"Not Everything That is faced can be changed; But Nothing -M * sc Can be changed until it is faced'' James Baldwin • <


XLV NO. 23


APRIL 6. 1973


The {Race Is On
by*Sharon Warner
At the April 2 meeting of* RUS, nominations were accepted for the 1973-74 offices that will be vacated with the close of this academic year. The nominations as recorded in RUS secretarial notes were: Office of President: lAlexis Walker! Dario Cipriani $ Marty Keeney Office of Vice-President: ,> • Frank BarryBob Gearhart Office of Secretary: Marianne Jacobs g Charlene Kolupski Off ice of Treasurer: | |* Kathy Thompson | Rose Scott I Ralph Sortino Julie Samickl' As of the 8:00 deadline, all but three|candidates have accepted their respective nominations. < * Both Kathy Thompson 3 and Dario *§ Cipriani refused nominations. Ralph Sortino did not contact McAndrew either positively or negatively within the i designated period and therefore is not eligible. Mc Andrew has stated that after election preparations have been made, and after a location for them has been established, he will resign from any active duties concerning elections, including vote count on election day, Tuesday, April 10th. & £ \ |* Students had an opportunity to audit the candidates platforms in a series of £ meetings scheduled late lastTweek. Speeches were

Constitutional Revision Passed By! R.U.S.
by Anne Mashinic
Throughout the year there has been considerable criticism over the disunity found in our student government. At last, Wednesday night's meeting, however, the body acting as a whole passed the constitutional revision by]a vote of 31-1 with 5 abstentions. This major accomplishment which calls for a change in the selection of student representatives was constructed by Alexis Walker, Secretary of R U.S. ^ ? Initially, the constitutional change consists of the following seven revisions: MM P (1) the establishment of five student wards on the basis of population from which seven representatives will be chosen for each. These consist of Ward A Law Enforcement and Sociology; WardB - Art, Drama, and Music; Ward C|- Biology, Chemistry, General Science, ,Home Economics, and Math; Ward D Elementary| Education and English; Ward E ;3 Business, French, History, Political Science, Psychology and Spanish. (2) the election of one freshman representative in the fall of each year from each of the five wardsS (3) that R.U.S. officers be nonvoting members? of the* College senate. ^5 £ Jfr (4) that a standing committee structure be designed with Ihese possibilities: v t ;$&t. ft afCultural Committee b. Social Committee c. Academic Committee d. Community-Centered | Committee (5) nominations for officers will be made at a meeting of students, and nominees will be given 24 hours to accept or reject the nomination. I (6) that nominations for representatives be held on a common day, and nominees be given 24 hours to accept or reject the nomination. ^ £ (7)1 that election! of representatives be held after election of officers. | Missi Walker sees the overall effect of these seven revisions in three significant areas: "accountability," "void between resident:and day students'*, and "academic affairs." | "Accountability," states?'Miss Walker, "is important because of its influence on performance." By electing representatives from small academic departments rather than respective classes, a greater responsibility will be established. In the past the student has had little criteria on which to select his? representative. |Now, however, the close association between department members will allow the student to choose 7 the Imost capable representative. A more equalized association of resident* students* andgday students within each department will result in the selection of more day students than in the {past. Miss Walker believes that "with the growing percentage of day •students at Mercy hurst it is vital that they be given a significant role in functional organizations."# Miss Walker states that "any school government must ?be aware that its scope cannot be limited to social activities. Cultural community $and academic affairs .are equally relevant." Under this new revision the R.U.S. representative, having been chosen from the small academic department, will be more sympathetic to that particular department's criticisms^and suggestions. Not only will there be a|closer ex change of ideas? between the representatives and those he represents but also between the department's faculty* and the representative. 15 | By providing greater responsibility, more equalized representation, and a wider range of interests, the I constitutional revision will undoubtedly have a very positive effect on our student government. Alexis Walker, the Constitutional Revision Com! mittee, and the R.U.S* members who supported this change should be highly commended.




