"Not Everything ^ That is faced can be changed; But Nothing Can be changed until it is faced'' * James Baldwin

MAY 4, 1973

VOL. XLV N O . 26


Files, Herring, Trustees

The Mercyhurst Director of Residence Life, Sr.\ Miriam Mashank, hopes to see dorby Bob Parks] Editor mitories become "living-learning centers" next yeap. f A few plans for next year's On April 14, Dr. Shane, President of Mercyhurst College, met dorms, intended * to make onwith R.U.S. to discuss critical issues concerning the student body. campus-: living more |personal, Some of the issues discussed were (1) student rights and freedoms includes the following, t at Mercyhurst and the question of security files, (2) the question of Each dorm will nave one Senior whether the administration would reverse a R.U.S. recomStaff member who'will be the mendation not to rehire Mr. Herring as Activities Director, and (3) administrative head of the hall. the possibility of a student on the Board of Trustees. m The Senior Staff member will Shane felt mat "a straight forward report regarding the issues of not necessarily be a faculty concern might help clear up some misunderstanding and hopefully member, stated Sr.I Miriam, in set the stage for better communication within the administration of fact Sr. Miriam is looking for the College and R.U.S. itself." * 5 | $ F5j| j graduate students in area In response to the issue of rights and freedoms, student files, and colleges who plan on continuing the recent drug raid involving Mercyhurst students, Dr. Shane cited their education next year. ? that presently Mercyhurst endorsesjthe 1968 "Joint Statement on Senior Staff members will work Rights and Freedoms of Students" and the Mercyhurst revision. He in conjunction with the Resident further stated that there are four types of files that are under the Assistants on each floor. | Student Affairs Office: £ i | Another mewf addition to %i l. Student Personnel File - This is a record of academic advisor Miriam Mashank, O.S.B. campus dorms? will be the reports, honors, and infractions of rules. Each student may see this voluntary! services off several . Area Advisors will also work in file, and the data is only released by a student request. | 2. Counselor's file - This is a personal file of the counselor and Sophomores who will function as conjunction with | Resident H % Jg Assistants, f $|§1 never released except to hospitals and a clinical psychologist. This Area Advisors. is only done with permission of the student, otherwise the file is fully iA«'iSSSh'ri » ' §33£iE£9 confidential'?' ?i'^ ''* H '%?' $1 S 3. Placement file-Collected references and recommendations for a student. This file's purpose is to enable a student to appear emREMEMBER MAY 4, 1970 ployable; therefore, only positive information is filed. A student may not see the contents of this file in order to protect the conKent State University Memo: fidentiality of those who recommend the student. A poor recom"This is to inform you that information has been received that mendation is not filed, r I M &S, | .j^j Allison Beth Krause, Student Number 220-58-65989, died May 4, 1970. n e as 4. Security file: | | . . i | * I,^ *f admitted to the College of Education in the Fall Quarter, 1969, and transferred to the College of Fine and Professional Arts, There are two types of security files tj January, 1970. a Reports - Incident reports that are tabulated and reported to S . "It is recommended thatithis student's name-be deleted from the administration. | I 4 routine mailing lists." -CCf \ | J • u. Intelligence reports - This is kept by Security and deals with criminal activity. Intelligence files are not'kept on individuals. Sources of information arc:: $ ^Jl§4 f 4 f (1) law enforcement agencies . £ (2) observations of security guards i t (3) information received from faculty and administration (4) information received from students W '< % William P. Garvey, Dean of school, Pittsburgh, and Duquesne This file is considered raw data without investigative comments University. Before his apMercyhurst College received or analysis. Access is limited to the Director of Security and his his Doctor of Philosophy degree pointment as Dean of the College immediate superior. If there is no corroboration of any data in file, Sunday, April 529, from the in July 1970, Garvey had served it is purged on a six-month basis. ^ Mercyhurst in the various University of Pittsburgh. In terms of local law enforcement agencies, data from this file capacities as chairman |of%the that is confirmed may be shared if the situation is beyond the imeducation department, chairman mediate control of the college or it in the best interest of the college of the j teacher education, comto share this information. I • J 'i I <g 1 mittee, chairman of the social Criminal activity that jeopardizes the educational mission of the sciences department, director of college will be shared with civil authorities. placement, director of the Urban If Shane also presented a statement concerning the off campus drug and World Affairs Institue, and raids. ? | M 1 1' -4 | - * | f the Mercyhust ^Institute for "On March 15,1973, two narcotics officers, assigned to the Metro Political Research. J ^ Squad, met with Mr. Fisher and i Mr. Sydow, in the Security Dr. Garvey's 70-year history of
•I £ _i_TF"

Shane Discusses Campus Issues

by Cathy Stevenson
Many - activities for j dorm residents are planned with heavy emphasis on students taking part in the planning. Among those things planned, stated Sr. "Miriam, are social events,! education events, vocational events and trap sessions with faculty members in the dorms. 'gK MM. Sex and drug education are also being considered, stated Sr. Miriam, but all programs will be carried out, on a very informal basis. No lecture-type programs are planned! : f Asked about co-ed dorms, Sr. Miriam explained that in order to have a co-educational dormitory, the school would first have to build "We must offer one male and one female dorm," explained Sr. Miriam J '* ) ||gj § In retrospect, S r i Miriam stated that she can not see building new dorms due to the "impersonal living" that! they represent. # to # Sr. Miriam would rather see more townhouses and apartments built for students. | jf Next year, three more units of apartments will be available to students, making a total fof 30 apartments. Mercyhurst apartments will remain open to both male and female students, with the Briggs townhouses remaining female only. i j J& .


Dean Garvey To\Receive Ph.D.
Erie documents the City's ethnic groups and voting patterns, education levels, economic structure, religious composition, and population characteristics. It also lists biographical summaries of Erie's 20th Century mayors and councilmen and gives the ethnic representation of appointive city positions. His comprehensive text tells the story of the personalities in the political life of Erie's history known today by the people who made it happen at the polls. "£$

Director's Office. The purpose^of the meeting was \ to elict the cooperation of Mercyhurst security regarding the distribution of drugs on and off the Mercyhurst campus. As a result of an exchange of informatiory the narcotics officers obtained four search warrants through District Justice Elliot LeFaiver. Further comments on the case are not in order since the matter is currently being resolved in the courts, where a motion has been made for suppression of the evidence." Another issue discussed was the recommendation by student government that the College not rehire Mr. Herring as Activities Director and that R.U.S. discontinue; paying the Activities Director's salary next year. The concern among many students is that this recommendation is being ignored and that Mr. Herring will be rehired. % J I " >| | President Shane stated that ."R.U.S.* was asked to make a recommendation, the college would make the final decision". Also, "At no time was ft:U.S. given the idea thatithe recommendation would be binding." ; 4 He added that "R.U.S.'s recommendation would be given careful consideration and that a final decision is still in process''*•£ On the lastt issue of student representation on the iBoard of Trustees, Shane said that an earlier proposal was introduced by the Merciad Editor concerning news coverage of Trustee meetings. After long deliberation, the Board decided to seek to improve lines of communication between the Board and the student body, faculty, and administration. jSome recommendations, now i n operation, are: IP I 1 |$ (1) the release of summaries of Board meetings to the Merciad;
(2) campus visitation program by Trustees and families; and (3) that students? and ^faculty members at alternate Board meetings will discuss particular segments of College life in order to better acquaint the Board with the College and what is taking place. Besides these issues, Dr. Shane also discussed the channels;of authority at Mercyhurst and reorganization in the administration.


