APRIL 26.! 1974
with Mr. Herring in arranging for a better social atmosphere and that his past experience will directly assist him in this area. Frank thinks the major problem here is that "RUS and SAC can't get together". Frank "knows now the administration works" and thinks he "can work through it". BBKfflBi.JMIWlHSaHBB 585 F * Char Kolupski, RUS rep. for two years, member of College Senate, g? K Char feels she is qualified because she "knows the system". Also, "it's important to know now the students feel, and I do"; while Char has her favorites for next year's offices, she feels she can work well "with any elected official . wF J«P fBPSSBS'SPBSi §i •*?$* wM £ Jean Kunick- RUS rep. this year, attended D.C. lobby convention. #b " Jean realizes the importance of being "at every meeting, getting the minutes right, and, most important, listening." J ? John Hickle, while John has no past formal experience in working with R.U.S., he to was inspired by the recent towne meetings, and the need for "new blood". He emphasised that, if elected he would try his hardest." Dan McCall. Dan does not expect that his sex will enter into voting for what has traditionally been a woman's position. He wants most to make sure minutes for R.U.S. meetings are made public and that "everyone : sees what's going on". T^ ' "pel ^ISSftiw wS52§liw*^tfcii ^ Treasurer H n § H f i ^ 1 I Jjj Karen Schultz, member of RUS, Middle States Steering Committee and Student Policies Committee, j ggg f fflH *&>/ 5" Karen's platform comes from her "interest in where our money goes and keeping the books straight." gf. :| - 1 H As a former day student and now a campus resident, Karen feels she can represent well the interests of all students.2£2^a SSES§aM&V ^ Rose Scott RUS representative for 2 years, member of Community Center Committee. " ^SSMI * Rose thinks that this year's treasurer. Julie Samick has done a good job and, if elected, Rose will continue to "keep a close watch on the money situation." She also noted the importance of "letting the kids know exactly 2 where their money is going". S JJ 3 1 5 1 1 l Bill Kuzmin, Delegate at large, 1 year, President of Student Activities Committee. I * •jL.; As part of duties. Bill has been responsible for keeping the Student Activities oudget. This, he teeis, gives mm sufficient experience for the : office of treasurer. % P £ 3R 1 Wi ^5 &3HSESK3
SecretaryJ fV i ZtBlCSISs £

R.U,S» Elections April 29

Office of President: > 1 . Frank Barry, Junior, 1 year, RUS rep., 1 year Vice President, member of Executive Council. I . ?. , 4 h&i Frank believes that "RUS has as much power as the students want it to have." He feels that manv of the programs initiated this vear were worthwhile and workable and that they should be continued next year This year" said Frank, -^there was more communication with the ad* ministration and we stuck with student problems." Next year, however, he hopes to move the RUS office into the Student Union to be in the core of the student body. z . . & . Frank feels that he • 'can work through the system . Dan Cannon. Junior, 1 year as RUS rep. t T Dan is "dissatisfied with operations" and he feels that "RUS has been made weak in the eyes of the administration". He feels that RUS has not fully realized all its potential power and that "because it has not fully responded to the students, apathy has resulted''. (• i As president, Dan would arrange for "more and better social functions, with a special plan of pooling the financial resources of the five area colleges . i J ; . £ J He is especially angered by constant tuition hikes and by recent cutbacks in student financial support. "The administration is responsible to vx us", he claims. "We pay their salary. £ As part of this campaign, Dan has made hisltelephone number accessible for any voting student with questions. g He bases his platform on' 'new ideas" for the school. * Vice President ) i . 4 , 4. . n T I C .. B . .. Kevin Koob. Kevin feels that the present ineffectiveness of RUS lies in the fact that "The policies of the administration are not questioned. Kevin also expressed some disappointment in the recent "ward' setup "They haven't accomplished what they intended". Liz Hicks. Vice Pres. of. Freshman class, 1971 72, RUS rep. this year, served on Cultural Affairs Committee. |. fc ? tisfe&k Liz has "no promise for immediate changes", but feels strongly that "RUS is a workable tool of the student body. | Jim Pres - When interviewed, Jim claimed that he had no platform, was nofactively "advertising", and did not wish to make any comments for print. i Frank Sirotnak. RUS rep. for one year, Assistant Director of Student Activities for 1^ years, i J , . j - u - ^ Frank feels that next year s Vice President should work hand m hand

Franks Barry

Dan Cannon


Vice-Presidential Candidates are clockwise, | Liz Hicks, Frank Sirotnak|

and Kevin Koob.



Intersession 74

While in London, those parNowus the time to start planOn Saturday, May 4, at 8:30 ning for three weeks in Europe ticipating will visit the National p.m. and again on Sunday, May 5, during the 1974 Intersession Gallery and the British Museum. at 3:00, the Erie Civic Ballet will period. The last ^European Art They will alsof have an op- feature two freshmen 'Hurst Tour (Intersession 1973) included portunity to take advantage of the students in their spring perMadrid, Athens, Florence and excellent theater productions in formance of the "Staccato Waltz Rome. WhUe^in Madrid, there London;and, if possible, a side- for Five".?Susan Zelenak, along was a sidetrip to Toledo; while in trip to Stonehenge will be with her' partner Allan Kinzie, will perform the principal danRome, a sidetrip was arranged to scheduled. § i Pompeii; and while in Athens, j§- In Paris are located some of cing roles*in this beautiful exthere were sidetrips to Delphi and the most famous and important cerpt taken from *'Thieves' the monastery churches of Hosios museums in the world, among Magpie". *The entire * perLoukas in Phocis. Students and them the Louvre. We will also formance also includes such others participating visited the visit such famous landmarks as selections as "Walpurgis Nacht 9f Acropolis in Athens, the Prado in Notre Dame cathedral, the Eiffel "Don Quixote" (Pas De Deux), Madrid^ St. Peter's and the Tower, Montmartre, the Sacre and "Rhapsody in Blue".! Ms. Zelenek, an Egan scholar Colosseum in Rome, and all of the Coeur and Arc de Triomphe. 1 major galleries in! :Florence, the Then, too, there are the cafes and student, came to Mercyhurst to birthplace of the Renaissance. nightlife for which the city is also continue her studies, from Point They went to night clubs in Athens famous. Sidetrips will be Park College in Pittsburgh, and sipped ouzo, the traditional arranged to Versailles, one of the where j she studied as a perGreek aperitif. They went to the most colossal architectural en- forming dance major in the Pittsballet in Rome.\And these3were terprises in the world, and, "if burgh Ballet. Susan has been only some of the highlights of the possible, to Chartres and or Loan involved in the study of ballet cathedral. f i since she was three.| ;' | trip. I ;|g p Amsterdam, like Paris, is a Her male counterpart in the First-class hotel ac- truly beautiful and charming "Staccato Waltz for Five" will be commodations |were ^provided city. Here, in the Rijks Museum, Allan Kinzie, also a Freshman everywhere, as well as breakfast those participating will have an here at Mercyhurst. Allan's and dinnerFeveryday, all trans- opportunity to examine the work background in dance is importation, and privately con- of two of the most famous artists pressive to say the least. Just ducted motorcoach tours of each in the history of Western art: recently he represented Mercycity. To help coordinate the tour, Rembrandt van Rijn and Vincent hurst in Bristol, Va., at Sullins there were local tour guides in van Gogh. Rembrandt's home, College,!where he was featured each city and a tour guide who one of the nany fascinating sites as a guest; performance dancer, stayed with the group throughout in Amsterdam, will also be playing the principal parts in '{be the tour. The total cost was $797 visited!! J £ Corsaire" § and "Elegy".r And (round trip from N.Y.C.). The cost oft the tour will be again played a principal part in a The tour for the 1974; Inter- approximately the same as that guest performance in Carlisle, session period will include of the 1973 tour; and like the 1973 Pa., where! Allan, along with London, Paris and ^Amsterdam. tour, it will be open to all and may Connie Currey were featured as The same facilities — trans- be taken for credit. For further performing parts tin *"Raymonportation, hotels, meals, motor- information contact: Joseph da". | coach tours and tour guides — Sisca, Art Department, 223 Zurn, provided in 1973 will be provided Ext. 257.|Remember, plan now; Also, performing in the spring again in 1974. M V '{ ballet is Denise Corbin, another only 28 spaces will be open. I Freshman! 'Hurst* student, who will appear in <the selection "Rhapsody in Blue" and also "Walpurgis Nacht". Just as did Susan and § Allan, so, too,