ARTICLE IV | % A.The Executive Board shall consist of the President, Vice President, Secretary and Treasurer to be elected in March by the entire student body. These four shall have voice and vote on the Representative Union, of Students and voice but no vote Dn the College Senate. They shall serve the Fall, Winter and Spring terms of the following academic year. The Executive Board may act in an emergency when the entire governing body cannot meet, with such action subject to the review of the Representative Union of Students? at the next meeting. t B.The remainder of the Union shall be composed of 40 Representatives and the College Senate * constituent shall be maintained by weighted ballot when necessary. | d. These representatives shall be chosen in equal number from five student wards classified on the basis of population. Seven representatives shall be chosen from each ward in April to serve the Fall, Winter,! and Spring terms of the following year. range of character portraits. Most currently they were seen in Dark of the Moon as Ma Allan and Mr. Bergan, however Mike's performance of Harold in Black Comedy and Christi as Vera in Mame | won ^overwhelming audience approval. | £ m Ending the joyous evening will be Jules Feiffer's satirical cartoon Passionella. Bill Meade 2. Repeal. 4 shall be posted by the policy 4. One freshman representative chairman. I from each ward shall be chosen at the end of the Fall term. These G. Repeal. representatives shall be full members of the Representative H.Tabulation procedures for Union of Students and the College officers shall takej place in the Senate. Union's office as soon after the 9 voting, as possible." Tabulation ARTICLE XI| | I shall stake place with two C. Nominations for officers of the members of the Executive Board Representative Union of Students and-or their appointees present. shall be accepted at a Nomination The results shall be made known Meeting to be held in March. to all students., Nominees will be given 24 hours Tabulation procedures for to accept or reject nomination. representatives shall take place Nominations for representatives with two senior members of the of the Union shall be accepted at a constitutenUpresent. The results meeting of the constituents. All shall be made known jto ^all nominations meetings (for students, d f * 1 Representatives) shall be held on the same day. I.In the event of a tie vote, the voting body shall vote again. In D.ln the^ event that there^are the event of succeeding ties, the more than seven candidates for voting body shall continue to vote an office, there shall be a run-off. until the tie is broken.| F.Election shall* take place at least one week following the end of nominations. Candidates for positions shalljbe posted in each departmentland inxthe office of the Representative Unionfr of Students.^ The days for* voting ARTICLE XII L ; A.The president of the Union shall preside atH all meetings of the Union and direct its activities. He shall be responsible for selection
* (Continued on Pagfc 4)

As required by the RUS constitution, all nominees were obliged to contact President Jim McAndrew within a twenty-four hour period, ending 8:00 April 3, revealing whether they would accept or decline their nominations.

made Friday at 4:00 infZurn Recital Hall. Also, a Forum was held Sunday at 7:30 in the Student Union. pt Final voting will be held Tuesday,? April 10th in Zurn's main lobby from 8:00 a.m. - 5:00

p.m. M

S v& '- IE


The fApplef Tree
The Theatre Arts Program announced* the cast for their spring musical The Apple Tree. The musical is based on "three very vfunny^ and famous short to bravos. Joe was last seen in Dark of the Moon and Musical Kaleidoscope, iDavid is making his first appearance on our stage but is no stranger to | local


mmm.i' msmm

Joe Pilewski, Mari Gardner, | Mike Weiss, Christi fWarnick, and Bill Meade.i . and David Held I

stories. Capturing the roles of audiences. Eve, Adam and Thef Snake, in 5 The lead roles in Frank Mark Twain's The Diary of Adam S t o c k t o n ' s ^ h u m o r o u s l y and Eve are Man uaraner, Joe frustrating Lady or|The ;Tiger? Pilewski and David Held. Mari were given to Christi Warnick and will be remembered from Mame Mike Weiss. Both are familiar to which she performed last spring our audience through a wide

of Gannon was cast in the role of enough to warrant giving her the Flip a spoof on Elvis Presley. Bill triple job of |creating-' three brings to the Hurst stage a wide diverse comic characters. range of comedy and singing Rounding out the cast are an talent. The surprise in casting is additional twenty students mostly the dual role of Ella the chimney from^Hurst Performance dates sweep&and Passionella the are May 10, U, and 12, at 8:00 and spoofing of Hollywood sex god- May 17,18, and 19at 8:00 and May desses went to Christi*Warnick. 20th at 2:30. The Box Office opens Christi's auditions jfor* Lady or May 1st. Make your reservations The Tiger? were outstanding early. See You There.




APRIL 6. 1973

Letters To The Editor
to their experiences. The truth is out, now that hhe North Vietnamese government (Democratic, of course) has released (supposedly) the rest of our fighting men.j Yes, the men that could have jvacationed in Canada for the duration with the 4 'conscientious objectors." The objectors who in some cases had DearMurph, A >j | their ranks filled by a few POW's. In reference to your article, I Now that the POW's are home would like you to look at the map they're Helling the real story about the atrocities that occurred E Tom Heberle
b e l o w : K $ ' • ?

