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As previously reported, the S. Wt Francis J. Mertz yjLgk American University and as
Presidential Search Committee S The vice-President for Finance Public Defender in the District of
has been hard at work narrowing and Development of St. Peter*s Columbia.,^ Mr. O'Hara received
down the number of applicants College of Jersey City, New his B.A. from Trinity College In
for the position; of president. Jersey, Mr. Mertz was graduated 1955; | Doctor of Jurisprudence
Marilynn Jewell, the com- from St. Peter's in 1958. Ioi961, from Georgetown University
mittee's Director of Services, has he|received nisi J.D. from the Law ^Center, 1958; Master of
informed ThejMerciad that the New York University School of Laws .also from Georgetown,
committee has! now agreed-on Law. He joined the ad- 1960; and Master of Laws (Legal
four applicants as offering the ministrative staffoof St. Peter's Education) from the^New York
most outstanding credentials. College in 1962 as the registrar University School of- Law, 1966.
and has since served as Assistant Mr. O'Hara has also served as a
to | the ie President for Special consultant on Federal Education
Sister Christian Koontz * Projects and vice-President for Legislation and lists many
Sister ^presently serves as Development. I He assumed his publications in the fields of law
TRUE MERCYHURST STUDENTS Associate Professor and Director present position in October, 1970. and education.
(SeeStory Page5) j of the Department of English and Mr. Mertzthas served as a con-
Chairman,! | Division |j|of sultant for the United States
Office of Education and is af- I K Robert Strickler ^
Humanities of Mercyhurst 8 Mr. Strickler's professional
Campus News Line Begins Operation College. |g Sister received her filiated with -many business,
professional,HjH; a n d ! civic vitae includes faculty jf and ad-
bachelor of Arts degree from ministrative positions^ at£ the
The news line number is 864- changes; and £ the Lakers game Mercyhurst in 1963 and her M.A. organizations, t <&*$*&>** University of Detroit and the
3009. The line must be dialed schedule and-sports results. and PhD. *from ^Catholic | h William T. O'Hara £ University of Notre Dame. He is
direct as the number cannot be It will also Serve as a check and University in 1967 and 1971 Mr. O'Hara, Director of the also l a fformer president of
reached through an extension of balance! to the "This Week at respectively. Prior to joining the Southeastern Branch of the Mary mount College in Salina,
the college phone. Mercyhurst" column found in Mercyhurst faculty, Sister University of Connecticut, joined Kansas. Presently the Director
The campus news line will be in the Community Newsletter.1 M, served as a Teaching Fellow in the staff of that institution in 1963 for Continuing Education at
operation 24 hours a day, seven Students?will be able to have English at Oatholic University, as Associate Dean and Associate Indiana Univeristy, Mr. Strickler
days a week. Its purpose as a rumors answered in capsule as a member of the faculty of Mt. Professor of Law. Prior to that was graduated from Grove City
vehicle of communication is to form ^opi thefi&ne and when Aloysius Junior* College, and on time, he served as a lecturer in College: received his M.A. from
keep the Mercyhurst;community warranted, inquiries will be the faculties of a number of high the School of* Government* and St. Bonaventure; andthislPhD.
informed of \-the activities on the given4o the college dean forjfin- schools. ;;
Public Administration I at from Cornell University. -
^Hill" on a day-by-day basis.^ . depth answering in the gazette or
in the Merciad.
The unit will be manned Forms for thef broadcast of
through the public relations of- news or rumor response are
fice byf Mary Daly, four PR available for the convenience of —'.-.

director, and Jim Casillo who faculty members 1 and Mercy-

heads our audio-visual depart- hurst students^ in the Egan
ment. | information office, in the lobby of
fc Mary will gather the news and Zurn Hall, at the residence hall
write the scripts, while Jim-—a desks, and in the public relations
former broadcast? man—will be office.
(he Voice of the news line.
1 «
These forms should'be com-
Mercyhurst Enrollment
Each evening by 9 p.m. the pleted and returned to the PR
team will have cut a tape listing office by ?3 p.m. of the fday
the activities of the following day. preceding the
Messages | will vary from 30 broadcast. A drop slot has been
requested Soars To R ecord Levels
seconds to 60 seconds tot iso made in the door of the PR office
seconds in time depending on the for the news forms. (For the When Mercyhurst opened its ENROLLMENT (full-time students only)
amount of campus activity to be benefit of our new faculty, the doors to the 1971-72 student body,
reported. public relations office is located it did so in record-breaking • maximum enrollment to be reached
- The news line will calendar by in Room 11 of Egan Hall.) .; fashion.^ At a time when many
day, time, and place such events It is hoped that a before- long, In 2 years v
as theatre productions; coffee "ring down" phones can be in- colleges all over the country
house ^performances; campus stalled in the Zurn Union and in experienced; a decline" in 87.5% increase in 10 years
movies; t, cultural programs; the dormitories for use by $ our enrollment; Mercyhursl-Teached"
an alltime ?high, including the student-faculty ratio|ll:l
departmental news; grants resident students. These phones
received; convention travel; would eliminate the? need for admission of the largest fresh-
registration details; Senate, using floor pay phones or the man class in the College's
academic c o m m i t t e e , college's main telephone arteries history. Statistics released by the
organization, and RUS meetings, with calls to the ! news line Registrar's office break the
with a follow up commentary number. Instead, students would enrollment down as follows: *r
when possible ion the business be able to pick up the receiver of
conducted; faculty lectures; a "dedicated" phone and ihave | Female Male Total
trustee and advisory £ board immediate access to the day's Freshmen 202? 156 358
meetings; administrative policy message .i | Sophomores 123 61 184
• ^

1 019 00 9 • ! • * •
• • • • • • • • • • 0-9 97.
9 9
0Z020J9JW * •
• * • • V • 5 > M
9 9 Juniors; 130 l 36 166
• • 9• 9Z0jfJ9J9
• • » • • W0A
• • *_•_•- W »• • •
i * • • * •
9 • • • • Seniors 117 16 133
Total 572 269 841

1971 FALL TERM m Special
|23 i$6
Ik; 1%6
^® sss


• B V « S • • • • Total 622 |332 954

• • •-•
Includes all students who have
completed less than ho courses. response to community

8:00 A.M. 8:00 A.M II Only 288 of this total were fresh- character of the college.

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18,1071 2:00P.M. 10:00 A.M V A men entering college for the first
3:00P.M. 1:00 P.M time. £.. *?: s
CLASS EXAM your sheet for the following
9:00 A.M. 8:00 A.M. Beginning November 18,^ the
mi FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 19,1071 lower floor of the present library month. 1 J:
10:00 A.M. 10:00 A.M. IN THIS ISSUE: will be Amoved. This f will not f*. The main floor will be moved
4:00P.M. | l :00 P.M. V . V
m V tri
disturb anyone who wishes to use
the upper or main room to study
beginning November 22^ This is
Thanksgiving Vacation Jbut we
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20*1971 12:00 Noon 8:00 A.M.
EXAM THE POPE'S *'-rt».^W -
for exams. If students need
literature or history books from
would welcome anyone who
wants to work on WORK-STUDY

1:00P.M. 10:00 A.M. the lower stack area, please get or anyone who would like to
them before November 18. J volunteer a few hours on. Monday,
All evening classes are to schedule their exams Tuesday, *or Wednesday
for their last class meeting. All grades are due in 9Z0 9 9 PHONE Si$ter M. Barbara has given (November 22,23,24). |
the Registrar's Office by Noon, Tuesday,
November 23. M Jv.% NUMBER permission to any student on v Please contact Sister Mary
Martin if you wish to help with
WORK STUDY to help move
m «


9 9

• -•-•

9 9
• • • • i 'JtZM
t • • • _« 9Jt. 0-90
* : • _9 • 9

*0J MJ0
9 00
* •
J0\9 99 t
9 0
• .• •.
• < . * . * •10
i •
9 9
i • •



books and-then put this time on this move.

Chartreuse Knickers
Equals Item: The athletic department
Is buying blazers for the men on
the basketball team. The money
by David Blanchfield
can't help it that you're only 4 ft.
10 inches tyll and that you, mom,
have always regretted what your
shirt.;, chartreuse knickers with!
yellow tights, spats land a 9
shoulder bag with "Carpe Diem"!

