VOL. 51 NO.

3 OCTOBER 6,1978

Tentative Agreement Reach*; Showing Of SAO Movies
Editor's Note: In last week's issue, the Merciad ran a story which concerned a number of students who boycotted the showing of the SAC film series in the Back Porch Cafe. A student from the music department feit the article did not do justice to the plight of the music division. Featured below is a follow-up story concerning the same topic. We hope we have covered all sides equally, for now, as it will be in every future issue, that will be the major objective of the Merciad by Sue Fuss After a series of meetings, memoes and debates, the Student Union has finally found an alternative to showing movies in the Back Porch Cafe. According to Jan Gatti, union director, the Thursday evening movies will be shown in the Little Theatre and the Sunday shows will be run in the Recital Hall. A dispute began two weeks ago when students boycotted movies shown in the Cafe. They cited poor visability and bad ventilation as reasons for their protest. Because of misunderstandings and a reported lack of communication between Gatti and Dr. Louis Mennini, director of the music department, movies originally scheduled for the recital hall were moved to the Cafe. Since the Sunday movies were moved back to the Recital Hall, attendance has improved, going from two to about 40. In a memo, dated September 27, Sr. Mary Matthew, interim dean of the college, stressed the need for cooperation. "No area on the campus can be considered the exclusive domain of any individual department or division," the memo stated, "We should all strive for equitable use of all Mercyhurst facilities."
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Co-op Director Tom Thompson Explains Hte'Program To MSG
Tom Thompson, director of cooperative education, addressed the Mercyhurst Student Government (MSG) meeting about the new program initiated this year for job experience. Thompson pointed out to the group that the cooperative education program is an on-thejob training class to furthur acquaint the student in the actual profession behind his major. "The program wasn't approved until last May," Thompson lamented, " But, over 300 employers have been contacted this summer to hire the students in the program." Representatives questioned Thompson about the necessity of paying the college for the credithours earned in co-op when the student has to work for wages in the program Thompson stated that" most 'good' employers are more apt to get involved and take' a full interest in something for college credit." iltek-V*'•.-v ? <» *• ' Thompson told the representatives that because of the relative newness of the program, there is still " tremendous confusion over Co-op, and its function." Thompson encouraged anyone desiring furthur information on the program to contact his office at 207 Map. «lKr"%fe^te%*& In other MSG^ business, Parent's Weekend was discussed by the members. Representatives were given lists of faculty and administration personnel to contact concerning their attendance at the Oct. 20th event. MSG also decided to send Linda Ravenstahl, vice-president of the student government, as ^Mercyhurst's representative at a seminar of area colleges. The Coalition of Independent Colleges and Institutions" (COPUS) will hold a seminar in Harrisburg to enlist the colleges' aid in lobbying for student related bills before state and federal legislatures. The cost of the trip was estimated at $110. MSG also probed the question of a yearbook. The student government, along with Jan Gatti, student union director, have taken on full responsibility to attempt to put together a staff for the college yearbook. Positions available include those of editor, co-editors, photographer, copy writers, and people to work with layout and the sports and senior sections of the publication. Aside from the positions mentioned, a number of staff members will also be needed.