( Nomination Meeting

William P. Garvey, Ph.D. Dean of Mercyhurst College

A native of Oil City, Dr. Garvey has been dean of Mercyhurst for the past three years. £ His 247 page dissertation on 'The Ethnic Factor in Erie Politics, 1900-1970" received final acceptance from!the Graduate Faculty of Arts and Sciences of the University £4>f ^Pittsburgh earlier this week (Monday). A Medal of Honor recipient at Gannon College where he earned his bachelor's degree, Garvey holds a master ofjarts degree in history from the. University of Pittsburgh. ^ He joined the Mercyhurst faculty \in 1962 having taught previously at North Catholic high

According to the revised RUS constitution, election -of representatives to the Union will take place in Zurn lobby on Tuesday, May 15 from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. There will be^five voting areas, one for each ward. The election will be run by the present ^RUS. Winners *will be notified as soon as the votes are counted. | | Nominations will take place on Tuesday,| May 8 |within each department. (Seniors are eligible to nominate and vote but are not eligible to run.)Each department will meet at 11.00 a.m. in a room in which classes ,in the field normally meet. A member of this years RUS will be in attendance to explain the procedures and answer?any questions which might arise. At this time, the number oft representatives to be chosen from each area will be

designated and then nominations will take place. You need not be present to be I nominated. Nominees will be given twentyfour hours to accept or reject the nomination. At the end of the twenty-four' hour period, those nominees who have accepted will be listed on the office door of the department chairman. During the meeting, a list of the majors in the department will be ascertained. This compiled list will serve as the voting lists. Students on the lists for their departments will be allowed to vote in that area. If there are any questions or problems, .please attend the nomination meeting.-Students who canSanswer your questions will be in attendance. |The nomination meetings should not last longer than ten minutes.



MAY 4, 1973

Letters TolThfe Editors

Dear Editor: As students of this college and residents of| the campus townhouses, we would like to comment on- campus housing maintenance. We cannot determine where the bulk of the effort of the maintenance stafff is directed. m From our own experience, this staff is inefficient and inadequate for| the needs of our present campus population. It would seem that jafhen the rent for a townhousejamounts to $432.00 in total per-month, we are entitled to prompt service! Our shower has been broken due to faulty construe tion. si nee} the beginning of January.*The stairwell has remained a safety hazard for two months due to the failure of the maintenance men to replace a single lightbulb which requires a ladder (not at our disposal) to change. These are just a few of the inconveniences we have had to contend with. s$- $• • •&$ We have gone through the proper channels but have not obtained any results. It has come to our attention that this type of negligence is a general*trend on campus. | I "k The buck has been passed-.long enough. It is time for action. Townhouse 4 —

WQLN MERCYHURST 3 STUDIO MANAGER i Position opening for student studio manager for|WQLN|FM Mercyhurst. Desired qualifications: |Knowledgei of various musical genres; ability to program airland musical logs; shrewdness; ability to maintain studio. For more information and or appointment, contact (Mr. Bingnear,* Media services. Deadline for application is May 15. | |


power, medical care, welfare, science policy, and religion. $ £j As a result of the continually changing ^number and types of research projects-which the Institute undertakes, there is Ja recurring need for research assistants to Mill non-continuing, non-tenured positions. Minimum requirement is a B.A. or B.S. in education, psychology, sociology, economics, or statistics. Minimum salary is $8640 but may be higher depending on additional education or experience. Prospective candidates should send a resume and cover letter to Dr. Jacob J. Kaufman, Director, Institute for Research on Human Position opening for student Resources, 413 Kern Graduate At a time when "folk singers" Building, University Park,| are virtually a dime-a-dozen, assistant for media services. Pennsylvania 16802. The Penn- Barry Drake gives his audience a Desired qualifications: sylvania State University is an sound that has its roots in folk, its Experience with audio visual feeling in soul; only the difference equipment; audio and-or elec- Equal Opportunity Employer. is that his songs are fresh and tronics background ; | ability i to original. And perhaps what is work up to twenty hours per week more important is that his in addition to special assignmaterial is believeable. ments; I.Q. of 180-f- (desired but What is the ideal candidate? A not required.) For more inBarry | writes songs about formation and or appointment, I composite picture drawn from places he's been—not just contact Mr. Bingnear, media the comments of personnel of- dreamed about. Although services. Deadline for ap- ficers produces a graduate with originally from the New York these shining characteristics: area, he has spent a great deal of plications is May 15. Good Grades - Companies and time traveling, singing, writing, school districts still put a premium on them. Some insist Companies try to assign workers that their applicants be near the | where they 're needed most. An top of the class. Most aren't quite applicant who's willing to take a that strict, but good grades were position somewhere off the mentioned more often than any beaten track is likely' to stay in other qualification. the running longer thaiv someone The Institute for Research on 6 Plenty of Extracurricular | less flexible. Human Resources at The Penn- Activities - Participation in Clear $Job Objective^ campus affairs demonstrates an sylvania State University is a ability to get along with others. Applicants who know what they muitidisciplinary, intercollege This counts heavily in the want to do tend to make a better research organization impression than those who don't. established in 1964 to conduct evaluation of a candidate. Vaguely defined job goals are research on, and fprovide Work Experience>£Ideally, this difficult to translate into actual graduate training in, the means summer or part-time positions. utilization and| development of work in a field related to the one human resources. The?Institute^ you want to enter. Next best thing jjpHardly a soul matches that conducts experimental programs is any job experience lat all, profile of an ideal graduate point and evaluates public! policies and especially if earnings were used for point. You may come close to institutions concerned fwith to pay college expenses. f £ the mark on a couple of things, education,!corrections, manWillingness fto Relocate - fall shof t on others. But now that you know generally what recruiters look for, you're better equipped to devise af job-finding strategy that! emphasizes your possible weaknesses,^ r CHANGING TIMESThe Kiplinger Magazine February 1973 |