40 Courses? reportedly Is not coming from the being 4 ft. 6 inches did to me. (Hot written on it. That Just seems t o l
student activities fee. but from It was only this year that I felt the wow everybody* ffrff 9 fnl
the proceeds gained by selling pain of being 4 ft. 7 Inches tall. I They say an idea whose time has 3
programs at the games. resent it because it means I can't come can't] be stopped and theC
By Brenda Brewer 1*P November 6,1971 be on the Merchyhurst basketball Mereyhurst athletic department?
Dear Mom and Dad: team.) certainly proved that. Back inl
In the midst of rejoice over the overloads. WYou know, never in my life 1971 the school had gotten t h e !
new academic system which has /For those students who could have I felt resentful towards you They are|so£good this year. boys blazers. The coats looked so 2
designed ^to give students not afford the additional cost of an two until this year nat Mer- They've beaten everybody in good the idea caught on and soonfl
'more electives", serious overload there is still other chyhurst. The resentment makes sight, teams from New York CHy. other schools started outfitting!
dilemmas have arisen for those alternatives; summer school?is me feel guilty, especially when I teams from the big ten why just their teams. Following the logic!
students whoJhave been at the one. However, for those who realize how much it costs you to last week they beat U.C.L.A. So inherent in the whole process,!
Hurst during I the transition could not afford jjPhys. Ed. send me here each year—to be good are they that j| the Ladies schools soon started using the"
period. Indeed, even thosegwho courses or an overload it is specific io,000|bagles a year. Home Journal has asked them to luxury of their sports clothes to^
have only recently come here and unlikely thatfeyou could afford (Didn'LjI tell you back in 1972 go on an international tour. You
when the U.S. dollar caved in that attract athletes. As the outfitsfl
are not caught as such between summer school as it * not only became more sophisticated!
systems have conflicts to be entails the tuition costs of the somebody suggested half time!
resolved. course but room and board as modeling competition* between!
Under our new ^academic well. There is also the con- the teams and so there we were.]
system a student must complete sideration'that summer school To aid the a theletic department in I
40 courses (120) credits in order takes up to sixJweeks of the recruiting the college instituted a jj
to graduate, including 3 Inter- summer interim. Some students new 'interdisciplinary majorfi
sessions, ten liberal studies, (2 in undoubtedly need this time for called "Modeling." To graduate!
five areas), !)• two Inter- summer employment | to 5 sup- you had to have courses in home 9
disciplinaries,Jten electives (for plement their financial resources economics, art, ballet and- law!
non-education |majors), and * up for the academic year proper. As enforcement. The courses in law
to k fifteen major courses.' A jobs are** presently scarce it is enforcement were there so that if ^
student taking three courses for unlikely that a fob 'will await
three' terms for four years plus anyone^ upon.^cotnpletion of anyone "ripped-off" your sport!
three Intersessions, (3x3) 4+3-39 summer school at the endof^uly^ clothes (no pun intended) you*
courses, comes out with thirty- •Your last alternative,: for could track themSdown on yourfj
nine courses (1174 credits). completing grad requirements if own.
Provided that these thirty-nine none of the above seem desirable Leading the double life of a
courses can be fitted into the is Intersession. As stated in the basketball player and model was
proper slots on the graduation 1971 Intersession handbook three not easy for the players and ^it
requirement sheet a non- Intercessions are! required* but often led to conflicts and low
education major had only?one more can be'.selected.'< Providing basketball scores. Thef only
course to make up before that you have participated in the reason Notre Dame beat us so
graduation. ? How and whenjthis Intersession ^program in your badly was that before the game
fortieth course is to be taken is Freshman, |Sopho,more, and the rumor went out that a scout
open to question. Some possible Junior years an additional;. one for the *JMr» America'' contest,
answers are: taking physical could be taken in the Senior year. was in the audience. Whenever
education courses, taking San However, One must ask whether one of our players goi the bail*^
overload dhe' term,^&ttending or not frfe worth the investment of half way downJcourtfhe'd hand
summer school, or participation time, effort and cost to take a the ball to his opponent, go into
in a'fourth Intersession. Let us fourth I Intersession? ? ? Accor- ballet position three and flex his
examine each of these ding Sg the 1971 Intersession muscles. It was one of the fun-*-?
possibilities for ramifications * handbook, the answer would niest £ basketball games I ever
To pick up an additional course saw. ;We did^however, win the
seem to be negative. The hand- half-time competition and two of
(3 § credits) to fulfill grad book states the "Intersession the guys got a bid from the "Mr.
requirements you |may take may not be substituted for liberal America j 1 scout so it was another
physical education! courses (at studies, f.electives, A or ^in- great day jj for Mereyhurst. Also*
additional cost). For those who ter disciplinary courses courses." the score could have been a lot
choose not to take Phys. Ed. there The only other slots on the it was a great idea of vice- are probably wondering why the worse than 144-8, just think if we
is the possibility of an overload (4 graduation requirement sheet president Connally's to suggest Ladies Home Journal wants our
courses in one term). Previous going on the bagle standard. Now had been playing the basketball
that Intersession could fulfill With ifjAmericans are overseas and basketball team to go on a tour. team instead of their water polo
policy regarding i overloads was fhe exclusion of those previously the bagle is devalued they can It's because they?beat U.C.L.A. squad!
as follows: "Students who have stated are as major courses. still eat. Overnight the move and all those other teams-not in
maintained an average*of 3.0 or Neither the handbook nor the turned all} the bagle dealers in basketball though.; In fact .. Well I have to go now, Jeanne
better for three regular terms are latest catalog clarify whether or New York City into millionaires U.C.L.A. beat us 182-16 (and we Dixon just predicted another
usually permitted to take fan not an additional Intersession and it was even a brilliant move set a new high scoring record that mass murder on campus (she's
additional or fourth course in any would fulfill* a jmajor politically. To this day Henry: day). What we've been winning got a hang-up about it—this is the
one term. All other students may requirement; simply no mention Kissinger bemoans his j not 14th wekend in a row she's
take such an overload only with thinking of it, secretly he had game after game is the half time
is made of it. lit should be noted modeling competition. Con- predicted it—each week she gets
the permission of their major that a few days prior to Inter- always wanted to be the first more insistent—I think she's so
advisor. Physical education is not American to be made a honorary sistently our team has the best mad it hasn't come off she's
session registration memos were Prime -Minister of Israel.) pre and post game sports clothes
considered an | overload. |(1971 put up announcing that Seniors Anyway, I'm really sorry about ready to put out a contract for the
College Catalog) Those majoring outfits. Our most winning outfit is Mafia on all of McAuley^Hall).
would be allowed to count their being resentful.-I know, dad, you a I green and blue paisleyibody
in education, however, already fourth Intersession as a possible Me and my buddies? on the
have a built in overload to take elective only, otherwise some of . basketball team are going to
because of the loss of three dress up like nuns and visit
them would doubtedly I be in McAuley tonight.
credits during student teaching.
It is possible that an education
jeopardy of not graduating. NOVEMBER 13 Your loving son,
major may end up (taking two Sporty
(Continued on Page 4) T Symposium n
Second class postage paid at Erie, Pa., 16501.4,$3.00 per year.
Published bi-weekly during the college/ year, except Thanksgiving, • Mereyhurst College will beauty in the early development MEETING
Christmas and Easter vacations^ and examination periods by the i sponsor its second symposium on of children.
students of Mercy hurst Col leg; "^ ecology Saturday, November*; 13,
in the Zurn Hall Coffeehouse Other speakers include Mr.
.<s> •*v-

Vincent Doran Thomas W. Graney, Director of

Editor s (pi
W from 1-4p.m. , | . J$ . I , •
Thejsymposium—under the Erie f City* Planning,|;who will ALL STUDENTS
Associate Editor
/ ' V5>
Bob Parks auspices of«J Project | NOW, an discuss the problems of urban
i\ ecological awareness program of planning, while Sister Joachim
Assistant Editor
s r.m ilvtfli
Sr»fM*f'C*1 • t
\ « »
Julie Samick the Institute on Human Ecology
of Northwestern Pennsylvania-
Stabler art instructor at Mer-
eyhurst Preparatory School will ATTEND
Business Manag \/l Cindy Gustin i s ! being nea
ded by Sister pose ;a * possible plan for the
Christian Koontz, chairman of aesthetic development of Summit
• t W-—
the Mereyhurst division of Plaza. ^ |p* MON. NOV. |I5
Student -Consultant XSH\I. Al Messina
Faculty Advisor r^ym. r r r r ^ ^ < ^ / ^ S ; r Barr
y McAndrew humanities. I• ^.. | Also on|the program will be
Editors:*Bill Dopier la, Sports> #ar^/™gj9pffoefer, Entertainment; Through a montagelof talks, Mereyhurst students Cari I 8:00-8:30 P.M.
Bonnie La Due a, Feature; BiirSachserNews; Mark Zine, Drama. audio-visual experiences, role Colangelo, Sharon Kestler, Mary
playing, and discussion, par- Gail Ambron, Bonnie LaDuca
Staff Writers* AAary Hoffman&J.D. Havrilla, Bob Pettlnelli, Pat Lyon ticipants in the Saturday/; af- LOCATIONS TO BE POSTED
Al Belovarac> Djvernora, Sports; Thomas Q. JjIStefano, Kim and Jane Scura. The coeds will
Wontenay, Sue Weiner, Maureen Hunt, Rick Lamb, Feature; ternoon program twill address feature an "Aero-Envieon" in-
Gerald Barron/ Entertainment; Tom Heberle, News themselves % to the relationship tended to provide an factual ex-
between aesthetics and ecology/ perience of how environment
Staff; Cathy Smith, Kathy Holmes, Christine Cebula, Roseann
Schiavlo, Carol Alco,typist; Annette D'Urso, Mary Popvich, proof
Following a brief orientation at affect art. The afternoon will PURPOSE IS TO DISCUSS
reader; Dianne Guyda,.John DeGeorge, Lay-out'; Fran Ahearn, 1 p.m., Sister Christine Staynoff, close with a role-playing session
Dave Rohde, Bonnie CIymer, Amparo Alvarado„Art; Carol Kress, director of the Mercy Montessori on conflictmgpnterests in land
Shelle Lichtenwalter, photographer; AAary Tupek, Circulation; School, and Ann O'Loughlin of the use. PLANS AND THE
Dario. Cipriani, advertising manager; Bob Beck, editorial Martin Luther King Care Center,
assistant. 3 # & J The public is invited to attend
will discuss thek importance of and participate. g COURSE OBJECTIVES.

