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The Merciad, Jan. 28, 2004

The Merciad, Jan. 28, 2004

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The Merciad, Jan. 28, 2004
The Merciad, Jan. 28, 2004

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06/07/2011

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THE
STUDENT ^NEWSPAPER
OF MERCYHURST COLLEGE SINCE 1929Mercyhurst College
501
E.
38th Si
Iii|
Fa;^46
2004
The
M ere iad is also
available at
merciad,mercvhurstedu
NEWS:
Mercyhurst
celebrates MartinLuther King
Jr.
Day
PAGE 3
FEATURES:
Kyle Foust representsMercyhurst mission
'service
about self as
District 5 Erie
Coun-try Councilman.
PAGE 4
OPINION:
What do you dowhen doors close toyou?
PAGE 7
ARTS&ENTERTAINMENT:
A review of DeathCab for Cutie's latestalbum,
]
Transatlanticm.
PAGE 8
.*
.>•
SPORTS:
Mercyhurst comesout
on
top overGannon.
PAGE 12
Upcoming CampusEvents
WEDNESDAY, JAN.
28 -
Film: Elephant,
2
p.m.
and 8
p.m. at
the
PAC
TH
URSDAY, JAN.
29
-
Inter
Varsity Christian Fellowship, 8p.m. in the
MSG
ChambersFRIDAY, JAN.
30
-SAC presents Mentalists: theEvasons, 10 p.m. in the WalkerRecital HallSATURDAY, JAN.
31
-Faculty Recital Series: Mosaic, 7p.m.
at the
PAC
.'"
Index
News ,....,..,.
.........1
News .'...',
«-.
Iq
News
•••31
Features
4
Features
*
Forum
"
Opinion
'
A&E.
,1
1.
8
A&E.
.-9
Sports
10
Sports
' *!
Sports
12
VICTORY OVER GANNON
Sold-out crowd of more than 1,900 watch first home win in
7
games
Katie McAd*m/MarciaBphotograph«r
A
mob
of
fans
reacts
to the 47-42 win
over
Gannon on
Monday night. The defensive battle ended a
5-year
streak of
Gannon
basketballvictories over Mercyhurst
and put the
Lakers first place in GLIAC. The
sold-out
game had a crowd of
1,900.
^
File
photo
Cafe Diem plans to offer
more
specials
to students
including coupons over Starbucks.
I
Student-run Cafe Diem offersspecials,
new look
over Starbucks
ByJonelle Da
vis
Contributing writerSince the
beginning of
the
schoolyear, the Mercyhurst
College
Cam-
pus has
undergone
many
changesand renovations.
One
major addition
to the campuswas the new Bookstore
and Coffee
Bar,
which
opened
at
the beginningof winter term.Through
these
additions, Mercy-hurst
is
working to satisfy student
needs by
making
services more
con-venientAccording
to Tyrone
Moore,
As-
sociate
Vice
President of Adminis-tration, the
new
Coffee Bar
helps thecampus by
providing
students a
ser-
vice at the center of campus. It
serves around 130 people per
day.Mercyhurst
is working to meet the
greater
needs
of students with newservices;
however,
it
is important
thatother student services across cam-
pus do not get
overlooked.
For
instance,
students studying in
the library
may
want
a
hot cup ofcoffee. If they did not know that
there is a
coffee
shop in the
library,
they might trek across campus in thesnow to the
Coffee
Bar.However,
there is a
coffee
shop inthe library and students
need
to
be
aware
of
that,
and
what convenient
services it provides. After all, ac-cording
to
Tyrone Moore, Mercy-hurst
wants
to provide services to
students all across the
campus.The
HRTM
program started
a
cof-
fee shop on the first floor of theHammermiil Library to use as a
learning tool
for
students in 2001 ^It was
named
Cafe
Diem, and hasbeen serving
a
wide
variety
of drinks
and pastries
for
the last
few years.According to
Sara Cockrellj
stu-dent manager
-of Qafe
Diem, the
advisers and student managers havebeen
working to
improve Ca&Diem
and
with all
of
the hype
of
the
new
services around
campus,
it is easy tomiss the
advances
that the old
coffee
shop
is making."During the past year alone, CafeDiem has taken on a new look byadding
new
chairs, lamps, counter-tops,
and a
new espresso machine,
"wewill also be starting
monthly couponspecials that can be found in the
Merciad,"
\,
4The special for February
is
buyone
drink,
get one
ree
 for your
sweet-
heart,
and Raspberry Mocha's will be
special!) priced
at
$1.55.