Kathy Campernolle, left, Denise Ricci and Gene Eisert in rehearsal Bob Lowry, a music major, • s' noted Mennini's concern for the for the play "Mother Courage." students in his department. "He (Mennini) doesn't want to see the music department deprived of the Recital Hall," Lowry said. The hall is often scheduled for other outside events such as meetings and conferences by The Mercyhurst theatre leading roles and ten other other college departments and department has started character parts. Peggy Mudery offices. rehearsing Bertholt Brecht's plays the title role, Denise Ricci Gatti forsees a few difficulties "Mother Courage", a two-act is Kattrin, Mike Even plays a in using the Little Theatre, but play which Dr. Gary Smith, the character named Swiss Cheese, hopes to straighten them out with director, says, "Reminds me of the character Eileif is portrayed media services as soon as H"." by Kevin Rozich, Tom McDerpossible. mott plays the cook, David The production is scheduled to Sinclair the chaplin and Kathy be shown in the Little Theatre Campernolle plays the role of October 27-29 and November 2-4. Yvette. The seating has been changed to continental in the theatre, which Smith provided the means there will be no center with some background on * the aisle. The s e a t s are further apart. play. "The rise of Hitler forced which provides for more room. Bertholt BrechTfo flee ffom Gereventually "Mother Courage" is a drama many. He to write the moved to California play. that takes place in the 17th "Later a House Committee on Century during the thirty years Activities Although p r e v i o u s war. The play concerns a mother Un-American qualifications and experience and her three children, whom the questioned his opinions about the would be helpful, members of woman must support by selling play. Although no charges were MSG agreed that the only goods to the soldiers. Her made against him, he felt he had prerequisite needed was that overriding concern is to make to leave the U.S. to produce the applicants have "time and money from the war; in the play. The first showing of process she loses her children. "Mother Courage"v was in patience." * J§8? 5 P The play features seven Switzerland." . * Applications can be picked up W$'%$Xx in the Student Union office. The *ss^« deadline has been set for October 20. MSG approved a $100 grant to the Earth-Space Science Club from their operations fund. The club asked the government for the grant at the September 25 meeting. E. William Kennedy, director of student services, was unanimously elected as administrative advisor to MSG. elections for faculty advisors will be held at next week's meeting.

"Mother Courage' Now In Rehearsal Stage






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Open House This Sunday
Mercyhurst's Annual Open House will take place this Sunday, October 8,, from l to 5 p.m. A jj tent will be set up near Garvey Park with tables designating each department of the college. Faculty members will man the booths and answer qny ' questions prospective students and their families might have. fefe^Ettk^Ba^SB^ B Tours will be {conducted throughout fr the ..afternoon. Admission's work-study students will give most of the tours, but any students willing to volunteer their time can also help participate. feaES* j j The special events f planned during Open House r include an open rehearsal by; the dance department, a music recital at 3 p.m. in the Zurn Recital Hall, three one-act plays performed by the theatre department in 5 the student union and a senior art exhibition by John Gregory in the Learning Resource Center. -^$r The various labs > throughout . Zurn Hall will also be open to the visitors. S H B ? ? ^ S H 5 MEwfe
§ jg£ NOTICE

Two members of the Alpha Omega Players, who performed r at the 9 k "Adam and Eve Dinner Theatre/ ^ > 1 __—— ^~ X ; * •\";; \^^i?|J*K^^- (photo by Pierre Priestley) v

Turnout Low For Dinner Theatre!
The evening began with candlelight, tables set for two or more, a buffet with filet mignon, and concluded with a theatrical performance. ;• The Student Activities Committee (SAC) sponsored a dinner theatre last Saturday, September 29 in the Back Porch Cafe. I P ^The Alpha-Omega Players presented Mark Twain's one-act play, 'The Diary of Adam and Eve." The cast of characters included only three: Adam, Eve and the snake. % 3 ™§s Sister Carolyn Herrmann, director of development and Alumni r relations, commented, "The play was performed so well that I was caught up in it completely, laughing and crying with Adam and Eve."55 $ j f 3 SAC had approximated the Back Porch Cafe to hold about 120 for the dinner theatre, but only 43 actually attended. I W?£ j? Jan Gatti, director of J the student union, stated that*the majority of those who attended were college administrators and people from the Erie community. She added, "The low attendance definitely resulted from the lack of support from students."