Gradi System
Und er Review
Academic 5 Policies freshman class, to ascertain if received A's and 37.68 per cent
committee met Tuesday there need be offerings of a received B's which placed 56.58
October 2^at 4:00p.m. The main remedial or auxiliary nature, or per cent in the socalled 'superior'
order of business was to set up perhaps a College Study classification.* These particular
the agenda for the year's work Orientation Program, to main- numbers become significant if we by RickiMitz
assigning priorities and tain academic standards in the consider that according to
deadlines for sub-committee course work. An attempt will be national tests and transcripts our
work. The Committee is studying made to find out if those who drop student body is composed of
possible guidelines for teacher
certification procedures for
persons already possessing a
out of Mercyhurst do so because
of-lack of background for college
level worki .? Jf>$
students of average ability and in
the letter grade system this is
usually represented by a C grade.
B.A. or B.S. from other in- Along with the study of the
stitutions. Requests are being The major thrust of the com- Letter Grade system at Mer-
made to Mercyhurst in a greater mittee's work for the 1971-72 year Future Shock, the sociologists then f P ^ y ^ t f y ^ : - ^ yi r &4
number since the College cyhurst, examination I will be tell us. Future Shock? Never. .«I lived love. *?v'. "^.""i ^ >* 3*yj$ig$
exercises the certification power will be the study and evaluation made in the uses of Pass-Fail and We're suffering from Schlock now, with you " . ~T:~• 7' ;^*jr
in the name of the state. <' of the Grade System and the policy used in Independent Schlock Shock. And it all revolves ^ I j u s t
Distribution of Grades here at Study courses to see if there be a ..,'-.•'; • ' • \g '-j£.'* $
Another item under ptudy will MercyhursU Using the statistics around one word: Love. ,
wto love! • &rYv-- ^ 'L*i'J\>;?
need for more legislation in these What used to be s o | personal, •Two dollars please, i ^ a - * I S
be an evaluation of the student for the spring of 1971 we; find that areas to insure high academic private and intimate has turned
profile, especially |that? of the 18.90 per cent of the student body standards. & h But their books .read ; like
into a merchandising formula for Walgreen greeting cards com-
wealthy would-be poets and pared to the works of the fathers
capitalistic couldn't be writers of them all: Erich Segal and Rod
who never have to say they're McKuen. '^SBj
sorry. % L H Love I Story: [ a bout * a I male
Mass-produced love, -like hula student who plays hockey instead
hoops and Barbie Dolls, is a new •of hookey. About a coed who gets
Sf£fP vogue. "Love is universal and imarried and then buried. $5.95 in
love isgan easy thing to mer- hard-back, 95 cents in paper-back
chandise," says the mer- please. 1 5 $ f
chandising I director ^ of v And Maestro McKuen: "If they
Paramount records. And not only could overlook my acne /and the
are there bountiful banal books inch I lacked / t o carry them to
H. g «• and multitudinous maudlin heaven,/ I tool could deal in
movies about the subject,? but charity." $4.50 please. I
we're buying those books and "Rod puts into words all J the
LlfHT seeing those movies. We're not tings I feel," said one girl I know
being taken by it. We're taking it who doesn't even have acne.. She
in. j p & H | considers McKuen's prose-poetry
We're allowing today's to be good literature because it
millionaire mod prophets to puts her feelings into works. But
perpetuate old romantic myths good literature takes wouds and
that dictate the Cmeaning and transforms them into feelings.
greening and, worse yet, how we Bl McKuen J and Segal deal Jin
can find Love. i -; greeting card kitsch, but on a
In order to find The Meaning of different level than the others.
Love, you have to play hockey at They manipulate us into wanting
Yale, break away from your rich to believe that love is easy. Their
father and find a poor girlfriend works are read quickly, cried and
who has leukemia. k ite* sighed over quickly. They lead us
| You'll find it if you get rid of into a fantasy world, where life is
your bad breath. Or the frizzies. foa love story, where loneliness is a
Or psoriasis. Or your mild case of national pastime, exceeded only
by leukemia and acne. And they


by Tom Heberle so appalling, the* scope of his
)? terminal acne.
world a Coke.
£ ™ ?
.. You'll find it If you buy the laugh all the ^way through the
.. You'll find it if you live alone-
bunk a nd to the ba nk.
Love Story has
alone—alone— with a cat named five million copies and was made sold more
United States can no longer Sloopy. c
* Let |Freedom> Ring" is a ^campaign to pulverize the ignore China. China is the world's into a successful
..Cardboard .'Love is en- .anyway) moyie. McKuen's books (financially,
A public message sponsored by the Chinese people is so great, that second largest country, and first v e l o p i n g — r a t h e r | than and records have earned The
Erie Committee for Let Freedom I,even |with $ the % irrefutable in population. The United States' developing—us. In poetry, in
|.Ring. You can hear this message evidence before us, it is difficult foreign policy up until now has Bard more than
movies, on television, in alleged Not bad for a little love. $5 million a year.
by dialing a certain telephone E to comprehend.'' This statement been similar to that old cliche * 'if literature. §
number, and there is a new pmay or may $not be true, ac- we turn our heads and try not to And what does it all mean? It
message every week. This ar- cording to what the "irrefutable see it, maybe it. will go away." "i used to be in love with my means that we're desperate
ticle is in reply to the message of evidence" is, if any. But;-my "Ridiculous, unrealistic" you enough to find out
teddy bear, but klove you lots love that jwe'II go through one- the meaning of
the week of October 18 through main concern is not with the might say, but that is exactly more..." proclaims a book called night stands with McKuen and
the 25. It's concerned with validity of the statement. My what our policy has been towards "i love you" that's guaranteed to Segal, who have become Dr.
Nixon's announcement of his visit main concern is:^ Mao's crimes, the most populous country in the be so impersonal you can give it Ruebens in romantic drag,
to China. By this visit, it was, so in fact, so different than those world. to anyone—your lover, your everything you / i I ways wanted
the message tells us, "the final which have been committed right The fact of this matter is that mother or your teddy bear. One /to know...
betrayal of the Chinese people." here in the land of the free ? Are peace in the world, can never be dollar please. §
The message started by saying they so much greater than the achieved through the method Or Peter McWilliams who has
that "the first stab in the back Kent State; or Jackson^ State proposed by the Committee for written a slew of sappy books So what does it all mean? The
came from£ the Truman killings? Or are they greater in Let Freedom Ring. If we should ("Come Love with me and by my answer is probably best put in
Administration, which disarmed scope than the persecutions ignore China? because of its Life," I love therefore I Am " not one of McKuen's own poems: "If
Chiang-Kai-Chek, which then suffered by civil rights activists communism,! why shouldn't the to mention 'The Hard I Stuff: you had listened hard enough
allowed the 'criminal' gangs led in the South. Are they worse than United States be ignored for its Love.") His books contain such Aou might have heard /what I
by Mao-Tse-Tsung toSenslave the the treatment of the Black people imperialistic attitude in foreign hard stuff as :j*
meant to say: Nothing." **
Chinese people. '* The fact of the since 1619 when slavery was affairs. Take for instance But whatever they meant^ to
matter is that the Chinese people-, introduced into this:"land of the Vietnam, our army bases in first say, they say it over and over and
as well as the South Vietnamese, f r e e . " ^ ; | V f | Eurppe with out missile sites .. I lived for love. over again; SLF ^
Thai's, and others in Southeast The message goes on to say pointed to Russia, our economic then $5 Maybe love means you never
Asia, feel that they should be free that "Hitler was a humanitarian domination in South America, .. I lived in love. have to say, I
of American, intervention. compared to Mao." Whether or our support of tIsrael with war
Southeast'Asia is not our sphere not 6 million or 60 million people materials. Why is Germany
of interest. The message also were killed is not the point, if in recognized in the U.N.? They" had • • • • • • • • * <
• < • • • • • • •



• • • • • • • • • 9
t • 9 •_• • *
• • • . • < • • • • • •
» • • • • • *
• • • • < .•_•_•_

refers to Mao's "criminal fact Mao has committed these committed crimes in W.W. II of .WAV.
» • • • • • • • • i ' • > : • > ,

gangs." But nothing is?said of crimes to such an extent. Clearly, great magnitude also. To ignore m
Chiang-Kai-Chek's rigged the fact is that since Mao killed 60 China, we would only polarize the • • •

election and unprovoked attacks million people and Hitler killed two countries and intensify the
on Communist sympathizers. only 6 million, Mao Is supposedly Cold War. It would start a new
Secondly, the message stated a worse monster (he had sup- McCarthy era In which there will
"this creature (which refers to posedly killed a larger number of be little "gooks" peeking out Sw
§ I
Mao), who was "helped by people).I" Mao. is worse than from under the rug.
Truman to get into power, and to James Earl Ray and the people i The way to peace is through SB LIBRARY BOOKS
whom Nixon will now bow down who killed two students at| understanding, not polarization.j«j m
to is the worst criminal|in all Jackson and Kent State. This I commend (President Nixon on
i V t i

history." Is Mao, in fact/fworse comparison is absurd. Here, men his decision to go to China as a
than any other person who tried to kill ideas as well as men. J realization of tins fact. Maybe it
condones violence and fascism as They are just as evil In intent as can draw the two civilizations Jv.*.
those in this country. The United Mao, Hitler or Stalin. *
States, from W.W. I onward, has more v | meaningful
closer together and open the door SSS
The final point I would like to for |
NOVEMBER 18, 1971.
persecuted individuals for their make is a general comment. The?; negotiations. The only thing we
political, philosophical, \ and message concludes by ^saying can achieve through polarization § SAVE YOURSELF A FINE.
religious beliefs. Maybe they that "it is hard to believe that is* a nuclear war or an in-
haven't been persecuted in as President Nixon would stoop so creasingly touchy Cold War
great a magnitude as in China, low as to embrace these monsters situation. I know which method I •My m
but a lesser* wrong is still im- and would propose recognition of would choose. Do you? You had ••HM v.y
their*' regime! which would
m ora 1 from a by angle.

midt stated, "Mao's crimes are people." "Unquestionably, the

better ichoose right, because
The tape then goes on to say guarantee the continued en- there won't be time for a second
that Representative John Sch- slavement of the Chinese chanceUf the wrong method is
chosen. r % * • • • *
• -•.•.

