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The Merciad, April 21, 1994

The Merciad, April 21, 1994

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The Merciad, April 21, 1994
The Merciad, April 21, 1994

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SSSS
•>;
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ffiw;®«-3S*S:
2:
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&&g§3@^£
WW&
VOLi67
NO.
21 MERCYHURSltCOLLEGES
.WEEKLY*STUDENT NEWSPAPER
;APRIL2tel994
Ik,
Earth Day isSunday, April 24.
See relatedarticles
on
pages
2>
3,
and
S.
College fashion tips
page
3
It's not too late to go to Europe
The Mercy
hurst Summer Abroad Program
is still open.
Here
arethe facts: The cost is $3,995. The program goes from July* 22 toAugust
22,
round trip
airfare
to and back
from Switzerland included.Two classes (six credits), room
and
board, 15-day
Email
pass allincluded. Student visa, field trips and guided tours are included.
Lots of European-style
fun awaits.
Call John Wolper at
2238. Hanz
and
Franz
are
waiting.
Learn
how
to do something for once!
Want
to
learn
more about social
work? $
If
so,
you are invited toattend
a
half-day session to be held in Sullivan Hall on Tuesday,April 21
 from
 8:45
a.m. to 12:15 p.m.
Free
and
open
to the
public.Being
nice
was
never
so
easy.
If black holes
don't
like humans, who does?
Humans
would
not do
so well
in the
fiery pit of Jupiter's atmo-sphere,
or
in
the
bone-chilling cold
of space.
So
why's
the
Earth
so
nice
to us?
"Why Is
The
Universe
Hospitable
to
Life?"
is
the name
of
the
lecture taking place this
Thursday,
April
21
at
8
p.m.
in Zurn
314.
Lee Smolin, a theoretical physicist, will be giving his owntheory
in an
approachable
and
interesting
way.
Come see.
Lecture on Schizophrenia
On
Thursday,
April
21 at 8p.m.
in Zurn
114,
Rohan
Ganguli,
M.D.,
will give
a
highly informative
lecture
on his
experience
in
treating
schizophrenia.The
talk
is entitled "Clozapine:
Lessons Learned
inThree
Years
of Prescribing, or 50,000
Patients
Later."!
K^
Attention Education Majors
There
is
a
meeting for
all
Education majors on April 27th at
8
p.m.
in
Sullivan
Hall.
Many topics will
be
covered, including portfoliosand NTE's.
Jf I
f |
|
Speak up seniors
Seniors
are
being asked
to
evaluate
the
past
to
change
the
future.
It's time
 for
he
senior survey
and
a
big
push
for
greater
participa-tion.
You
only
have two more
chances
to tell
the
college what you
liked
and didn't like
about
your
years
here:
April
26
at
2:45 p.m.
inZurn
114
or
May
2
at
6
p.m. in
Zurn
137.
Something
"Inspiring"
this way comes
Don't
miss
the
"Inspiring
in
Spring" Humanities Fest
this
Satur-day, April
23,
from noon
till midnight It's
going to be out of
control.There'll be murders, heated debates, swooning poetry, incredible
acting
and
$
100
for
the
team
(1 to
4
members) that
can
 find
 all the
stuff
in the
scavenger
hunt. Be
a
part
of the madness.
Weekend Forecast
Friday
Partly sunny; rathercold; high near 45.
Saturday
Partly cloudy; high 55
-
65.
Sunday
Chance of showers;
high
55-60.
-,
:
,
/
f o r m a I
Pay
dock:
7
don't
have
an
excuse
By AnneL.McNeils
A
sst.
News/Copy Editor
Representatives voted tocan-cel
the
Spring Formal scheduledfor Friday, May
6,at
Monday's
MSC
meeting. Junior
Rep,
Jenni-fer
Lowe,volunteered
to
chair
the
formal at the previous meeting.
Lowe
and
sophomore
Rep.
KatieConeglio
made numerous
phone
calls
last
week
and
they were
un-
able
to
 find
 any
available place
to
hold the formal.Junior
Rep
.Erin
McGuinnesswas nominated to chair the for-
mal
at the March 7 MSG
meeting,but she declined the nominationafter the meeting when she real-ized
it
conflicted with her com-
mitment
to the
Make-A-Wish
fes-tival. "After the meeting when I
was
elected
chair,
I
talked
to
Cass
(Shimek,
MSG adviser)
and
George (Paydock, MSG presi-dent)
and I
told them,
'you
needto
 find
 someone else'
(to
chair theformal)," McGuinness said.