Barry Drake

to take complete control on stage, both visually and vocally, and be able to command an audience that at times does nol want to |.listen. When Barry Drake is on stage, people listen. *£* fe| Barry Drake will be appearing In the Coffeehouse May 7, 8, 9, with two shows nightly at w and 11 p.m. I iggf. f



and learning in such places as San Francisco, Tiajuana, Vancouver, and generally all over the U.S. The summer of 1970 found him in Europe where he "did alot _of looking around and also playing •at some folk festivals and clubs." The test which every true professional performer must pass is a hard one -he must


! Yearefof Service

Crew S
Mid-Ameriaon Regatta atSj Marietta^

Published weekly during the college year, except Thanksgiving, inter session, Christmas and Easter vacations and examination periods by the students of MercyhursXXfillege, Erie, Pa., 16501. Mailing address: Mercyhurst MaUrAotfTTP&Bftb&Hall, Box 36. Editor Assistant Editor Editorial Board 13 Newsv T . C P', Feature Sports Layout Assistant Layo Cultural jj&J Business Manager Faculty Advisor




Bob Parks « f Tom Heberle iCathy Stevenson Al Belovarac Dario Cipriani Jon DeGeorge? Terri Grzankowski Sue Weinerf Marlene Smith ; Barry Mc Andrew

mny 1973
Coffee House. Circuit 2 "Shows " i Movie * 'The Bridge Recital Hall 7 P.M. 10 WOW I I £10 &5 1 1 Barry Drake Movie: BIKINI BEACH H4Z 4$ P.M



Apple Tree^

i TV

'Apple Tree'

Staff Writers: Gary Bukoj Warner, Paul Hanes, Mark Zine.

a Kupetz, Pattie Back/ Sharon i

Staff: Tom Frank, Paul Doraa Maureen Hunt, Marie Kanicki, Mary Griswold, Gail Stevens, Sandy Nickerson, Maureen Connors, Sylvia McCray, Judy Flymv Peggy Benedict; Fran Daniels.

*c( Movre S. Straw Dogs 2 Shows 7 & 9


MAY 4, 1973



May Activities

May 27 at the Cathedral of St. Paul. The two students, in presenting,the last in the series, will perform works of several different composers and then combine organ and} piano in selected works. May Musical Events in the Music Department May 19 - Marie Martone, Soprano; Recital Hall; 8:15 p.m. I 3 May 20 - Festival Chorus; • Cathedral of iSt.|Paul; 8:15 p.m. * | May 23 - Mercyhurst College Choir and Chamber Singers; Recital Hall; 8:15 p.m. May 25 - Dierdre Klick, Organist; Cathedral of St. Paul; 8:15p.m. Jt May 26| - Michelle Kinch, 1 Soprano; Recital Hall; .7:30 May 27 - Annette Meko, Organist and Mary O'Connor, Pianist; Cathedral of St. Paul; 8:15 p.m. 1 v i.

Novel Reflects
\ W o m a n ' s
A fine novel, which presents a woman's point of view and which is enjoying a revival, is The Awakening by Kate Chopin, first published in 1899. The story of one woman's search|for herself is weaved into a reflective, sensuous texture of words and images, , J * Chopin's novel met with opposition in 1899 and had remained known only ho students of American literature until the recent ^increase in attention to women writers opened The Awakening to a larger audience. Chopin's contemporaries found the novel's treatment of infidelity shockingly immoral and, consequently, failed?;to evaluate its literary worth. W Today considered by many scholars as the little American classic which [introduced the attitude of the modern novel, The Awakening is the story of\ Edna Pontellier, a married woman who allows herself to fall in love with another man. This event is only a part of her struggle against convention to discover her essential nature and to refuse to relinquish this \ 'self.'j $ JA| strong, intelligent, ^and sensitive woman, Edna gradually acts to free herself of stifling social obligations (beginning with her weekly "reception day" ior visitors) which initiallyfaroused her dissatisfaction and restlessness. Edna's reflective nature and the influence of MUe Reisz, a misunderstood old woman fwho has J achieved the freedom Ho be herself, render Edna's motivation believable.? jg Chopin's| point of view in relation to her heroine brings the reader into Edna's thoughts and, with the. help of structure and imagery, even evinces the*same reactions the heroine feels simultaneously. Two instances of

Senior recitalsm and two choral are a o n concerts^ g "the May activities of faculty and students of the Music Department. The series of presentations begins on May 19 with the vocal recital of Marie Mar tone and closes May 27 with* an organ-piano recital featuring organist Annette Meko and pianist Mary O'Connor. Theft Festival Chorus performance of Honegger's "King David" will be held May 20 at the Cathedral of St. Paul. This work was first performed in 1923 and is considered a I compound of oratorio and opera which was an important new form in the second quarter of the twentieth century. The chorus is under the direction of Carl Stout. h§ § On May 23, in the Recital Hall, the Mercyhurst College Choir and Chamber Singers will present a concert of sacred and secular music. This willlbe the second appearance of the Concert Choir in concert on campus but both

groups have \been active in the Erie area presenting concerts at churches?and schools especially during thesejlast three months. The Chamber Singers will be traveling to iRochester, New York, on May 30 tofgive a performance at St. Pubc X parochial school and James E. Sperry Senior High School. Thomas Brooks is the director of both these?groups. May 25, Dierdre Khck, a senior organ major, will present^ a concert at the Cathedral of St. riPaul. The program will include music from all periods in music history. ?? The Recital Hall will provide the setting for the vocal recital of Michelle Kinch on May 26. Works by early English Ho twentieth century American composers will be sung by thispMercyhurst senior. % |g * Annette Meko and Mary O'Connor will combine talents at the organ and piano respectively for* a duo-recital to be held on

k i e w

by Susan Weiner, Cultural Editor
this empathetic reaction are feelings of surprise! and \anticipation at the arrival of her beloved-Robert at Mile Reisz's hom£ during a visit and feelings of disappointment, and • fear followed by calmness as she walks through the water at the novel's conclusion. \ 9f m The sea, which Edna fears at first but comes to love, serves as a symbol of the freedom she pursues. Symbolic in their simplicity and smallness, the atelier where Edna paints and the small house which she rents with money won at the races provide an escape £ from*: her husband's money and expensive possessions .lijE? | The sea and Pontellier's house indicate the importance of setting to the theme of freedom. Grand Isle, a summer resort area where the Pontelliers stay for the season (the husband coming only for weekends), becomes identified with Edna as she cultivates an affinity with the sea and beach. Conversely, business-minded, status-conscious New Orleans offers an appropriate setting for conservative attitudes and for Mr. Pontellier's museum5 of a house (where, significantly, Robert and Edna never meet). 5* By| means of* theJ£male characters, Chopin shows the traditionally simplistic reasoning that men use in interpreting the behavior of women. Although the novelist was not a confirmed feminist, she dealt with the theme of freedom for women to choose life-styles and activities as individuals without social ostracism and to become mature, integrated human beings J Kate Chopin presented a* genuine woman's point] of view—a rare