Cockrell went on
to say
that Cafe
Diem has
future
plans to
add
a new Jcouc
h,
new
tables, and
new
lamps,
°avld Agresti
noted
that in the
ab-
along with
expanding their hours.
sence
of
physical
evidence,
the case
"We serve between 75 and 130
was
sc
^
founded on
the
respective
Williamsacquittedof charges
By
Kelly
Rose Duttine
News
editorAccording
to a crime
alert
on
thePolice and Safety Website, all studentsmust "remember that alcohol anddrugs impair
not only
your
judgment,
but also
your ability
to
make that judg-ment clear
to
someone else. If you
are
socializing with
a
group that is
using
alcohol or drugs, their judgment
and
their ability
to understand you will
also be impaired. If you choose to
use these
chemicals,
you are making
yourself vulnerable,
r
In
light of the rape charges, trialand recent acquittal of Mercyhurstathlete
and student
Faheem Williams,
the Police
and Safety officers haveposted
two crime alerts on
theirweb-
site to
help
to
inform
students aboutbeing safe on
campus.
Sergeant
of
Police and Safety
JohnPatterson
believes
in using your com-
mon
sense
while on campus to
pro-
tect
yourself
Their tips also
includenever walking alone oncampus,
lock-
ing
your
doors while in your apartment
or
vehicle and
never acceptingrides rom
 people you do not
know.
All
of their
tips can be
found
on
the
Police and
Safety website,
located on
Lakernet,
}:
Williams,
23,
a Mercyhurst student
and football
player,
was
found notguilty of sexual assault, attemptedsexual assault
and indecent
assault for
the
incident that
occurred earl y in
themorning of Nov.
3,2002
in
a
Mer-
cyhurst
College
apartment.
According to an Erie Times-News
article, Assistant District Attorney
*
drinks
per day.
All
of
the
profits
goes
right
back in
to making improvements
to the
coffee shop.
We want
to con-tinue
to
build
Cafe
Diem, and
most
of
all
we want everyone to knowabout
the
coffee shop."
Please see Cafe
on
page 3.
K
credibility
of he witnesses.
Agresti also
challenged Williams'version of the events because
he
claimed that
he
had consensual sexwith one woman for
15 to 20
min-utes while
the
other
woman sat on
the couch
and did
nothing
to stop
him,
Please
see
Williams on
page 3.
 
PAGE
2
1HEMERCIAD
JANUARY
28,2004
NEWS
o
contact'
Iraq
littered with overflowing graves
By Stephen FranklinChicago
Tribune
BAGHDAD, Iraq- They werekilled
in
their hospital beds andburied
in
the hospital flower gar-dens, some with their
arms still
wrapped
in
bandages
or IVs
stillconnectedAnd they were killedon long death
marches
in northern Iraq Kurdish wom-en and children, separated
from
their families and carrying thefew household items they coulddrag
with
them.Wherever they were killed,many
were
blindfolded
and
shotin the forehead. Saddam Hus-sein's whole country became akilling field
Mass
graves are everywhere,said Sandy Hodgkinson,
32,
a
U.S
State
Department
attorney
who has been working withIraq's Human Rights Ministry,the agency
in
charge
of investi-gating
the mass
graves.
You
fol-low reports and they turn up inplaces
you
would never suspect.Iraq is littered with bodiesstuffed dozens at a time intocemetery plots, bodies shovedovercliffs,tossed in
lakes
or
hid-den in farm
ields
 where vege-tables
still
grow, said Saad Sul-tan,
32,
a lawyer and detectivewith the
Human
Rights Minis-
try's
mass graves researchteam.So far, 282 possible mass
grave sites have
been
identified,
55
have
been confirmed and
20
have been explored. But ninemonths after the collapse ofSaddam Hussein's regime, thetotal number of
mass graves
isunknown.