Dear Mr. Heberle, In reply to $ your one-sided article written a few weeks ago, I'd like to comment: I hope you have followed the POW's plight these past few weeks and listened

by Cathy Stevenson
There is a saying that goes "physician heal thyself." With all of the recent'publicity given to the Mercyhurst Law Enforcement Program, one would think that* the new major is a success. The irony lies in the fact that the program is becoming a farce. In a recent interview, Mr.fRobert A. Sturm, assistant head of the department stated, "law enforcement has attracted a lot of lowacademic students." Mr. Sturm went on to say that screening as to sincere students is 4 necessary. 'Are they serious or just looking for an easy degree?t • One way to demonstrate their sincerity, stated Mr. Sturm, is that they must study. The prgram began with two men who were more than qualified to initiate a successful Law Enforcement Department. Mr. Sturm had five years of experience coaching, teaching and counciling prisoners. Mr. James Kinnane, the head of the Department, would serve as the model and authority of the program. After years of working for law enforcement, Mr. Kinnane never drew a gun on a ny arrest. | | m The two man team taught the courses, with Mr. Sturm lecturing from research and Mr. Kinnane acting as the authority to answer questions. | i The program began with the concept of educating students ' interested |not just in law enforcement, but in justice," said Mr. Sturm. To do this Mr. Sturm explained, the "whole social context of crime and enforcement should be explained.". ..... ,j . { The first term of law enforcement did just that, but now it is taught from the policeman's viewpoint. The social concepts have been forgotten.| $ "The law enforcement^program is super-police oriented," said Mr. Sturm. ! Also during the first term of law enforcement, if physical fitness was not met, students were to be suspended from the program. The physical fitness requirement was dropped along with the program's other major points. "They just died," said Mr. Sturm. According to the original syllabus, all students in the program were to follow these requirements: | if 1) proper conduct and behavior of the law, on or off campus. This applies to felonies. "The least we can expect from law enforcement majors is that they obey the law," said Mr. Sturm. -2.) emotional balance. The program originally looked for students § who were able to control themselves in crisis situations. 3 "Guns and mace," stated Mr. Sturm, "should not be the only way a policeman can defend himself.'' 3) physical requirements. All law enforcement agencies shave physical fitness requirements and "weight in relation to height" requirements. A policeman in good physical shape is less likely to shoot his gun4 'he uses minimum force,'' explained Mr. Sturm.f Periodic screening of all law enforcement majors is a necessity. A change in the law enforcement program is an absolute necessity. How can a program which so badly needs re-evaluation of its own values, judge and enforce the laws they expect others to maintain? ' Perhaps "physician heal|thyself," should really say "Future policemen, look at thyself."

in such places fas tne infamous Hanoi Hilton, not the fabricated propaganda that Jane Fonda and cohorts preached on this campus and certainly not | the humane treatment given to the privileged Tom Hayden but the torture and mental agony the "Heroes" endured 1 I hope your conscience doesn't bother you now after jalli the praise you ihave j given ] your "heroes. J W/Bm 1|S& i f e
P M u r p h • B H B B I l f e ^ M

THIS map of the U.S. shows what the Impact of thelwar In Vietnam would have been had It taken place 1n the U.S. Casualty, refugee,^and defoliation data for the U.S. were computed on a percentage basis to reflect actual data from South Vietnam. Calculations took Into consideration the ratios of U.S. to South V1etnamese£popu1at1ons and land ^BB areas. The statistics were then converted to state populations (or land areas) and 3H projected on the map. Sources for the data are the U.S. Department of Defense, the < Senate Subcommittee on Refugees, the Republic of Vietnam Ministry of Information, and | the Stanford Biology Group (on defoliation). H AFS PACKET #73, NOVEMBER 17, 1972

R.U.S. Attendance Records
Every year the student body is asked to choose", new student officers and representatives. However, students are never given any real criterion to judge candidates. Since voting records aren't kept, the Merciad has decided to publish the attendance records For College Senate and R.U.S. meetings to aid students in their voting selections. &


Listed below are the attendance records of this year's representatives. There were a total of 13 R.U.S. and Senate Meetings this year. The R.U.S. constitution states that I "Any representative |who misses three Representative Union of Students meetings without sending an alternate will be dropped from the Union. Also,
Meetings Missed Sent Alter nate Name:

only four alternates may be sent by any one representative during the course of the year." { If one believes in a strictaconstitutional interpretation. 17 R.U.S. members should have been dropped for missing 3 or more meetings and 1 membeifforhaving too many alternates. This would eliminate half of the present R.U.S. members.
Meetings Meetings Sent Attended Missed Alter nate