»TT» •
• •

»• • • • ••
>'• • 0 * • • • • • • • •
• • • • • • • • • • • •
> • • # • • • • •_» • • •
• # • • • • • • • • • v
»• » • • * • * • • • • •
0 • m • • • * • • • • •

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • . • . • • • • • •
• • • •


1 3 ] COME TO [Hpj£f
• S A T . H O V . 1 3 | L " • . :

» flB ?• 1-4 PMJ»fiSlfcL&.




Test Dates
I T h e U. S. Civil Service Com- need not take the written test
mission today announced three again unless.}they wish to im-
by Brenda Brewer test dates for 1972 summer jobs in prove their scores. They will be
Federal agencies. Jfe sent a special form by December
Candidates whose applications' 1 to update their qualifications

are received by December 3, and indicate their availability for

1971, will be tested on January 8, employment in 1972. >
Note: To all those new faculty most 'impressed with both} his 1972; those whose* applications The Commission urged can-
members ? not "included *in the colleagues and the department are received by January 7 will be didates to apply early for
following article I wish to extend and likes the close relationships tested February^ 12; and those maximum consideration, and
a welcome to Mercyhurst College between the faculty and student whose applications are received emphasize that the number of
and offer "apologies for your body.I As a European historian, by February 2 will be tested by jobs available through the
March 11. Applications post- nationwide test will be extremely
exclusion from this article. Due Mr. McQuillen will goffer j the marked after February 2 will not small in proportion to the number
to limited time and space it was following courses: H Imperial of competitors. Last year, 157,485
impossible to interview all of our Russia, Early Modern Europe, be accepted, witalfrc S V V persons were tested and only
new faculty and therefore only a Frenchw Revolution,! Soviet Complete instructions for 12,600 were appointed through the
representative few could be in- Russia, I Twentieth i Century filing, and * information on op- nationwide CSC exa m.
terviewed for this issue of the Europe, European Social 1 and portunities available, are con- In addition to providing details
Merciad.* Intellectual History,|g and tained in CSC Announcement No. about the types of jobs that will
$ (Mercyhurst College has been Dynamics of Modernization,^^ 414, Summer Jobs in Federal be filled through the nationwide
honored this year by the addition | In the English department, Mr. Agencies, which may be obtained test, Announcement 414 contains
David Palmer has recently joined from any area , office of the information on : other summer
of some twenty or so new faculty Commission, many \ major •; post jobs that will be filled through
members.) Nearly all deaprt- ranks. He has formerly taught at
Gannon and received his B.A. and offices, most college placement merit procedures administered
ments have made substantial «

PH.D. from Penn State along with offices, or from the II. S. Civil by individual Federal agencies.
gains in faculty resources. Service! Commission, Last year, more than 22,000 jobs
Among the newest faculty is J a
• H M
a iM.A. fromjfc Washington, D.C. 20415. were f il ledjrjf through jjg sue h
former Mercyhurst graduate, Mr. Phil Herring ; • '

Expository Writing, American Applicants rated eligible in 1971 procedures. SsSftr^l 5Js*£&*
Miss Rosemary Blieszner. Upon Poetry, American Realism,
graduation from Mercyhurst,
Miss Blieszner * attended Ohio
* *

A former teacher at Edinboro,

Mr. Philip Herring, comes to
Senior Seminar. Mass Media
Communications, and. an jlin- FROM HYSTERIA'TO - THE
State University to attain her
masters degree. ? The courses
which she will be offering are all
Mercyhurst as a graduate of
Morris Harvey College H B.A.)
tersession on Walt Whitman
constitutes. , Dr. Palmer's
courses for the 71-'72 year.
and* West^Virginia**University f WASHINGTON (WCNS) — The energy needs." Mt§ E g j*
new ^additions I to the Home Another Erie native, Miss environment ? is I getting v rough 5 Beard sees several significant
Economics curriculum. Among (M.A.). Mr. Herring is* the
director of student activities and Sharon Santia has joined the staff
going in the 92nd Congress in trends ^ developing in i en-
them are: Individual Growth and at Mercyhurst and finds! the terms of the progress of the 25- vironmental awareness fl in
Development, an intersession in teaches courses in Speech. He
sees this department as one with school, the students, and facultybill package! proposed &Jjg Congress thfc year: p §ffi
Human Sexuality, A Child in the to be "terrific". Miss^-Santia President Nixon last February. $ An *end*' to hysteria;*»;"The
Family, Organization of a lot of potential for ad- The! House has passed three prophets of ecological doom have
vancement. attended Gannon for her un-
Children's Activities, and Family dergraduate studies and received measures the I Senate four. 1 gone out of fashion," he says.,
Dynamics. Miss Blieszner, who her Masters from the University Nothing J more than two in- "The stop-start f debate on
says she feels "comfortable" ternational treaties and a minor phosphates is one example of how
of Rochester. She is enrolled as a
communications^' bill Shave anfissue *got away from cleai-
here, has returned to Mercyhurst member of | the Language
because she believes in the become law. |S thinking people." • fig $&&
department and will give ' in- Looked at from the viewpoint of 1 National standards: g We are
philosophy of the college and struction! in these courses: seeing * a greater tendency to
feels that Mercyhurst is on the environmental analyst [ Dan
Elementary Spanish, Inter- Beard of the Library of Congress, impose nationali standards, but
brink of some critical changes mediate Spanish, Advanced this slow pace illustrates how the sometimes this strategy! is un-
which can strengthen the in- Spanish, and Spanish Cultures • gcountry is beginning to realize warranted. "Take I the
stitution academically. the size of the environmental requirement for retaining tanks
Teaching on the upper problem. on all boats. Human waste ac-
mathematics level, Dr. Marvin counts for one-half of one per cent
"About 3,000 bills, one-fifth the of all water pollution. A closed-in
Camburn, comes to Mercyhurst's total introduced in Congress each lake in the Midwest needs this
math department with/ a year, concern the environment, sort*of control, but not Puget
Bachelor's degree from Albion and the same proportion is Sound. This is an easy law to
College, an M.A. from * the r enactediinto law," says Beard, make, but highly inappropriate."
University of Detroit, and a who works Jin the Library's
Environmental Policy Division of What is an environmental
P.H.D. from the University of the Congressional Research issue?: "People agree I that
Michigan. His course offerings Service. "The| 91st Congress building parks and saving wl
include: Number Theory, (1909-70) had it easier, because it and controlling smog are en-
Topology, M a t h e m a t i c a l started ? almost at point zero. vironmental issues. But what
Insights, Basic Math,Structure of Enacting |the National about sewage treatment plants?
Environmental Policy Act Who can get excited over getting
Arithmetic, and an intersession in Mr. Higgins rid of a city's waste ?'
Set. Theory. Dr. Camburn has Mr. Palmer standing, Mr. Tolan (NEPA), re-writing air j stan- Beard admits that the public
yet to mingle with many of the The Mercyhurst Art depart-" sitting. dards, controlling oil pollution- attitude toward ecological issues
students and faculty due to his Congress was riding the en- has undergone a massive change
ment has made the greatest gains Lastly, Mr. Robert Tolan, will vironmental wave." M
physical location in Zurn most of numerically in new faculty. Dr. be holding classes in Ethics, Now, Beard says, Congress in the last two years. ? The public
the time. However, of the student Joseph Pizzat presently heads the furorlhas died down a bit," he
History of Philosophy, Marxism, and the public must begin tc says. "But things? are?; looking
body and faculty which he has department and two of his more Philosophy Introduction, and a make the f "really difficult
had contact with, he has been talented colleagues are Mr. and better. What is surprising is the
Marxism intersession for the decisions."^ f quick reaction in government.t
favorably impressed* Mrs. Higgins. The Higgins come Philosophy department. | M r . "No longer can the typical
Congressman get by with general Who would ever have thought
Mr. Barry? Grossman, a |new to Mercyhurst from Milwaukee Tolan comes to Mercyhurst with rhetoric," Beard says. "He must that a Republican President
comer to the Political | Science and find both Erie and the college an M.A. from Notre Dame where face the choice of ending strip would ever get into land use
Department, was responsible for quite agreeable. Living prac- he is presently working on His mining to preserve scenic areas policy; that's totally subverting
the presentation given by Mr. Don tically on campus, the Higgins P.H.D. He finds ^Mercyhurst • or continue it to meet the nation's
Luce a few weeks ago on the find this physical set up very good (Continued on Page 5)
"pleasing" inmany ways.
Vietnam situation. In the in- fori the courses which they teach
terview with Mr. Gossman he in Zurn. Their offerings include:
expressed his pleasure at the turn Art History, Creative Arts for (3x3)4x3. . .
out shown fby Mercyhurst Children, an intersession in Fiber (Continued from Page 2)
students. As yet, however, Mr. Fabrics, Freshman Fun- While J few would argue£ the
Grossman has formulated no damentals, and Ceramics (Mrs. value .of f the new system in
permanent impressions of Higgins) | and Photography, providing the student with a
Mercyhurst. He is a native Sculpture, Graphics, Ceramics, wider range of elected liberal
Erieite. Mr. Grossman holds *a and Jewelry (Mr. Higgins). |
B.A. degree from Cornell,, a studies, the *new curriculum
Masters from Gannon, and'has Mr. Michael McQuillen, a new design was obviously not* drawn
completed two 'years a of law member offthe History * depart- up to accommodate those
school.. With these credentials, he ment brings to Mercyhurst his students of£ limited jjability and
will be teaching American expertise in European History. A financial resourses.f It is
Presidency, Civil Liberties, graduate of Ca nisi us College, Mr. requested thatl the curriculum
Legal /Systems, and Political McQuillen is presently working on committee seriously address
Geography. his I graduate dissertation from itself to some modification of the
the University of Virginia. He is new system. * Election Day Party sponsored by M.S. A.C
NOVEMBER 12,!1971