S Any student not wishing his or her name published in the student directory please'tontact the Director of Student Affairs as soon as possible. S§

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OCTOBER 6,1978

Save the Praeterita . A healthy majority of last year's graduating class couldn't have cared less whether they had a yearbook. Of the 250 who earned degrees in 78, only 121 ordered copies of the Praeterita. That's less than 50 per cent of the class. As it stands now, no copies need be ordered by the class of '79 because there won't be a yearbook. Too many members of the class of 78 were apathetic and lacked insight into the personal value the yearbook would give them later on in life. To make matters worse for those who will graduate next year and would like to see a Praeterita, the funds it will take to accomplish the task have already been spent bailing out last year's publication, which isn't even completed yet. It would take approximately $5,000 to produce a yearbook for the class of 79. And at least 600 copies would have to be sold to break even. MSG could budget the money for the yearbook. A few caring members of MSG have already begun to brainstorm ideas to help save the publication. Another major obstacle comes readily to mind in the crusade to save the yearbook. That's the problem of attempting to organize a staff. Obviously there are capable people at Mercyhurst who can handle the workload. And the requirement for workers who would like to get involved is not limited to seniors. The villain here, naturally, is time. It seems most people don't have time to do anything around here. But with time and effort put forth in creating a Praeterita for the class of 79, the finished product could please a lot of people. g Apathy toward the yearbook developed rapidly in many of the minds of those who graduated from Merstart now by generating interest in the publication of the yearbook. The possibility of a Praeterita for the class of 79 looks dim at this stage. If something isn't done soon, the chance of the class of 1980 having a yearbook won't appear much better.
~ rin 1978. G r a d u a t e s of the*class of»*79 should

outside line
Pope Dies Pope John Paul I, the humble 'little man' elected pontiff of the Roman Catholic Church, died last Friday ending his 34-day reign. The 65-year-old pope, who had a history of health problems, died in his sleep of a heart attack. John Paul's reign was one of the shortest in history, but his warmth and good humor had endeared him to millions. Edinboro Scandal Edinboro State College has been the victim of an intensive investigation by State Auditor General Al Benedict. The investigation was initiated to confirm reports of fraud used by some of the 'Boro athletes to lessen their tuition. and finally jellyfish stings forced Allegedly, 21 college employees helped nearly 120 students to her out of the water. falsify their registration forms Taylor was 20-miles from her for tne cheaper Pennsylvania goal when she quit, resident tuition. Most of the Cancer Cure students were from New York Two teams of Philadelphia and Ohio. r doc tors say that they have found Losses to the Pennsylvania evidence that cancer is caused by | 'ate Education Association have a virus. Scientists also claim to been set at $193,000. «£MMMa»M.have produced a vaccine for the No arrests have yet been made.. cancer viruses. Swimmer Gives Up Marathon swimmer Stella Taylor gave-up her attempt to complete a record breaking swim from Cuba to the Florida coast. However, Taylor did achieve a record for an endurance swim. Sharks, a navigational error The research has been done at the Children's Hospital in Philadelphia. Experts claim the experimentation has surpassed any cancer studies underway currently in the nation. The cure, however, does not apply to the scores of other forms of cancer viruses.



Editor John Bruno News Editor Sue Fuss Feature Editor Vicki Martina go Sports Editors Andy Findlay, Chris Tomczak Contributing Writers JoAnn Alexander, Judy Anania, Amy Chizma dia, Kevin Downey Photographers Diane Crandall, Tim Hiles, Pierre Priestley Contributing Artists Jeff Paul, Suzanne Rieker, Eugene Weber Graphics and Layout.... John Bruno, Kevin Downey Copy Editors Mary Beth Barrett, Cathy Betcher, Carol Lukowski, Joyce Sparrow Faculty Advisors . . . . Andrew Roth, William Shelley The Merciad accepts, in fact encourages, the submission of articles, letters, and stories from any and all members of the Mercyhurst College community: students, faculty, administrators, trustees, and friends of the school. However, as responsible journalists we must reserve the following rights: . L~ •-1. The right to revise copy into standard English; ,.-' 2. The right to revise copy into correct journalistic form; -y i '••;• v'..*£•?. .'."'*•'>" '*** -'-^l^y.' £ 3. And, finally, the right to revise copy (but not change meaning) to fill layout design. ^ ~£_ ^k;'.".' ^jjln addition ^Letters to the Editor must be signed, must be factually verifiable, and must be written in good taste. Names will be withheld upon request, but false names will not be used. «&&>£. SSfe ; &fe &