Meetings Attended

President James Mc Andrew 12 Vice President Robert Pettinelli 9 Secretary Alexis Walker 11 Treasurer Karyn Smith 11 Sophomore Representatives: Frank Barry f ^ J | | -g Dan Cannon RoeD'OrtaJf | Louise Finney Maureen Flaherty Marty Keeney Char Kolupski Rose Scott v Diane Snee | Bev Welsh Claire White 11 6 7 8 12 8 13 10 7 11 11

1 4 1 1 2 4 5 3 0 4 0 2 6 1 2

p0 0 1 1 0 0 1 2 1 1 0 1 0 1


Junior Representatives: Dario Cipriani Renee Clark Dave Collins Tom DiStefano Chris Dodd Roy Feinberg Bob Gearhart Marianne Jacobs Dave Kuhrt Kathy Thompson Georgette Urgo > I Senior Representatives: Gerald Barron Al Belovarac | Tom Frank Dave Horvath Sharon Kestler Bob Parks g j Janet Radanovich Carmine Sciancalepre Marlene Smith £ f Vicki Yurcovic

12 9 9 11 8 8 10 7 4 11 9 8 10 8 11 5 13 10 11 11 10

0 3 4 2 2 2 3 3 8 1 4 5 3 3 2 2 0 3 1 2 3


o io


3 3 0 3 1 1 0 0 0 2 0 6 0 0 1 0 0






APRIL 6, 1973




An Interview With The Candidates" i
by Sharon Warner
although she has no set formula at this point. I | F When posed with the question of whether all 3 representation for RUSfwas sufficient, Walker agreed. >"The Senate has never really turned down any proposals anyway", she added.! I In reviewing thel pastf RUS administration, Walker observed
&&&&&&<&• ->sa«K ittttatMi

by-G.^T. Barron
Our programing!schedule for the following week: *v i :r 4 f Friday, April6 i%h ' ^. 12-1 The Vocal Scene >presents, ,4 m Chaliapin. I the f Law unto jHimself'f M i 4-5 OFF THE RECORD with P.J f Lovettf 5- l!llfe?f# 9-10 OFF THE RECORD with I P.J. Lovett }&&}-<9-10 OFF THE RECORD with Pat ^ Newbold Tuesday, Apr i 110"' 12-1 First Hearing; Moderator r. '* Lloyd Moss and critics Martin :',«•: Bookspan, Edward Downes, ^ and I Irving; Kolodin * preview »• new releases. •- & .-v * 4-5 OFF THE RECORD iwith Denny Woyteck ^;,v^/& Saturday, April 7 j*-' 9-10 OFF TJIE RECORD ^witfe 12-1 Woody's Children hosted by "':*?- Andy Cameron f& gR Bob Sherman & £ J S § 4 10-12 OFF THE RECORD with v5 Wednesday, April 11 '• m G.T.Barronfe | | 12- 1 CONCERT HALL The H ft Sunday, Aprils g|& 8 Bournemouth* Symphony 10-12 Serendipity with Stillbreath, Orchestra * performs * Liszt p ij^ Folk, blues, poetry, and Piano Concerto No. 1 in E flat ugj comedy by Abbot & Cos tell 0, major and Respighi's SymBob & Ray, and Ernie Houacs. phonic Poem The Pines of > ; 8-10 From Bethoven to Zelinski. Rome.•''-' * 'A't"»:^2 ^- *-^ .<m Orchestrial Classics with host 4-5 OFF THE RECORD with M PIP F I Linda Mazzotta *• % Monday, April 1!) ™ r S 9-10 OFF THE RECORD with » 12-1 Promenade Concert. The •$ Gary Dud enhoefer W'&& ||£ BBC Symphony Orchestra sg presents Tchaikovsky's Thursday, April ifSfe^fc '.$M Nutcracker Suite,':-. Rach- 12-1 KEYBOARD IMMORTALS O maninoff's ? Rhapsody on a ^- presents a recital by piano £|g theme by Paganni* and virtuoso Joseph Lhevinne a3 Borodin's Polovetsian Dances : 4-5 OFF THE RECORD with §§ from Prince Ig°r-^S^^^SS^ % Linda Mazzotta **>i ( M & 4-5 OFF THE RECORD* with 9-10 OFF THE RECORD with H Barb HewittS9§!? ? ¥z Barb Hewitt '••':'-''aW^^^ £