915 EAST 26th STREET
Now Open On 00


lan 2 Bond
JULIAN BOND was born in his vacant seat— a special House
Nashville, u Tennessee, - on Committee again voted to bar
January 14, 1940. ?. He attended him from membership in the
primary J school J at Lincoln legislature. -
Universityr Pennsylvania, !and MR. BOND won a third election
was graduated from the George in November; 1966, and in
School, a co-educational Quaker December, 1966, the United
preparatory j school J in Bucks States Supreme Court ruled
County, Pennsylvania, in June of unanimously that the Georgia
1957. He entered i Morehouse Hous^ had erred In refusing him
College in Atlanta in September his seat. On January 9, 1967, he
of 1957, fj£g J * t^ok the |Oath of Office and
BOND was a founder of the became a member of the Georgia
Committee on Appeal for Human House of Representatives.
Rights? (COAHR), the Atlanta In the Georgia House, MR.
University I Center \ student BOND serves as a member of the
organization I that co-ordinated Education, Insurance and State
three* years of student anti- Institutions u^and Properties
» •
segregationr. protests in Atlanta Committees: ^ r ^ i f '. • V* .
beginning in 1*960. ffie served for MR. BOND is a member of the
three months as Executive Board j of ^Directors of* the
w *£
Secreatry of the COAHR. & Southern Conference Education
' &M1 In April 1960,3*OND Helped to j&Fund. g^/i#r *S §*'' Si
found the Student Nonviolent Co- 1 He is a member of the Advisory
ordinating Committee (SNCC). | Board of the * proposed Mar fin
SF That summer, he joined the staff Luther King, Jr.^ Memorial
of a newly formed Atlanta Library. * » *£
weekly Negro newspaper, the & He holds membership in the

ATLANTA INQUIRER, as a fcLk &.«£$- U. the Southern
reporter and feature writer. He Correspondents Reporting Racial
later became Managing Editor, i EquaQty Wars (SCRREW), and
$*M In January, 1961,"BOND left is an honorary member of the Phi
^^^^'***0*»«^S(«WB«'S»! ^!» .-. Morehouse to join the staff of the Kappa Literary Society of^he
Student Nonviolent Co-ordinating University of Georgia in Athens J
ComjniUee* (SNCC) as Com- Georgia. w*$ -§ \ * *
munications Director, a position BOND is a member of the
he held until September, 1966. Executive Committee of the

FACES While with SNCC, BOND directed

the organization's photography,
printing and publicity depart-S
ments. His work with SNCC took
him to civil rights drives and
voter registration campaigns in
Atlanta NAACP, and a member
of thelBoard of the Highlander %
Research and Education Center.
He has been a Research
Associate of the Voter Education
Project of the Southern Regional
Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi Council. ] S | ^ * ? * * f IS*
and Arkansas. His poems and articles navel
He was first elected to a seat appeared in 1 Negro Digest.£
created by J reapportionment in Motive,! Rights and g Reviews,
the Georgia House of Freedomways, Ramparts,M
Representatives in 1965, but was Beyond the Blues, New Negro
prevented from taking office in Poets, American Negro Poetry,
January, 1966, by members of the ThegBook of Negro Poetry, and
legislature who objected to his other publications. &
statements about the war in Viet MR. BONDps an Honorary
Nam.! After winning a second Trustee of the Institute of Applied
election in February 1966— to fill Politics, •)&

WASHINGTON (WCNS) - President said in his prepared
President Nixon last week statement. "Cutbacks in certain
dedicated aanew national Center defense needs have ,provided a
for Cancer Research at Fort considerable supply of expertise
From Hysteria. . . . Detrick, Md., where once more and equipment which can now be
than 1,400 scientists worked on used for non-defense purposes —
(For Men &| Women Only) (Continued from Page 4)
local zoning laws. Yet President
highly toxic chemicals and potent
bacterial agents for possible use
if only we take kadvantage of
them," he si ad. I > *
Nixon has far outshone any of his in total war situations. This facility, which two years
predecessors — on ocean dum- | The changeover results from a ago was "one of the most highly
there's a whole pew ping legislation, international
November 1969 announcement by
the President that the U.S. would
no longer conduct research into
classified 'Top Secret* facilities
in the whole United States" will
now be open to scientists ..and
The J latest 'innovation un- such weapons and would destroy
World to Shop... dertaken by (the President is* a
program announced last week to
all existing stockpiles. The Fort
Detrick plant of seven buildings
doctors from all over the world,*'
the Presidents said. It will be
operated by a private firm, not
give high school students "en- and equipment, valued at more yet selected under contract to the
vironmental *" merits awards.** than $235 .million, will be con-
REALM Like ^ the '"President's Physical
Fitness Awards, these ecological
verted into a major center for the
Administration's "war on can-
National Institutes of Health.

within | honors carry no £ monetary cer** that was announced in the WALLET LOST
reward, but recognize {students' President's State of the Union
contributions to local projects. address last January. WITH I.D.
Thei Environmental Protection "This specificjfeonversion will No Money Inside
Agency I and HEW Office of help Illustrate the general PLEASE RETURN!
Education will administer the potential for| using defense
program jointly, buy local related facilities to meet pressing John( Yonkers) Havrillay
817 /state St. citizens* committees will ^decide
the criteria for recipients. * domestic* challenges," the Leave In Information Office