I 1 1

OCTOBER 6.1978



Fall Fashion Forecast Full And Tailored Look
by G retch en Narcisi and Vicki Martin a go Fall provides a new beginning, with different challenges and perspectives for the college student. Summer jobs, humid weather, t-shirts and shorts are put in the past, while classes, "co-ops," levi's and sweaters once again reign on the college ankle. The material for these pants range from solid cottons, wools, to leather. The shirts are loose fitting, long and pulled in at the waist with a rope belt. Cotton with banded collar, guaze, and silk are the main fabrics shown for the oversized shirt. I The total look demands a careful selection of shoe and boot. The "mule" shoe, a thin high heeled slip-on, is shown with the peg pant look along with the all new ankle boot. With the introduction of designer jeans such as, Calvin Klein, Gloria Vanderbuilt, and Vidal Sasoon, the denim peg pant is considered a style in itself. Topped off with a blouson blouse denim is appropriate for casual and dress occasions. The "neat", tucked in look is gone, and the loose fit dominates style for this fall. Dresses are back this fall with the flowing look of the dohlman sleeve and soft prints to match. "Femenine" is the look and these dresses add that certain look all women desire. The high, thin heeled, open shoe adds a "touch of class" to this feminine dress look. Designers have created a new dimension to fashion with the introduction of the "slit." Skirts, shirts and dresses are all caught up in this look. The "slit" in dresses range from knee to midcalf in order to promote an Left to right, Lyn Molinaro, Susan Wengert and Laurie Mahnken alluring, but yet innocent look. (photo by Diane Cranda U) The oversized look is also apparent in dresses for fall. The banded collar shirt dress with tie belt one of the favorites. The layered look of the suit coordinates well with the fall weather here at school. The pants, vest and Jacket are each tailored and fitted. Wools that vary from plaids to twed, courSINGERHMIST doury and seudes head the list for ROCK a BOLL BLUES-JAZZ suit fabrics. The blazer and vest coordinates are ideal for mix and 4 GREAT TIMES' matching with shirts, skirts, and slacks. The classic suit is definitely a fashion winner this year. BACK PORCH CAFE These latest fashions are seen at the 'Hurst, intermingled with Performances at 9 p.m. c the jean and levi "prep look". Admission 50 The photos on this page show Doors Open A t 8:30 p.m. students modeling the various fall fashion designs. campus. But this fall, fashions extend beyond the levi with the introduction of the oversized shirt, peg pants, dohlman sleeved dresses and the suit with the layered look. The newest look for fall this year is the peg pants and big shirt. The pants are tightly fitted to the leg and tapered close to the


Harolyn Gaudette

Gaudette New Dance Instructor by Judy Anania
Ballet, jazz and basic dance are only three of many different dance styles in which Harolyn Gaudette, the new dance instructor at the 'Hurst, has participated. She has been involved in dance for 12 years and has taught for
eight y e a r s . Prior to Mercy hurst,

iichael Lewis

here at the college. She mentioned that in the past ten years she has studied various forms of ethnic dance. Her first experience was in East India. Her interests eventually expanded to Spanish and Hawaiian styles. "It was mentally challenging

she taught dance at the University of California, the University of Wisconsin, St. Tyeresa College in Minnesota and Northern Illinois University. "I like teaching at Mercyhurst because, so far, it has been a nice experience," she said. "The students are really good. Even I didn't start dancing until I was twenty." Besides ballet, jazz and basic dance, Harolyn will also instruct dance history and composition

learn how to use space," she said of ethnic dance. "I found the more you know about dance the more you learn about yourself." Harolyn is a native of Boston, Massachusetts, but has lived most of her life in California. She received her B.A. and M.F.A. in dance at the University of California. In November, Harolyn will choreograph two ballet and one jazz numbers in a dance production here at the college.