College Senate
^he third meeting off the shall be one year. Mercyhurst; College Senate was Marilyn Jewell moved that the called to orderf at^ 1:03 p.m., following proposal from] the February 21, 1973, an Zurn Hall. Academic Policies Committee by : Sister Rita Panciera began the accepted :'l | i $' : | meeting with prayer. * that the grade INCOMPLETE The following amendment to be granted at the {teacher's the constitution was passed by a discretion; should course vote of 57 to 0: f requirements not be completed jg That|Article VII, Section 2 be within 60 calendar days of the amended to read: close of the term iniwhich the Section 2—The membership of course! was offered, tthe grade all committees shall be INCOMPLETE would J be nominated; by | the Senate changed Ho a 0.0. (Effective: President and appointed with the September 1,1973) | f advice and consent of the The motion was carried by a Executive jCouncil. No member vote of 50 to two. Daniel Burke may serve on more sthan one moved that for pass-fail courses committee. Committee members the same \ stipulation I accrues who leave the college or who fail except the mark would be fail as to function may be removed, at opposed to 0.0. Seconded I and the request |of J the committee passed by vote of 50 to one. chairman, upon a two-thirds vote Marilyn Jewell moved that this of the Executive Council. The proposal from the Academic chairman of eachi committee Policies Committee be accepted: shall be selected by the£ comthat students be permitted to mittee members. THe term of enroll in the following number of office for all committee members courses 1 with the; permission of

their advisors: a. ten week session—4 courses b. six week session—3 courses c. four week session—2 courses (Effective: September 1,1973) The motion passed by vote of 47 to five. I | "j Marilyn Jewell moved that this third proposal submitted by the Academic Policies Committee be accepted 1 I that a WINTER SESSION accomplishment even among replace the present INfemale writers. TERSESSION and be made.an optional ^experience with the understanding that forty" (40) courses will still be required for graduation. (Effective:.| September 1,1973) I Passed by vote of 50 to one with a slight modification in the name Winter Session so as Ho avoid by 6. T. Barron confusion with Winter Term. After several announcements WQLN Programming Schedule 9-10 p.m. OFF THE RECORD for May 4-10: were made, i the meeting jjwas with Andy Cameron adjourned. * i , .+6 Friday, May 4 Wednesday, May 9 Alexis Walker 12-1 p.m. The I Vocal Scene;. 12-1 p.m. CONCERT HALL. The Secretary 2 & M gP"Hugo Wolf, Thef Poet's BBC. Symphony Orchestra Composer" * f presents Mozart's La 4-5 p.m. OFF THE RECORD Clemenza di Tito * withP.J.Lovett l 4-5 p.m. OFF THE RECORD 9-10 p.m. OFF THE RECORD with Barbara Ann Hewitt with Gary Dudenhoefer;. 9-10 p.m. OFF THE RECORD with Gary Dudenhoefer Saturday, May 5 Thursday, May 10 12-1 p.m. Woody's Children; 12-1 p.m. KEYBOARD IM* Hosted by Bob Sherman MORTALS. An hour with the 10-12 p.m. OFF THE RECORD keyboard masters* and their If with Pat Newbold Sunday, May 6 works 10 a.m. -12 noon SERENDIPITY 4-5 p.m. OFF THE RECORD withP.J.Lovett I with Fran Bingnear featuring a one-hour <4fantasy drama 9-10 p.m.|SPECIAL: Joni Mitchell: Woman of Heart J and entitled r£| The Dream Laboratory" which author Mind; an hour of this exPaul Green describes as "an tremely sensitive and talented performer's music and lyrics, auditory assault for voices hosted by G.T. andf media", f Also, Fran presents a special on the music of Mississippi John Hurti 8-10 p.m. SINFODIA. Two hours of orchestral classics with SUMMER* HOUSING commentary by Barb Hewitt ON CAMPUS and Gary Dudenhoefer. %&' f\ i Monday, May 7 Baldwin Hall will be open to 12-1 p.m. Promenade Concert. men and women studying during The BBC Symphony presents the summer sessions at MerStravinsky Scherzo a la cyhurst. Russe, Mendelssohn? Scherzo Room charges will be $15.00 per from "A Midsummer Night's Senior Art Show Weber Hall Open: Noon - 5 P.M. And 7 | - $10 P.M. jDream", and Dvorak4Sym- week for a single room and $10.00 per week for a double room. phony No. 5 in E minor, Op. 95 "New World" t The townhouses [on Briggs 4-5 p.m. OFF THE RECORD Avenue will also be available. A with Denny Woy teck minimum of three | persons is ceramics, sculpture, wall Hildebrand, Barb Kaminski, 9-10 p.m. OFF THE RECORD required to live in the townhouses The 1973 graduating class|of hangings, weaving, batik, etc. g ana the cost is $15.00 per week per Bernard Lynch,$ Jay *MarwithP.J.Lovett j Mercyhurst College wfll have an Those exhibiting Sinclude cinowski, Ron Mazanowski, Mary Tuesday, May 8 person. * | -gig; i S 3 K of art in Weber Hall Mercyhurst students: Maria Neill, Denise Ostrowski, Barbara 12-1 p.m. First Hearing. Summer housing arrangements starting today through May 13 Al vara do-Gomez, Brian BerWuinn, Marlene Rupp, John Moderator| Lloyd Moss; is may be made in the Office of from 12 noon until 5 p.m. and from chtold, Beverly Bretz, Cathy Sabol, ^Diana* Swain, Linda joined by critics Martin Residence Life, Room 213 7 to 10 p.m. daily Castner, Bill Chiodo, Tom Clark, Thanos, Beckyf Yanker, Rey Bookspan, Edward Downes, Administration Building, i j I Thirty seniors will exhibit all Lordi Cooney,gra Crowe, Maria Yetman, Pete Winkebauer, Diana and Irving Kolodin. y The cafeteria will not operate m^dia 'of art: oils, acrylics Clymer, Paula Dunning,! Eileen Sandberg, Tom Brabender and 4-5|p.m. OFF THE RECORD during the summer terms but the drawings, water color, print Gesue, Mary Haas, Donna the late Mary Meehan. f with Denny Woy teck • snack bar will be in operation. S u n g I of Afferent var.ties,

