VOL 51, NO.

15

MERCYHURST COLLEGE

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 16,1979

Senate! Committee Members Absent Rep lar Basis
by Sue Fuss J£ g • There is a lack of interest in a Hurst Senate committee due to attendance dropping with each meeting. | ? £ ,f B 1 ; According to the minutes of the senate administrative policies and operations committee; four of the eight people serving on the committee have been absent on a regular basis. ^> -Jgg Included are Tyrone Moore, director of counseling services; Willis Cardot, assistant professor of accounting; Karen Schultz, director of admissions and Mike Malpiedi, student representative. Judy Zewe, director |of personnel and chairperson of the committee, spoke on the problem and what needs to be done, j "I have a problem with people volunteering and not following through," she said. She emphasized that she and committee secretary Eileen Zinc hi ak have made an effort to contact the people involved, j fjHf 3 8 "It's not that they're not aware that the meetings are going on," Zewe said. "We notify everyone of the meetings, besides the fact that it's a standing meeting." & Ofthe Pggfii^CQfltacted bxlne MeTcTSH, alt said "that tRey had a t ime conflict in some way. Cardot explained that his class time conflicted with the meeting schedule in the fall. 2 Zewe acknowledged that she knew of this problem, but said the committee eventually had to contact Cardot to "ask him if he was really interested." ffi SS It was reported | that! other members had various time conflicts. Moore has been out of town and Schultz has been out of town recruiting. > jg 3 ' ^ "I * really haven't had any contact with the committee at all this term," said Malpiedi. 'He noted that although his class ends at 12:50, five minutes after the meetings start, he often does not get out of class until after one. "We're not opposed to someone coming in late," Zewe stated. "Yes - there will jbe 4action * Committee members missing two or more meetings unexcused are required to step down from their positions. 3f J*- -> When approached by the Merciad, Senate President David Palmer expressed concern. "The chairman has said nothing to me," he said, "it's the first I've heard of fit. That's a serious problems." He cited his plans to review the committee's minutes and said he would speak with Zewe.3r g •***:*?•• g On Feb. 6,| the committee passed on the reworked version of the a Affirmative Action proposal to the agenda committee with only three people voting. According to senate bylaws, a quorum of at least four members must be present to pass any motion in committee. Zewe acknowledged the vote and questioned whether the committee would ever be able to get a quorum to vote on the issue. * "They' ve had the document for Two weeks," said Zewe. "If we didn't hear-from them, we presumed it was okay." She added that none of the absent members had given any feedback to her on the Affirmative Action proposal. s H BffS JR H? At the last meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 13, a quorum was present and the proposal was voted on again to assure the legality of the document. K | fig ? S | "The committee has asked me to get in contact with anyone who has missed more than two meetings*and ask them for a committment! or they will be replaced," Zewe said. fcJSJP-

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Divisions Discuss f Curriculumfchanges
by Sue Fuss m J £ G9B As divisions! begin to meet, reaction is. beginning to form toward the new liberal studies curriculum proposed by Dr. John Millar, dean of 5 college and the vice president of I academic services, j SfcgBHBfl S I Of the chairpersons questioned, only one had definite suggestions on the proposal which was released at the end of January. Sr. M. Matthew, chairperson of the Natural Science and Math Division, provided the Merciad with a written set of suggestions concerning *' the? proposed revisions. Egg I ( | r» The new curriculum includes sections in Foundations, the Nature of \ Man and Interdisciplinary requirements. Course choices appear more specific in an effort to ease advising problems. dg The facultyjpf the Natural Science and Math division feels that "the selection of such Ha limited number of courses in the Liberal Studies limits the students too much.fWe feel the arrangement we have now would be better." In addition, the division stated that the proposed writing and math requirements sould be three credit courses rather than the proposed two. They questioned whether Applied Group Dynamics £ should be a required course and suggested a course in self-maintenance, £ "Your're never going to come up with an LS model that everyone agrees upon,"said Dr. Michael McQuillen, chairperson of the - social science division.. "We'll have to come to some sort of concensus." He said since his division has been meeting they generally agree that there is a need for restructuring of the curriculum. "I do like the way he (Millar) did it," said McQuillen,>noting that the proposal. has forced people to get moving on the issue. Helen Trimble, chairperson for business, said that the division will definitely have a written response ready by the Feb. 24 deadline. J Dr. David Palmer, head of the humanities division, said the division is meeting on a weekly basis in an effort to find alternative models for a liberal studies curriculum.?. ; Js. ^ "We'll probably have an alternate- model ready," said Palmer, Stressing that the division felt^a certain; ."lack of coherence" in* the current .proposal. It would oe usetul to nave a meeting of the faculty at large" said Dr. Jamie Yule, chairperson of the human ecology division. She noted that the division is still discussing the proposal and will have nothing definite for a while. Dean Millar said that feedback has been registered! and looks forward to alternate suggestions from the divisional chairpersons.