Hurst Freshmen




Susan Zelenak and Alan Kinzie, In Rehearsal.
did Denise • previously attend ? Point Park College where at that time she appeared in lover 100 performances and as a recent membeiiof the Erie Civic Ballet Company 'she has performed in 7 two other major ballets I since then. | | ; ^ Tickets for the spring performance can be purchased by contacting the Erie Civic Ballet Company at 868-1112. It will be held in the auditorium of Erie Tech, for those two performances only. ! ? • For an evening or afternoon you'd simply enjoy don't miss this spring dance presentation.



APRIL 26, 1974

Dear St

| by Cathy Stevenson, Editor i
It's a shame that Mercyhurst students seem to take a certain pride in the fact that we are basically an apathetic student body. It has become a standing on'Joke on campus that I involvement is almost dead at Mercyhurst yet everyone complains about those few who care enough to try for resolutions. Monday is election day for next year's R.U.S. Presidential Officers and if previous election statistics concerning students who actually take a minute to vote ring true, Mercyhurst is in for more apathy in the future. Last year's voting numbers represented only a paltry 58 per cent of the student body. Not bad you may say but considering the size of the student body it once again proves that Mercyhurst would much rather talk than act. R.U.S. represents every student and governs the major doctrines which concern all students, yet only 58 per cent of Mercyhurst had any say about this year's outgoing officers. The candidates have presented their platforms in this week's paper and will hold a public forum to further inform students of their views. Ignorance is not now nor has ever been an excuse and there is still plenty of time to acquaint yourself with this year's candidates. The officers who are elected on Monday will be elected by the students and it is the students' responsibility to insure that that candidate is worthy of the position. It only takes a minute to voice your voting rights but if more people would take that minute perhaps Mercyhurst would Anally climb out of the apathy rut. m 1

This Monday, April 29, we Will be deciding If we are content with the way R.U.S. has been operating in this past year. These election are not a popularity contest. This election will determine if we are to continue in the tame apathetic muner as we have been for the fast three years. When voting, we must consider the options open to us. Consider the following. Did von enjoy the Spring Concert this year? How about the wring Concerts held in the last two years? Remember the strong positions R.U.S. took this year? Do you remember any positions R.U.S. took this year? Do you even remember any positions R.U.S. took this year? Do you remember what R.UiJ. is? p. How many times did you walk Into Zurn and tee the R.U.S. office door open? How many times did your ward representative make reports in any classes thfs veer? Who were your ward representatives?; For the last three years, R.U.S. has been a classic example of a student body that has given up any and all hope of becoming an organization of student action. The representatives have been there, willing to represent us, but the R.U.S. officers have been consistently letting down the representatives and'the whole student body. They have done this by allowing R.U.S. to bicker over counUesa numbers of trite subjects, while the major ones passed on unnoticed. It's about time R.U.S. has an administration with enough vision to be able to see what it it supposed to be, and then become it. _| This Monday, don't vote for the people who teem to be the nice guys. They * doesn * t probably are nice guys, but that < mean they'll \ make effective student iake leaders. Please voteforthe people who will make things happen around here. Vote for the people who will meet your needs, financially, socially, and politically. Sincerely, . Daniel A. Cannon Candidate for R.U.S. Presidency


(to be

, in parts, not read to various tunes)

ANNOUNCEMENT k At Committee has been formed to boycott head lettuce, grapes and Gallo wine on campus. Help farmworkers achieve justice by supporting the boycott. HELP THE NEEDY The kidnappers, of noneother than the "Big Boy", are going broke because of the repairfcosts charged to them, after their abuse to their captive. All donations, to this worthy cause, can be deposited in Apt. 221 in the Sesler Apts. Not Tax-Deductible! 3

Thousands of Topics
$2.75 per page Send for your up-to-date, 160-page, mail order catalog. Enclose $1.00 to cover postage (delivery time is 1 to 2 days). if § RESEARCH ASSISTANCE, INC. 11941WILSHIRE BLVD., SUITE # 2 LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 90025 (213) 477-8474 or 477-5493
Our research material Is sold for >, research assistance only.