WQLNo tes

Senior Art Exhibition



MAY 4, 1973

The Theatre Arts Program of Mercy hurstf College has announced! the performance for their Spring musical—The Apple Tree. The Apple Tree will be

stories is the "Diary of Adam and Eve, by Mark Twain; then "The Lady or the Tiger?5 by Frank Stockton, and last but not least, Passionella", by Jules Fieffer. portray Adam. Joe was last seen in the "Dark of the Moon", and Musical Kaleidoscope. Last but not least, David Helcfwill play the part of the serpent. David is making his first appearance on our stage, but he isn t a stranger to local audiences. & f "The Garden of Eden" will be created and much spectacle is used after Adam and Eve both eat the forbidden fruit. This spectacle change will occur as Adam and Eve leave the Garden of Eden and set out in labor. The second part of The Apple Tree will be "ThejLady or the Tiger?" which is also loaded with music and comedy. The spectacle will consist of black flights and strobic lights, $ which| will be splashed across the stage. Along with this, the're will be a twentyfour member S chorus, with primitive dancing. The costumes will range from gowns to coats or armour. The lead roles in "The Lady or the Tiger?" were given to Christi Warnick and Miket:Weiss.i They are both familiar to our audiences. They were last seen in "Dark of the Moon" as Ma Allen and Mr. Bergan. * f I The last part of The Apple Tree is- "Passionella" which has the most spectacle of the three parts. "Passionella" will be af take-off of the Buzzbie Burkely type Hollywood musicals. It Swill consist of lavishing costumes, and ensemble dancing, accompanied with 1950's tuxedos and gowns. "Passionella" will also consist of mirror balls with psycedelic lights. An eight to fifteen minute movie has been prepared to add to the abundance of spectacle. Included, there will be a take-off with an Elvis Presley type singer complete with an amplified hand microphone and a motor cycle. 1 ^ Smoke pots will be set up and in a | puff of smoke, Ella? will be transformed to "Passionella." Ella spends her evenings watching television; after a hard day's work of sweeping chimneys. She constantly has hopes of becoming a glamerous movie star, which she will be in her change to | Passionella. For this purpose, a twelve by twenty-four inch television screen has been made for our stage,fwith an old movie ffilm clip and the Star Spangled Banner at the end to signal the station going off the air. Bill Meade of Gannon was cast in the role of Flop, the spoof on Elvis Presley. Bill brings to the Hurst stage a wide range of comedy and singing talent. Christi Warnick has been formanees on the llth, 13th, 17th, selected for the dual role of Ella 18th, and 20th are: the chimney sweep and $1.50 for Tri-College students; Passionella, the Hollywood sex $2.00 for non Tri-College students • goddess. I $2.50 for adults.

• •

V "

Christi Warnick as Passionella

Mike Weiss as Captain Sanjai and the Female


This will be your chance in a life-time.jjSo getJout to see The Apple Tree, which willjjbe performed a tithe Little Theatre of the Hurst. The Box office will open May 3rd. For J: reservation call 864-0681, ext. 271. ? f p f The prices f lor% the per-

Prices for the performances on Saturdays, the 12th and 19th are: $2.00 for Tri-College students; $2.50 for non Tri-College students; $8.00 for adults. f| f | | | | Make reservations early, for all seats are reserved (Don t miss out). &M 0?& m

The Apple Tree has simplicity performed May llth, 12th, 17th, 18th, and 19th at 8:00 p.m. and on in line form. Three roles are played in "The Diary of Adam May 13th and 20th at 2:30 p.m. \ | The Apple Tree • is a musical, and Eve." Mari Gardner has been « with an abundance of comedy and chosen to portray Eve. Mari will spectacle. It is based on three be remembered from "Mame", very funny and famous short which she performed last spring stories. The firstioflthe three to Ibravos. Joe Pilewski will

Mari Gardner as Eve

Joe Pilewski as Adam Carpet Bombing; B-52; Search and Destroy; Defoliation; Over 10 million Refusgges;j the 1972 Bloody Christmas •• Terror Bombings; * Plastic AntiPersonnel Bombs; etc; etc; etc.

"Godspell", the great rock musical, will be presented in a live stage production by a touring professional company at the Warner Theater, Erie, onfMonday,Mayl4. £ j Curtain for the one performance, sponsored by Station WCCK 104 and Music Unlimited, Inc., will be at 8 p.m. | i Produced by Edgar Lansbury, Stuart Duncan and Joseph Benin, the hit musical is recipient of Drama j Desk and the National Theater Arts Conference Awards and winner of the 1971 Grammy Award. I "Godspell" shows every sign of being the most popular and aesthetically strongest of the Jesus musicals. It was created by John-Michael Tebelak who utilized it as a master's thesis in drama tat fCarnegie |TechJ| The show? has been running for nearly two years in New York City. f % The cast, including Jesus, dress as j clowns, and they intertwine Biblical lines with puns, reinterpreted parablesf song and dance, f \ | I The score by Stephen Schwartz is memorable,j and the cast is beguiling as actors, comedians and musical performers. It is an intensely' original and 'free spirited musical with a life force all its own. Tickets for "Godspell" are on sale at the Record Bar in Liberty Plaza, 10th and State streets;

What has the U. S. done to create millions of such survivors?


Baker's Clothing Store, 7th and 104. Tickets also are available at State Streets; fMace Electronics the three Ed Parks* Stores in in Liberty Plaza and on West 8th Erie j the Snooty Fox in Meadville St. and in the Mace branch in and Edinboro and the Warren Sub Meadville and at Station WCCK Shop in Warren.*

Mr Provance is a representative of the Medical Aid for Indochina ( M A . I ) organization, which has beenjforwardlng badly-needed medical supplies to Indochina and has spearheadedtthe U.S. ffundralsina drive to help rebuild Bach Mai hospital (which was the largest hospital in North Vietnam and was destroyed in December, 1972 by Nixon's" Bloody Christmas" bombing campaign). Mr Provance hass recently toured North Vietnam as at M.A.I. rporesentative, inspecting North Vietnam's medical facilities and the damloe to such facilities caused by U.S. bombing. If possible, he will show slides of his trip to North Vietnam as part of his presentation at Mercyhurst.

DATE:lMAYptll973\ PLACE; $14 ZURN BLDG. TIME: 1:00 p.m.