"If
I'm going
to
give my all, Icannot
do
more
than
one thing,
she
said, explaining why she
didnot
want to chair the formal andco-chair the facilities committeefor
the
festival.Paydock said, "I don't have areason, I don't have
an
excuse,for not replacing McGuinnesssooner. He said he forgot to tellthe rest* of the executive boardMcGuinness*
had
declined
the
nomination.Secretary
Jessica Cuffia said
she
thinks
it
was
a
communicationproblem. "It goes to show howimportant
communica tion
is,"
shesaid.Shimek
and c Pay
dock both
'
John
Murphy
and Leon
Mumford
choose their poison
at
winter fomal. Hold that thought for next year.
»«
«•]!
»
pointed
out that
Mercy
hurst is n
otwelcome
at
some
of the facilities
in
Erie
which
are
large enough
to
accommoda te
500 people becauseof formal-goers'
behavior
at
pre-vious events. Shimek
said in
somecases, "significant damage" hadbeen caused by students.
We
were
penciled
in at
UnionStation,"
Shimek
said.
"But
theybooked another party withouttacting us
to
see of we
were
stillinterested."Paydock
said another reason
for
the difficulty
was
MSG "laid all
our
marbles
in that
court
(UnionStation)" and had not planned
what
to do
if the facility
was
un-available.?Shimek said,
"I
don't want tosee the students lose the formal
but
I don't think the students real-ize the impact of their actions.Cuffia said she feels
bad
aboutthe
formal being
canceled;
"I
feel
really
bad
 for
 seniors."
M
Some representatives
suggestedcontinuing
to
try to
 find
 a
place to
hold
the
formal,
but
Shimek
saidnone of
he
places
large enough tohold the formal were availablefor the formal date.Suggestions
to
hold
the
formalon campus, in the Rec. Centerwere also rejected because alco-hol
would
not be
allowed
in
thatsituation. Many students
had
pre-
viously indicated to
reps
that
they
would not
be
interested
in attend-
ing an
alcohol-free formal.After
15
minutes
of discussion,Senior Rep. Kevin Nixon mo-tioned to
"forget
the formal thisyear"
and
pla
n something
else
forMay 6. The motion was unani-mously approved.MSG
plans
to
look into holding
a picnic in place of
the
formal.They are currently investigatinglocations for the picnic. Details
will be ava ilabl e at the
next meet-ing.
Straub appointed SAC chair
v
RICHARD STRAUB
By Anne
L.
McNeils
Asst.
News/Copy Editor
At
Monday's
MSG meeting,Junior
Richard Straub
was
unani-
mously
elected SAC
Chair for the1994-95 academic
year. Straub,
a
business/sports
organization
man-
agement
major
sa
id,
"I wanted
to
get involved somehow (and)
I
thought
I
would be able to in-volve more students
as
SAC Chairthan as
a rep."
Increasing student
involvement
in
SAC-
and
MSG-sponsored
ac-
tivities
is one
of
Straub's goals
asSAC
Chair.
I'm
tired
of hearing
students
complain...(and seeingthem)
blow
off activities,"
he sa
id.
Straub also plans to increasestudent participation in sportingevents.
"I
would
like
to do
some-
thing
for the
Mercyhurst-Gannon
football
game," he said, as
well
as
plan events
 for
 other games.
;.
Straub plans
to'bring
in
"a
couple good comedians
...
and
some
bands"
as
well next year.
He
sa
id the
new
structure
of theSAC board will help facilitate
activities
for
next
year as well.
"Alot
of the confusion
will
be
taken
out
I'll
know who
is
responsiblefor specific activities.
I
like
to
have things
planned
out I'm notgoing to
 fly
 by the seat of mypants.
?"I want
us
to
be
able
to
commu-nicate well... That's going
to
be
kc
y"
L
|
I
]
In
addition
to his
duties
as SAC
Chair,
Straub
will be busy play-
ing
golf,
working
as a
Peer
Min-ister
and
fulfilling his
duties
as an
RA.!£
Straub said he will be acces-sible to students as SAC Chair.
"They
should feel comfortablecoming up to me," he said. Hewants students to
tell
him whatthey think about activities,"whether
it was
good
or bad."