Tan Fans? (all Q.T. on the M.U. front?) | » 2 If JjH i £ 1 Spring has sprung, the "grass" has riz; We wonder where the action is. As we all know Spring at M.U. is the time for: cutting classes, mowing grasses, catching basses, making passes at lovely lasses, raising glasses, sunglasses and tanning our derrieres. So, come on, babe with your Spiritual Guardians to that springtime in the sky. Why? Because we like you! M.E.R.C.Y.H.U.R.ST. Mercyhurst, Springtime! So. . .follow the swampy paths follow the swampy paths foUow follow follow follow follow the, Happy Trails to Garvey Park (park your bum on the sundeck or any portion thereof - no bummy burps, please). Remember, you can burp from your tummy but don't burp you bummy. (only Ralphs aloud-do you :have a sore-tino?) Don't be a Whitey, (shades of Gray permissable.) Who's that behind those Foster Grants? Don't get "riled", take a "bus". And when you get to the springtime in the sky say (Why? Because we like you. M.E.R.C.Y.H.U.R.ST. Mercyhurst, Springtime!) ? that Mohher nature sent you. I * > ^ j 9 K» JKII So we saw Mother Nature and said to her: Mammy, Mammy how we love you, how we love you, our dear old Mammy; We'd give the world to see your lovely Springtime glee. But how can you see if you're blind? Answer: Open your eyes. Put on your Polaroids and have it made in the shade; be Kool-Ray but don't take a picture-Smoke a cigarette instead. Be a Sport, grow your own turf and go North, young person, 'i j | £ Well here we are at the Peninsula soaking up the sun and getting wet. (Dry up; the wethead is dead babe-e-face, you nave the reddest little sun burnt face.) He was afraid to come out of the locker; he was afraid that somebody would see; he was afraid to come out of the locker; he was afraid they would see what he wore. 1-2-3-4 tell the people what he wore. He wore a smelly sweatshirt, stinky sweatpants, yellowed sweatsocks and he carried an oar. And we said, "How oar you? and He said, "Stroke." .And we said, "Did you win a nudder dame?" and he said, "Stroke, Stroke". And we said, "Are you going to marryfEtta?" And he said, "Stroke, stroke, stroke." And we said, "Is that all you can say is stroke?" Andhesaid,"Oaryoukidding?" ! jgra | § I i S As he stroked off into the sunset we drove our doge "dart" back to the big cam pi where a lot of love was going on; everyone was having a ball— what a racket. Don't let the net court you. Remember its all in the Heads of Richard Whiskey, Roycus Voicus, Tom-Tom-Bang-the drum slowlyThompson, Ricky Koehler Kobleur, and our minute man, Jack Dailey (every hour on the hour). Speaking of time, how's yours? Do you have a hole-in-one? Dario does. Don't bogey your birdie; birdie your Dougie. gg Take me out to the field (Tullio, that is); take me out to the crowd—buy me some quarters and half kegs. I don't care if I never dry up. So it's root, root, root for the home team; if they don't win we'll brand them, Stevearino. (it kind of rhymes with Sore-tino, way back). This is Howard Cosell here and while interviewing the team I asked The Wizard of Oz what his Pet-peeve was and he said it is people stealing second base. As of today Coach Cook is missing five bases, two stoves ana his famous roast—(remember, your can roast your pot, but don't burn your buns). It's a rough sport but don't toss your "Cookies"; life's a real potato chip; bet you font eat just one! And he said real keen Jelly bean, super-great Frank Abate, keep on trying, Bob O'Brien, what a flower, Kathy Maurer. Need a ham ? Call Mary—25-38-72.; | This article is discontinued because Spring has sprung; the grass has riz; we lust found out where the action is (and the name of the place is we like it like that)! This article is not meant to occupy space but to space its readers. Why did you waste your time reading this? Why? Because you like us! I f IS? S.P.I.R.T.U.A.L. Guardians and Secretary | , % and we like you too! Happy Spring; have a high time! TP.S. Advice of the weekRemember kool spelled backwards is look, so— LOOK KOOL babe and t don't * KOOB at red Ughts. 1 | | • js P.P.S. To win a six pack of the beer of your choice submit your entry as to the number of students names and how many times each appears to Apt. 112 or 113. By Friday, May 3, 1974. Remember we're tricky! i

by Larry Piltz
Robin Williams has to be one of the most talented and genuine entertainers to ever appear on the Coffeehouse Circuit here, f * One goes into ar coffeehouse performance prepared lo enjoy some good solid folksinging and a little light monologue. Weil, this is a gross understatement of what actually takes place when Robin Williams comes to the stage. I Williams stands^onHhe stage awaiting his introduction in a pair of proverbial blue jeans and the traditional work v shirt and his light brown hair pulled behind his ears. After the applause for his introduction, he mutters a hushed "thank you" and then stuns the audience with his perfectly controlled voice accompanied by his Martin guitar andfajharmoniraf | $ *& HIS VOICE can sound like Glen Campbell's on some songs, while sounding like Steve Stills' on others. His voice can belt out a hard-driving country song lone second, while the next second it can be as soft and tender as any love ballad requires. But everything ^Williams ssings is in his original, impressive and natural style. K? * Probably the most outstanding 1 aspect of Robin Williams performance and entertaining in general is his personality. He is extremely effervescent and his exuberance bubbles out into his captured audience in the form of his moving music and down-home charm and humor. 3 i | WILLIAMS HAS retained his personalness, learned as a boy in South Carolina, and uses it effectively to| establish a very warm rapport with his audience. From the very moment he opened his mouth on stage, each and every member of the audience knew he could strike up a conversation with him at any time during the performance. His humor, evidenced in many hilarious stories* and his "audience precipitation" song, played a major role in winning over the audience. Near the end of his second show, he lapsed into a nostalgic view of the "rock 'n roll era of the late 1950s and early 1960s. This segment, consisting of such numbers as "Who Put the Bop in the Bop she Bop" and "Teen Angel"Revoked true, rib-shaking I laughter from the audience. > MANY TIMES in the midst of some J of his humorous stories, Williams would be carried away to .some distant tangent, leaving the audience 5momentarily ponderous as to the location of the singer's mind. Just asj the anticipation of the story's end is about to become too great, he cleverly returns to the tale and evokes more Slaughter from the appreciative crowd. W Thegmusic of Robin?Williams leans overwhelmingly toward the popularity-gaining country format. His stylctis folk music incorporated into country music and includes some popular numbers, such as a slowed, soft interpretation of "Mr. Bojangles" and aI rollicking version of "Rocky Raccoon." One of the few other well-known songs he does is an excellent^ copy off James Taylor's "Sweet Baby James*' fashioned to fit his style. g Robin Williams can satisfy the musical taste of anyone who enjoys music, as anyone who enjoys music will appreciate the immense talent possessed by this young man. j THE TRANSITION from song to story and back to song is done with ease and a feeling of comfortableness on the part of singer and audience. & ~3j His first show is one marked by fast, fun songs with driving rhythms and occasional love ballads, such as the one he wrote about his hand-holding affair with Becky at a make-out party in the seventh grade. The second show is more serious and carries more of a message, until the "oldies'* segment is performed. ? Fromi moments characterized by lyrics such as "don't confront me with my failures; I've not forgotten," to moments typified by his accounts of touching little fingers with Becky, the Robin Williams 5 show is personal, =| spontaneous, fun and lfilled withf the fine guitar and fantastic voice of an entertainer with a future. Welcome back Robin!! Robin*Williams 5returns to the 'Hurst. Shows are April 29,30 and May 1 at 9 and 10. A possible outdoor show may be planned for May 1.