So
too,
is
the number
buried,
though the figure
is
esti-
KRT
Friends
and
Family members
gather
for
he
exhumation of a
mass
grave located
in
Iraqi
Kurdistan.
There
are a
possible
282
mass graves
and the
number of
he
buried
is in the
hundreds
of housands
mated
to
be in the hundreds
of
thousands.Among Kurds alone, for exam-
ple,
there are at least 182,000people missing,
8,000
of themfrom one extended family, theBarzanis.The incomplete count of massgraves is partly a
result of
search-
ers
putting a
high
priority on
ex-
ploring the known
sites that
may
aid
in
the prosecution of Sadd-am and other top officials. Butit
also
is
because of the lack
of
Iraqis trained to do such work
and
the few resources available
to
them. Teams from the
Unit-
ed
States
and
several
Europeannations are helping
to
train
Ira-qis and assisting
in the
search forgraves.
W
Most of the graveshave- been found in thecenter of Iraq, leading expertsto think that the dead are Shi-ites, victims of Saddam's on-slaught against those who roseup in 1991 at the end of thePersian Gulf War.
&
I
But the regime apparently
shaped
bodies around me coun-try, explaining why those of
KRT
Three children play
with
a chessboard,one of
Jose
Fusters many creations.
Cuban artist fights the 'Axis of Evil'
By
Tracey Eaton
The
Dallas Morning
NewsJAIMANITAS, Cuba- Jose
Fuster
is one
of Cuba's
top
paint-
ers,
the Picasso of the Caribbe-an. But he's finding out it's notalways easy
to
be an artist
in
aland of conformists.Disgruntled neighbors madethat clear recently when theypainted over one of
his
murals,obliterating
a
huge
rooster and abackground of
lush palm
trees.
"I
don't know why
they
did
it
jealousy, selfishness, envy," he
,
said.
"Somebody
who doesn't
like
art
must
be
responsible."
To
besure,Fuster
is
a tad ec-centric, sometimes answering
the
door
in
nothing but
a
swimsuit,
paintbrush in hand, his bodysplattered with paint and sweat
I
Bu
over the last
few years, he
has
taken
the
concept of public
t
art
to a new level in Cuba. On
his own
and without government
$
support, he
has
built dozens
of
entryways, benches,
tile
domes,outdoor chessboards andmore,transforming the face
ol
laim-anitas,
a
bedraggled
little
town
g
west of
Hava
na.
5
"I do it out of the love I feelfor people,"
he
said
"It has
noth-| ing
to do
with
politics."
!
Government
inspectors
some-times stop by and fine him forallegedly violating zoning
and
building codes even as he im-proves and brightens up the
neighborhood
Fuster, 57, said he pays thefines and
tells
the inspectors todemolish all he's done if they
want
to. He
just wants to
knowwhen
they're coming
so
hi
can
take
a
few
pictures
for posterity.Meanwhile,
he gets on with
his
work, decorating Jaimanitas invintage Fuster
_
featuring cari-catures of ordinary and not-so-ordinary Cubans, from farmersand housewives to musicians,mermaids,
men
on
bicycles
andwomen
in
swimsuits.
"Some
people get upset be-
cause
when
I
earn money from
my
paintings,
I
don't
put
it
in thebank. I create more art in my
neighbomood,"
he
said.
His neighbors most of them,
at
least
are
fans.
f"People
love
Fuster.
They
ap-
plaud
him for
his
work,"
said Wil-son Martinez,
39,
a Jaimanitasconstruction
worker.
"A
coupleyears
ago the
neighborhood wasugly.
Bu
with
Fuster,
it
gets
bet-
ter and better."Fuster began
his
artistic
careerearly,
a age
14.