b e c a u s e you had to think and



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OCTOBER 6,1978


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Order your corsages and boutonnieres for Parents Weekend in the Student Union Office.
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Anyone who would like to run for Mercyhurst Student Government (MSG) as la business representative for the 1978-79 academic school year please submit names to Reggie O'Connor, Box 342 Baldwin before October 11. Courage." Contact Dr. Gary Smith in 206 Preston if interested. COMMUNICATIONS DEPARTMENT | m I Students majoring in English or Communications and thinking about a Co-Op internship can check with Andy Roth inj 217 Preston. i -|? A daily newspaper in THEATRE DEPARTMENT Cleveland, Ohio is looking for an intern for winter or spring term. The Theatre Department is The job description indicates looking for a harmonica player that the paper's city editor needs for a featured role in the for- a reporter for 40-hours a week for thcoming play 5 "Mother 10 weeks. Much of the work will be done at night. J ' - Qualifications stipulate that the intern be a junior or senior interest edf in | a career as a newspaper reporter or editor. WRITING CENTER £ Mid-term jitters? Essay tests got you down? Perhaps we can help make taking exams a little less easier for you. The tutors at the Writing Center, 308 Main, can help you prepare for essay tests. Our hours are from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday, other times by appointment.

Price: $4.00 for both, or $2.00 a piece. Orders to be in by Oct. 16.

Parents Weekend
Oct. 20
1 Fri. - Back Porch Cafe Faculty Art Exhibit, v one-act p I ays; tenn i s | \ exhibition; dance featuring Casablanca, \ % Sun. - Brunch and Liturgy. i |
See the Student Union Office For More Information Ext. 281. !

Attention All Students


The 1978-79 Mercyhurst Concert Choir would like to be the best ever. If you like to sing, you will be needed 1 £ '* f Come and see Mr. Chiarelli in the Music Department today. Don't let a fantastic opportunity pass you by! ^ Hope to see and bear you soon Susan Bechtel Concert Choir President, 78-79

Scheduling of the LITTLE THEATER or the RECITAL HALL must be made at least one week infadvance with the fl r i following individuals: '^OS^^i^M^^ji^SS3^J!^snt^' ^^ Little
** Recital

HaZl.S.jJ. > .

.Dr. Garu Smith i


116) ' ~ _:. ",£•* ,,Cj


• . i . D r j k L o u i s MennindJ^ C e x t . 1260/ 32

Thank you for your cooperation

* Calculators * Car Stereos I * Stereos % **Tapes i * Television
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registering to note is as easy as fg !
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3.Drop in the mail (it's postage-free!) "Forms are available at your county courthouse, libraries, post offices and many other public locations.

*>ur vote is your voke. Soy something.

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OCTOBER 6,1970





Sporting Events Underway B In Intramural Program
Laker head basketball coach Dan O'Connor will direct the intramural program at the 'Hurst this year. O'Connor has introduced some 20 sports for students, such as mushball, touch football, golf, volleyball and jogging. Commenting on how the program is shaping up for this term, O'Connor said, "Participation so far has been moderate. The men's team events are well supported, but I area. Supervisors in charge of each sport will assist O'Connor. -Monogrammed jackets will be awarded thefivemen and women chosen most outstanding in the intramural program. Awards will be presented to the champions and championship team members. Individual winners will receive trophy mugs and team champion "T" shirts. The intramural sports committee will base their selections on sportsmanship, competitive spirit and cumulative intramural point totals. ~~ ~ Intramural Sports News —

Crew Still Preparing

The 'Hurst intramural football league started last week and Three of the members of the Laker crew team, from left toright,Mike Phillips, Nick Grandinetti and highlights include Henry's defeat of T.K.B.'s 24-12 in which T.J. Casey Cronin continue working out in practice until the crew season officially begins. The first crew race Fahey caught three pf Bob will be against Ithaca College in Ithaca, New York, on Sunday, October 15. (photo by Tim Hiles) Hefka's touchdown passes. Mike Heller contributed 14 points as Joint Effort buzzed by Son's of Sam 27-6. And the Raiders, using tough defense, knocked off Last Straw 24-6. Dan O'Connor would like to see a higher entry in the individual sports such as puttputt,* jogging a n d golf 1 WOtTfO