The Pentangle , 4 SALE

FOUR *r i Rated X
•V. T I C K E T S
FRIENDS by Mark Zine
Drama Editor
by Gary Dudenhofer ERIE PLAYHOUSE Here we are again, another the wi ^running horses, soaring
sugary sweet movie. This is a birds, and beautiful sunsets, but
If any assemblage of musicians
in the current folk music business
can be truly called unique, it is
This album also marks new
beginnings for John Renbourn: Children's story of young love—1071 style. 90 minutes of this can lead you to
Rich boy meetsfpoor unwanted believe you are watching a
the Pentangle. No other group
has so successfully knocked down
previously a strict adherent to his
acoustic guitar, he turns 1 to J Theatre orphan girl, thev run away and National ? Geographic film
play house for a year. They live special.
as man and wife for 365 days* The title song,
"Friends" by
musical! barriers and incor- electric guitar on most of the .For quite a while now, it has doing all the things big people do, Elton John, which is good in its
porated folk, classical, jazz, and songs on [REFLECTIONS. His been 'In" to complain about the including having sex and| own right, is the entire film rolled
skillful handling of distortion trend in entertainment. There is producing a baby! IT * into three and some odd minutes.
blues idioms into their musical more and more nudity, violence .{This film is extremely? un-
whole. Unfortunately, Pentangle devices provide a solid jazz The most exciting moments of
background, expecially on and street language and almost believable. Paul and Michele the film are in the first scene
remains virtually unknown on this none of what is referred to as (ages 14 and 15) do not face the where you fear you just spent a
side of the Atlantic Ocean. "Helping Hand." Multi-
instrumentation is also evident 'family entertainment". >! major problems/ of maturing buck and a quarter on a movie in
In early 1967, John-Renbourn Producers say that they just youth, instead they are viewed sub-titles. Lucky for us, Paul and
and Bert Jansch, two guitarists here: beside the!basic five in-
struments, si tar, f glockenspiel, provide what sells and?viewers dealing with adult-1 ike situations Michele do speak in English. If
who | had already established complain that they don't getja in Southern < France. They the director gave us a short story,
themsleves as two offthe most bells, and other numerous in- choice. To make it worse, when* communicate as if they had their it would have been outstanding in
competent modern guitarists, struments are used. Ify * something in the "family" veinl Ph. D*s. Thete are some very its own right. Instead, we viewed
joined company with three other The album has already caused does come along often it is pretty S humorous portions, however a drawn out overworked story
individuals to form The Pen- quite a stir among Pentangle innocuous and loses out to the after sitting through a majority which gives you nothing but|a
tangle. Jacqui' McShee, whose fans; like myself, see the album more pungent offerings on the^' of 'A dragging, ^unbelievable, a nd thinner wallet.
crystal-clear voice Jean handle as a tasteful synthesis of the new basis of production quality. not so funny parts these en- 3 Although rated "R" it is the
with the old. Others, | mostly joyable moments lose their ef-
For the past three years there fect. Symbolism is on every nearest thing to family-fare this
anything from an unaccompanied
folksong to modern blues and jazz purists, say the group has "sold has been a notable exception to frame of film. At first, one enjoys side of Love Bug. What else can I
provided unity for the group's out" in departing from the this trend in the Erie Playhouse say...? $£ *S5
vocals. Underpinning the band on traditional English ballad as the professional Children's Theatre.
acoustic bass and drums, were
respectively, Danny Thompson
source for their material.
However, while the debate
This series brings to Erie fine
professional Children's Theatre.
This series! brings to Erie fine
Student Presidents]Call
continues, thef album represents
and Terry Cox. Both Cox and
Thompson came to the group with ah opportunity for those un-
familar with the Pentangle to
professional talent from New
York City in umounted produc-
Emergency Conference^
reputations of first-rate session
experience the best of both tions . .-j Over one hundred student body Republican candidate. > j
men. I S J worlds. McShee's voice is till .. Saturday, December 4th, will presidents from * colleges and
From* this diversity of in- "It is? imperative that the
pure and clear, especially tender mark the opening of * the fourth Jjuniversities across America twenty-five million ^18-24 years
dividual talent arose the coherent season of this remarkable series. joined with the! Association of old in this country are aware of
whole, f, Their first album, on "Wedding Dress" and "Rain
and Snow", with traditional The first presentation will be a Student Governments this week the mockery! that both
released plater the same year, historical play with music, "One in J calling for? an jEmergency Democratic and Republican
shaped the course their music ballads. Renbourn? and Jansch Life: The Dilemma of Nathan^ Conference for New Voters to party officials are making of the
would take for the next few years. remain their § always tasteful Hale". "Nathan Hale" is organize students as voting reform movements in the par-
Their strongest * asset was the guitar interplay ^throughout the produced by the same company delegates to J the national party ties," continued Draper.
treatment they gave to Medieval album. Thompson and Cox that created last season's nominating conventions>in 1972. "Young people must sense the
English ballads, with McShee or provide some interesting delightful musical farce, The? Emergency Conference is urgency of .this meeting of the
Jansch singing lead. Renbourn variations on the traditional roles "Gabriel Ghost". j> • slated for December 3, 4 and 5 at student community and the
and Jansch prove their virtuosity of bass and drums—instead of |ln February, The Playhouse Loyola University in Chicago. absolute necessity of mobilizing
on nearly every song: their simply "backing up" the group, Professional 'Children's "Theatre "The events of the past month very quickly to combat those
ability to set down a melody in the move to the foreground and will!present two internationally| clearly the two
indicate that neither of forces who would seek to isolate
major" political parties us from the regular party
unison and then eachf take a take active parts in the musical known mime artist, Jack andl welcome}the young, left-leaning procedures. We must remember
different path in a sensitive solo is whole.; ^ Wr Graciela in their show, "Yours^ voters as fully-enfranchised that there are great numbers of
without equal. Two spectacular |f In short, trying to describe the Mime and Ours". This will be participants in the parties," said people in both parties who would
bass solos brought Thompson out Pentangle's music, especially followed by {Mark Twain's im- Duane Draper, President of ASG prefer to wind up at;their con-
REFLECTIONS, is rather like mortal ^Masterpiece, "TomJj and Chairman of the steering ventions with 3,000 students
of the background and into the Sawyer", which will close tfie| committee for? the Energency outside chanting instead- of 300
spotlight with the rest of the trying to describe a sunset. One
can talk of the colors, but it must season on April 1st. i Conference. "These events students inside voting. We do not
group. Finally, Cox's skillful As in past seasons, the entire create a crisis situation for the intend to give them that
handling of his drums provided a be seen to appreciate the overall
effect. To appreciate the Pen- season is being sold on a sub- millions of young people who satisfaction," he concluded.
solid background for the antics of scription basis with' the three- wish to effect constructive The Emergency Conference for
the rest of The Pentangle. tangle, you just have to listen. It show ticket priced at only $3. change through existing in- New Voters is the last national
m Progressively, the band moved is an experience not soon Each show will be presented for stitutions. Unless we begin the gathering of students before the
in the direction of using forgotten. three performances, 11:00 a.m.; task immediately of organizing delegates selection process
traditional ballads for their l:00and 3:00p.m. | J students within the party begins, which in some states is as
processes, we will find ourselves early as I February. The con-
material. Topping, this journey Tickets may be ordered by totally excluded from the ference at Loyola!?will include a
was their fourth album Cruel either *phone or mail. The delegate selections and the number of workshops, seminars,
Sister. Included in this album is a Playhouse Box-Office phone Presidential nominating and panels to discuss speakers, to
particularly memorable ren- number is 899-7008. Mail orders procedures, thus effectively be announced at a later date, will
dition of i "When |I was in my should be addressed | to Erie disenfranchised despite the 26th address the students at the
Prime", sung a capella, by Playhouse, Professional^ amendment." Chicago conference concerning
McShee. Children's Theatre, |Box 2042, The events Draper referred to the issues confronting^ them in
Erie, Pa. 16512. When ordering by were the* Democratic Com- this elec tion yea r. W, ^
..The Pentangle's latest album mail include check -or money mittee's selection of Patricia
REFLECTIONS, 'marks a order or indicate a charge to Harris as temporary chairman of
departure from this movement either: Carlisle's Master Charge the credentials committee over
toward the traditional ballad. or Sears Revolving Charge. liberal Senator Harold fHughes
This is not to say that hey have When mailing by mail include* (D-Iowa), who had been viewed
completely abondoned this art the. When mailing by mail in- by many as the key? to en-
form; these traditional ballads clude the charge account num- | forcement of the '<* Mc Govern
provide the basis for most of the ber. Be sure also to indicate both Commission reforms at the
music on REFLECTIONS.^What a I first and second choice of %Democratic convention in Miami.
performance time. On the Republican side,
is significant
is the incorporation pressure from higher Jechelon
of :' modern jazz in their Republican officials to thwart
arrangements, especially ton. 14 Sunday — Julian Bond Congressman PetefMcCloskey's
•'Helping Hand". An American Gannon College — 8:00
folksong of ripe vintage, " Will the (R-Cal) J challenge to President
Circle Be Unbroken," is also p.m. — Gannon Nixon in the primaries has
included on the album. Auditorium - (G) *$ caused serious financial
19, 20 — Thursday, problems for McCloskey's
Friday, I Saturday campaign, and could essentially
respectively —— Second eliminate him as an alternative
Production A—- Readers
College Theatre -(G)
CENTRAL — Sunday § through
December 17 - Friday —
10:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m.
423 W. 8th St., Erie, Pa. Ph. 453-5111
DISTRIBUTORS — Mercyhurst Student
Art Exhibit 1. A display Service: Prompt &
of paintings, * drawings, brings the
13030 PINE AVENUE-ERIE, PA. calligraphy, sculpture —
Mercyhurst — Gallery,
world of
ZurnHall — (M) • Style: New mod style & fashion
PHONE 455-4663 frames
before your
• Prescriptions
I g OWNERS- Savings: Lowest
< filled
Barbato's Pizzeria 1 Prices
2nd pair discount^
• Contact lenses
• Repairs I
counts * m
N O V E M B E R 12,1971
Brodile Plays 'Hurst BOOK REVIEW'SColumbia
ST ^
8t C o l l e g e on te w a
Worldly {Goods Published in October of 1968 by
Random House, Crisis at
™5«2^iiS *• !* y
to developing a fine Drama Columbia reveals the issues
u uu .s was
P roved with
the first of its production Brodie jKew |York,!October 29—The were either afraid or they ac- which combined with student
which has its final performance Sunday November 7th. If this is an nation's Roman Catholic colleges tually knew that their parish, or
unrest spawned a stimalteneous •
example of the ability of the newly formed department-Broadway a nd universities, despite * their convent, / or * archdiocese, was
Beware! !• J exploition of the college's
total net worth of $2.3 billion, are heading for trouble." ; V* •;
There were many excellent examples of our "on campus' talent. "on the 1 edge of a financial Wide Range of Facts i f ^ ^ M ^ ; academic and surrounding civil:
Marie Oliver! did a splendid job as Sister Helena. She possessed the disaster/ according to James communities. In the Investigation
Five years'of questioning took
of * the April. and May distur-
right amount of emotions that was able to recall the story of the Collin, who-spent five years Gollip from Los Angeles to Rome, bances the commission members
teacher who greatly influenced her. "Little girls, I am in the researching and writing Worldly talking with computer opera totsunearthed a rich store house of
business of putting old heads on young shoulders. Give me a girl, at Goods, a book about church in Louisiana?chanceries and to knowledge concerning l) the
an impressionable age, and she is mine for life." This statement wealth just published by Random seasoned investors at the highest Uni versi ty 's Student-Adminis-
becomes quite apparent in the final scene when Marie/Sr. Helena House. T ] 1 level' wi (hi n \ the Vatican. His
tration credibility gap and ob-
realizes her attempt to get Miss Brodie's attention. "Although these 'institutions research has produced':a'«wide vious distrust of the
Although each actor and • have plants * worth nearly j $2 range of facts, most of them Administration by the students,
actress involved was im- billion and another $295 million of never before published. A few 2) Faculty concern over their
portant in their own right. endowment? capital, many of highlights: , .alji jto ? .i
exclusion from the,* University's
Miss Brodie and her "set" them are doomed," Gollin said. . Wealth of the U.S. Catholic
policy making and develop-
had almost complete control "Not even the laicization of their Church is projected as $26 billion
mental decisions and 3) the
of the show. t^f governing bodies and the end of excluding wealth i of religious Academic rating decline of
Margot LeStrange, as control byf Catholic religious orders. The *bulk of this is Col umbia 's departments.
MaryiMcGregor, played the orders can save them and their represented by brick-and-mortar Under the chapter heading
role as the young girl with a students for * more ] than fa j f e w holdings. Three billion dollars is
"Conditions special to Columbia"
speech handicap. Margot years." ,> * ^ | $i estimated to be in cash, notes and
the Commission deals with the
was extremely good with her Prior to publication of Worldy commercial investments, fes^ t problem of morale. But perhaps
character development. She Goods,
Gollinl commented, . As the national level, proceeds
the Commission was unaware of
was i very believable-with When I began working on this I fromI Catholic I Charities fcam- other "academic" institutions,
this role one must not over- thought I knew where the story paigns average over $100 million for this is not an isolated malady
play, i And if itlwere under- was. What I discovered was that annually $1.6billion a year. . • peculiar to Columbia. Morale* at
developed it would have the truth about ^church wealth . As a reference point, Worldly
the University was at an all time
become humorous. It was . was infinitely more fascinating Goods notes that the combined low and the following were cited
quite evident that she took then the myths about it. *Mt f assets of Standard Oil, A T & T
as "evidence and sources of the
great pains to understand "To really understand; the and U.S. Steel is over $60 billion* loss of institutional confidence"
her character, capturing all inner| workings of any massive |SfcWith a student enrollment of 1) The faculty was openly upset
the mannerisms that it financial operation, you almost nearly 140,000 the Jesuits are theover the institutional conditions
Miss Brodie have tofbe a trained specialist. largest* purveyors p,of private under which they had to work."
required. .^r^.—^ _ Yet thel facts about the church education in the U.S.jg. *gu f
Laura Montpetit, played Jenny,jthe girl who was bound to be This included ^inadequate
and its money pretty well touch £j. Nationality, perpetual, care facilities and funds. " /r*v
famous for sex. It was very easy to believe the line, "she's t£e everybody, Protestant* or jt Jew, and maintenance I endowments £i'S) There was "a significant and
pretty one/' ^Laura possessed not only acting ability but also the Wall Streeter or ^average tax for Catholic Cemeteries comes to widespread decline at Columbia
grace and movement needed for the role. She was excellent not only payer. Makings the basic facts about $350 million. S J K - | i xfSin all areas of study". Tiie ex-
in the picnic scene where she begins the dance, but also captured clear is what took ,time. Plus . Enrollments? in seminaries
cellent caliber of tiie professors
the natural beauty |posing for Mr. Lloyd, the artist (L. Lee learning the questions to ask and declined 50 per cent between 1965
in x the declining departments
the right guys to question. And, of and 1970—from 23,000 to 10,723, S
invalidates the argument that the
Glaister). course, looking at things as they a . TotaIf worth lof [Catholic
are, not at how they're supposed religious orders may be as much departments and : academic
to be. "| -M activities must be excellent if the
' '4, *?' f|v as $8.2 billion, jgj "^» frjfiSral
Legend has it that the church is instructors are of excellent
.Catholic schools employ some
ranking. jgg &»& 2 ? S I
secretive about its wealth. sNot 65,000 lay teachers; their annual 3) -Tuition ^increases? and
really, saysg'Gollin. "I've asked totay payroll comes? to t$430 financial \ transactionslgwere
questions from the parish level to million. T K "$Hj
carried on without ^consulting
St. |Peter's and I got answers. . The cifrrent investment financial aid directors, faculty
Speaking very generally, I'd say portfolio of tiie Vatican is split, and student body. | IggSaMfp
that the church is just as unin- with $30000 million in Italy, $200 4) The. University | was tfltt-
formed about its own finances as million elsewhere. $&
willing to reveal long range plans
the?general public is? Men and ..<. The U.S. church, with assets for development or community
women of the?? church gave me of $34.2 billion, represents bet- Jnvolvement. i
answers for two reasons. No one ween 50 and 60 per cent of all the iWhat remains significant about
had ever asked them ^ some of church's worldwide assets. the report three years after its
these questions before, not even . %, The Pope's private telephone release is this: die commission
the church itself, and people were number is (Rome) 698-3101. £
strikes at the center of student
willing to answer because they To "report on the financial
discontent with what was to be
Mr. Lowther and Miss Brodie sensed that by answering j they'd dynamics of the Catholic Church primarily its overinvolvement
somehow be helping*the church Gollin, a graduate of Yale, drew with the government and the
Candy Yanker played Monica, the dramatic one. She made her inform itself, i { pp. ^ ORLV15 years* experience on in-
ability known from the very beginning with her crying jag. People surrounding community with
And secondly, ^people were surance, corporate financing, narrow non-academic objectives*^
who saw the show will remember the humorous scene where she •villing to talk to me because they fund raising and businessr jour-
The report's truth stands as both
mimics the passionate kiss between Brodie and Lloyd, When it nalism. His first book, Pay Now,
appeal and warning* to other
ca me to comedy-she had everyone in the palm of her hand*j . Die Later, was a detailed study of
academic institutions who risk
the American Life insurance the trust of their Faculty and
Chris Federici as Sandy did one of the most beautiful acting jobs Brodie . . . industry. Even before it ap-Student body **with Policy and
on the 'Hurst stage. She was never without the look of hope that peared, Gollin had begun the five
develop me nta 1 decisions made
Miss Brodie would single her out. She wanted to be loved. |Wheir And Chris ti War nick as Jean years of travel, interviewing and
Brodie (they save the best for research that producedTwordly without their knowledge or
Sandy realizes that because of Brodie she would never reign on top last)-Christie,-as Brodie, lit up Goods. consultation.™
she becomes the colossal woman that, possibly out of spite, entered I Celeste Legas
the stage like j a sky rocket.
the convent. She was as biting as could be, and although rash in her Every movement, ?every detail
decisions you had pity for her. Chris had every detail of the was so perfect. Even her voice
character. She not only acted the part, but she lived it. A job ex- took on a new dimension. SHE
ceptionally well done. WAS BRODIE !| Because of such
an* outstanding performance,
reactions like: "the best play
Tve£ seen,"."Excellent!" and
629 SHOP j
BURHENN'S PHARMACY "the most professional...," we
know is he had command pf her
audience. Professional she was.
It's the first time I can say I
Cor. of 38th A Pine Ave. honestly worked f with a real
actress. Ail involved should be
very happy and we hope Director
FOR 'HURST GIRLS ONLY Iddings is as proud as we are.




