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The Merciad, Oct. 24, 1986

The Merciad, Oct. 24, 1986

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The Merciad, Oct. 24, 1986
The Merciad, Oct. 24, 1986

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President Terms Gro wth Essen tial
By Matthew 1 . Clark The Brie Catholic Diocese, owner of St. The option of construction would inMark's Seminary, has turned down Mer- volve an expansion of existing /structure cy hurst's offer of $2 million for the, rather * than constructing an entirely new building, leaving the college's Board o f building.* ^ **/ f Trustees with some important decisions to "We would expand the cafeteria toward make. § i < . j ^ the Grotto, but not into the Grotto," stated % Among them are the possibility of stay- Dr.i Garvey. "We're, presently discussing ing at St. Mark's or new construction on this with trustees,, faculty, and an architect, however, we do hope to maintain our campus. 1 i "The problem with staying at St. Mark's presence at St. Mark's for some time to i is that there's no room for expansion," said come," he added. Just how long would that be? Mercyhurst President Dr. William P. Garvey. "The diocese needs more office "We'd like a minimum of a 10-year lease space and they believe it (St. Mark's) could for the Music and MCI programs," exbe converted to serve that need,'* he said. plained Dr. Garvey. ** > ^ln order to serve the diocese's needs efHe stated that the St. Mark's situation is fectively, the Diocese claims they would also an emotional issue for the diocese. have to occupy much of the building. "Many 1 diocesan priests have been "They need 40 percent of the building educated there, it was Bishop Gannon's for office space." said Dr. Garvey, in- great dream to build it, and all of these dicating that this would not leave enough things make it an emotional issue. To give space for Mercyhurst's future needs. fv up the seminary's presence there is to "There's n o future space available; we perhaps admit that seminary formation is in an irreversible decline .that it's never gohave no room to grow, " he said. Jr Another option available t o Mercyhurst ing to come back, and they're not willing to accept that,'' he suggested.(• ** is building on campus. ''We're thinking o f moving the Hotel *\ Dr. Garvey indicated that a short term Restaurant Management program back to resolution of? the situation would be campus and leaving the Music Department unlikely. "There appears to be no short term and the Mercyhurst Career Institute there. We would continue to rent half the building resolvement at this time. If the diocese and * would give up half the gym and doesn't change their mind before we break ground, then it's unlikely that we'll be able cafeteria," he said. I "We have to protect the HRM program to afford tSt. Mark's for some time to because o f the number o f students involv- come," he said. ^ "We appreciate what they've done," he ed," he added. :i r , .;

St. Mark's Seminary


Diocese Says No To Purchase Offer
By Janlne Adolphson fcSjIn 1983, Mercyhurst College expanded its facilities to include the St. Mark's Seminary Complex. This was made possible with a five year lease agreement between Mercyhurst and the Diocese o f Erie. ^ Now in the-fourth year o f its five year lease, Mercyhurst must decide on renewing the current lease or relocating its School of Music, Hotel-Restaurant Management Department and Mercyhurst Career Institute since plans to purchase St. Mark's Seminary have fallen through. The Diocese, after much deliberation, has decided not to accept Mercyhurst's proposal o f $2 million for St. Mark's Seminary. £ [ "Money was not the main consideration in the negotiation,** said Frank Hakel, Administrative Coordinator for the Diocese. .Selling the building would mean having to find and acquire alternative accomodations for the Seminary Formation Program. "^• *\ The seminary, built in I960, currently

continued. "We're disappointed butj we Board of Trustees on a decision either to understand their position and we appreciate continue the status quo at St. Mark's or to their willingness to let us continue, there," build on campus. he said. ' 'We have to act on this by the first of the Quick action will have to be taken by the year. The present laws are very favorable, and interest rates are very attractive right now," explained Dr. Garvey. \ "We hope to resolve thisf by the December Board Meeting," he concluded. Construction, > if needed, would begin during the next six to eight months. facilitates 18 college age seminarians''while priesthood. 22 young men have moved t o major It wiU also make a fine facility for t h e seminaries and seven have been ordained location of diocesan offices. The placement deacons. The building wilt also be utilized will be compatible and enhance the to expand diocesan offices. Remaining Seminary Formation«Program at St. •-?• space at St. Mark's will be offered to Mer- Mark's. f | cyhurst for lease. This would probably be Speice feels that the current problems of less space than what the college currently joint occupancy are an "assault o n the inhas available to it. tegrity of the Seminaryfc Foundation 5 ProThe college departments at St. Mark's gram. An incompatibility exists that needs |are growing, therefore remaining at St. to be addressed now,-even before the terMark's is not feasible and leaves Mermination of the existent lease." cyhurst }n the quandary of finding a facility He also anticipates full cooperation from for the School of Music, Hotel-Restaurant Management' Department and the Mer- Mercyhurst, in solving these problems. Mercyhurst, according to Speice, to date, cyhurst Career Institute. , Father Larry Speice, director of Voca- has been wonderful but acknowledges that tions and the Seminarian Formation Pro- the two parties need to find a resolution. "The decline in religious vocations is one gram, feds that "the Diocese has made a wise decision." His points of concern are of the biggest issues felt by the Diocese," that the building has been a Seminary since continued Speice. o'Many seminaries are it was built in 1960. It carries a nostalgia to closed." he concluded. The diocese fully in-1 the priests in the diocese who studied there, tends to keep St. Mark's seminary opened, and serves as .a facility for the spiritual leaving Mercyhurst to find alternatives to growth of' young men preparing for the this situation.


Monte|Ca|lo Night. t..|gi|p^ 2 Election| 86. |. .|pg| 3 Personality 7 Profile £1 & & pg.