THEMERCIAD Years of Service
Published weekly during the college year, except Thanksgiving, infer session Christmas and Batter vacations, and examination periods by the students of Mercyhurst Collage, Erie, Pa., HSOi. Mailing addross: Morcyhurst Mailroonu-Preotoji Hall, Box 34.

Editor: Assistant Editor: Editorial Board ^Feature: ] ^News:i Sports: I Assistant Sports; ; Drama: &! £ Business Manager: Faculty Advisor: Cathy Stevenson J Kim Wontenay Sua Welner Sharon Warner Dario Cipriani Jack Riley Mark Zine Anne Mashinic Barry McAndrew

April 26
Midterm grades due. Fr .-Daughter weekend

April 27
Senior Recital 8:15 Baseball-Frostburg A Fr .-Daughter weekend Movie: "Cleo" Voice Recital 8:15 Golf - Clarion A Tennis - DePaulChicago

April 28
Movie: Poseidon Adventure

April 29
Golf-Slippery Rock and Gannon l p.m. Baseball vs f Alliance A S.R. 1 p.m.

™, «


Staff: biane Pickens, Cathy McCarthy, Denis Coan, John Sullivan, Candy Yanker, Martin Migliorettl, Tod Allen, Eleanore Grelewicz.|

APRIL 26, 1974

ATTENTION: SENIORS Several Seniors have neglected to register with the Placement Office for $the purpose- of establishing a current credential file for referral! to * prospective employers, upon request. Since this is an invaluable aid when seeking gainful employment, all Seniors are urged to? contact the Placement Office to make arrangements to complete their ffles.^ g *j| * The Placement Office has several - vacancy announcements from various school' districts regarding positions for the 1974-75 school ?; year. |^ Senior Education Majors are welcome to stop in the Placement Office Room 207Oldl Main for further ^information? regarding these potential opportunities. ^ 1 1 Recruiters on Campus: Friday, *April 26,11974 Shaler Area School District Glenshaw, Pennsylvania | Kaufmann's Department Store Pittsburgh, Pa. 'Mm


Hurst Assoc. Elections
The Mercyhurst College Board of Associates elected officers at their recent meeting to serve for a one-year term. Elected chairman of the 24-man lMl Km KIBlL of M a c e iSSlJ^rI^J^ ^J Cleveland as vice chairman, and Sr. Joanne Courneen, V Etectronica, &*., Atty. Catherine Durkin of secretary of the board. | Levin is a native of Erie, graduate of Strong Vincent high school, and the University of Pittsburgh with a B.S. in business administration. He was an original board member of the college when the advisory committee was formed in 1961. Currently Mr. Levin is vice president of the Urban Coalition, vice president of the Erie City Water Authority, an incorporator of St. Vincent's Hospital and corporator of the Ha mot Medical Center. Atty. Durkin is a graduate of Mercy hurst and past president of the college Alumni Association. A charter member of the Mercyhurst advisory board, she has been an active board member for the past 12 years. Ma. Durkin, who practices law in Cleveland, received her Juris Doctorate from Western Reserve University School of Law. She is secretary of the board of trustees at Glen Oak School, Gates Mills, Ohio, a member of the Consumer League of Ohio, legal consul and legislative advisor to the Ohio Federation of Business and Professional Women, and state convention chairman of the Ohio Federation Business and Professional Women Organization. In 1968 she was named recipient of the "First Alumnus Achievement Award" presented by Mercyhurst College in recognition of her "outstanding contribution to education, science and the fine arts, to the community, college, and to her profession." $ >? - S I P S v * , ST. Joanne is a native of Union City and teaches junior high math at St. George school in Erie. She is a graduate of Mercyhurst and is a candidate for _ her masters degree at John Carroll University. Sister has been a member of the Mercyhurst board of associates for the past three years, serving on the education-student affairs committee. She is a counselor for the Boys Scouts, City of Erie, and a member of the education committee for the Sisters of v Mercy. £ J g^*G&y -$ # The roster of board of associate members includes John Baldwin, Charles H. Bracken, R.W. Britt, Atty. Donald C. Buseck. Sr. Joanne, Mrs. Beverly DiCarlo, Atty. Catherine Durkin, Richard S. Kozlowski, Malcolm E. Lambing, Jr., Richard Lechner, Atty. John F. Leemhuis, Mace Levin, Robert P. Martin, Jr., Arthur E. Misfeldt, F. J. Mitchell, William J. Phillips. Larie Pintea, Dr. Joseph Semple, M.O. Smith, and associates emerif Leland L.«Berry, James T. Clauss, MM. Devorris, Clifford Egan, ai*J Edward V.Lett, Jr. 'Jg W

Announcing theffirst Minority Recruiting Clinic ever to be held in Pittsburgh.„ The Clinic is being held in conjunction with the Third Annual Solidarity Fair, which will be held May 9-11 at Pittsburgh's Civic Arena, during the hours of 10 a.m. till 10 p.m. daily. W | «j§ | '•Z Several of Pittsburgh's major Companies will have recruiting booths in the fair and their per* sonnel representatives will be on hand to discuss job opportunities with their I firms. There are no fees involved, on the part of the student, for the Clinic. ^ Everyone is welcome. ^^^^SS
1 DON'T DELAY Bgk Become,involved in next year's Merciad, write your letter of application today. All positions available. Letters accepted in the Information Room of j Old Main. IL*-U. & » I


poets korner
We walk on, not knowing. : r - ,r Meeting face to face. : ;- 3 we walk on, not knowing. 2y* Hearing each other speak, g we walk on, not knowing, ffl. living side by side, *£& we walk on, not knowing, j And if by chance we could 'gain 3 UOj||fc \ an insight into one another, *^ we walk on. not knowing, jjg If we could be one ana love §§ each other, j> we walk on not knowing. gS" When we could have opened fj our eyes, we walk on, not knowing, J* And if by chance we meet I and t* $$ 3 look at each other, ? ^!r^zl we walk on, not knowing. 'W* W* Mary Michener t^&*