Budget\Trim Expected
As Mercyhurst faces a $140,000 budget deficit J for a the 1978-79 fiscal year, there is a combined effort to trim the 1979-80 budget. "We're asking the divisions to par down their 1979-80 budgets," said Vice President of Business Services George Kidd, Jr. JgjThe budget must go to the Budget and Finance Committee of the Board * of Trustees by March 8. From there it will be considered by the full Board at the April 10 meeting. 1 g ^ •J "Most of our money is tied up in equipment and people," said John J. Millar, dean of the college and vice president of academic services. He noted that-many departments and divisions are going to have a hard time making cuts in their already Ismail budgets. C# i Input from the divisions is due into the dean's office by the end of this month. & ? ^SK§?

Private Colleges^ Stayin' Alive
Editor's Note: The following is the final part in a three part series rewritten from the January il5 issue of "Time" magazine on the financial problems of small colleges.. This week* s article looks into a variety of creative ways thatj, some colleges have chosen to solve their problems. While most small colleges have been cutting back onf the nonessentials, trying to increase enrollment, increasing tuition or closing down completely because of financial problems, some schools, have taken to novel ways to solve their problems. • f Take for example the displays a loose-leaf "baby book" billboards remind motorists of University of Miami. Some years - a collection & of photos and U.S.C.'s current fund drive. ago, the college hocked $1 million biographical sketches of students Leonard \I Wines i explaines, worth of library books to Miami's who need aid - when visiting local "Everything adds up to make an Pan American Bank in order to* fat cats. Says Meyers: "We ask. impression." w f | secure a $400,000 short-term donors to adopt a student." In an effort to upgrade quality loan. The books are still there and Bates College in Lewiston, and bring in more federal and the library is now out of hock. Maine, got into the lumber grant money, Mars Hill College «£ Maine's^ Unity College business. Instead of hauling off in North Carolina "guarantees president, Allan Karstetter, the timber when clearing a site the product" through special squashed a pie in his face to for a $4.7 mil. sports complex, the tests that lead to "competency" collect $200 stake put up by a college decided to keep the trees. certificates, H For the college, trustee. The college was raising The 100,000 board feet of lumber there is more than $3 millioin funds for a new science building will supply building needs for grants; for the student, grateful by selling raffle tickets. The prize more than five years, i % businessmen who are willing to was the opportunity to throw pies The i University of Southern hire. jl at the faculty. { California waves to passing Not to be outdone lis Maine's Leonard Meyers, development; motorists with the hope of Bowdoin College, f David chief of Florida's Eckerd College, £ gaining a donation. Freeway Edwards, plant director there,
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lhas recommended that the deans Iask students whether they are normally cold-blooded or hotblooded. EdwardsI hopes to cut fuel bills by housing all the students who like it chilly in the same dormitory.!* ag Finally, the law school of New York University, < with a little 1 fiscal I foresight, has gained j millions in the pasta business. In 1947 the school bought the NewJersey noodle factory and alter years of profit making, sold the business at a $111.5 million profit. I Although the strategies may seem strange, the colleges are still alHre. And that seems to be of the utmost importance right now.
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THE MERCUD