"Ultimately,
I
am
here to please
the
students,"
Straub
said
J
Straub will choose his
ex
ecu-
tive
boa
rd
ea rly
next week withthe help
of
current SAC ChairMichael Arrigo, MSG President
' George Paydock^and
MSG Ad-
viser Cass
Shimek.
Letters
of
in-
tent for executive board positionsare due Sunday, April-24. See
i
MSG
story,
page
2,
foyleta
ils.
 
PAGE
2
THE
MERCIAD
APRIL 21,1994
Silent all these years Taking action
By Heather Marshall
Merciad Contributing Writer
The
Rape
and
Sexual AssaultPolicy Committee will sponsor,
"Silent
All These Years,"
a
Rapeand Sexual Assault AwarenessWeek, starting
Mo nda
y, April
25,
1994.
/;,
|Throughout this week manyeducational as well as enjoyableactivities have been planned. Itwill start off on Monday with apicnic
lunch in
Garvey Park, from11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.On
Tuesday-at
8 p.m., inSullivan Hall, Mariah BurtonNelson, will talk about her novel
-
The Stronger Women
Get
theMore Men Love Football: Sex
and
sport
in
America. Arecep-
tion
will follow
the
presentation.Wednesdaymorning,juice
and
doughnuts, as well as informa-
tion
about
rape
and
sexual assaultwill be available outside
of Zum
Hall. Wednesday night,
SAC
willdevote the Coffee House to thiscause. Poetry by faculty and anystudents who wish to participate
IV
**#
This
j
is Jim
I Doherty. J
He takes photos
for
the Merciad J
(not
this
one).
He is graduating
(hopefully).
1
Who will
:
.
t©jplac©
|
i
If
you have anyinterest at all,Jim will look atyour stuff and wieldpower
(constructively).
I
$$$$
Oh
yeah, $$$$
$$
money available $$
ail
2376.
Well call
back.
I
I
I
may be read.To end the week
oil
Thursdaynight,
a
march to
"Ta
ke
Back theNighty" will
be
held. Participantswill meet outside McAuley
Hair
at 9 p.m. From there the marchwill go around campus and will
end in
Garvey
Park, where
a
sym-bolic
ire
 will
be
burning
and
any-one who has been sexually as-saulted may throw the name ofhis/her attacker
in the
flames.The
Rape
and
Sexual Assault
Policy
Committee
encourages
the
entire campus to take part
in
thisawareness
week,
 
so
that in thefuture, many will not have to
re-
main
silent anymore.
Silence
the
violence
By Noreen Roberts
Merciad Staff
Reporter
Did
you ever have
a
friend
killedby
a
drunk
driver? After drinkingdid your boyfriend ever beat youup? Do you know someone whohas been
raped?
Do you have al-coholic pa rents?
Or have you
everbeen
a
victim of
a
violent act?
The
Counseling Service is pro-moting the motto, "Silence theViolence" with a nationally rec-ognized student based organiza-tion known as BACCHUS.
|
BACCHUS|(Boost^ AlcoholConsciousness Concerning
Health
of University
Students)
isa national organization
with
more
than-500 ^affiliated
chapters atcolleges and universities acrossthe country.
* *
BACCHUS is
a
student move-ment seen by students for
the
stu-
dents.The advisors will be BobHvezda,
d
irector of student coun-
sel
ing and student transfer ser-vices.
The
BACCHUS chapter willpromote the idea of
'responsible
choices' when it comes,
to
alco-hol, drugs, sex and other socialissues.
]
He said
"most
of the violencecommitted against students be-gins with
the
poor
choice of alco-hol
or
drug
misuse."Hvezda has already receivedsupport
 from
he
MSG.FIn
addi-tion, Hvezda would like to see arepresentative
 from
 each athleticteam, any
dub,
and students ingeneral. All are welcome,
a
Thefirst meeting will be held onThursdayiMay 5, 1994 at 8:00p.m. in Sullivan Hall.Hvezda remembers,
"when
Iwas in college, partying was ev-erywhere
and
students respectedeach other's life space. Some-times I think we've gotten awayfrom that Our
generation,lostJanis
Joplin,
Jimi
Hendrix, and
Jim
Morrison
to
substance abuse.A more recent occurrence,
the
suicide of Kurt Cobain, may be
another
example
to
students nowand in the future."-
'It's
up
to
our
students
to
showtheir interest in beginning a move*
ment
that will silence the vio-lence."For more information contactBob Hvezda at
exL 2555
or stopby 209 Old Main.