Four co-ed mushball teams go into action this week. The teams consist of ten members, five men and five women.

also like to see more women participating." Sporting events will be held both on campus and in the Erie




Lookin' Good
Debbie Chilcott displays an impressive forehand swing while in practice at the Billie Jean King Center. (photo by Pierre Priestley)


Phone 455-6042
601 W. 17th In Erie



OCTOBER 6,1978

Shimpeno's iSoccer Squad Starts! Winning iWays |
by Andy FIndiay |


Following recent victories over Malone and St. Vincent, the Laker soccer squad's record is now 3-2. The wins help forget last week's defeats by Behrend and Fredonia. t JE | ^ ^ Fredonia gave the Lakers a soccer lesson by inflicting a 9-1 defeat, a The opponents were slightly stronger in all departments and more impressive in front of the goal. With a half-time deficit of 4-0, the Lakers had a mountainous task facing them ir the second half. >% fSS Gary Weber was able to pull

Delbach and a second J half dislocated knee, but he has since penalty by Paul Heasiey proved made a good recovery and exdisasterous to the Laker effort. pects to resume play by the next Even with the loss, Lakers game. $>*S(f 1 * ^ John Woodruff and Mark Richert The Bence Blitz came in a 12 had an outstanding game. Team minute spell early in the second captain Gary Weber excelled in half with the three goals pulling back the 'Hurst record to 2-2. the front line. &^^^SSn'&^S •••• Coach Shimpeno was not The Laker offense statistically disturbed with the result. "I was dominated the visitorsjwith 34 pleased with the team's per- shots to 6. Malone had only one Laker first baseman Al Bozza slides into third base in game one of a formance," he said. "The play corner to the Lakers' eight. The double-header the 'Hurst team swept from Gannon last week. Al was was very even, but Behrend had back line was particularly strong called safe. J * SJ*s*^$" ^r : ':-' ? v *-'»*^££ '^^£2jf the breaks. With this now behind in this match with Bret B lorn berg us, I expect good progress for the outstanding in a formidable rest of the season/' '. ^Sfc^S blocade. '. . "We never beat Malone before and we put everything together in this match to beat them handily," Shimpeno said. "It was convenient to have a comfortable game at this stage of the season. I was able to try out such new players as Foesett, Voiles, r< The last two runs came in the Krawiec and Iacovetti and they by Reggie Holland seventh on Frank Kudlac's first performed S w e l l . " %! -W. The Laker baseball team took a RBI single of the day. It followed double-header against the local Bozza's triple. Kudlac then Tough Encounter SJ^ rivals of Gannon last week. The scored on a ground out by Joe I Monday night's game at St. Lakers copped the first game by Rocco,V'V;* g y F Vincent might have been coach a comfortable * 9-4 score and In the second game, the scoring Shimpeno's most fruitful game returned to win game two 4-2. this season. The Lakers came In game one, the scoring spree started in-the second inning. back to win a tough encounter 4-3. started in the first inning when Andy j Giachino tripled and St, Vincent took the lead Bob DellaHocca scored on a Kudlac followed with his second RBI single^. Tony Vierra scored following a mix-up in the Laker single by*Al Bozza?