Stye fHcrcfai

OCTOBER 24,1986

In Egan Speaker Series
' On Oct. 28, 1986, the Egan Scholars' program will be presenting John Nee, who will be giving a seminar entitled "Coupon Fraud: Who Gets Clipped? Nee teaches Criminal Justice here at Mercyhurst and originally did a paper on commercial counterfeiting which was published late last year. The paper discussed the counterfeit duplicating of such popular and expensive items as Izod polo shirts and Gucci watches and bags. The paper was presented to the Academy of Criminal Justice. After the paper's completion, Nee discovered the enormity of coupon fraud that occurred in this

country, and that encouraged him to write another paper. In large cities such as Detroit, Chicago, Miami and New York, millions of dollars in coupon fraud occur every year. Nee believes t hat J the middle Eastern criminals are controlling the racket. Coupon fraud has many faces. It can be anything from printing phony coupons yourself to the store's own cashiers slipping coupons into their cash drawers and keeping the money reimbursed from the coupons. Nee's coupon fraud paper will be published in the December 1986 issue of the "Journal of Security Administration." * The seminar he has planned for the Mercyhurst community will try to show the enormity of coupon fraud as well as who's involved. Nee wishes to "expose to a very active criminal activity of which few are aware." Currently, Nee is working on a paper dealing with product diversion. His knowledge of the various types of white collar crime is as diverse as his background in others forms of crime. i All are welcome and invited to the seminar which will be held in the * faculty dining & room. The presentation will begin at 4:30 p.m.

Nee Discusses Coupon Fraud

,*v* - - ^ ^ W B W W W I W W P v

The cards are shuffled for SAC's Monte Carlo Night

> by Jennifer Singer • On Oct. 19,1986 Michael Kelly, President of Mercyhurst College Student Government, called'the weekly meeting to order. Following roll call, SAC chairperson Tracy Wasson, was introduced. She announced that Friday will be Montej Carlo Night in; the Backporch Cafe. On Saturday, SAC is sponsoring a bus to Dusquene for the Laker football game. The cost for the bus is $5. The cafeteria is sponsoring an
rw»»«%K^*ij>ct riipn^r ^jjfrg end ftf

Tickets Take Up Meeting
given by the Student Government for the most helpful representative has been renamed. It is now called the Sally Schrader Award. It will still be given to the most helpful and cooperativ e representative. A major issue discussed at the meeting was parking. Kelly informed the representatives that 40 new spaces were being made in Weber parking lot; however, many of the representatives did not feel that this would help very much. Some feel that commuters

The two machines on campus now are always selling out, especially over the weekend when the bookstore is closed. Before adjourning the meeting Kelly asserted that he would see what could be done about this situation. *5

by Kelly Moore" with fake money. Have you always wanted to go At the end of the night, when to Las Vegas and gamble all your all the games are stopped, prizes money away? SAC is giving are auctioned off and you are able everyone a chance tonight at 8:00 to pay with the fake money. when they host "Monte Carlo This year's chairperson, Tracy Night" in the Back Porch Cafe. Wasson, pointed out that it is just There will be various games to a fun time for everyone. SAC has play such as blackjack, 21, and sponsored this event in the past, poker. The best part is that no one and every year it gets better. loses any money. When you enter, So why not change your pace you are given fake money with and try your luck at blackjack or which to play the games. Each the big wheel. You don't have time you win, you are awarded anything to lose.

Takej A Gamble On Monte Carlo Night

this month. If anyone ideas about what foods should be served contact one of the cafeteria workers. All of the Cleveland Brown football game tickets have been sold. Spring Break arrangements are still being made. There was another informational meeting held on Wed. Oct. 22. The price is $329, not $369. * * % The Representative Award


Biology & Geology Students Skip Lab & Go To The Site*
By Betsy Lante When Columbus v discovered Jamaica on May 5, 1494, his first landfall was St* Ann's Bay, 'a stunning white sandy shore on the island's north coast, where, he received a hostile welcome from Arawak Indians. This Dec. 5, as a group of Mercyhurst .science students also discover Jamaica, their reception at St. Ann's Bay will be more hospitable. They will arrive at the Hofstra University Marine Laboratory, a hands-on learning center devoted exclusively to the needs of professors and students from the U.S. and Canada. These students will be earning "the hardest credits they will ever love to get,'* according to geology professor Dr. Raymond Buyce, as they spend ten days performing lab and field exercises in the tropics. Buyce, who will be instructing Modern and'Ancient Carbonate Depositional Environments, will share his professorial duties in the Caribbean with biology professor Dr. Diane Dudzinski, who will instruct in the area of her specialty, Tropical Marine Biology. Both three-credit courses are open to Mercyhurst science majors, as well as non-majors to be admitted at the professors' discretion. The Hofstra lab is an ideal location for the instruction of these courses, Dudzinski commented, because "St. Ann's Bay is protected by a natural bank-barrier reef aboundingk in diverse communities of corals, tropical fish and sunken ships. Other environments to be explored include lagoons, •'"••V srass beds.
maqgrftve&^sandy beaches and 5 rocky shores/ she sail

parking lot even though they should not park there. Many of the representatives also felt that they and others in the Mercyhurst community were being given unfair parking tickets. Kelly stated that he would look into the issue and get back to them next week. Another need mentioned at the meeting was*for more machines that sell washing machine tickets.


8:00 a.m.-10:30 p.m.

Breakfast Platter


•"expires 10/31/86*

with the purchase of an English Muffin Sandwich

includes: 2 eggs 2 sausage 3 bacon with this coupon Hash browns FREE t o a s t or e n 7 ERAG E i 9 ^ muffin









"The island ,\tself has an incredible array of geological features," Buyce added "Observing living reefs offshore will help us to understand those fossilized and uplifted on the land." "The ancient coral reefs are the accumulated remains of creatures with carbonate skeletons that lived millions of years ago," he continued. "They were lifted above sea level with the entire island of Jamaica as other nearby parts of the earth's crust plunged downward,, forming an ocean trench several miles deep between Jamaica and its northern neighbor, Cuba." "These carbonate rocks are important both* academically, * in developing an understanding of howjj the world formed, and economically, because similar rocks in other parts of the world supply much of our oil and gas," Buyce. concluded. Geology students will also examine volcanic rock deposits, cave terrains and a local bauxite mine. Biology students, on the other hand, will focus on the ecology of marine life^forms. In doing so, Dudzinski hopes "they will gain an appreciation for the diversity of species in tropical regions, where man's intrusion has greatly accelerated the extinction rate." Both,, professors feel their students will, benefit from san overlapping of the two courses. Geologists will study the distribution of biological organisms in order to understand ancient carbonate rock deposits. * In* turn/ biologists will .join in the geological examination of fossil

reefs, in 'which the course of 'evolution has been preserve; Much of; the fieldwork will involve snorkeling, and certified SCUBA divers will have the opportunity to take a deeper look into things. The group will also visit tourist attractions such as Drax Hall Beach (location for the filming Of "Return to Treasure Island"), the resort city Ocho Rios, the Botanical Gardens, and Dunn's River Falls (a fresh water cascade descending 600 feet to the open sea), Dudzinski said. Dudzinski, who has taken two 'groups of marine biology students to Jamaica in the past two years, has also studied marine biology at Nassau in the Bahamas and at the Bermuda Biological Station. This will be a first visit to Jamaica for Buyce, although he instructed a geology course two years ago in the Virgin Islands. Having studied carbonate rock deposits throughout much of the U.S. and in the Red Sea, he is currently studying references on Jamaican geology. "I hope to become certified for SCUBA diving before the trip," Buyce added. Students interested * in either course must submit a $50 deposit by Oct. 31. Dudzinski estimates costs for all transportation, room and board, lab use and field trips at $870, with tuition an additional expense. BuyceJ summarized the significance of the * upcoming adventure, "It's a chance for our students to live the science, to become immersed in what it is like to actually *do' what one has' studied for years-on-end academically." JT T * t-