platform which he describes as "simple", sKeeney stresses the importance that RUS must function procedurally as a team if it is to accomplish anything in it next season, l ^ ^ y ' J P m$$ Most prominent An Keeney's platform is an attempt to draw RUS closer to the studentfbody itself. By advocating that! RUS meetings and offices be moved directly into the Student Union, he feels that the present sense of alienation between students and student government* might be removed. Hopefully, this, along with intensified publicity at tempts, will help to draw Mercyhurst's Day students closer to the school. I * H I Keeney feels that RUS has "bent too| far with the administration" and sees the 1973-74 season as a|'time for action". I Presently ?RUS4 held a 1 |3 representation in the College Senate, the other 2 3 segment shared by administration and Marty Keeney, sophomore Law faculty. When asked if he would Enforcement and Social Science see a 50-50 ratio, Keeney seemed major, hopes"to draw R.U.S.closer to tot think it I was futile. "They the student body." * | (faculty and administration) have accepted those nominations don't listen to our l 3 representation Why should! they listen to and begun active campaigning. Cipriani'sichief motive for declining his nomination was that As part of his team concept, he could "serve better as a RUS Keeney has chosen to run on a member working under certain party-type ticket including subcommittees, I do plan to run candidates for two other offices: for a position as a represen- Vice-president, Frank Barry; and tative". I (• Treasurer, Rose Scott. m While there was initially some Secondary reasons include Dario's other commitments to doubt whether or not| Frank the school. He plans next year to Barry would be eligible to run, a j continue his work on the editorial final decision, made by RUS board of the Merciad as well as president, Jim McAndrew, his membership in Mercyhurst's favored his nomination, f Because of a conflict between golf team. Also, he feels that Alexis the| school's and* RUS' con Walker is the "most competent ol stitution, it? was uncertain all those} nominated to whether Barry's accumulation of presidency'^, and is "clearly courses within the past year satisfied the requirements of supporting her". botn Marty Keeney, a sophomore Jl m 111 I 5 m Law Enforcement and Social The second presidential can| Science major, is one of the didate, Alexis Walker, anremaining two candidates to ticipates that if elected, she will accept nominations. In his be able to {work well with new constitutional revisions made this year. Running without a formal "platform", Walker feels that by contributing herself, as an individual, she can contribute most fully tojRUS She has adopted a phase labeled "Communitycenteredness", inf which RUS would encourage outside participation in such organizations as Red Cross and Erie's MOCA program. This, she feels, would be valuable to the student who is seeking direction Ifor his future career. J -§# Kathy Thompson declined her nomination as R.U.S. Treasurer, g Walker also J recognizes the because of''an overlod of courses and problem of weaving|the school's student teaching next year." $ day students into campus affairs,

With RUS elections at hand, it is important that|all students have carefully evaluated each candidate before! their final voting decision tomorrow. This year's president, Jim McAndrew, has labeled the contest as "an interesting set of elections" and is curious himself of their outcome. In the Presidential office, three RUS members 'have been selected: Marty Keeney, Alexis Walker, and Dario Cipriani. All but one candidate, Dario Cipriani,

Alexis Walker, Junior Psychology and Home Economics major, believes R.U.S.should become "communitycentered" | and £ encourage outside participation in the Red Cross and Erie's M.O.C. A. program.

that "we have become less tight with our money ". & Walker, presently a|junior Psychology i and Home Economics major, served in RUS this year as Secretary and as a member of the College Senate and Executive Council. Unlike Marty Keeney, she is running independent of any other candidates. 4 m 1 A second refusal of nomination was made by * junior |Kathy Thompson. Declining her nomination of RUS Treasurer, she J said she would "like to remain in; RUS as a representative, but due to an overload of courses and student teaching, 1 don't| feel I have the time to devote| to such a | big responsibility". RUS elections will be held Tuesday, April 10from 8:00a.m. 5:00|p.m. in the main lobby of Zurn. 1 M i I ^1
ft BWWfl'*


The Go dfat her
bylMark Zine
W Although I was well prepared I was * still upset that The j Godfather took the Oscar for best picture Off 1972. The [Godfather wasI a I rather boring J motion picture,] (sons of j Italy will I be down my throat for that.) It was the first film?! could have fallen
* •

someone's eye is a bit much for any stomach. Although quite predictable, the decapitated horse was sheer shock value. | I'm not implying that The Godfather I was a {complete failure. Some a of its acting was splendid. Marlon Brando was


