
The Department
of-Foreign
Languages
will present
The
Music
Of Italy, an assortment of musicfrom such artists as Vivaldi, Puch-
ini, and
Viadani. The music
will
beperformed by the
String
and brassensembles' from
.'the
D'AngeloSchool of Music.
*"* ^ *
f
a
Admission
is
free.*
5 *
Bn
?*
1
?-.
SOUP KITCHEN WORK BE-GINS
f I
Campus Ministry will begin
work
at
the
Emmaus
Soup Kitchenon October 12. Any student who
wishes
to
volunteer
can
see campusMinistry for details.
Merciad classified ads
WANTED - Female non-smokerto share furnished apartment inS.
E.
Erie. ReasonableContact Mary Carole864-4659
or
456-8637HELP WANTED - Work studyjobs available. See
T.
Camp, Room
212
Old Main or call 825-0292
I
HELP
WANTED
-
Is
a friend
oi
relative looking for work, part-timeor full-time? Now interviewingprospective housekeepers,
fa
See
T.
Camp 212 Old Main or call
825-0292
?Lonely? Need a date?Meet
that
someone special today!Call
Datetime
(405) 366-6335To place your own classified adsfor any reason, send the ad and the$1.00
per ad
per issue toThe Merciad, Box 161 Erie, Pa.
16546
?
i
1
;
NEEDED
10 to 20
Mercyhurst Studentsto work 1
Election Survey
'89
at
the
Morning News
i
12th & Sassafras Street
Sunday,
Oct. 15
-1-6
p.m
Mon.,
Tues.
and/or
Wed.
October 16,17,18
|
6-10
p.m.
f
$3.70
an
hour
Must have your own transportation.
Contact Mary DalyIn External Affairs 825-0285

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