OCTOBER 24,1986

CHlie jRiTriab


by Julie Cherico

Hurst Senior Does Research For D.O.E
Stay was to study the cycling of lipids in bluegill fish J Her assignment concentrated mainly on Pond Sea, consisting 1. Of the land in S.C. on which the federal government took over for a testing site. The task for DiFonzo was to determine how blugills survived in the pond when the nuclear reactor was operating. The nuclear reactor increased the water temperature to 110 degrees but never with fish." DiFonzo had an advisor to report to, but all of the research completed was her own. However, for her first week, DiFonzo had a different advisor in which she had to hatch 100 alligator eggs herself. DiFonzo was evaluated by her advisor and the results were sent to Oak Ridge and Mercyhurst's Biology Dept. She was informed of her evaluations and her research will be submitted in an Oak Ridge research paper. ^* "Not everyone had results," she said, "but, I had results and enough of them to present," she continued.

This past summer, Mercy hurst senior, Chris DiFonzo seized the opportunity to complete some work for the Student Research program which is federally sponsored by the U.S. Department of Energy's Office of Energy Research. DiFonzo, a biology major, English-chemistry minor, applied to Oak Ridge Associated Universities, in Tennessee, and was one ot 74 students who got accepted. She met the qualifications of completing her junior year and sent recommendations along with her transcript to be reviewed. 1 There's a lot of applicants," DiFonzo stated. "You're lucky if you can get in." i She worked for Oak Ridge University at the Savannah River Ecology Laboratory, a federal nuclear power site, in Aiken, S.C. DiPonzo's project for her 10 week

DiFonzo found that thefish hid in dark places and used their fat to survive because all its food was terminated. Since the reactors were shut down during her stay, DiFonzo, every week, caught some fish and through a grinding process, she tried to see a rate of fat build up in the fish. And, she
d i d .
< •

After graduating, DiFonzo is DiFonzo talked of her explanning to attend graduate perience and stated, "When you school. She is looking at the sit in a classroom, you don't do University of Minnesota, among things on your own." "But down Others. If she doesn't begin school t h e r e , " s h e c o n t i n u e d , until Sept., she hopes to reapply "everything was your own and I next summer to continue resear- was able to find out exactly what ching. She doesn't feel that she'll science is." "I also liked hatching have a problem getting accepted the alligators," she concluded. again.

The research she did was something new and DiFonzo stated , "They did it with turtles,

Campaign '86 Continued
In last week's Merciad we saw some of the qualifications of gubernatorial candidates Bob Casey and William Scranton. This week, due to the fact that slightly less publicity has been given to the senate race, we will focus on the candidates in that competition. This campaign pits the 56-yearold Republican incumbent Arlen Specter against the Democratic entry of Bob Edgar, 43, a congressman whom the party hopes will "Forge a new future." j Specter is running on the strength of his past record, making very few new campaign promises. Some of the items Specter claims which are relevent to the college vote: Specter Introduced the Unfair Foreign Competition Act, which would allow' American firms to obtain court injunctions to stop illegal imports, which harm vital 1 domestic industries. * . Specter has been a consistent | supporter of full funding for the Guaranteed Student Loan (GSL) program, Pell Grants, vocational education grants and increased financial aid for higher education students. Specter is also a supporter of the Superfund toxic waste cleanup program and has taken a lead on Pennsylvania environmental issues, such as the problem of leaks in underground storage tanks. These leaks threaten the drinking supplies of many of our state's communities. He also won passage of the Pennsylvania Wilderness Act, which protects over 30,000 acres of state forest for recreation or preservation recession, such as Northwest Pennsylvania. Edgar targets as some of his goals to improve Pennsylvania's economic standing, develop better relations between labor, management, and government and to rehabilitate the state's roads, bridges, tunnels and rails using Pennsylvania steel, thereby helping the ailing steel industry, while at the same time improving the routes used to transport business materials.

Union Revamped^ Witty Video Room
By Traci Bowman

Let's go to the movies! It Siskel & Ebert were here they would have given rave reviews of the fall season on "the hill." Due to the work of Lisa Costello, Patty Strickenberger, John Kinnaman, Maureen Percy, and the funding of carpet and cable by Student jOovernment this summer, a new video room was added to the Stu dent Union. The Video Room has a largescreen cable TV with V.H.S. hookup, (Just the kind you might. watch Monday Night Football on), and the capacity to seat up to 30 people. Student Union and Video Room hours coincide. See 1 isa

Costello for reservations. No teaching will be permitted in the room. Student recreation is the ! first priority in this room; if need be, movies and programs can be viewed for completion of class assignments. Have a video you want to share
With Others? Bring ' e m in. S t u d e n t

Activities also runs movies every other Sunday. Admission is free. Grab your date! Upcoming movies are... Oct. 19 The World According to Garp 7 p.m. ^ 31 The Shining 9 p..m. ^ Nov. 9 Vision Quest 7 p.m. J-. 16 Spies Like Us 7 p.m. See y a t h e r e!

Edgar, while citing his support areas. >A« ->•»>> *~~ .AIM. - S ^ A . of higher education, makes no On the other side of the fence specific statements as to his acwe find Edgar, an underog who tions to benefit education; he has overcome odds before in his sums up his attitude toward Penn1974 congressional upset of | sylvania education by stating Delaware County GOP represen- "One way for Pennsylvania to regain its competetive edge is to tative Larry Williams. Edgar, during his congressional invest in the education of its experience, wrote» the Edgar children. Give kids a solid educaAmendment to the 1983 Jobs Bill tion and they will get better jobs. to send federal money to those The result will be a revitalized areas hit hardest by the 1982-83 economy in our state."