Dario Cipriani declined Jhis nomination as R.U.S. president because he felt he could ''serve better as a R.U.S. member working under certain subcommittees.", and to continue his work as sports editor and member of Mercyhurst's Golf Team.

asleep as many portions dragged on so long it was nerve wracking. The Wedding Scene was endless, I was waiting for ushers to pass out portions of cake. Even though it was rated "R" I was surprised jat the grand amount of» physical violence witnessed by the audience in the film. Lacking clear unification, we view one murder to the next. If you ask mei a i bullet through committees designated. We are proud to say that the past year has seen the Roost Club become]| one of the most popular and progressive societies in the college.! Eventually | the Home Economics Department under Miss Whalen, provided food service in the "Roost." For years, the cozy "Roost" wasia favorite campus hangout until it was destroyed by fire in early February of 1951. ^ ^ $M Mercyhurst, like every new school, had a School Song, but each year after 1929, there was an annual class competition to add new school songs like this typical one: | | g > ^ '& "Here we are from near and far, Our colors proudly fly, J We call on you our classmates true, To hold them every high. * I § CHORUS I I Then to Mercyhurst, dear old Mercyhurst Here's our pledge of loyalty By our confidence in you,^ All our dreams I and hopes come true * Then to Mercyhurst, dear old
_ *^

excellent. It was hard to imagine he was a real person in make up. He surely deserved best actor, even though he refused it on the grounds of his personal protest of treatment of the ^Indians in film, theatre, and TV. & £ In summary, I feel that if a more concrete foundation of story structure was used, The Godfather would undoubtably be Best Picture of 1972. £ i I* Mercyhurst, True to you we'll ever be, so fight-fight-fight, For the glorious Green and White Of dear Mercyhurst To your goal so rare and fine, Our pledge will urge us on, | To keep our standards ever high,J1 And long our colors f ly!" j| Unfortunately, however, no one song really caught on and Mercyhurst has no official school song today. 'i f I|f II k One of the biggest social occasions of the time was the annual May crowning. Each year a Senior girl was picked to be the Queen to place the crown on the Blessed Mother statue^ in the grotto. The Queen was first herself crowned on the front campus, and then the whole college community marched to the grotto I for the crowning. People from all over Erie area came to watch the colorful event. Every girl wore a special dress and it was considered the greatest honor to be chosen as the Queen. VThis tradition ^existed right up until 1967, when the last May crowning was held.


Social History - First Student Union, jSchool Song, iMay Crowning
by Gary Bukowski %
One of the most important parts of Mercyhurst social history was the creation of the |Roost' in 1934 as a campus social center. Under, the helpful guidance of Doctor Donatelli, an old chicken house in the back campus was transformed into} a little student union. It was a place where students could; socialize—and even smoke. It was the only place on i campus where a girl was allowed to$smoke, and Mercyhurst was one of the few Catholic Women's Colleges that permitted smoking at all. The interior of?the! 'Roost'; was described bygone enthusiastic student in this manner: % The Roost, as a place. came into being as the result of the collegians' insistent requests to Mother Superior for a place M recreation outside of the -school buildings. * During the autumn of 1936, several of Ithe most enthusiastic lRoosters decided to band together, redecorate the interior, and establish the Roostf on the sbasis of an organization. Our Dean, Mother Borgia, heartily approved of the idea, stimulated our interests, and donated the striking red and black linoleum *which |now covers the-floor. We all worked hard. Cans of black and red paint, brushes, mops and yards of* chintz flourished the entire week preceding Alumnae Weekend, for which occasion our week was completed. The^result was stupendous! Recreation ^in a rustic yet modern environment was made possible. A greatjfire roared in the white-washed brick fireplace. Red| chintz curtains hung .at the windows, and lamps of all types illuminated the beamed ceiling. P a t s y ; Morin decorated* the walls with pastel profiles of -the members. The Alumnae were charmed and the Roosters preened their feathers. Officers were elected, J rules and memberships established, and



APRIL 6, 1973


Constitutional Revision....