| | S Danforth (Fellowships? For* College WjmM Teaching Careers i 1 9 7 5 - 1 9 7 6 . ^ ^
E H WEM I I H i-PURPOSE * 5, ! fc ^ Danforth Fellowships have been awarded by the Danforth Foundation^ since 1952. The purpose of the program is to give personal encouragement&j and financial support to selected college seniors and recent graduates who seek to become college teachers and who are vitally Ihterestedln rela ting | their educational plans to their basic values. ?£ffg| • g ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ E ^ k j 1 ] QUALITIES SOUGHT i |* I j££ SgS In selecting Danforth Fellows, special attention is given to three areas: 1. Evidence of intellectual ability which isflexibleand of wide range; of academic achievement whichisa thorough foundation for graduate study. 2. Evidence of personal characteristics which are likely to contribute to effective teaching and to constructive relationships With students. 3. * Evidence of a concern for the relation of ethical or religious values to disciplines, the * educational process, and f to academic j and 1 social responsibility. j f i p ELIGIBILITY fft I • 1. Fellowships are open to all qualified persons of any race, creed or citizenship, single or married, who have serious interest in careers of teaching and-or administration in colleges and universities, and clan to ^ study for a Ph.D. (or an appropriate advanced terminal degree, e.g., * M.F.A. in the FinefArts) in any field of study common to the undergraduate liberal arts curriculum in the United States. 2. Applicants must be under 35 years of age at the time application papers arefiled,and may not have undertaken any graduate or professional study beyond the baccalaureate. 3. Those who are enrolled at the time of application in a combined B.A.-M.A. program are eligible, provided the bachelor's | degree has not already been awarded. 4. Applicants must be planning to enter an accredited graduate school in the United States in the fall of 1975. • PERIOD OF AWARD AND STIPEND I The award is for one year, and is normally renewable until completion K of the degree or for a maximum total of four years of graduate study. E Fellowship stipends are based on individual need, but may not exceed: ff For the academic • year $2025 (single) and $2200 (married) plus] dependency allowances for children and required tuition and fees. S QH M STIPULATIONS f I i | J I i The Graduate Record Examination Aptitude Tests in Verbal and Quantitative abilities are required. While scores from either the October ' testing or the December testing will be accepted, it is advisable that the applicant take the GRE on October 26, since persons engaged for the | selection of candidates at several stages are often assisted by having § available the applicant's scores. See your college's Liaison Officer about^ procedures for GRE score reporting. NOTE: October 8,1974 is the final registration day for the October test. About 6 weeks should be allowed between the test date and the Foundation's receipt of the scores. Other fellowships may be held concurrently with} a Danforth Fellowship, except for those administered through other programs of the Danforth Foundation. (Candidates may apply to only one fellowship program administered by the Danforth Foundation in a given year). Income from other awards will be taken into consideration in determining the supplementary living expense stipend if the amount received is less than the Danforth Foundation maximum, and if the agency concerned will
allow this/lrc* IT SK: -

a lecture on the technique of

Maharishi Mahesh

as taught by
• • • • •

? PROCEDURE OF NOMINATION AND APPLICATION Candidates for appointment to the Fellowships are restricted to those persons nominated by Liaison Officers (faculty members appointed by college presidents) in accredited undergraduate colleges in the United States. Each college may nominate from* two to four candidates (depending on enrollment) from among its seniors and recent graduates who meet the qualifications noted above. Nominations close November 20. Application materials are sent to the nominees, and completed applications are due in | the Danforth Foundation office, not later than FOR FURTHER INFORMATION See your college's Liaison Officer promptly: David DeSante, 207 Main. JWould the student that called Mrs. Dug an at Erie Infants home for a tour on the 29th and 30th of April please contact Mrs. Dugan at 455-5536. Very Important! f§ t

Provides rest measurably greater than sleep Reduces work load on the heart Increased stability Develops personality and improves psychology Is easily learned

• Scientific American, Feb. 1972 Wallace Benson USA • Psychosolmatic * Medicine, Orme-Johnson USA • American Journal of Physiology, Sept. 1971 • Journal of Counseling Psychology, May-June 1972 • Clinical Research Vol. 22, no. 2 p.| 278 •Congressional Record pp. 369-376, 1972

Attention all education majors: Any^ student who expects to student teach during »the |l 974-75 school year must complete an application for student teaching and return it to the education division secretary by April 26. Forms are available in the Education Office.

• T h e Senate, California LegislatureiSenate Rules Resolution No. 294 • House of Representatives, Illinois House Resolution No. j677 • Major General Franklin Davis Commandant, U.S. Army War College • A. James Morgan, MD Director, Adult Treatment Services Pennsylvania Hospital, • J o e Namath, Flanker Eddie Bell, Tackle Bob Suihus, Back-up Quaterback, Al Woodall, New York Post, Sept. 20, *1973. Senator |Williams Proxmire in "You Can Do It", other J famous meditators include astronaut Rusty Sweedart, UCLA's Bill Walton, Honorable W.J. Murphy, executives from over 60 American corporations, 350,000 nationwide.


EVERY WEDNESDAY • 15 P.M. • St.(Ben's Center 345 E«t 9th St. Erie


Call: 452-3354



APRIL 26. 1974

Presidents Memo Found
byT.M.Cat Special Reporter This reporter recently tailed President Marane's secretary on her way to the paper shredder. One plain white sheet escaped the stack of papers carried by the woman. The document was retrieved by me and appears, with no additions or omissions, below. Memo from the Office of the President To: myself | Re: suggested graduation agenda, to be presented in next meeting with RUS president Rationale for Program: In order to impress the families of the graduates with the wholesomeness of Mercyhurst College, an 'organic graduation" would be appropriate. £ Commencement Exercises: The atmosphere of wholesomeness would be set even before the exercises begin. The program would include a scale drawing of the campus eco-system. Ink for the program would be pine-scented. As the graduates file into their seats, we would have a musical background of the old Roy \ Rogers-Dale Evans song, "Let the Sunshine In." Perhaps we could get the Johnny Mann Singers to do it. Not only is the song morally uplifting, but it was written during the childhood years ofthe class of &4 and has probably given these students guidance in moral dilemmas over the years. The main speaker would be Euell Gibbons, who would reveal his secret recipe for granola. The man would undoubtedly be willing to come here once he learns of our eco-systems, the one in nature and the one which ^involves the recycling g of former students into teachers, administrative assistants, etc. And, having Euell here might even give us national coverage in the media. Next, Julie Gemm would offer some advice under the guise of Mother Nature. (Find out if Mother Nature is an acceptable woman figure to' feminists. We can't risk a walk-out.) With a group of children surrounding her, Julie would read! the passage from Voltaire on cultivating one's own garden.! The diplomas would be distributed next. Tying in with Julie's reading, each diploma would really be a miniature orange plant, a living tribute to the graduate of a wholesome college. To wind up the exercises, the faculty and staff would sing to the graduates another Rogers-Evans song, "Happy Trails to You." It goes without saying that such a program could not possibly offend anyone. Such a program is guaranteed to make a happy and memorable graduation day for all concerned.^ |