Democrat Bob Edgar - U.S. Senatorial challenger

Republican Senator Arlen Spector - the incumbant

APRIL 2 5 , 1 9 8 7

INFORMATION MEETINGS Tues., Oct. 28,11 a.m. Zurn 101, Gannon 1

3030 Pine-Ave. Erie, Pa, 16504


Home Delivery
• t « >
} »

* %
. ' -

Can Days. Evas & Weekends

Tues., Oct. 28,4 p.m. Carnegie Hall 204 J Allegheny | or. Call 734-3460 v.
i» • i








Qttje fHUrciaft

OCTOBER 24,1986


by Brian Sheridan Nothing could be more detrimental to Mercyhurst's recruitment than not renewing our lease at St. Mark's. The reputation of the D'Angelo Music School and the HRM program have lured many students from far away places to enroll here. To replace the special, extensive facilities will be costly to Mercy hurst and to the individual programs situated there. £ There can be much foresight in hindsight and to say that the dioseses would have eventually become upset with our needing so much space in the complex would be unfair. The time Mercyhurst has spent at St. Mark's has helped those programs to grow and, in effect, helped cause the programs' outstripping the physical limits of the building. So now the college is faced with an sticky situation. If we are to continue to compete with othei schools, we definitely need to expand. The time it would take to add on to existing strutures or build new buildings might hurt the 'Hurst's recruitment of freshman in the coming years. Bringing some of the classes now held at St. Mark's back to the main campus might be beneficial to some though. How many of us had to orave Erie's bitter winter weather to walk up the hill to get to a class. I jhave heard many complaints over the past four years about having to travel to St. Mark's from students who didn't have transportation. Some students even have not taken advantage of the fine programs offered "on the bigger hill" for that reason. J 4 Also, there is the sense of identity. Being up on the hill at St. Mark's has always seem to have separated those programs from others, like they were better than others. Students who have taken mainly classes at St. Mark's probably feel as if they are being alienated from the main campus. Everyone does their best to bridge that identity gap but the actual distance between the buildings cannot be always nullified. In this case, as in so many others, physical distance shrivels compared to emotional distance V An unfortuate result, however, of building anew building is that not wil^frfagejy^nsive but it will shrink the amount of natural hind' 11 scape oni ourTcampu's !' X^Tror'cnfvtzmtoir'tias been p — - n^i hmrr; been destroying the natural enviroment. One of the best things about our campus is that we have an enviroment removed from the setting In which it exists. All around there is the concrete of the city but our camr pus, for the most part* has remained' untainted. We need to expand though and I'm sure if the decision to build does occur, it won't be done at the expense of the beauty of our campus. J I understand the Diocese's position for emotion and history are an important of every culture.'I, however, cannbt see why their needs couldn't be met just as well in some other location. Having the entire St. Mark's Center would benifit many students for many, many years to come. -t r-

St. Mark's - A Vital Part Of The * Hurst In Many Ways

MSG Slates Series Of 'Major' Lectures
by* Micheal Kelley, MSG President i Next Thursday, Oct. 30, a T.V. star whom many of you will recognize instantly will be appearing on the Mercyhurst Campus. Larry Linvilie, former star of the T.V. series "MASH" and other shows like "Grandpa Goes to Washington." will be speaking on his days as "Majoi Frank Burns" and more. Linville is a guest of Mercyhurst Student Government and will be appearing at Zurn Hall at 8:30 p.m. This provides an excellent opportunity to ask some of the questions that you always wanted to ask concerning working with Alan Alda or Jack Albertson; much of the evening will be spent answering your questions. Last year, he performed the same type of show to SRO crowds at University of Edinboro. Many of you might be interested in how a person of Larry Linville* s stature comes to speak at Mercyhurst College in Erie, PA. This process began in July. All summer and early into the fall my office was besieged by agents letters and phone calls. After soi ting though all of the endless garbage, we eventually decided upon presenting three or four lectures and trying to provide some kind of balance. $ i * This year I decided to obtain the services of a well known personality. Through an increased correspondance with an agent, a date is eventually chosen upon and a contract is sig ned. All that is need after this is to set up the hall, the ride to the airport to pick up the guest, making sure that they are comfortable in their hotel room and then be sure that they get to the lecture hall on time. After the lecture is over, we just reverse the process.

I mentioned balance before and and providing this balance in February will be Major Stan Levchenko, a former K.G.B. officer who has defected to the west and we are in the process of negotiating for another lecture speaker for early April. We have covered everything from "Major Burns" to Major Levchenko. £ The best part of this whole deal is that no matter what happens you will get your money's worth there is no charge to the Mercyhurst community for the any of the lectures.


**"! ITTIltlll lln i I I H " 1 I I I I I — w |


by Chris Kovskl After reading some of the latest

cryogenic facilities. They now feel her life to God. The woman has ^ ^ ^touface the challeqftg of a also written a book entitled "Sex, cancer-, AIDS-, and Prank book destined for the Signet Sinatra-free existence. ,' An article to delight young and Classics. old, whatever their sex, party affiliation or, nationality, is one with ' . These articles and many more a page-wide banner stating "The ' - can be found in your local superCosmic, Call Girl: Prostitute has a „ markets. Remember, this is the inb i z a r r e e n c o u n t e r ' with formation that your little brothers spacemen...(and) it changes her and sisters are absorbing as your life$" The gist of the article is that parents take them through the a prostitute is abducted by a UFO checkout line. Reading is and proceeds thereafter to devote fundamental.