And
by the early1970s,
his work
was being shown
in the
Soviet Union
and Europe.Americans are among
his
topclients. They
include
everyonefrom businesspeople and tour-ists to salsa dancers and diplo-mats. But he said he's not in it
for
the money."For one neighbor who wasagainst
the
war
in
Afghanistan,
I
painted a dove of peace a wayto say no to the war. Anotherneighbor, named Maria, thinksshe's pretty, and so
I
made her
an enlryway that says "Maria
thePretty One,'" Fuster said.One
day,
when
residents
metto
talk
about what needed
to
beimproved inJaimanitas,
a
wom-an said the roof of her home
had
been damaged
in
a hurricaneand had to be
 fixed.
 So
Fusterdid
i
topping
the
house with
a
brand-new
tile dome
and,
natu-rally,
a
funny-looking rooster.
He
said
he
hopes
to spend thenext
ive
 years
or
so
continuingto blanket Jaimanitas with cre-ations. His
workshop is
a
monu-ment to his art. The two-storybuilding
is
covered
with
muralsand tiles.Not everyone agrees
with
his
artistic creations. At least thatseemed to be the case when awork crew painted over a 15-foot-high rooster
he
had
pa in ieel
|"Some ignorant people cov-ered
i
up without my permis-sion. They must be part of that
axis
of evil that President Bush
talks
about,"
he
jokes.Kurds killed in the north haveshown up in the desert south-west
f
|
Iraqi
officials
also tried
to
cov-er their
tracks
by forcibly mov-
ing
neighbors
so
as to
eliminatethose who might identify mass
graves In
many places a deephole
was
dug with heavyequip-ment in remote locations; thenbodies were
dumped
from rucksand the site was covered withearth,
A
number of witnesses havereported
that
two special militaryunits that served only Saddam
KRT
This
body
was
exhumed from
a
mass grave
located near Hilla.
carried out the killing, saidSul-tan,
the
detective.Part of
Sultan's
job is
to helpmake information available to
the
thousands of Iraqis lookingfor loved ones, and it
is
a dutythat
has a
personal meaning forhim. His brother Mohammad
was
seized by security forces
in1986
and was never seen againSultan only learned about his
brother's
fate a few days afterthe
regime's
collapse last spring,when thousands of executionorders were discovered amongthe
government's
looted files.Along with
21
others,
his
broth-er was
taken
 from
 a prison celland shot in 199l|
j*£So
when people come
to
mewith
their
problems,
I
help thembecause
I
think about what hap-pened
to
my brother, he said.
Supreme
Court
<to
consider
Mm
legality of juvenile executions
By Stephen HendersonKnight
Ridder
NewspapersWASHINGTON- The Su-
preme
Court said Monday it willconsider whether executingyoung killers violates constitu-
tional
protections against crueland unusual
punishment,
con-tinuing the justices' substantialreview of death penalty practic-
es in
this
country.The high court already haseliminated executions of thementally
retarded,
insisted thatjuries,not judges, impose deathsentences, chastised lower courtsfor ignoring death penalty ap-
peals and significantly raised
stan-dards for
capital
defense coun-sel
,
$
Now the
justices will
take upthe case of Missouri death
row
inmate Christopher Simmons,who was convicted and sen-tenced to death in 1994. Sim-
mons
was 17
years
old
when hetossed Shirley Crook off a rail-road trestle into a river after abotched robbery
a
year earlier.The Missouri Supreme Courtoverturned Simmons' sentence,relying heavily on the highcourt's
2002
ruling in
Atkins
v.Virginia,
which
outlawed execu-tions of the mentally retarded.The
"evolving
standards of
de-
cency
1
' the high court justicescited
in
that
case
should be ex-tended
to make
executing young
killers
unconstitutional, the Mis-
souri
court wrote.The Missouri decision wasunusual
in
is
attempt
to
apply
a
high court ruling to an area of
law
it
didnt address
at all.