What better way to celebrate Spring Weekend'74 than at dinner, dancing and enjoying the company of others. The Hotel Concord, in North East, Pa., will be the site for the affair again this year. The festivities will § begin with cocktails, from 7:00 to 8:00 P.M., followed by a buffet dinner and aftwards, anjopen bar and dancing. Music for the evening will be provided by a group from Pittsburgh, known as "Father Maple". The cost will be $22.00 per couple. \ | For the Freshman, and those of you who have never attended a function such as this at Mercyhurst, you owe it to yourself to attend. Plans ; for the Weekend began in January so that the best possible arrangements could be made. You may question the expense of $22.00 for tickets, but this is necessary to provide the type of evening you would care to enjoy. T Dinner will be served buffetstyle to allow you the opportunity to select from an assortment of dishes, rather than being limited by one entree. The bar will be open to you, before and after the meal, offering a variety of drinks. "Father Maple" was chosen, as the music selection, after \ a lengthy search for quality ^entertainment. All in all, this year's weekend should prove to be the best ever, i * 5 What seems to have happened in the past few years, since we have gone coed, is that the women haven't offered to split the expense of the ticket ana will wait to be asked by one of the men on campus. Why not share the cost and ask someone, whose company you enjoy, to go with you. Eleven dollars shouldn't break anyone and it's J much less expensive and much more worthwhile than going out*to dinner and spending the remainder of the evening in the lounge. Besides, it beats spending May Uth glued to theT.V.set. * 9 m Tickets will be on sale beginning Monday, April 29th, in the Student Union, from 12:00 until 2:00 P.M. We ask that you get a ticket early so that arrangements can be made for the dinner. Make your plans soon. The theme, this year, is appropriately titled "Among Friends"...what better way to spend an evening. I


Cuckoos Nest Opens

The official opening of the 197576 competition ffor grants for graduate study*; or research abroad and for professional training in the creative land performing arts was announced today by the! Institute oft International Education. It is expected that approximately 570 awards to 50 countries will be available for 1975-76. • P i The purpose of these grants is to increase mutual understanding between the people of the United States and | other countries through the exchange of persons, knowledge and skills. They are provided under the terms of the Mutual Educational and Cultural Exchange Act of 1961 (FulbrightHays Act) and |by foreign governments, universities and private donors. | *•£ Applicants must be U. S. citizens at the time of application, who will generally hold a Bachelor's degree or jits equivalent before the beginning date of thefgrant and, in most cases, will be proficient in the language of the hostg country. Except for certain specific awards, candidates may not hold the Ph.D at the time of ap-

plication. Creative and performing artists are not required to have a Bachelor's degree, but they must have* four years of professional study or equivalent experience. Social work applicants must have at least two years of professional experience after the Master of Social Worto degree; candidates in medicine must have an M.D. at the time of application.^ I Selection is based on the academic and or professional record of the applicant, > the validity and feasibility! off his proposed study plan, his language preparation and personal qualifications. Preference is given to| candidates between 20 and 35 years of age who have not had prior opportunity for extended study or residence abroad. |Information and application forms may be obtained |ffom David DeSante, Ful bright Program Adviser at Mercyhurst. He is located in Placement Office, Room 207 Main and has office hours on Monday-Friday from 8:30 to 4:30. The deadline date for receipt of applications in his office is November 1,1974. «

"One flew east, one flew west, one flew over the cuckoo's nest" best \ sums up the upcoming production & at the Mercyhurst Little Theater entitled "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's \ Nest." The show itself, rather serious, rather comic is certainly involving and has been one of the most popular shows off-Broadway. Starring in the production is Bill Frazier, as McMurphy, who has;proved his ( talent in such shows as 'The Lion in Winter" as the pKing. j(Jo Roberts as Nurse Ratchel, has been in such shows as "Follies" at the Erie Playhouse? I | The cast also offers many new faces. Lou. Richard will be portraying Billy, the withdrawn stammering'patient; Chuck Schmidt will play Will; Tom Heuer Willi be| the mute* Chief; Vicki Forgac portrays Nurse Flynn; Laura j Montpetit plays \ Candy, who is a rather "loose "$woman character; and Tom DeStefano as Warren rounds out the cast. Also appearing in \ "Cuckoo's -sNest" will be Ed Flook, Robert Gaughn, Denise Cor bin and Will Shael. Ed McGraw will befportraying the role ofjDrs Spivey and you

From 1 to r: Ed McGraw in the role of Dr. Spivey, Tom Heuer as chief, and Tom DeStefano as Warren. \l may remember Barb Wells from "Gamma Rays" as she plays Sandra, Candy's partner in "loose" activities. Although some of the cast |members are novices of the stage, the show is pulling together in dynamite form. | Don't miss this fantastic show. "Cuckoo's Nest" opens May 9 and runs through the 10th, llth and 12th at 8:30 with a 2:30 matinee on the 12th. The box office opens May 1 so be sure to call 864-0681 ext. 271 for your* reservations. Also, don't forget to support Creative Arts Month in May. After all, art is for man's sake.

(Europe) The Student Overseas Services (SOS) which has been helping college students in Europe for the past 16 years announces that f the number of summer jobs now available in Europe is higher than original estimates. The placement office of the service states that in an effort to bring interested students together with available jobs a speeded up mail application system is being used. Jobs are given out/ as always, on a non profit/ first come, first served basis to students only between 18 and 27 years of age. Students who have never previously worked or studied in Europe must undergo a brief orientation period at their^ own expense, after they arrive in Europe. Among other benefits to students, the orientation is designed to make certain every student gets off to their job on the right foot. J o b s , ' m o s t l y in resorts, restaurants and hotels, are not always plush and the work can be hard. But the fact is that a job is there, in Europe, and with free room and board and a standard wage any student willing to work can see: and benefit from a trip to Europe at a minimal or even break-even cost. '. As time is drawing short -for this summer^interested students should obtain and submit their applications soon. The forms, job listings and descriptions/ and the SOS Handbook will be sent to anyone sending their name/ address, name of school and SI (for printing#| postage, addressing and handling only) to either SOS/ Box 5173* Santa Barbara, Calif*93108; Or directly to SOS Placement Office/ 22 Ave. de la Liberie, Luxembourg Europe. Students can speed up processing by getting and holding untilirequested/-3 passport size photos and a letter of recommendation from a teacher or former employer. *

Larie PfMea & R. L Frankenburg receive honors at 2nd annual convocation.