*Two^iiore KtwffaTmni -amgloaTgF White's ^oaimounr, our <iary~v/eDersoon runs were added in the fourth, came back with an equalizer. one by Bozza on an Al Young hit single moved Kudlac to third." Don Smith put the 'Hurst into the and the other by Young, who stole Final runs were delivered in lead just inside the second hah*. second and third and came home the eighth inning after the Lakers When Gary Weber chipped a free courtesy of a Gannon error. loaded the bases and Steve Niemic produced the j game Lakers R.T. Bence, No. 1, and teammates Chuck Farina, No. 2 and kick directly into the net over a defensive wall, the game looked :S Throwing errors by Gannon winning hit. v* ra 1 Randy Voiles, in background, TCH E j (photo by Pierre Priestley) to be all over, b ^ i were also responsible for another H Winning pitchers were Sparky But St. Vincent climbed back Laker rune scored in the fifth back a goal with an assist from Winning Ways 3§ g&| S into the game with two Quick inning. Three more runs were Mills, in relief for Tim Tieko in Chuck Farina. However, the Somebody up there likes what goals. j However, ? with three tallied v in the sixth; on Dick game one, and Craig Nicholson, Laker effort proved | to be of Dave Shimpeno expects, as minutes left to play, Don Smith White's sacrifice with the bases who pitched the second game. minor significance as Fredonia evidenced by the winning ways was tripped near the opponent's cruised on to a nine goal tally. the J Lakers j resumed last goal. Smith converted the penalty loaded. Once again Gannon The Lakers face Point Park at reacted by throwing the ball H Commenting after the loss, Saturday, courtesy of a second to provide the winning goal in the home on Friday, October 6, at away. S IgH f kJ coach Dave Shimpeno said, "We half hat trick by R.T. Bence that 4-3 victory. SI S! 3p.m. B H F § J I were outclassed by a Fredonia secured a 5-1 victory over Malone After the match an excited team that must surely be the at Tullio Field. Shimpeno commented, "We were strongest side on our schedule. Ron Rosintoski put the 'Hurst lucky to come away with a win Six out of the nine goals were defensive errors that we will be into an early lead, but Malone here as St. Vincent are a tough, working on in j practice this equalized I soon after, only to physical side, especially at home. witness Gary Weber put the home We now have our momentum week." I flowing and are ready for the team in front 2-1 at the half. E The Laker loss to Behrend last In a collision just before the end Gannon game on October ll." week was by the same 2-0 score of of the half, midfielder Chuck As of this writing, the Laker last year's encounter. The 'Hurst Farina was injured and rushed to leading scorer is Gary Weber had 17 shots to Behrend's 14 but a the hospital, it was later with five goals, closely followed fiThe men's tennis team won a against opponent Don Kline and first half goal by opponent Jeff discovered that he*suffered a by Don Smith with four. &• 5 scrimmage i match against won 8-2. Andy Findlay played Allegheny last Tuesday at the second singles and also won 8-2. Billie Jean King Center. The final a Sophomores Tom Chybrzynski score was 10-1 and coach Dennis and Dave LaFuria,-along with Ranalli was able to view most of freshmenfeRavinder Sabherwal, his squad in competitive action. Steve Spies and Gary Dagan all Ji "I was very pleased with the won their singles matches by team's effort," he said. "I'm wide margins. I particularly impressed with the In doubles play, the Mernew recruits. Our fall matches cyhurst teams of Dubsky and will keep the team match-fit and Findlay, Chybrzynski and by the spring season I have no Sabherwal, Spies and LaFuria all doubt that we will be looking very won by convincing scores. >: & tough." * p |£ f Al Culbertson and Mike Pizzat Phil Dubsky played in the number one singles position lost their doubles match 10-8.


i %^ So What's The CaH?MJg|

Laker Baseball Team Cops Double-Header




Men'sI Ten n isfWi ns 10-1 In Scrimmage

Dom Bruno Shoe Service
1020 Irom AtMM • frb, Pa. 10002
Members of the 1978-79 Mercyhurst Women's Tennis Team are: £ % | First row, left to right, Mary Reiber, Kathe Lowry, Judy Reiber and Debbie Chilcott.f j . » Second row, left to right, Coach Denms Ranalli, Mary Ann King, Pam Scandarito, Mildred Choice. Denise Mall and Holly Brinig. J| ^^n) ( hoto by ^ ^

Phone 465-5333

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