Qttie iJHerctaJb
Brian Sheridan, Editor Chris Kovskl, Managing Editor Jennifer Con my. Sports Editor Tonl FlMt, Photography Editor Paula Bruno, Calendar Editor H. L. Boozub, Business Manager Tom Mulligan, Asst. Business Manager MaiIIlow J . Clark, Circulation Manager
^ K M

VOL 60 NO. 4

FRIDAY. OCTOBER 24.1986 Reporters

Janlne Adolphson Chuck Fleet Tracy Bowman Karen Fox Julie Cherico .Wendy Kaufman Angela Chlrillo, Photographer

Mary Beth Manross Kelley Moore Jennifer Singer

Bridget Presutrl t Ann Johnson, Typists Dennis McCarthy, Faculty Adviser

The Merciad Is the student-edited newspaper of Mercyhurst College, 501 East?38th Street, Erie, PA 16546. Tho Merclad office is located in the basement of Baldwin Hall, phone 8254)376.

dinary pieces of literature for enquiring minds. I wondered what members of ^other* cultural subgroups in the world would think if they perused the pages of some of these publication's expository journalism. £, > . For example, how would the Russians react to a headline stating "Russkies* beware! Our postmen will be armedS"? In the course of the story,'the author reveals the importance of rocket launcher training for high school girls. What other displays of U.S. militarism do they need? When the mountain men from "Deliverance" read a story entitled "Mummies* deadly plague could kill us all$", they might fed a slight twinge of anxiety until they read further or had the story read to them and discovered that the "top doc" referred to in the piece ;• is named, Anatoly Verbrazhensky. At this point in time they realize that the "all" in the headlines must be a group of Russians* because no American in his right mind would consent to being part of a group involving "themthar-Red-buggers," land their small troubled minds are put to rest. Those people who believe that professional wrestling is a sport of skill and that Martians have Hitler's brain alive in a laboratory in the body of a pithed frog would have no trouble believing the story about a French infantryman from World War I**who was revived after being frozen for 69 years in a block of ice. Most of these individuals would jump at a chance to be frozen; in fact, they are probably lined up for blocks outside




Second to last of the Mohicans

* i

OCTOBER 24,1986

2Hie ffflerciaa


Candidates Mudslinging Shouldn't Cloud Issues
by Dr. David Allen In "campaign-ese," an assault the American ideal is a concerned This refers to an individual's I upon the character of your oppo- and aware citizen who makes an psychological attachment to a informed decision based on a political party. The attachment nent is called "going negative." careful evaluation of the issue varies in intensity from individual At least three Pennsylvania campositions advanced by competing to individual. As such, it is possipaigns have already "gone candidates. 5 ble to have a strong Democrat or negative" - the Scranton-Casey race for governor, the SpecterEdgar race for U.S. Senate, and the Wachob-Clinger race for the U.S. House of Representatives. The use of the * 'negative'' is not new, although the advent of television campaign commercials | has made it a very effective vote getting tool. Indeed, one timehonored saying of American politics seems ideally suited to this activity- "If you can't stand the heat, stay out of the kitchen." For our purposes this quote means if you are going into politics, either have a thick skin, oi develop one. Your opponent may not like you and therefore may say nasty things about you in public. * £ $ While "negative**^ campaigns do tell us something about the Dr. David Allen emotional and psychological wherewithal of candidates, they Needless to say, there is a Republican or an individual who really do not tell us much about substantial gap between the ideal is only weakly attached to either the simple a d of voting. For ex- and the real— few if any citizens party. Under these conditions it is ample, television commercials are are aware of and concerned about also possible to have an individual expensive to produce and more all the issues. Indeed, the com- who is attached to neither party, expensive to air." Thus, the use of "ponents of the simple act* of i.e., a political independent. Canthe "negative" must have some voting hav* been* know.n to didates stress-r their party idenpurpose other than simply trying political scientists and practicing tification in order to obtain the to upset the opposition. Further, politicians for at least 25 years. votes of those individuals who while most citizens recognize that Voting in American elections is have a strong partisan identifica"negatives" have been part of the determined by a combination of tion. However, not all votes fall campaign arsenal for years, The t long and short term*forces.'Long into this category. Candidates average voter still feels uncomfor- | term forces consist of an in- therefore must stress other subtable in their presence. After all. l dividual's partisan identification. jects in order to garner the votes of the moderate and weak partisan identifiers. The second component of the American voting model, short term forces, accounts for the voting choice of those individuals who do not qualify as strong partisan identifiers. Short term forces consist of the voter's evaluation of issues and the candidates personal attributes. Issues are issues, i.e., candidates are either for or against some idea of how to manage society. Strangely enough, few citizens seem to be familiar with all the issues in any campaign ~ most likely because all the issues do not interest all the people. Candidate attributes are personal characteristics which voters either like or dislike. What a voter likes about a specific candidate is called a "positive" - voter dislikes are called a "negative". Most candidates £ fori high office make use of political pollsters who carry out surveys to establish voter preferences. These surveys provide information about a cand i d a t e s ' " p o s i t i v e s " or "negatives" and about the same. characteristics for his opponent Smart candidates stress their "positive" i attributes and the "negative", attributes of their opponents. The question is: how does this combination of long and short term forces explain the Pennsylvania contests for Governor, U . S . ' S e n a t o r 'an d U . S . Representative? First, all the candidates have gotten as much mileage out of partisan identification as they are going to get. Second, the issues in this set of races seem blurred - all candidates are talking about different schemes or creating more jobs, improving the economy, and safeguarding the environment. Hence, if any of the candidates are going to pull ahead of their respective opponents the only item left to concentrate on is per sonal attributes. As such, you are now witnessing all three sets of candidates "going negative". The six candidates referred to in this article are involved in close races. As they approach the voting deadline they are attempting to obtain a margin of victory by convincing you that they are the guy in the white hat while their opponent wears a black hat. So, what can you do as a concerned and aware voter? First, you do have a personal choice. Second, to excercise that choice find out what each candidates stands for. You can do this by a quick trip to the various campaign headquarters here in town. Campaign staffs will be more than happy to bury you under handouts Which explain what their candidates want to do once they are in office. Third, read and study this material. Fourth, choose the candidate who you feel most closely approximates your vision of how government should operate. .. There is sufficient time before the election for you to become a concerned and aware citizen who is capable of participating wisely in the governing of the nation. Why not try this activity? You will beat the pollsters, mate an informed, choice and exercise the rights which accrued to you on your eighteenth birthday. In short, you will be* doing something that is legal, moral and non-fattening. There are not that many activities these days which have those three characteristics. Dr. Allen* teaches, political science here at Mercyhurst Co4I e g e


AICPAj Scholarship
Toni Myers, a senior accounting major at Mercyhurst College, has been awarded a $500 scholarship for the 1985-86 school year by the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA). Myers was one of 405 undergraduate students to receive this honor. Myers is an "Erie native, and aM983 graduate of Mercyhurst Prep. The scholarships awarded by AICPA are distributed in order to encourage minority students who have chosen to pursue a degree in accounting by making accounting education accessible to as many students as qualify.*Since its inception in 1970, AICPA has awarded over $2.9 million in aid to over 3200 students nation-wide. The AICPA is the national professional organization'of CPAs with a membership of 240,000. The organization sets audit standards,* enforces the code of professional ethics, provides continuing professional education and prepares and grades the U niform' , CPA Examination; z? *$~?*M,

Hours: Tues., Wed., d Thurs., Sun. 5-11:00 p.m.; ' Fri, Sat. 5-1 a.m.