Tenor, Mark Lloyd will give his senior recital April 27 at 8:15 in Zurn Recital Hall fc > i '? 1 T Photo by R.L. Zaremski

1922 E. 38th St.

with a minimum purchase of 5.00

APRIL 26, 1974




Strokes -Volleys
by Dario Cipriani, Spoils Editor!
Even though it's a week late, welcome back everyone. Spring finally sprung in Erie during the Easter recess and consequently the 'Hurst sunshine sports program was off and running. While everyone w a s looking for their Easter baskets last week, the Laker Crew Team w a s busy chalking up a very impressive triple victory over Notre Dame. Then this past weekend, they suffered a slight letdown by not faring well in the Buffalo City Championships. ? The Irish came rolling into the boathouse an hour and a half late on Easter morning. They paid for this mistake. Instead of God making them number one this day, He had to save them from drowning in the icy waters of Erie Bay. All three Laker shells cruised to easy victories and the Irish felt a little embarrassed when leaving Erie after being smashed by Mercy-who? (See results on this page). The novice boat with Bill Feehley at bow, Dave Pike, Bruce Belovarac, John Teti, Dan Eagan, Jim Gordnt, Dave Maynard, E d Inscho and E d Loughney a s cox won the 1500 meter opening race. Then the J.V. Crew of Greg Van Braner, bow, Mark Ruttenburg, John Daley, Fred Asamus, Russ Meyer, John Beck, Tony Murphy. John Wojdyla and Gerry Sica at c o n e scored an easy forty second rout. This paved the way for the varsity boat who wasted no time in disposing of N.D.'s number one shell. With Joe Dolan at bow, Jack Freidel, Mike Murphy, Dave Collins, Gene Egan, Al Copeland, Lamont Prince, Bob Dartnell and Frank Sands as cox, they completed the sweep. ., A ^ Things were a bit different in Buffalo. The best the 'Hurt could muster w a s a second place ^finish by thel J.V.'s. Coach Dave Shimpeno feels both he and his team learned a lot in defeat and this will prepare them better for the first annual Mercyhurst-Bay Invitational Regatta. Buffalo State, the University of Buffalo and possibly Morris Harvey will pose as the opposition Saturday. I \ The festivities will begin at 1 p.m. with the official christening of the three Laker shells lodged at the boathouse. "Larie Pintea," "Sister Carolyn" and "William P . Garvey" will be the names given to the boats. This i s being done to commemorate the efforts each of them have given to help the Mercyhurst Crew program. Medallions will be awarded to the winning crews in each of the three races and Mayor Louis Tullio has-donated a cup so consequently, the "Mayor's Cup" will be presented to the winning school in the varsity race. It promises to be an interesting afternoon. The tennis team completed their southern tour by bowing to Duke University 7-2. They finally appeared in the neighborhood on April 20th and trounced Behrend 9-0 to up their spring slate to five wins and two defeats. The netters recorded three shutout victories down south. They blanked East Stroudsburg State (9-0) Randolph-Macon (8-0) and the University of Richmond (9-0). Their other victory came at the expense of Hamden-Sidney (6-1) and they suffered a second defeat to the University of Virginia (6-3). | M Jack Daley owns the best individual record. The Framingham, Massachusetts sophomore is l undefeated in five j starts. The doubles team of Rick Kobleur and Tommy Thompson a have an unbeaten record. The Southern Pines boys have won four matches, and as yet have failed to lose a single set. X | f W The Lakers return to action tomorrow with an exhibition against the Youngstown Racquet Club. They begin their western swing on Monday. p I
April 14 - ( Presque Isle Bay) VARSITY-2000111.^: JUNIOR VARSITY 1. LAKERS (7:46) 1. LAKERS (7:53) i 2. Notre Dame (7:57) 2. Notre Dam (8:37) NOVICE-1500m. 1. LAKERS (6:10) 2. Notre Dame (6:22)


Of ft To Quick Start
by Garrett Kenilworth
The hidden entity that often emerges to be the difference between success and failure is most evident in the world of Sport.| If you don't think Coach Joe Cook is a believer of this after his team's sky rocket start in D 1 8 baseball play, then m a y the Spiritual Guardians sit on your face. % If you had told Coach Cook three weeks ago that at this point in time his team would be five and one, he'd say, "That's what we are shooting for." But if you also mused that his team would have in that same time collected 43 hits, he'd tell you ' 'Dreaming like that will only give you a big laundry bill." ^Before the Lakers' opening double-header against Behrend College the team had only had one day of hitting practice. Ironically, thus far the hitting has pulled the Lakers out offevery game-but two. £ | The pitching, with the exception of three fine outings by Ray Korzenowski and a stellar NOHIT performance by Danny Hill, has just not been up to par. What had been; expected to be our strong point, has been at least back seat either. The work Bob only average. A bit of shakiness PettineUi did with the Infielders and inconsistency m a y be the this spring has tightened it up like disease here. Carl California' and a vacuum. I ,r •' Bobby tWiesmiller, usually the U, Coach Cook is happy, but also most consistent on the staff, own weary because he has thirteen the two highest E.R.A.'s. * games in sixteen days during the Meanwhile the other guys on month " of May .against such what can only be termed as a powerhouses as Point Park, '.loose tight team, are doing Frostburg and Slippery Rock. their share of picking up the slack With the losses of Duquesne and by knocking the cover off of the Alliance from the schedule, ball. Cook is openly amazed at sixteen wins looks even tougher these hitting feats, and he well now. The pitching will have to [row more consistent; and should be considering E r i e ' s California may be the key. He's weather j and the hitting time it gottocome around for the stretch allows. J | J | Howie Nemenz and Charlie in Maytotake the pressure off of Jones are leading the assault on the other three starters. % the little white sphere, with .482 S The Lakers showed what they and .389 averages. Ini addition, were made of last Saturday when Nemenz has a homerun and a they came from behind 6-0 to beat triple, while Jones has ripped two Behrend 9-6 in the second half of doubles and a triple as a show of the double-header sweep. Maybe their power. Dave Wieczorek Hill can conjure up another noisn't far behind with a .375 hitter or two and if we stay solid average. Not only is the team everywhere else, and if we split hitting a healthy .274 but the hits against the three big teams left are timely, and guys like Hen- and sweep the rest, then maybe ning, Williamson, Cook, and the Mercyhurst Lakers may Herrmann are providing those on- sneak into the fourth playoff spot for the District 18. That's a lot of time blasts. $f I The fielding isn't sitting in the "ifs", but who knows the hidden


entity may yettohave emerged.