it's batters up Saturday, April 7, as the Mercyhurst Lakers baseball team-takes the field for a twinbill ? against Duquesne University in Pittsburgh, Pa. This twinbill will mark the inaugural performance for what is hoped to be another successful team at the Hurst.| .± yt Three? days later the Lakers tennis team will travel to Slippery Rock to open their third season of competition. The netters will try to improve their tf-7 slate of last season, and the early outlook is a return to the form which they displayed two years ago^ | %f ft Joe Cook will be at the reins of the baseball team. Cook will face a tough task in trying to mold a winning unit out of 9 freshmen, 4 sophomores and 4 juniors of which few! have any college playing experience. Cook's problems don't stop here. He and the team face a very demanding 21 game schedule which includes the likes of Point Park, I Gannon, Indiana, Youngstown, and Saint Bona venture. Cook is not making any predictions concerning a possible win-lost record for his club. He is primarily concerned with minimizing the mistakes his

of committee members, calling Representative j Union of Students' meetings, coordinating the work of the College Senate and Union's committees and the representative Union of Students. He shall be guided in all his responsibilities by the advice and consent of the Executive Board. He shall present at the end of each term a;State of the Union by Dario Cipriani Sports Editor report. He shall perform all other young team will make in the early is freshmen { Jack Dailey-who duties the office implies. part of the season and hopes that aided the Lakers in achieving by the end of the season he can their first place i finish in the XEXIl field a strong small unit. The Edinboro Tournament, * C. The following are the Standing team will be captained by semiMy prediction for this years veteran Steve Brandon. squad Is 10-3 and I also feel they Committees established by the It is almost impossible to have a strong chance of winning Representative Union of predict how the young Lakers will the D-18 title and advance onto Students: $ fare, that if the team achieves a the national tournament. L. Cultural Affairs - This winning percentage of .500 or better, their season would have to be considered extremely sucMercyhurst Baseball Schedule 1 cessful. I j 1 Spring 1973 Chuck Dailey and ..Bob Sturm will serve as co-coaches for the Laker tennis team. Under this Place 1 Opponent Date system, the netters brought home the first place trophy from the Pittsburgh, Pa. 1 Duquesne (DH) Sat., April 7 Edinboro State Invitational Indiana (Pa.) (DH) HOME 1 Sun., April 15 Tournament last fall. With three Eriem 1 Wed., April 18 Gannon players returning from last years Sat., April 21 gPenn State- Behrend (DH) HOME # 1 squad and four other new faces, HOME 1 1 * Thur., April 26 Gannon * t three of whom are junior college Edinboro State (DH) transfers. The Lakers have their Tues., May 1 Edinboro, Pa< 1 sights set on a high winning Penn State - Behrend Wed., May 2 Har borcreek, Pa. 1 percentage and a trip to the NAIA Youngstown State (DH) Fri.,May4 Youngstown, Ohio 1 national tournament. Sun., May 6 St. Bona venture (DH) Olean, N.Y.J St 1 The main stays of this years Point Park(DH) HOME 1 Sat., May 12 squad a r e juniors Tommy HOME 1 Tues., May 15 Alliance (DH)| Thompson and Denny Kuhn. Both HOME * 1 Tues., May 22 Youngstown State (DH) are two year letter winners and had the two best single records on lastf years team. The other returnee is sophomore Dave Mercyhurst Baseball Roster Dudics. The transfers are Jim Spring 1973 Hay, Rick Kobleui* and Baris DeNissoff. The other newcomer Name HT. WT. Position BATS -Throws Class


(Continued from Page 1)

Committee has the authority to study, recommend and initiate policy and special programs for cultural events. The chairman shall be appointed by the president and shall serve for the Fall, Winter and Spring terms. 2. Social Affairs - This committee has the authority to study, recommend and initiate policy concerning social activities. This Committee shall*work in conjunction with <4he Student Activities Director. The chairman shall be appointed by the president and shall *serve the Fall, Winter and Spring terms. 3. Academic Affairs - This committee has the authority to study, recommend and initiate policy ^concerning 'academic programs, activities, requirements and standards. The chairman shall;be appointed by the president and shall serve the Fall, Winter and Spring terms. 4. Co in m u n i t y - C o n t e r e d Affairs- This committee has the authority to study, recommend and initiate policy concerning student involvement in community programs and functions. It shall be the goal of this committee to establish good collegecommunity relations? through active participation in community activities. The chairman of the committee shall be appointed by the president and shall serve the Fall, Winter and Spring terms. •£ m

Hometown (High School) Warren, Pa. (Warren) Erie (McDowell) Erie (McDowell) Erie (Iroquois) Erie (Strong Vincent) Oil City (Oil City) Erie (McDowell) | Erie (McDowell) Pittsburgh, Pa. (South Hills Catholic) Erie (East) Erie (Tech Memorial) Erie (Strong Vincent) Havertown, Pa. (Msgr. Bonner) Erie, (Iropquois) Pittsburgh, Pa. (North Catholic) Erie (Cathedral Prep) Erie (Academy)