SPONSORED BY: Mike Erisman (Political Science Department) Campus Ministry |

The Cast in a scene from the touring company off GODSPELL, the hit musical based on the Gospel^ Accordingjto St. Matthew,'conceived and directed by John-Michael Tebelak, with music and new lyrics by Stephen Schwartz. Produced bv Edaar Lansbury, Stuart Duncan and Joseph Beruh, the play is recipient off Drama Desk and It he National Theatre Arts«Conference Awards, and winner off the 1971 Grammy Award. \'.*\ j » Cast members include: Jeremy Sage as Jesus; Michael Hoit, as John Judas/ Tom DeMastri, Kate Draper, Mary>Pat Green, Sherry Lanorum, Sid Marshall, Melanie Mayron, Susan Morse, Jeffrey Winner. \ £ £

MAY 4, 1973


£ happened. A letter was received t by Mother Borgia from a broker •by the name; of Mr. J | S. Fitz•simmons, who said he was a close Ifriend of John Weber. He exI plained that the stock certificate lof molybdenum had never beer | registered! under* the Sistei |corporation|title andi'still] bore 1John Weber's name as Illegal I owner. Since John had died, Mr. |Fitzsimmons advised the Sisters 1 to consult their broker and iregisterftheir stock certificates. |He also said that the old stock •was being called in and issuing •three shares tor each ot the oia. 1 The? Sisters consulted their old Ifriend, Mr. Frank M. Wallace, oi I the Second National Bank of Erie, land the JsentJ the stock to Mr. | Fitzsimmons with the 1 in jstructions to register it fin the Iname of Sisters of jjMercy of I Crawford and Erie Counties. I It wasn't long before investors •discovered that the Sisters of • Mercy possessed fifteen hundred • shares of stock, i the f biggest | stocks held by any one except the a owners.!Soon the Sisters were •being pressed to sell their stock land Mother Borgia |later I ad• mitted that the many offers were I tempting, g j | At I this t i m e s the O'Neil bMemorial Chapel was being built Zand the last $10,000.00 of! the "donation was frozen Mn the i Second National Bank of| Erie I according to Government orders. [The temptation therefore to sell the molybdenum stock was hard 3 to resist. Jj! j§3 g fi | | * Recognizing the potential value of the stock, Mother Borgia pleaded with Mother M. Xavier, |Mother Superior, not to sell, and * with her permission, I laid the ?; story before Bishop Gannon, who iwas not familiar with!Climax ^Molybdenum. 'SB AfterfHjfhe ^discovered tits f value,] he told S Mother Borgia that none of the | stock was to be sold without his k authorization, flw I H I n fjj So eager were brokers to buy this stock that one|time Mothei Borgia traveled to Saint-Louis, and after the train arrived, shi. was immediately paged by some perspective buyers. Mother Borgia, armed with the Bishop's injunction, refused to sell*: It was a very wise move, for later. Moter Boriga received another letter from Mr. Fitzsimmons saying that Climax Stock was rising at an un believable rate and was selling at $24.00 a share, lie advised the Sisters to hold on to everysshare. andfihey-did. It is;;stilliin the possession of the Sisters of Mercy Band has paid rich dividends through the years. As Dean of Mercyhurst J however, shefdemonstrated that she had more than just financial ability. Mother Borgia always insisted on a high standard ot intellectual and cultural achievement for 'her girls'. In fact, it was Mother Borgia herself who directedfthe schools first musicals—The Wild Kosei and Maid of Toy ko. 5 T S She also developed Erics first high-level cultural series and brought in the fi best speakers, musicians, and writers that she could tfind. All her coiw; temporaries remember her love of elegance and her insistence that Mercyhurst stand for quality and excellence. Her interest in the finer things| of life can be seen in the beautiful N furniture that exists in the Foyer, the I rooms just outside of the Chapel. r'She also firmly believed that** every Mercyhurst graduated should always represents theg perfect lady. In fact, Mother Borgia used to give monthly speeches on goodjetiquettc, and shei personally^ supervised ceremonies such as May Day, the Christmas Dinner, and Graduation, to insure that they were done to perfection. It J was afteri the 19561 graduation, in fact, that Mother Borgia suffered her stroke which finally led to her death six years later in her home town of DuBois of February 11, 1962. Even after her stroke, she retained the title Dean and was always consulted by Sister Mary Esther, who was the .''Acting Dean." fMercyhurst always came first for Mother Borgia. The college was never far from her thoughts. i


Moth« Borgia
by Gary Bukowski
12th in a series There are many persons who MOTHER BORGIA f played an important^role in I "BUILDER" f developing Mercy hurst in that One of the first problems that first decade, but there is one who faced Mother Borgia in her new deserves special attention for her post was the need for a larger contributions—Mother M. Borgia convent and school. Always a 4 Egan. | H builder', she immediately began planning for new facilities. At this point, Bishop Gannon entered the picture. As Mother Borgia later recalled the situation in her dictated memoirs to Sjster Mary John Bosco i n August 1958 £ Our first thought*was to add a wing to the existing building and an architect had been engaged to draw up plans that would house at least one hundred Sisters. Before! these plans could? be executed, Bishop Gannon, on a visit to Titusville, said to Mother Borgia, "Insteadr of sbuilding here, ai e why don't| you $150,000.00 Gary Bukowski and ;come to Erie?" The jj invitation^ was proposed to the KAKLY YEARS Mother Borgia was born in members of the corporation the DuBois,v Pennsylvania, the following summer and most of the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael senior members seemed to favor Egan. She received jgher the suggestion. In the first place elementary and secondary our headquarters in the schooling in DuBois and her Episcopal city would be adcollege degrees from Catholic vantageous. However, ideas University and Duqucsne came rapidl). Instead of com peting on the high school level University. i Mother Borgia had entered the with the communities already Order in 1891 at a very early age well established in Erie, it was of 15, and after taking her per- suggested that*we consider the petual vows, she became an in opening of a college for young girls. At that time there were no spiring teacher. * Her first leadership post was as colleges in Erie. A consensus of opinion was that principal of Saint Catherine School in DuBois^in 1906. And it we lay our proposed plan before was under her tenure as principal his Excellency. This was done by that Saint Catherine's became the Mother Borgia, then Superior. first fully accredited parochial The Bishop decided to present the school in the State. While she was plan to his consul tor. In a letter principal, she also started a night addressed to the Superior some school for im nil grants and adults w eeks later he approved the idea interested in furthering' their of moving our headquarters to Erie, opening a high school as a education. § Mother Borgia was the prin- means *of support and later cipal at DuBois until 1918 when opening a college for girls. The she was elected to Mother plan was received favorably by Superiors As Mother Superior, the consultors and permission she. left DuBois tor Titusville, was given to begin the search for whtre the central convent off the a suitable location and to have plans drawn up. i\k rc\ or-der was locatedir Because of his wide experience without which the college could in building for the Sisters of not have survived in those early Mercy of Philadelphia. Mr. years is the story of how MerFerdinand Durang, architect of cyhurst acquired some very Philadelphia, was selected? to v a l u a b l e s t o c k — c l i m a x draw the plans. These were later molybdenum. "r W approved with minor changes, Molybdenum is an alloy that is and a group of buildings to carry used in hardening and toughening
& &