MSG: intent
and
townhouses
By Anne L. McNeils
A
sst.
News/Copy Editor
At
Monday VMSG
meetingcurrent
SAC
s
Secretary BethHurrianko announced that lettersof intent
for
SAC
executive
boardpositions are due in the studentgovernment office by Sunday,April 24, at midnight
SAC
isaccepting
letters
 for
he positionsof secretary, treasurer, weekenddirectors, tournament directors,coffeehouse director, movie di-rector and special activities direc-tors. Interviews will begin onMonday, April 25.
Letters
of intent for student
rep-
resentatives are also due
on
Sun-day. These letters can be
dropped
off at
the
student government
of-
fice
as
well.
*
MSG adviser
Cass Shimek said
the
letters
do not
need to
be
long.President George
Pay
dock saidorgan donation cards
will
be avail-able at the Union desk as part ofOrgan Awareness Month. Com-
pleted
cards
can
be
returned to
thestudent government offices/|
Pay
dock also outlined
the
bandschedule for the
Make-A-Wish
festival. There
will
be four bands:
Rusted
Root,
Rick
and Brian But*'ler, Neville Blues and First Light.The cost of the bands is esti-mated at $5,765, which Paydock
said
is
within
the
planned
budgetSenior
Rep.
Kevin Nixon, whois also
chair
of security for thefestival, said he is looking forpeople
to
work security
the day
of
the
festival. Interested people cansign
up
at the Union
desk.
*
Senior Rep. Kevin Nixonbrought up the issue of males inthe townhouses and asked whether
MSG
could
do
anything about itNixon told
reps
about
an
instancea few years ago when
student
government organized an effec-tive sit-in concerning a housingissue.
Nixon asked
if MSG
would
support him
in
attempting
to
change the policy concerningmales in the townhouses.
N ixon and j unior
Rep.
Paul Roth
agreed to
talk
to President Garveyabout the issue. They will report
at
next
week's meeting •concern-ing what student governmentshould do
nextB
on Earth Day
By Lee Ann Kelly
Merciad Staff
Reporter
Endangeredspecies,water pol-lution, landfills, hazardous wastedisposal,recycling,
and
the popu-lation explosion
—these
are
envi-ronmental concerns facing ourgeneration. They are problemsthat
are
not going to disappear.Students at Mercyhurst havedecided to take action. Lisa
Da nko,biology lab supervisor
andlecturer, is heading
up
a
relativelynew class
entitled
Environmental
Probi
em Solving. Through
a
com-
bine
tion of field trips, speakers,and video
ta
pes,
the class searches
to
give
students
a
general knowl-edge of environmental concerns.In preparation for
Earth
Day(April 23), the 12 students in-volved with
the
class
will be pre-sent
ing
an Environmental Aware-
ness
display on Tuesday April
26.
Subjects ranging from the RainForest to Storm Water will beexhibited either in Garvey Parkor the Union, depending on theweather.
"My
goal
is
that
the
studentslearn what the problems are andbecome
aware
of them and fromthere if something interests them
they
will study
it
further," Dankocommented.Through open discussion, theclass has
talked
about such prob-lems
as
the population explosion
and
the watershed of ChesapeakeBay. A speaker
rom
he Erie
Zoo
lectured about endangered spe-cies. The students have also vis-ited
a
sewage treatment
center
to
see hands-on how our waste isbeing handled.Don't be
misled—this
class isnot just for science majors. Infact, Danko
encourages
everyoneto enroll.
'To
solve problems, you haveto know what the problems are.And to know that they are prob-lems, you have
to
understand thescience behind them."Senior
Jen
Beck said, "The classis
a
real eye-opener.
I
never real-ized how
much .my
individualactions contribute to environmen-tal problems."-?-
f
How are the students
learning
to solve environmental problems?
"Probably
the most importantthing I have learned
is
that educa-tion is the key. Now I feel Ihave the knowledge to makechanges in the environment,"Beck said.'After
learning what can be
donein
a
situation, students
have been
urged to write letters to senatorsor representatives. Danko alsoteaches that consumers have thepower
to
influence
what is beingmade
or
not made by
not
buyingcertain products.