A A SUNDAY . ; & O Gala Opening D'Angelo Concert and Re cital Series — The Kalichstein-Laredo-Robinson Trio, 2:30 p.m., St. Marks


27 TUESDAY J 281 Raps on Religion — 10:30 a.m., Campus

MONDAY * Liturgy — 4:30 p.m.. Campus Ministry


Q Q l WEDNESDAY I £%M Film for Discussion — TUrtle Diary, 7:15 p.m.. Zum Recital Hall A A THURSDAY * fej OX) Larry Lindville - Star of M.A.S.H., 8:30 p.m., Recital Hall Q-i FRIDAY , %| * O A Movie — The Shining, 9 p.m. showing, Student Union Sign-up begins — for Family Feud Teams, details in the Student Union Last Day to Withdraw/Declare Pass-Fail


iii WUh 2 extra items of your choice


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OCTOBER 24,1986

Whoopi Outjumps "JacksFlash
by Brian Sheridan Many people are wondering why Woopi Goldberg would take the lead role in a movie as cliched and predictable as JUMPIN JACK FLASH, after making an impressive screen debut in THE COLOR PURPLE, and a guest s p o t o n *T . V . ' s MOONLIGHTING. After all, a film that reeks of "Televisionitis" as badly as FLASH does can kill the career of a rising star. The astounding Goldberg surpasses her material and makes FLASH entertaining though it's fai from being a great movie. \ Beware of any film that has more names on the screen play than you'd see at the bottom of the Declaration of Independence. It usually means the script was written by one team of writers and not accepted so it was passed to more writers who added their contributions. In the end you have a mish-mash of styles and concepts. FLASH has two teams, David H. Franzoni and J.W. Melville, and Patricia Irving with Christopher yna^pson, but still couldn't remotely comes close to being as funny as Goldberg. The film has the appearance of a patch quilt on which many people have sewn on patches. Goldberg plays a computer operator at a large New York bank and communicates with people all over the world, exchanging recipes and advice. At the end of one work day, she receives a transmission from "Jumpin Jack Flash" who is a British agent trapped in Eastern Europe. He needs Goldberg's help in getting a contact so he can come home. A double agent working inside the British Consulate would rather see Goldberg dead than see the return of "Jumpin Jack Flash." The scriptwriters then put Goldberg through a variety of scrapes that any second-rate T.V. comedienne could have handled. Assassins try to kill her by dragging a phone booth she's in down the street with a tow truck. Later her dress gets stuck in a paper shredder. These are just some of the several laughs FLASH tries for that are beneath Goldberg's talents. The real laughs come when she interjects her own eccentric style >p«rsoi*"ti*|taniflij|hr gggnj j make it work. Simple ideas like Goldberg trying to decipher Mick J agger's lyrics to "Jumpin Jack


Flash,"or walking down a New York street under the influence of truth serum create the most satisfying laughs. Up against the scenes that are nothing more than sen tick, you wonder why they just didn't let Goldberg ad-lib the entire film. * * • Other problems confounded the making of FLASH. Goldberg's part was originally meant for a man and then the director had to be replaced. That gave Penny Marshall, best known as "Laverne" from the T.V. series "Laverne and Shirley" a chance to make her debut as a director of feature films. Marshall handles the slapstick sequences quite well. She tries to sustain a fast-pace throughout, attempting to cover up the gaping holes in the script's logic. Other times she knows enough just to turn the camera on and let Goldberg do her thing. As for the suspense elements, Marshall won't be confused with Brian DePalma. Though the plot of FLASH contains overtones of Hitchcock's NORTH BY NORle doesn't botheimmM to paroay tne masters sty IK™'' Along with Marshall, other

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familiar faces make the jump to the big screen. On hand in parts that just pad out the film are Jim Belushi, Jon Lovitz, Carol Kane, Anne Potts, Tracy Ullman and Michael McKean. Of that group, it's Kane who plays another dippy UTtyntfC" tfmt -needs—to -find-some other character because this one

has become irritating.. $ Goldberg deserves better than this. JUMPIN JACK FLASH will amuse and delight, but not because of it's story. Mick and the Rolling Stones weren't totally correct, for it's Woopi Goldberg, not JUMPIN JACK JLASri'lthat'g the "gas, gas, gas. ^

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By Mary Beth Manross ^Mercyhurst College has five forming Arts Division at the i representatives in the Erie 'Hurst. Playhouse production of Tinian's Barry McAndrew, Associate 1 Rainbow.' These representatives Professor of English, chose the ; include Paul Urbanowicz, alumni role of Finian to make his debut and administration; Barry McAn- with the Erie Playhouse. He drew, faculty; Chris Alessi, stu- states, "The reason I chose that dent; John Burton, alumni; and' role is because I had so much fun Tammy Gandolfo, alumni. when 1 did the role here at MerUrbanowicz chose to audition cyhurst back in 1982." for the part of. Og, the "The play is just a delightful I leprechaun, because he had not j play, because the songs are" so played a character part in a long beautiful," states McAndrew. time. "1 studied voice with Joseph The character of Finian is imChiarelli, here at Mercy hurst, for portant to McAndrew. "Finian is approximately one year and I I a creative, imaginative, sprightly spent a year studying in New York kind of guy. It is a delight to at the American Academy of watch his machinations^ with the Dramatic Arts," states Ur- various characters that he comes banowicz. InJl981 he graduated in contact with and his ability to from Mercyhurst College with a outwit them."J B.A. in Business Administration. He feels that his theatre He has 12 years experience in background has had a positive eftheatre. However, he feels that his fect on his teaching. "I think they work with the Erie Playhouse has feed off one another. My English helped his business career. background, which is my primary "Number one f is the exposure, background, has lead me to read a having your name out there." He \ lot of drama and in order to goes on to state "It has given me understand them I have to really the opportunity to meet a lot of see them as real characters.'*' He people. Obviously, the Erie adds "When I teach, I try to bring Playhouse is very active in the { them as alive as I possible can in V community^ not only with people the classroom." in the arts but in the business and Chris Alessi, a senior compolitical realm as well." * mmunications major, never audi' 'Currently' Urbanowicz';is* Ad- tions with a specific role in mind. missions Coordinator for the Per- "I audition, with the thought that-