Angry
dissents on
the
Missouri
benchsaid that only the
US
SupremeCourt was qualified
to make thatkind
of leap.Still,
some experts
say
the
Mis-
souri
decision
was a
reasonable
follow-up
to the
court's
decisionon executions of
the
mentallyretarded.
|; "I
think it's very difficult tosquare
the
Atkins
decision
with
the idea that
its OK to
executejuveniles," said Stephen
Bright,
director of the Southern Centerfor Human
Rights
and
a
lectur-er at
Yale
Law
School. "It seemslike the juvenile case shouldprobably
have
been decidedbe-fore the mental retardation case"from
a
logical
standpoint,
Brightsaid
f
In
1989
the high court ruledit unconstitutional for states toput people to death for crimesthey committed before
they
were
16
but the decision
left
open thepossibility of executing
16-
and17-year-olds.Since then, many
states
haveeliminated juvenile executions,and the pace of
juvenile
capitalconvictions and executions
in
alldeath penalty
cases
has
slowedappreciably.The
Supreme
Court embarkedon a serious review of deathpenalty practices in early 2002and has restrained states from
many aspects
of capital punish-ment, but it stopped short ofconsidering again whether itshould
be
legal
at al
In late 2002, the high courtrejected
a
second appeal of theKentucky
man who was
the sub-ject of
its
1989 ruling on juve-nile executions, prompting an
angry
dissent from four justices.Led
by
John Paul Stevens, thedissenting judges called the exe-cution of juveniles "shameful"
and
a "relic."
I I
Winter Term Laker-Inn
Monday
Bagel Sandwich
Lunch Specials
Tuesday
Cheeseburger
Wednesday
^^
J
SizzlingtSalad
8 oz. Fruit
Cup
Curly French Fries 20
oz.
Fountain20
oz.
FountainDrink20
oz.
FountainDrinkDrink
Thursday
Taco Salad
20
oz.
FountainDrink
Friday
Wrap
2 Cookies
20 oz.
FountainDrink
Saturday
Combination
SubiSmall
FrenchFries
20 oz.
FountainDrink
Students:
Pont
Forget to
GRAB
Your
"Lunch
on
the
Run!"
L
 
JANUARY
28,2004THE MERCIA
D
PAGE 3
To
contact:
newsmerciad@mercyhurst edu
NEWS
'Hurst celebrates Martin Luther King
Day
Williams found
not
Studentsplan breakfast, shuttle to downtown activities despite classes
guilty of
all
charges
ByJenAllen
Contributing
writer
Mercyhurst College joined thenation and the Erie communityJan.
19
to celebrate the birthdayof
Dr.
Martin Luther King Jr.MarvinJones,the adviser formulticultural and minority affairsat Mercyhurst, helped plan theday's events which included abreakfast, shuttle service toevents in downtown Erie,
and
amovie in the Student Union."We try to do
as
much as wecan," Jones said concerning theevents that took place on Mar-tin Luther
King
Jr. Day.The day began with
"Break-
fast with
Dr
King" at 9:30 in theMercy
Heritage
Room. Theevent was planned by the Mer-cyhurst Student Governmentand the Diversity
101
Club.At the
breakfast,
students
lead
King's "Address to MontgomeryImprovement Association'' andthe"I Have a Dream" speech."Everyone was very im-pressed," Jones said about thebreakfast
Those who did
comethoroughly enjoyed it"Also on campus, the movie
"Boycott"
was shown through-out the day
in
the Student Union.The movie chronicled
the life
andtimes
of
Dr
King
throughout the
civil
rights movement.Along with the breakfast andmovie, the Mercyhurst StudentGovernment offered a shuttleservice to two different eventsthe Martin Luther
King
Jr. Me-morial March and a memo-rial service at the WarnerThe-atre.Jones,
who is on
the
city
plan-ning board for Martin LutherKing Jr. Day, said a lot of Mer-cyhurst students went to theevents
downtown
\?
The
14*
Annual Erie Memo-rial March was the
irst
 event forthe students who attended. Themarch assembled at 11:30 a.m.in Perry Square and ended
at
theMartin Luther King
Jr.