"Consumer
pres-sure says
a
lot"Danko believes the slogan
"Make
Every
Day
an Earth Day "is very good advice.
Name that
teacher
By
Jule
Gardner
Editor
in
Chief.
Taking six classes
rom
he
sameteacher probably tells that teacherhow you feel about his or herclasses. A less time-consuming,easier and much less expensiveway to show your appreciation isto nominate
him/her
for
Mercyhurst's
Teaching Excel-lence Award.And
your
nomination carries a
lot
of weightThe award is given each yearand according to Dean MichaelMcQuillen, the decision of the
comm ittee has come down to
"thecrucial determining factor of
stu-
dents' nominations and com-ments,
j
Student input made thedecisions."It began in 1990 with a SearsRoebuck
Co.
two-year grant Be-cause of its success,
Mercyhurst
picked up the tab (each winner
receives $ 1000)
and continued theaward. The winner also gives thekeynote address
at
graduation.Past recipients havebeen:Ed-
ward
Gallagher, professor of edu-cation; Dr. Mary
Hembrow
Snyder, associate: professor ofreligious studies; Robert
Hoff,
director.of
the psychology de-partment; and
Brim
McHugh,chair of the education division.Faculty
are
also invited to nomi-nate co-workers.
Further
studentinput is taken into account
in
the
form of the SIR evaluations.The committee consists of pastwinners, an alumnus working atthe college and MSG president,George Paydock.Student nominations serve an-other purpose, McQuillen said.
'It's
helpful
to
understand
the at-
tributes students
see
as making
an
excellent teacher.
"
r
Any
teacher^within
the
core
or
major, can be nominated.McQuillen said
"there
are noguidelines, no formula."Previous winners "see it as areal honor to be selected by stu-dents
and
peers. It's
a
lot of hardwork to be a good teacher. Inmany
wa
ys,
they
said
such recog-nition inspires them to continue.
It
re-invigorates them,"
he
said.McQuillen said the TeachingExcellence Award
also
says some-thing;
about
the college
itself.
"Here
the focus is on teaching.The way some schools
honor
re-
search
or
publication, we want tohonor teaching excellence."
I
The nomination
 form
 Is an in-sert in this week's issue of theMerciad. It
should
be
returned
v;
by Friday, April 29.
 
APRIL
21,1994
THE
MERCIADPAGE
3
Make
1
By
Michelle
Ryan Ml
I
Arts
& Entertainment
Editor
I College students have a style
|that's
all
their own.
It's
not
hard
I to believe, especially when we're
I
all cooped
up on one
small cam-pus
together.
At colleges and
uni-
versities across the world, fads
come and go
and fashions change,but one
thing
is
for
sure,
and
thatis college looks are
in
a
league
of
theirown. Incase
you
have troublefinding the one right for
you,
clipand
save
the
following recipes.
I
%
The classic, preppy look |
Ingredients:
beige
chinos,!
DocksiderS. nolo, denim
c*»J^o
I
a
j
statement! without
Is a
vine
loafers, argyle
socks,
windbreak-
ws,
oxford shirts
and
gold chains.
I Mix any of
hese articles
of
 cloth-
ling
with
little j
make up (for
I
women) and a clean shaven face
£
for
guys.
Add
a
neat short
'do
for
I
men or a sleek
bob
for females.I
Fragrance:
Ralph Lauren, LizClaiborne, Eternity
jar
Where
to
get
this
look
Gap,
J.
Crew, L.L. Bean, Land's End,any higher quality department
store.
HH
J^
B I
I The Bohemian look B^H|
You will
need:
Birkenstocks,torn, worn
jeaiisJflannel
shirt,!
hikingboots,thicksocks,peasant
%
tops, patterned
skirts,
expressive
i
t-shirts.
flH|' 1
Jo
get this look
Gtow
hair
long
I
(for
both men
and
women),
growI
fecial stubble if
you
can, forget
I
the make-up,
add
a few strings of
j§ beads
around
neck.
]§|
1
Fragrance:
incense and dirt
11
§
Where to
buy:
L.L.
Bean, Sears,
K-Mart.S^mK:
The athletic look
BSHSB|p
You
will
need:
brightly coloredwarm-up suits, sport
socks, rub-
ber
 flip
lops,
 worn sweatshirts, t-
snirts,
running
shorts,
large
duf-1
fel
bag.