Erie Theater Now Sports A Bit iThe Green.. .And 'Hurst Blue
I just want to be in the show," states Alessi. Alessi has a part as a sharecropper and as a member of the chorus. 4 I Alessi has sung and danced in productions since he was in the seventh grade. " I think it (performing) helped me a lot as a communications major because it allows me to be in front of people," indicates Alessi. John Burton auditioned for a part in the chorus and wound up with the parts of a gospleer and a butler. Burton graduated from Mercyhurst n 1980 with a B.A. in Theater. Currently he is the Youth Theater Director at the Erie Playhouse. $ Tammy; G a n d o l f o , Administrative Assistant at the Arts Council of Erie, portrays Sharon. She earned a B.A. in Music Performance in; 1976 from the 'Hurst. The extensive experience and training of these five shows in an outstanding performance ,/ront all. It makes the production a truly enjoyable experience. jti g Finian's Rainbow will be presented tonight and tomorrow night at 8 p.m. and again on Sunday at 3 p.m. Tickets are $5 for students and $9 for adults* Reservations may be made by calling. 454-2851 W* f*$. i I 'i % i, * * ,

OCTOBER 24,1986

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Personality Profile; Diane Franklin
F EjL L O W S H I P S AVAILABLE The National Research Council will administer the FORD FOUNDATION DOCTORAL FELLOWSHIPS FOR MINORITIES for beginning graduate students and J those students within one year of completing their dissertation. Fellowships will be awarded in the behavioral and social sciences, humanities, engineering, mathematics, physical sciences, and biological * sciences. The deadline is November 14. For more information write to Ford Foundation Doctoral Fellowships, The Fellowship Office, National Research Council, 2101 Constitution t Avenue, Washington, D.C., 20418. * RECRUITERS ON CAMPUS The following recruiters will be on campus this week: Limited Express for Fashion Merchandising, Business Administration, and Marketing majors will be here October 29 to interview for Management Trainee positions and Root, Spitznas & Smiley, Inc. will be here October 30 to interview accounting majors for the position of Staff Acountant. FLU SHOTS Flu vaccines will be given this month in the Student Health Services office, 101 preston, daily 9:00-12:00 noon and 1:00-4:00. There is no cost for the service. ALLERGY SHOTS All allergy shots will be given in the Student Health Services office during regular office hours every Thursday and'Friday. Computer Applications in Accounting. All papers should be i 1500-2000 words, accompanied by a 50-75 word abstract. Awards (with matching grants for the departments of the winners) are $1000, $600, and $400 respectively. The first place entry will also be published in the PENNSYLVANIA CPA rJOURNAl and all entrants will receive a oneyear subscription to the journal. The deadline for entries is January 31, 1987. For more information, write to The Pennsylvania Institute of CPA's, 1608 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, PA, 19103 or call 215-735-2635. By Wendy Kaufmann tional Champion for Whitewater There's a young lady on cam- Kayaking two years in a row. "I pus that you should meet. She probably still would be, too, but I stands about 5*5 1!4", has sandy left to come here.' Franklin does not have any brown hair and a distinct accent. She is now in her second year here family here in the states. She does at Mercyhurst as a graduate stu- have a concern about the situation dent. Dianne Franklin is foreign in her homeland and for the wellbeing of her family. "It is not a student from South Africa. Speaking with Frankln, you pleasant place right now, but I do soon find her to be very pleasant agree with the sanctions." She and her opinions very intriguing. said that the sanctions made are She began her education in South hard on the blacks, but they are Africa at the University of Stellen- dying anyway because police are i bosch, "A very good school, one killing them. of the best," she said. "1 was Also she felt that the sanctions there for 6 years for my B.A. in show the blacks that the Law and my Law degree. Americans care, because they are How in the world does one get trying to do at least something to from South Africa to Erie, Penn- throw off the South African sylvania?, Mercyhurst to be more government. Unfortunately, specific? "Well my mother started ' Franklin feels that her governwriting to a lot of different ment, given the way they are will schools and getting information retaliate rather than consent to about the criminal justice pro- change. i One unpleasant topic, briefly grams for me. The letters that I received from Mercyhurst from mentioned as if it was truely horriFrank Hogan and Sr. Elizabeth fying, was that of the torture that were enthusiastic. The other occured in the prisons. Franklin schools were very business like could not be specific but simply and not personal like Mer- stated, "It would make you ill in cyhurst." J- your stomach if I told you about Her home land is somewhat dif- it." i jf & #f ferent from the states, however, it What is a South African is very modernized. "It is a woman going to do once she combeautiful city, and at the bottom pletes her graduate school here in of the continent are oceans on the states? "I would like to go both*sides of it$" The tone in back to my country and be a provoice became upbeat as she secutor, however, in several monstarted talking about the oceans, ths I probably would be detained, "Because I love to surf and so my mother wants me to stay in kayak." In fact, she was the Na- the states for now$" The party begins.

PUMPKIN SALE Alpha Phi Sigma, the National Criminal Justice Honor Society, is having a pumpkin sale for HalloACCOUNTING MAJORS The Pennsylvania CPA Journal ween. The pumpkins will be is s p o n s o r i n g a s t u d e n t available for pick-up on Wednesmanuscript competition for ac- day. Place your order now with counting majors. The topic is any Alpha Phi Sigma member or at the Criminal Justice Graduate Office, located in Preston 111.