Centerwhere community leaders ad-dressed the marchers.Later in the day,
Dr
TerranceRoberts, one
of
the "Little RockNine"who started the desegre-gation of schools in Arkansas,
File
photo
Marvin Jones, adviser for
multicultural
and minority helped to plan events to celebrateMartin Luther King Jr. Day In
Erie
and on campus. Jones felt the events all went
well,
and
that Mercyhurst
does
as much as they can.
spoke at the Warner Theatre.
It
was
great,
it
was awesome,"
'Jones
said of the events. "Wewant to get as many of our stu-dents
to
go"Behind the events taking placeon Martin Luther
King
Jr. Daywere the Mercyhurst StudentGovernment and Diversity
101.
David Del Vecchio, president ofstudent government, said that
the
two groups met several timesthis year to plan the day."We have a strong partner-
ship"
Del Vecchio
said.
"We
tryto compliment what they
do."
The groups came up with
dif-
ferent ideas including the
first-
ever "Breakfast with
Dr
King."Many members of both groupsalso attended the breakfast"Since we are a part of thecommunity we wanted to dosomething here
and be part
of abigger thing," Del Vecchio said.Student government has al-ways had a cultural
budgetjine
used for projects and events likethis one and Del Vecchio
said,
"As
our budget increases
we
cando more."With Martin Luther King Jr.day over though and Februarynearing,Black History month will
soon
be here and similar events
will
take place on campus. Thefirst of these events was the "Af-rican American History Bowl"which took place
on
 January 24in the Student Union.
This event has been seen be-
fore
at Mercyhurst College andwas very successful. It is alsoput on by MSG and Diversity
ioi.
ST
i
On
Feb. 12
renowned authorand speaker Dr. Michael EricDyson will speak in the Mary
E
fAngelo
Performing
Arts
Cert-r*at
8:30 p.m. about hew
1
rac-
ism and the future of affirma-tive action.Also celebrating black historymonth, the MSG CulturalAwareness Committee and Di-versity
101
will present "Dinnerand a Movie." Soul food din-ner
will
be served along
with
themovie "Soul Food" in the Stu-dent Union.
Racial profiler to speak on campus
By Holly Burns
Contributing writer"Racial Profiling in a Demo-cratic Society" will be the topicof the evening on Thursday,
Feb.
5.
•{
|
Captain Ron Davis of theOakland, California police de-partment, an expert on racialprofiling and discrimination, willspeak at Mercyhurst College at6pm
in
the Taylor
Little
Theater.(An important item ofnote:thelecture was originally scheduledfor 8 p.m. but now has beenchanged
to
6
p.m..
So
disregardall
of
the posters that are up allover campus.)Davis is chairman of the Na-tional Organization of BlackLaw Enforcement Executives'(NOBLE) task force on racialprofiling, for which he wrote areport entitled, "Racial Profiling:What does the data mean?"Davis visited Erie a year agowhen the results of the reportwere released.Art Amann, Director of theCivic Institute at MercyhurstCollege, felt that it would be a
good
idea
to
bring Captain Davisto campus. He said that Davis"bridges the gap between thedata and what the data reallymeans."He is also a member of therace relations committee
of
theNational Commission on PoliceIntegrity. In addition, he is anexpert on the issues of racialprofiling and discrimination andhas worked with the UnitedStates Attorney General, Unit-ed
States
Department
of
 Justice,United
States
Attorney's Office,National Association for theAdvancement of Colored Peo-
ple,
and the American
Civil
Lib-
erties Union.Captain Davis has been citedin hundreds of news articles, aswell. For example,
he has
beenfeatured
in
the Associated Pressand appeared on Black Enter-tainment Television
(BET),
Court TV,
C-SPAN,
CNN and
ABC
Nightiine.The lecture is sponsored inpartnership by the Mercyhurst
Civic
Institute
and
the Erie Weedand Seed Initiative. The pro-gram is free and open to thepublic
r
IIIIIIIIIIiiiiiii
"The
best food
on
this side of Pittsburgh
4801 Peach St.
Mon -
Fri
10:00 am
-
2:00 am
Sat - Sun
12:00
pm
-
2:00 am
phone 866
-
0337
Continued from page 1.