MOTHER AA. BORGIA, | Foundress and First President of Mercyhurst College

Sdhooli Board

John Harkins \ Seeks Nomination
John Harkins announces that he will seek nomination to a seat on the Erie School Board in the May 15th Primary election. A Democrat, Harkins has filed on both tickets andlhis names ap pears {fifth on each ballot. Presently ^studying toward a degree in secondary education at Mercyhurst College, he is in his third yeaHasfa social studies major there. ^Harkins, a 196'J graduate of Academy High School, believes that the atmosphere/within the Junior and Senior High Schools has not improved since his experience with the disturbances of 1967, 68, and 69. Citing discipline £in the schools and the morale problem among J employees and professional staff ofothe school district as-his maior concerns, the 21 year-old student promises to campaign:vigorously to improve the current school situation. M fRecognizing tbat| the Board would be |improved with \ the addition of? a recent, proud graduate of the troubled schools as a voice in current and future policy decisions, Harkins states that he is eageif to accept the challenge to work toward uniting the ? enthusiasm ot all involved in the Erie Public schools and to speak in behalf of the students. & f I Admitting the complex nature oi problems in Urban ^Public Education across the country,| Harkins is encouraged by the active interest of the many and various parent-action groups and PTA's in Erie. He feels although there are no easy solutions to the ' problems of the schools, that if these groups can work in harmony with the professionals of the School District fand meet these problems head-on, that£ Erie should be able to achieve a school system that is second to none. ' £_ The son of City Councilman Bernard J.i(Babe) Harkins and nephew ofeteacherjLeo Harkins, John points out thathe is on his own and will speak for himself on the issues independent of any group, organization, or individual. JBf He would work to improve sports and recreation programs in the system and strive to unite the School District recreation program with | t h e City s Recreation^program to expand services, improve efficiency, eliminate duplication at a reduced cost in this area. He pledges to be an energetic, vieilant Board member if elected and would be available at any time and place to meet with anyone? concerned* about trie school system! k Educational Progress is his platform, unity is his theinu

on the work planned and to provide a sizable income for the community was approved. It provided facilities for both high school and college classes. The estimated cost was approximately; five hundred thousand dollars. 8 Moving to a new city, and finding the right location for a school was only the beginning of Mother Borgia's problems. Securing the necessary financing was the next large hurdle. With the help of a banker friend^ Mr. Frank Wallace, Mother Borgia arranged for Mercyhurst to float some bonds. -*As ^Mother Borgia explained in her memoirs: In our eagerness to get started, the Community accepted a suggestion of Mr. Frank Wallace, the President of the Second National Bank oflErie, that we float a bond issue of $400,000.00 that would pay four percent interest. .He would personally assume responsibility for the bonds, i.e. guarantee their payment... t Because of the low rate oft interest it was not easy to interest the public in a four percent bond, so they had to be sold through friendly |channels. This entailed approaching individual purs chasers instead of having the entire issue sold through a bond company. Sales came slowly. It was largely duejto the untiring efforts of Sister M. Collette Brown, Sister M. Monica Fisher. Sister M. Pierre Wilbert, ana Sister M. Celestine Weber that we were able to dispose of a small portion ($100,000.00) of the bonds. This meant constant and tiresome walking on the streets of Erie and other cities, wherever a prospective buyer could be found. The balance ;of the issue, $300,000.00 Jwere used as collateral for bank loans which we had to'contract to meet the monthly payments of |lhe contractors as they became due.

iron and steel. Nothing was known about this metal until the World Wars. It was found that the heavy artillery of the Germans stood up much better than that oft the United States. And after much investigation,* it was found that the Germans hadiused a metal called molybdenum* to$ toughen their steel for long barrages. ' This is about the time that John and Samuel Weber, brothers to Sister M. Regina Weber, and uncles to Sister M. Celestine Weber, became interested in Climax Colorado. It was because of their interests) in. prospecting that they found the ore that contained molybdenum. These men formed a company to handle the processing of the ore and they named it "Climax Molybdenum." Sam and John, however, needed capital to develop their company. Meanwhile, the Sisters of Mercy fhad started to build Mercyhurst) and the Weber Brothers j wanted to i help the Sisters. A few years earlier, they had persuaded Mother:M. Pierre, Bursar of the Community and Mother M. Borgia, Superior, to invest in their gold mines. As Mother -Borgia later remembered: The gold mine shares could be had for $150.00 a share, and it so happened that the two skeptical nuns decided to risk $600.00 they had made on a money-raising activity land to secure four shares. However, the gold mine, like so many of^ the Weber projects, did not come through as quickly as expected, and for the moment, the $600.00 was looked upon as an unwise investment. Over the years, however, molybdenum*rose in value and John Weber urged the Sisters to exchange the tfour gold certificates for five hundred shares of Climax? Molybdenum, which was then selling at $1.00 a share. The Sister followed! his advice and 500 shares of Climax Molybdenum stock replaced the gold shares in the safe. As the MERCYHURST ACQUIRES need for war materials ceased, so VALUABLESTOCK Another example of Mother did the need for molybdenum. Then in 1933, the unexpected Borgia's* financial astuteness,






I by Dario Cipriani, Sporls Editor |§f If i
The Mercyhurst crewiteam made history once again last Saturdayl when they defeated Grand;Valley Stateyn both the Junior Varsity 8 and Varsity 8 races. This was the first time a Laker crew team defeated G.V.S. The J.V.*s won by a slim two second margin (time 7:23) and the varsity won by five seconds (time7:00). \ The J.V. boat with John Daly, Bow, John Wojdyla, Pat Rankin, Fred Adamus, * Floyd Schiecengost, Dave Collins, John Beck, Bob Dartnell-stroke, and Gerry Sica-coxie, jumped off to a short lead at the start of the race. Grand Valley State pulled even at midway but under the stern leadership of Sica, they outsprinted GVS and won the race by a quarter-length. Alan Copeland, No. 6 oar for the Laker IVarsity^ is this week's recipient of;- the guts award because of the minor miracle he performed in Saturday's second race. Copeland had the misfortune of having his seat breaking about one minute into the race. Yep, you guessed it, helliterally rowed the lastllSOO meters of the event on his butt! This is quite a feat, considering what the bottom of a racing shell looksjtand feels like. | Along) with Copeland in the Varsity boat| was Jay Marcinowski-bow; Jack Freidel, Anthony Murphy, Lamont Prince, Alan Belovarac-stroke; ana Frank Sands-coxie^ They pulled away to a fast start and looked as if they were going to run away with the race until Copeland's stunt. $ The Hurst boati synchronized and, regained the lead with 200 meters remaining, then went on to win the race by threequarters of a length. I Coach Dave Shimpeno and his crew are on their way today to Marietta, Ohio, for the big one, the Mid-American Rowing Regatta. This is the high point of their season and T'm sure they would like nothing more than to come back clad in medals.