MOVIES For information on this w e e k ' s m o v i e s , Jc a l l 868-5 15 1-Millcreek M a l l Cinemas; 454-2881-Cinema World; 899-4U5-Eastway. Plaza Theater; and 455-0050-Plaza Theater. ™ CONCERT K104 presents Alice Cooper with special guest Vinnie Vincent in concert Nov. 9 at the Civic Center. Tickets are $13.75 in advance and $14.75 the day of the show and are on sale at the box office and all Ticketrons or charge by phone-452-4857. $

THEATRE The Erie Playhouse presents Finian's Rainbow Oct. 24-25 at 8:00 and Oct 26 at 3:00. Tickets are $9.00 for adults and $5.00 for students thru college. Box office hours are Mon.-Fri. 10:00-4:30 and Sat. 10:00-2:00. Call 454-28S1 for more information. MUSIC The Erie Philharmonic presents an Orchestra Showcase Sat., Oct.25, 8 p.m. The program includes Mozart, Frackenpohl, Doppler, and Brahms. Tickets are $15.75, $12.25, $10.25, and $8.25

with special discounts for students. Call 455-137S for more information. BUS TRIP There will be a bus available for students to go to the Duquesne game. The cost is $5.00 and-students can sign up in Lisa Costello's* office WITH their money by 12:00 noon on Fri., Oct. 24. I ; ? MONTE CARLO NITE Monte Carlo Nite is Friday at 8 p.m. in the Back Porch Cafe. Everyone is invited. HALLOWEEN DANCE Fri. Oct. 3) from 9-2, The Association of Black Colligate will be sponsoring a Halloween dance in the Mercyhurst Blue J Room. Tickets are $1.00 with a costume and $2.00 without one. Thej tickets* are available at the door. PARTY Billy's, in the Erie Hilton, will be holding a nonalcohol party on Sunday from 8 p.m. to 12 to celebrate Alcohol Awarness Week. The party is free o f c hh a T g e


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entire campus ministry staff wants toithank all those generously donated] their time ancr efforts for the | Correction The like to corfood drive. This year's col lee-J rect anMerciadinwouldweek's Stuerror last Government The was the* largest ever in dent for their spring article.trip to price break Daytona was incorrectly year history of Mer- quoted asBeach The price MSG $369. has the trip is _ ^ Food Drives. You] Thatset forstill includesonly $329. price transportation and hotel fees. We are sorry col lected 16081 bs. of food. for any inconvenience that the er. . * * •

The more you drink, the more coordination you lose. That's a fact, plain and simple. 5 % It's also a fact that 12 ounces of beer, 5 ounces of wine and l'/i ounces ol spirits all have the same alcohol content. And consumed in excess, all can affect you. Still, people drink too much and then go out and expect to handle a car. * & When you drink too much, you can't handle a car. You can't even handle a pen.

A public service message from WllI Ro£er§
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OCTOBER 24,1986


Record At 4-3

by Chuck Fleet l Last season the Mercyhurst Lakers returned to Erie blaring their bus horns, letting the students know that they had just stunned the perennial Division III power house Dayton-Flyers with a 19-6 victory. The Flyers had their revenge this year as they defeated the Lakers 30-7 in the Parents' Weekend matchup. The Flyers didn't take long to

Flyers Get Revenge, Defeat Lakers
show the Lakers why they*are ranked number one in Division III, as they returned the opening kick-off 52 yards to the Laker 30 yard line* The Laker defense showed they^were going to play tough when they held Dayton to just a 22 yard field goal. That turned out to be the only bright spot for the defense as Dayton went on to score on three of its first four possesions. Dayton scored again on a one yard touchdown run after travelling 70 yards in 12 plays making the score 10-0. The Flyers scored again after a Laker defender roughed the kicker giving Dayton the chance to score on a 12 yard touchdown pass to Tony Petrucci. The PA1 failed leaving the Flyers ahead 16-0. ; f The * Hursts offense finally got in the action when Junior Brian Rostek took the ball in from one yard out. The touchdown came about after Rostek hit Tim Wilkins on a 76 yard pass, the longest pass in Mercyhurst history. Unfortunately for the Lakers that would be the only score as the Flyers recovered a 'Hurst fumble on their own one yard line to end an impressive Laker drive. ** J Dayton had control of the ball for a total of 38 minutes gaining 389 yards in total offense. The Lakers gained an impressive 278 yards including 88 yards rushing. The Flyers had only given up 16 rushing yards in their first six games. who started in place Scott Gorring, who was serving a one game suspension for disciplinary reasons, totalled 111 yards on I I M• r




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Intramural Standings



Diamond Men....2 1 0 Batches Nuts 1 11 Who Knows.,....1 0 1 Undertakers 0 10 Mosey In 0 10 just Try ^,..0 2 0

Volleyball WL Alabama Slamers...4 0 TakeOff ....,2 1 Y The Need 22 Who Knows... 12 Sadima...„*...• 04

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Sophomore Lou Konyha carries the ball past the Dayton defenders. Rostek completed 10 of 24 passes for a total of 190 yards with two interceptions. Wilkins four receptions. Rostek lead the | Laker rushers garnering 66 yards on 20 carries. A

Booters Ride 12 Game iWinning
By Jennifer Con my Dallas Kieser turned in two. The Mercyhurst Laker soccer In the Laker's 8-0 victory over team is riding a 12 game winning Pitt-Bradford, Melody recorded 1 streak after wins over Pitt- his fifth' shutout of the season. Bradford and District of The Lakers outshot the Panthers 23-2. Goal scorers were Blair Columbia. $ In the District of Columbia Thomson wilth two goals and an match coach" Rick Burns gave assist, Shaffrey and Mohr each equal playing time to goalkeepers had one goal and two assists* John Melody (first half) and Joe while Bernie Valento had one goal Behr (second half), as the Lakers and one assist. % « Assistant coach Brian Matijasic a posted 9-0 win.'; Melody went on to score two stated he has been pleased;with £ goals in the second half while the mid -field play, where the playing out of the goal. Dave Lakers have been dominating. Delzell'and Chris Mohr each He added that this season, the scored two goals and one assist. Lakers have been able J to score Other goal scorers were Bobby more goals per shot. Bergfolk, Tom Mulligan and The Lakers have only given up Derry Kelly. Donnough Shaffrey five goals in the past 12 wins while had three assists in the game while scoring a phenomenal 69 goals. The 'Hurst's next home game will be Wed., Oct 29 against Penn State-Behr end. It is not yet known where the game will be played due to the condition, of St. Mark's field. The Lakers travel to Duquesne for a night game on Saturday at South High Stadium at 7 p.m The 'Hurst will be looking to increase their season record to 5-3 with a win over the Dukes who have managed just 178 yards in offense.

Football Mercyhurst Dayton Volleyball 7 Mercyhurst 30 Canisius Mercyhurst Penn State Behrend
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