The witnesses told the policethat they woke up to find Will-iams assaulting them after heescorted them home from aHalloween party last
year.
Will-iams claimed what happened
with
the women was consensu-
al
\
Williams' lawyer, John Carl-son focused that the women did
not seek
help while Williams wasin their apartment for over twohours, even though they spokeon the phone and their otherroommates were sleeping in anearby room.Carlson felt that the women
had
done something they regret-ted and were looking to blameWilliams.Carlson
also said that
the wom-en brought the accusationsagainst
Williams
simply becausethey were worried that newswould spread
in
the
small
schoolcommunity about the events.
The
not guilty verdict from thejury came back after only anhour of deliberation.Williams will graduate fromMercyhurst
this
year.
Cafe Diem offers specials
Continued from page 1.
Cafe
Diem managers are work-ing on promoting the coffeeshop, however some students arealready really familiar with theservices it offers. When askedto comment on
Cafe
Diem, stu-dent Betsy Donner, Senior
HRIM
major, said "I knew thepeople that started Cafe Diemin
2001,
it's the only food
ser-
vice on campus that is studentrun and not run by Sodexo Ser-vices.I have seen it progress,
they have made so
many chang-es to make it nice. When it firststarted
it
was really ugly and theyhave changed
it
by adding a newcounter and furniture."
She
alsowent on to say that her favoritedrinks are the Cafe Mocha andspiced tea, and
as
long
as
she isat Mercyhurst she'll continue topurchase drinks at Cafe Diem
and
she would recommend their
drinks
to anybody.Students can stop in and pur-chase hot
and
cold drinks rang-ing from a regular cappuccinoto turtle mocha's. Cafe Diem isopened Monday thru Fridayfrom
8am-11am
and 7pm-12am, and Sundays from 7pm-12am. Watch for future im-provements at the Cafe Diemand
the
many other student foodservices across campus.
Police
and Safety Lo
Whoa,
that*8
a
lot
of
carbs
Jan
1.2004
m
|
Mercy
Suites
100
Theft: Unknown person tookfour loaves of bread andpopcorn
bowl
rom
 commonarea.
Next
time,
try a candle
Jan.
4.2004
3807 Briggs
Ave.
I|Smoke
Alarm: Student
accidentally
set a pot of
Or
was
It
the
dirty socks?
Jan.
20.2004
}
Duval ApartmentsEmergency situation: Naturalgas leak in laundry room.
NotsoLOL
:-(
Jan.
21.2004Mercy
ApartmentsUnlawful use ofa computer:Other students without
permission USed student's
com
•w**+
potpourri on
fire.
tf
*T
screen name.
Wow
they are
a
whole
50
cents
richer
Jan.
7.2004
Old
MainTheft: Unknown person gainedentry into Tampon machine andremoved all the money.
Luckily,
no
tampons
wereharmed
Jan.
12.2004
LibraryTheft: Unknown person gainedentry into Tampon machine andremoved all the money.Those pesky KentuckySheriffs foil yet another
evil
plot in Erie
Jan
2-13.2004
3823
Lewis
Ave
Harassment
by
Communication:Female making harassing callsto male. Police in Concord,Ohio and the Garrett CountrySheriffs Department
in
Kentucky involved.
And
the crime spree ends...
Jan. 13.2004
SHirt
Academic CenterCriminal
mischief:
Damage
to a
Tampon machine while trying togain entry.
Trying
to
escape
from
thoseRAs?
\
Jan
24.2004
3810 Lewis
Ave
Criminal
Mischief:
Unknownperson broke the
ront
 window.
Was Blockbuster closed?
Performing Arts Center
Theft:
Unknown person took amovie poster
rom ront
obby.
A
desperate
Saturday
night.
..
Jan.
25.20043923
Lewis AveHarassment by Communication:Unknown
male
made obscenecall
to
female.
Only
you
can prevent
potpourri
fires
Baldwin
Hall
Fire alarm:
Fire alarm
accidentally damaged, causingalarm
to
activate.
It's getting hot
in
herre...
McAuley HallUnknown persons damaged aheat sensor causing alarm toactivate.
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