I Bob Curtis,-mm Marathorii Runner


by Sharon Warner ^fHJMiFff
viewers, jBob i was amazed at V what encouragement from such a £ crowd can mean. "In Erie", said r Bob, "people throw things at i you." He remembered one time, ^ while running alongJ East * 38th £ street, when an entire pizza was '% r, shot at him. ^iBSt | 'J $ --J "But", Bob remarked, "Boston ? • made up for everything". People > • were simply "everywhere" along V the entire 26-mile stretch, • en- i>. * couraging runners by name, and £ handing out cups! of \ water or • gatorade. \ % Bra W&r '*% Probably |the most! comical ', part of Bob's run took place on the *j section of the! track that $ paralleled af girl's college, :v Apparently, the row oi girls lined f up for the race was too much for < one of Bob's co-runners who took > time out to ask one for a date. ^ > ^ Impressed by both the morale $ and the spectacle of the race, Bob :£ plans to return to Boston again v,: next year, while keeping up his 4 practice runs for the rest of this | year',* W^BSSMSL'S^y^S^^


Bob Curtis, I Mercy hursts favorite marathon runner, J has just I returned! from his latest competition, | the ^ Boston Marathon.? With him, he has brought back, several colorful T observations. W wMM-With Jan estimated 13,000 contestants participating, Bob had the chance to meet runners representing * just about every nation, I | including| several Olympian runners. H K The 1973 contest is the first Boston run for Bob, but the race itself I is a 1tradition stemming back as far as the 1890's. | | m The 26V4 mile long race started 20 miles outside of Boston and terminated at the Prudential Building,!a central-landmark of downtown Boston. J 3 B H $g Bob has described the?annual event as "unbelievable", not only because of the scope of the race itself, but also because;of the number a ndf enthusiasm jot observers, i l l n W p ^ 1 1 Calculating about lone million

Unbeaten" Lakers Now Have 0-5 Record Jnf Tennis
The Mercyhurst College tennis team, winner| of five straight' matches this spring, has been forced to forfeit all of these wins according to Athletic; Director Dick Fox. "Dr. John Chellman of Indiana, the Districts 18 Eligibility Chairman, asked me to check the eligibility off Jim Hay, the number two man on our tennis squad, for whom \ we had submitted an NAIA transfer form," explained Fox. "In carefully checking Hay's Junior College transcript we found that we had misinterpreted the NAIA's ^24hour ruling and he was actually ineligible by 3 credit hours. Even, 1 though Hay is in good academic Standing at Mercyhurst, he did not complete enough credit hours at Central Florida Junior College last year to comply \ with the rule." ! %% I. i :• I "I, therefore, declared sthat Hay was ineligible for further competition this season and informed the five schools that we had beaten (Cleveland! State, Youngstown State, Slippery Rock State, Edinboro State and Behrend) that they will be awarded forfeit wins." &| The announcement came at a time when the Lakers were preparing for their toughest competition this season on their four-match Midwest _ tour. On consecutive days beginning Tuesday, May 2,?the Lakers will trade volleys with sDePaul University, Northwestern University, the University of Chicago and Illinois Institute of Technology. & | £ 1^5 Co-coaches Bob Sturm and Chuck Dailey will still have six excellent players to call on for the remainder of the season. Juniors Tom Thompson and Denny Kuhn, freshman Jack Daly, Sand sophomore Dave Dudics are all unbeaten in singles play while two other sophomores, Rick Kobleur and Boris de Nissoff, have only been defeated once each. | In doubles play, the Lakers haven't lost a match yet. I *?*p*


Fatherl-{Daughter WeekendM Success
I B K B ^ I K

by Cathy Stevenson f ^ s H ^ ^ ^ ^
recognition ins making Bit his Father-Daughter Weekend a big success with a well-planned list of activities. J | &£ PaSBHBB Mr. James Voye, father to home economics major Cathy, was heard saying that he plans on arriving^ early next year to practice drinking and dancing with his daughter. - *|£ Father-Daughter Weekend is one tradition that 1 hope Mercyhurst continues for a long time. The weekend was an unforgettable ? experience for all involved.


Mrs. Robinson, 563 W. 8thg Street, Apt. 1. Type of work: Clean walls, floors of§3-room apartment,^ etc., and paint one room. Phone 868-2177. Marx Toy Company, 1816 Raspberry Street, Erie, Pa. TypeS of Work: Laborers and Plastic Machine Operators. Contact: J Paul f Knoll (Apply in person, | 8: soil :30,1:30-4:00). m

4 iS ALE
Smith Corona Electric Typewriter

1 The past weekend proved once again that Mercyhurst coeds can have fun with older men especially their fathers. ||- j Father-Daughter weekend consisted of two days of Mercyhurst talent, |food, drink and dancing. .;$.§ The highlight was the dinner dance at the Zem Zem! Temple where daughters learned new steps and fathers learned that their daughters sure could drink a lot of f alcohol when it's available. .I Alexis Walker deserves special

- Brand New -I - £5 Year Guarantee - 12" Carriage - Blue & White W/Steel Case

38thjond Pine Ave!

Call: 452-3354

Complete |CosmeticI and Health! Needs
| Just a short walk from Mercyhurst Campus!



1922 E. 38th

Jo Ann 37 Egan Hall 866-9812 I


with a minimum purchase of 5.00

Use yourfstudent cards to travel For All Trave Arrangements fllR-RfllL-SHIP European Groups Ski - For a l w e e k

SIZES 28-38










I * •^*7*_*_


Tough, honest blue denim fabricsolid construction plus the lean Levi's fit and bell bottom styling. No wonder these Levies jeans^ move out as fast as we can f stock 'em. Greatg* pants for any body. Try a new pair on yours,

aSSt s



aj 1



• % *