GOLF (4-1) Coach - Skip Meyn April 17 LAKERS -18% LAKERS- 9% LAKERS 14 LAKERS 372 LAKERS-372 Allegheny > Edinboro State Behrend Younsto wn State Alliance



APRIL20 Buffalo City Championships (Erie Barge Canal) VARSITY -2000m. JUNIOR VARSITY-2000 m. 1. Buffalo State (6:12.6) 1. Buff. Stated) (6:41.6) 2. Univ. of Buffalo (6:17.2) 2. LAKERS (6:56.8) -, 3. LAKERS (6:22.35) 3. Canisius (7:06.8) | 4. Canisius (6:25.2) 4. Buf. State(2)(7:26.3) FRESHMAN 2000m. 1. Buf. State (6:55.8) 2. Fordham (7:02) 3. LAKERS (7:11) 4. Canisius (7:39.5)

Up Your j Alley

April 7 April 9 April 10 April 12 April 13 April 16 April 20

TENNIS (5-2) | | jjj Co* Coaches* Bob Sturm, Chuck Dailey LAKERS9 SBf East Stroudsburg State LAKERS 3 Univ. of Virginia LAKERS6 Ham den • Sydney LAKERS8 Randolph - Macon 3 LAKERS9 Univ. of Richmond LAKERS2 Duke Vinv. LAKERS9 Behrend DOUBLES: PLAYERS I i MATCHES Kobleur-Thompson \ Byron-Hay Barth-Daly -Birmingham Thompson Byron-Kobleur Kobleur-Voikos Barth-Hay Byron-Voikos Barth -Thompson Hay-Voikos Birmingham-Hay TOTALS

SINGLES: PLAYER MATCHES SETS Bill Byron* 4-2 John Voikos Jim Hay | >Rich Kobleur v^ I Tom Thompson | Jack Daly Rich Birmingham Denny Kuhn Barry Barth TOTALS 3210k 62.21

• X v :•;»:-








b «l




915 EAST 26th STREET

Now Open On Sundays HfTill 10:00 p.m.

L H If The Mercyhurst Golf Team is rearing the half-way point in their W2-1 •; , W3-1 spring season. They are presently posting a 4-1 W4-1 slate, with wins over Allegheny, Behrend, Alliance and a big win over Youngstown State last Rounds POINTS STROKES A VG. RECO PLAYER Monday. Their only set-back came from Edinboro in a cliffBruce Chase 10-2 76.3 2-0-1 hanger, during thefirstmatch of the season. • ' .1 • Tom Hixenbaugh 1-1-1 76.7 7%-4M* The win over Youngstown was big news to the 'Hurst in more Dario Cipriani 12-0 3-0-0 78.3 than one way: it's the first time thel team played up to its Rick Seus 6%-5% 1-1-1 75.7 capacity .£ Rick Seus shot the lowest round ever, by a Laker Terry Frontino 80.5 1-1-0 linkster; that being a 2 under par 68. I Bruce Chase, and Tom Dale Mcintosh 0-1-0 80.0 Hixenbaugh continued their consistency with 75's. Freshman Doug Vernoia 0-2-0 88.0 Dale Mcintosh came through for the team with a surprise of 76 pts. Jim Mahoney 84.6 0-1-0 And the captain of the team— none other than Dario Cipriani42-30 1414 78.6 Team Totals 9-7-2 rounded off the team's best five scores, with a 78. i Coach "Skip" Meyn wanted this victory just as much as LAKERS BOX SCORES everyone on the team. During his four years at Alliance, he played Behrend College 6 - 8 - Lakers first man...just i a little Behrend College 0 - 4 - Lakers background, there. i j Indiana Univ. 3 - 4 - Lakers Mercyhurst is a strong conIndiana Univ. 7 - 6 - Lakers tender for i thei&District 18 The bowling intra-mural Behrend College 1 - 7 Lakers Championships, as we will surely^ results have just come in, after a Behrend College 6 - 9 - Lakers prove after our big games withg rather successful season at the Slippery Rock and Clarion State. alleys.; Meeting early every Wednesday morning, during the winter term, the Mercyhurst Bowling team (and co-ed, I might add) would get together for a few hours of pure fun. And, although I On Wednesday, May 1, all members of the Mercyhurst comthey did not have enough munity are urged to participate in an Earth Day cleanup and members to form a league, ihey celebration. £ £ | { \ ^§ _•* & did manage to participate in The campus cleanup will berin at 9 o'clock and will end at 12 some exciting tournaments, held with a picnic lunch scheduled in the park. Plans for live enduring the last two weeks of the tertainment are at this time tentative. |5 season. * ' >| * A collection of recyclable materials will also take place in The first tournament was the collection with Earth Day. All recyclable cans, bottles, paper Hi-Lo Mixed Doubles, where magazines can be deposited in the parking lot in the hack of Zurn. Chris Onusko and'Roy Reeves Cans are to beflattened,magazines are to be tied in bundles or took 1st place championships and placed in bags, and clear and colored glass should be separated. & Linda Storer, along with Frank TAKE PRIDE IN YOUR CAMPUS-PARTICIPATE ON Tricilio, placed as runner-ups. EARTH DAY, MAY 1. W g T ?§ Ana in the second tournament— Watch for further announcements. the Mixed-Scotch Doubles—Sal Timpani and Pat Smith placed first, while Mickey O'Neill and Pat Tech followed close behind.? Receiving trophies, at; the end of the season, were: 1st place winner Pat Tech, with a total of 15 pts.; 2nd place ^winner, Frank Trigilio, with 9?pts.; and Ms. Janet Price; with a total of 8 pts. Thanks to Eastway Bowling Lanes, on Buffalo Road, the team was able to spend some very enjoyable mornings together. If you like to bowl, or would be interested in learning, perhaps you should consider looking into it for next could be right up your alley. For further information, contact Ms. Janet Price; she will be more than happy to fill you in on all the facts. I





APRIL 26. 1974

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