drop in
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It tastes KNOW KAZOO
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PIUS MUCH MUCH MORI as fresh as it smells.



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Mercyhurst College, busy in its
MORRIS WHO? by John Wojdyla
preparations J for its first in-
tercollegiate basketball' season,
received a setback when Fresh-
man Cliff Root suffered a foot
Before the weekend of October rushed. And when the slides are injury in a intra-squad scrim-
31,1971, no one on the Crew Team rushed, it tends to slow the boat. mage this past week. «
knew much of a school called This is what'happened to the "At first we thought Cliff's foot
Morris Harvey. The coaches told Hurst, this is why we lost. was broken," said head coach
us that they had a good team . In the second race, John Daley,
which placed second in the Mid- Bob ["Fitty" Jancula, Bob f
Dick Fox, "butjltis only badly
bruised. However, muchj blood
American Finals in the spring of "North" Beck, ? "Chester" JEd
1971. thats alb But by 2:00 p.m. Mylett, Ron Meyer, Al Belovaric, has gathered around the heel and
Sunday afternoon, October 31, we Sal Gallo, and John Wajdyla went
would remember a team called out with coxswain Bill Longeran
he'll be on crutches for several
weeks." j
Morris Harvey for a long time to to try to salvage a race for the Fox is hopeful that the 6-3
come. Hurst. I i ^ former Strong Vincent star jwill M^odvilU, Pa.
The site of the 2.000 meter race £ Again, we had them at the be ready when the season begins
was the Ranawhka River, which start. But at the 1,000 meter mark
cut through the capital city of we started to tire. As with the
December 2 against Lock Haven.
Root, who spent the past several Friday, November
West Virginia, Charleston, and varsity 8, the J V's were rushing years in the army, had been
which passed directly in front of the slides; It was all the worse improving steadily since practice
the State Capitol building. k- * when Morris Harvey called for a
The first race was the varsity power* 10 and started coming
began and was ready to step into
the starting lineup. 19th at 8:30
eight. Coach Pintea had coxle BUI closer and closer. 1 Everyone in On a brighter note is the play of
Longeran take out Bob Dartnell, our boat saw them coming and General Admission
Jim Zielinski. Tony Murphy, and did the one thing a crew shouldn't another Freshman, Mike Emick.
Hugh- Durkin to row against the do—parifc! Well, we did, and this Emick, who hails from Oil City, H I Tickets H I
varsity of Morris Harvey. gave Morris Harvey ,.the break should be a starter for the Lakers
Mercyhursts jumped to a quick they needed. Rowing at a steady when the 'season begins. He has Tickets may be bought in the offices of the if^;
lead half way through the race. stroke, they pulled out ahead with used his 6-5 frame to advantage in |campus center or the information desk of that ^ g ^
Morris v Harvey started 500 meters lfeft. They finished 2 working under the' boards and has
"creeping" up. In the terms of boat lengths ahead of us. The adjusted very well to Fox's w£building or by mail from Allegheny CampusffiH
the trade—the slides were better team had'won. Tz. K system. )© f Center. Allegheny ! College, jMeadville, I Pa. ff§y
Also shooting for starting H (Checks or money orders ON LY) pfeiR I J B I B S R
BASKETBALL positions underneath are Steve
Albert' a* 6-6 Freshman MERCYHURST LAKERS
Inside Impression from Pittsburgh, Jeff McConnel,
the biggest Laker at 6-7, and J.C.
Carter, another former Colonel.
• • [ 1 9 7 1 - 7 2 SEASON
8 B
^ a e
^ ^ ^fcSff^G Opponent
^VT^ Site MEVWBMBT SBiyDjaf'
^ Lock Haven f ^ - ^ S s S x * flfi5£ H o m e ^ y ^ W ^ f *. tSfcZfiSBftS

by John Havrilla Carter could also get a shot at a «BC?Hftpfl^gggfl^yE Sa Dec. A Slippery R o c f c i , ~ ^ * i £ ' 5 i i p 0 e r y Rock, P * - 5 T C ^ H ^ E 9 l f c ^ 9 B f i B B B
(Yonkers) back court spot, if the other big

° e c * ®~ Allegheny ^T* . r t ^ f f i ' A ^ E S f C Home
Dec. 9 — Elmira tf y « ^ . *J&. . j Elmira, N. y.^p
My first impression of our team admission. While our team was man come through. Here he Sa
Dec l 1 — Rochester Inst. Tech. . . ;*fij Home

was one of uncertainity! I playing Behrend, I was overcome would be pressed by Rick Passler
' ' 3 - Roberts Wesley an | f . ffijM^ " - » Home j T ^ K t S f f f t U i S E S E
' 1 6 - H o u g h t o n . « S , . . jfeft Wellsvilie. N. Y-W^B^U/BBS
thought that if we won half our with pride when the Behrend fans aiuPDave Wieczorak, who both Th Dec 16- O h i o N o r t h e r n 5 f t . . ^SHj . j?& . H o m e

games we would be lucky." But were cheering J.C. when we played for Fox at Cathedral
>4 M
^ S n 9 W-
Jan. 10— Lock Haven " ^ 5 • C j • Lock Haven. P a . *
Jan** 1 2 - Federal City . . p £ $ 8 . j K ^ * £ H < 2 Home
i ^
after seeing them in action scored. ] Prep, and Cari Jones from Long Sa Jan, 15— St. J o h n Fisher K f f l S ^ K Home c I
against our neighbors Behrend Rick Fessler is the hand of Island. K
=1 W
Jan;* 1 9 - Alliance . *£&*& Cambridge Springs, H S;
Jang 22— Elmfra ^ ^ * J § j £ v . • 3 § 5 p f t W S i " • H o m o £
and Gannon (who is led by»Glen experience on the court; He has IT" Jan. 2 5 - Thiel A , *j&&SJ3P$&* • Gr«wnwDle. Pa,T
Summers, one time ail- played a year of college ball at St. Dan Bukowski. another former W Feb. 2 - Wheeling i - 2 > j 4 r • Wheeling, W. V * .