April 12, Thursday Copley, Fairlawn, Ohio School District. Interviewing/ in Placement Office! Looking for: Art, English, Music, Math, Special Education, majors.? l £ | i i g Copley is a suburb of Akron, Ohio. | Salary begins at $7,620.00. | Contac11 Placement &>ffice for appointment. % MARKETING CLUB | SPEAKER 5 \ On Monday/April 9,$Mr. Dick Lechner," vice president of £ the First National Bank of Erie and president/" of the Sales and Marketing Executive Club in Erie will be at Mercyhurst College to speak to the newly organized Marketing and Management Club. This will be an informal discussion between the members of the club and Mr. Lechner as to just what a club such as ours could possibly accomplish on our campus. All members are urged to attend and any new members who wish to find out a little more about the club are also welcome. The meeting will be held''in The Faculty Dining- Room * in JEgan Hall at 7:00.

|NEW LIBRARY DIRECTORIES Two directories, recently 1 added to the reference collection I will be of interest to the student 1 body: *| j £ 1 1. Summer \ employment 1 directory of the United Sta tes 1 2. Directory of overseas 1 summer Jpbs. %. § | 1 •§."These "both" will be at the 1 reference desk for the remainder 1 of the term. I i

• 1 1 1 1 1 I

L a r r y Benson Steve Brandon Curt Brooks 4' Tfm Burrows^ Jim DiTullio MiKeEmick Butch Hermann

Dan Hill b


Ray Korzeniowski Scott Lightner Howis Nemenz Tom Pesch - Bob Pettinelli Bob We ism i Her i John Welsh Dave Wieczorek Kent Williamson

Jr: Soph. Fr.| Fr. Fr. 'Soph. Fr. Fr. Fr.| Fr. Soph.

6-2 185 P 6-0 185 2B 5-10 150 3B-RF 5-10 160 3B-RF 58 140 L F p 6-5 205-"TB 6-1 195 eg 5-11 170 P 62 180 P 6-0 6-0 5-11 5-9 6-1 5-11 5-9 5-10 190 190 180 160 165 175 160 160





Jr. Fr. Soph. Jr. Fr.

i P-OF



P i

i R»

Candidate f Speeches - |
Friday - | 4 : 0 0 Zorn Recital Hall

Mercyhurst Tennis Roster T Spring 1973 i Name Jack Daly 1 Boris de Nissoff 1 Dave Dudics 1 Jim Hay 1 Rick Kobleur 1 Denny Kuhn 1 Tom Thompson Soph. Soph. Soph. Soph. Jr. Jr* Class HT. WT. 5-11 185 5-9 5-10 5-10 155 5-8 140 140 Hometown (High School) Framingham, Mass. (Framingham North) Pine Hurst, N.C. (Pinecrest) Erie, Pa. (McDowell) Barrie, Ontario, Canada (Barrie District North Collegiate) .if | J| | Southern Pines, N .C. (Southern Pines) f f i Washington, Pajkst. Mark's) Southern Pines, N.C. (Southern Pines)

Forum Voting


Sunday - 7:30 Student Union

Tuesday April 10th Zurns Main Lobby From 8:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.

5-11 165 CO-COACHES — Chuck Dailey and Bob Sturm

Mercyhurst Tennis Schedule Spring 1973
Date Opponent
Slippery Rock State \ Cleveland State University Youngstown State University Edinboro State Penn State- Behrend Penn State • Behrend DePaul University Northwestern University University of Chicago Illinois Institute of Technology

Slippery Rock, Pa. HOME HOME HOME HOME Harborcreek, Pa. Chicago, III. £| Evanston, III. Chicago^lll Chicago, III New Wilmington, Pa Cleveland, Ohio HOME * Youngstown/ Ohio

1161 Buffalo Ed mi
• i

Erie. Penna. 16503
Tue., A p r i l 10 Thur., A p r i l 12 Sat., A p r i l 14 Thur., A p r i l 19 Sat., A p r i l 21 Sat., April 28 Tue., May 1 Wed., May 2 Thur., M a y 3 Fril,May 4 Thur, M a y 10 and Friw May 11 Tue., May 15 F r i . , May 18 Sat., May 19


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N.A.I.A. District 18Championships Cleveland State University Gannon Youngstown State University

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