SB ggg S
Wear
your
hair back in
a
pony-1tail
or
short,
eliminate
make-up. I
Fragrance:
deodorant mixed 1
with alittle
sweat
and
Safe
Guard,
i
Where
to buy:
Dick's, Koenig,
I
Hermann's.
!MI The
 feshion
 plate
look
H' 1
I
You will
nee^
leggings,
plat-
I orms,black
and
white
clothing,
|lots
of ewelry,
vests,
poor-boys,
j^ggyjeans,
big
belts.
Add these elements carefully, abad combination could result
in
a
huge
fashion faux-pas.
Keep
up.dated
so
you don't look
outdated
JFor example, the
shirts
with
cut-'f
out shoulders are a thing of
the]
past.
BHHBBHE
I
Tease hair high, wear glossy
lip-1
sticks,
strongperfumesandjingly
E
jewelry
BR;
Biff'it
1
Fragrance-.Qbsession,
any body
I
J a word
I
spray, Exclamation.
JHSI^
I
Wheretobuy:Utny^Ck^Romd
f
|
**
vc
(be
careful, there's a fine|
line here) and juniors
department1 of Kauffman's.
I
The
just plain weird look
Iff
I
Y
°
u
?
m
***
flip flops, Wran-
I
glers,
polyester,
shorts
and
sleeve-
less
tops in 30 degree weather.
l(You
get the picture; I don't want
to
offend anyone.)
gj|
#w
to get
this
boh
Mix badt
dothestogether,getanevenworse!outfit. H| 3
j
Where
to
buy:
Just about
any-1
where,
clearance
racks of
Hills.
1
Fragrance:
Impulse, Love's §BabySoft™™*
u
^Z^^***
«»7'^^»»»».'°«^^™eB^
style
for
Jim
Dobeny,
m
^^
photographs.model their
Behrend
spojnsors
EarthDay
Four live bands
will make
theirvoices
heard
at the Earth
Day
*94
concert at Penn
State-Behrend,
Saturday
April
23*?
The
"Let
Your Voice Be
Heard"
concert to
benefit
conservationefforts at
Presque Isle State
Parkis sponsored by the student orga-nization Eco-Action.
It
will beginat
6
p.m. in Erie Hall with
a
per-
formance by new alternative
band,
Lucy's
Dream, followed
byl
Mama's Garden at 7 p.m. andacoustic
group
t
*Wildflowcr,
al&30
pan.Headliner
Geometric
Loafers, apopular regional alternative-popact and winner of Penn State-
Behrend's
Battle of the Bandslast spring, will perform at 9:45Tickets for the concert are $5each; the
 first
 100
people throughthe door on Saturday
will
receivea free Earth
Day
T-shirt.
"Let
Your Voice
be.Heard"
isco-sponsored by Penn
State-*
Behrend's
Student ProgrammingCommittee, Student GovernmentAssociation, Residence
Life,
Kappa Delta Rho fraternity, Al-
pha
Sigma
Alpha sorority and theAssociation of Black Collegians.For more information,
call
Eco-Action
at
898-6571.
backwardscool
and collected in a striped
sweater
Studenftdajn|cers
design
programs
The Mercyhurst College DanceDepartment is sweating to bringyou works created and choreo-graphed by student choreogra-
phers.
S
Jeremiah Campbell, Jennifer
Koch a
nek, Megan Foehn,Danielle Quill, Tom Smith
and
Diane
Yelenic have put
the workstogether as part of the dancers'final projects for their requiredchoreography course
that is a
partof
the
dance
B.H.
program.
The
performances
are
at 8 p.m.,Thursday and
Friday,!April
28
and
29 in
the
Little
Theatre. Ad-mission
is
free,
so come
and
sup-
port your
dancing'peers
nextweekend.
NITECLUJIK
2
VOL)WANT TOrPARTY WERETME PLACE
-rz*r+m
XfKffE.'RJt
S'ATE
O-THE
AR
w
/N
IS
T
ATE OF
THE
ART
•P.'^
SHOW
*S COVER
MUST HAVEVALID
' STUDENT
I.D.
POOL'
=OOS
3A„* TVS
i
4
-CO-O.C
I
DARTS'P
\3A__'V-cr!
418
E.
12 th.
MUST
BE
18
YRS.
OF AGE
455-7647

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