American), I'll be disappointed if Vincent's. Rick € is truly |a Rambler, and Dan Fetko from -*fst
Th Feb. 3 - U. of P i t t at J o h n s t o w n , J o h n s t o w n , Pa.

we don't win them all. We thinking ballplayer as well as a Kingston Central Catholic could Sa Feb. 6 - Point Park. . . . . . Pittsburgh. Pa.

"creamed" Behrend and we held fine shot. His presence seems to also move into the starting lineup Th-Feb.
1 0 A l l i a n c e 53?UK*-* - - . -
12— Federal City . . . S y Washington. D C

Gannon to a near draw. make the team click.? %J before the Lakers campaign W- Feb. 16— Allegheny . . - X » . ^ ^ S Meatlvilie, Pa

Our team is led byjJ.C. Carter Steve Albert is our big man at begins. ' ' " F- Feb.
Sa Feb.
18 Grand Valley . . . . £ Allendale, M i c h
1 9 - Aquinas . . . . . G r a n d Rapids, M i c h
the best all round player I've ever 6*5". He has? already proveh fAlso working out for the Lakers Tu-Feb.
Th Feb
22-Walsh " . Canton. O.
24 U o* Pitt at J o h n s t o w n J ^ K ^ ^ L Hornc
seen in a small college ball. To himself when jhe grabbed are Bill Vernal of McKees Rocks, Sa-Feb 2 6 - Wilmington . . . . . Nuw Castle, Del * ^ ^ * ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ "

watch J.C. go one on one or even rebounds off the? rafters from Pa., Steve "Siscaretti of New York HOME GAMES *
Memorial Tech., Gymnasium. 3325 Cherry ui . Cite. Pa.
one on three is worth the price of Gannon's Glen Summers who is City, John Ball of Ebensburg, CV Corry Area H. S. Gymnatlum, 534 E PhMt*"i Cony. Pa.
I H Iroquois H. S. Gymnasium, 4301 l'Oq««oi$ AvflU&LaW. Pk,' Pa
6'8".|He is another player who Pa., and Jim Ma honey from '^•^t GAME TIME: 8-00 P.M. j S ^WrSBS^fliB
arouses cthe opponents' fans North East and Steve Brandon of
Volleyball 11 applause, especially when he
jumps |to block a shot and his
Erie and McDowell High.
^5*5 -•? Athletic Dir./V. Coach • Dick Fox—Sports Inlo. Dir..-Joe Maltis
Ticket Information - Tom Monaqhan. Faculty M^r. of Basketball
^Telephone: 8 1 4 / 8 6 4 0681 Ext. 253 ^

shoulder is even with the rim. 1971-72 MERCYHURST BASKETBALL TEAM

by Laverne Dabney * Mike Emick is (jour other big
$ The Mercyhurst Girls'l man at 6'5". He is a freal ef- Basketball... 3 lue White N a m e ! pos
- Ht. Wt. Class Hometown
Volleyball team are winners. On fensive threat, as well as a good - JlO 11 Dan Fetko G 6-0 160 Fr. Kingston, Pa. ^
November 2nd the team beat rebounder. At Gannon, I guess no junior in his first year of 12 13 Dave Wieczorek G 5-9 160 Soph. Erie, Pa-
organized bail. He is learning U ' 15 RickFessler « G 6-0 175 Sr. Erie, Pa.'
Villa Maria at Mercyhurst Prep. one informed him that^you don't 20 21 CarlJones ^ G 5-10 160 Fr, Bay Shore, N Y *
This hardworking team also took fast. He dunks at 6 T \ John Bap 22 23 Steve Siscare*ti F 6-1 175 Jr. Mew York, N.Y.
second place at a quadrangular score on Glen Summers, because a 6*2" forward sounds small, but 24 25 Jim Carter
30 31 Jim Mahoney
G-F 6-2 190 Soph.
G 6-2 160 Fr.
Erie, Pa.
North East, Pa.
tournament played at Thiel he literally scored all over him. you wouldn't think so if you saw 32 33 Dan Bukowski F 62 175 Fr. Erie, Pa.
College. Although losing first Imagine a mere freshman having him dunk two hands. Bill Vernal 34 35 Cliff Root F 6 3 195 Fr. Erie, Pa.
place to Allegheny College, the audacity to challenge an All is another of our fine forwards at 40 41 ' John Ball j
42 43 Steve Albert
F 6-2 185 Fr.
C 6 6 210 Fr.
Ebensburg, Pa.
Pittsburgh, Pa.
Mercyhurst ^overtook Thiel and American and score no less. > 6'4". You- can count on a few 44 45 Mike Emick F 6-5 205 Fr. Oil City, Pa.
Westminster on the fourth of Carl (Smoker) Jones is the ball points rebounds and assists when «50 51 Steve Brandon j . G 6-0 185 Fr. ... Erie, Pa.
52 53 Bill Vernal C 6-0 205 Fr. McKees Rocks, Pa.
November for a second place handler *of the team. He is fa he is in the game. Jim Mahoney J54 55 Jeff McConnel I C-]6-7 215 Soph. Wilmington, Del.
freshman and can dribble as well is a guard. He has a truly superb
finish.! S } as any guard I've seen. He shoots jump shot. | * f | Head Coach -jDick Fox Assistant Coach - Bill Weborg .
The team wishes to thank all of well too! So well that they named Manager - John Havrii I a
those who came to theigames, him Smoker. K ,
cheering them on to these vic- M Dan (Boo) Bukowski is another re
tories . ~f of our fine guards. He can shoot
and is tremendously agressive on
God Speed'! Coming To 'Hurst
[Football defense. He also can grab a few
rebounds. When he is in the
game, watch close-some
The games of November 1-2 shots that he throws in will amaze of the
." Godspeed" is a concert-version rock Mass composed by Bill Neely, a former Mercyhurst College
student, and conducted by George Hughes* a graduate of the Mercyhurst College Music Department.
The Godspeed Troupe, consisting of both amateur and professional musicians includes chorus and
showed the Raiders gaining a you. 2&JM I ^pS j
J orchestra is an interesting blend of Instruments and voice arrangements.
forfeit win over the Dukes, who The concert will be held in the Zurn Recital Hall at Mercyhurst College November 12,1971 at 8:15
failed to show up. Thus, the Dave (Wiz) Wieczorek is p. m. Admission to the concert is free, under the sponsorship of the Ca mpus Ministry of the College
|Rebels clinched the Cham- another fine ball handler. He has
pionship! by defeatingj the a fine outside shot, but is known
Alcoholics on November 2. % best for his passes. The other
$ In the only game played, the team could have ten men on the
Rebels sped by the Alcoholics 19- court and Wiz could still hit the
6. The Rebel defense, sparked by open man. i 2f
the great line play of Roy Fien- Cliff (Q) Root is another of our
berg | and Bill Guy ton? and fine big men. He is a tough man
defensive backs, Pat Murphy and under the basket both offensively
Ralph Sortino, held the Alcoholics and defensively. Cliff and the
scoreless until the last play of the ball underneath can mean but
game. With 5 seconds left, the one thing-a score for our side. Mj
Alcoholics pulled off a beautiful
too late. I I | i
The rest of the team is also
52 yard screen play. But, it was excellent. There's Dan Fetko our
number one outside shooter
.. The Rebels, plaving a well whenever the defense is playing
balanced offensive* game, scored zone. You'll see a lot buckets by
on three long passes. The first Fet. Steve (Buz) Brandon could
came on a 32 yard scoring pass steal the ball off Marcus Haynes
and run play from Harry and pass it through Haynes' legs
McPoland to Jack Riley. to an open man. Jeff McConnel is
McPoland dove in forf the extra our substitute big man at 67".
point. In the second half it was Whenever he is in, the other team R E C I T A L HALL
again McPoland to Riley for 6, will feel it. J Steve Siscaretti is a
this one fa 56 yard play* A 8:15 P.M.
beautifully executed half-
backpass by? Part Murphy The Erie Book Store "SPONSORED BYWOUR FRIENDLY
covering 38 yards with Jack Riley
again'on* the receiving end 717 French Street
rounded out} the scoring for the
Rebels. The Rebels j are '.now
undefeated wtthione game v
to go Erie, Pa. fi IsEE ABOVE FOR STORY
against the Dukes. .--•
Phone 452-3354