FEBRUARY 16, 1979

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gjFan Support Nixed j 09 r* . . . And so it cametopass that even have to take a back seat to two busloads of vehement the Fieldhouse. .^feAnd they said Lakermaniacs were turned away the Campus Center #was too - tickets firm in hand - from the small... golden? doors of I the Gannon Using The Power >M Audi j . . All the more reason I have decided to make my job why next year's prestigious and the jobs of those already on contest should be held at the Erie the Merciad staff a little easier. County Fieldhouse as it should Beginning with the next issue, have been this time around. The the Merciad will run only four Fieldhouse is not only a neutral pages per issue. It will continue court but, more importantly, a to do so until this paper receives couple thousand more fans can more volunteers to help out with get to see the action, f the various functions that makes I'm not going to stick the this paper what it is. teniuses with authority at the This is an open invitation to the w r y Square Palace with all the communications department and Maine - they were probably only the director of student services to following instructions: get 'em act as chief recruiters. I have ill in - tickets or no tickets - first done all that I can. As Sue Fuss some, first serve and get the mentions in her letter, we'.. are game started. I heard that they indeed on the verge of becoming were even turning Gannon basket cases. And I feel as she students 'away, which is does, I nave grown tired of reassuring - at least they're not overdoing it - physically and bias. mentally. 5 Jg Still, I can't help but feel that The lack of interest, or - and Philosophical. . . Disappointed. . . Overworked. . J the 'Hurst may have fumbled on I'm going to use a naughty word this occasion as well. Had the two apathy that students - primarily To Whom It May Concern, Dear Editor, f to the Editor, | busloads of students left earlier communications majors - display 'r I was very disappointed after In an editorial I wrote two to catch the preliminary contest, towards this newspaper has won. There is a bomb here waiting to ^reading an article in the Merciad weeks ago, Itoldthe Mercyhurst this problem would have been Therefore, I succumb to a grand go off. it has a fuse that needs • concerning hypnotist Larry community that the Merciad is in avoided. After all, the Lady old cliche: "If you can't beat 'em, only a tiny spark and the ex- I Garrett, who came to the 'Hurst a trouble. Because of a lack of Lakers could nave used the fan join 'em." &Br j plosion that will result will be felt • few weeks ago. If this school is staff, a handful of people are support. • - * • •• n f *# 4p And that, ladies and gen- by everyone^everywherjei Fear_is supposedly a Christian college, puttjng out an eight page paper The whole situa t ion was a case tlemen, isj-exactly what I have not that it will go off^ but that it why is it drawing attention to every week. I said then that th of too much,"-too soon. And it done. ? yi will lay dormat and never let its practices that are in one way or situation could :not go;on much appears that even the? great It's your choice - four or eight affects be felt. The bomb is another forms of the occult? longer. ~ Gannon Audi can't pack 'em all in pages. It matters not to nib not nothing more than an idea - but , Another word for a hypnotist is ? As news editor of the Merciad, * for this special occasion. They anymore. then again, it is nothing less. The a charmer, i.e . . . one who ismy primary job should be editing idea is nothing really hard to endowed with supernatural copy and assigning stories to accept when thought about - only, Kpowers.j1 These supernatural writers. At present, I am writing it does require thought. p powers may be taken in the form the majority of the news for this j of either a magical verse or paper. As a result, 1 am beginm • There are a group of people •formula being recited causing the ning to overextend my: limits IS THf *Hvrr* ^ who have the imagination, talent, S individual* s) to act in the manner physically and mentally. capability and training to make of! the directed formula. In a Because I do not feel any of us history's head swim. They have sense, it places a spell upon an should kill j ourselves for the the opportunity to learn from all individual to fall into a relaxed newspaper and because I believe the stupid mistakes | the state of mind. This relaxed state that the student body should be generation before them has of mind may cause the person to responding to help us, I would made. The greatest test lies in act iit a somewhat unusual hope that you, as editor, will consider publishing only what we throwing off the plastic world of fashion. 1 c 5 *|9$ the society their mothers and fe In the book of "Deuteronomy", can humanly handle. Therefore, fathers have created for them. a book found in the Bible, there is if we can only provide a paper The people I write of are|the scriptural reference to this form once every two weeks then we students of our life. &$£&BR& of practice in Chapter 18 verses should trytodo no more until we staff]^.It ^ has been 10-12 . . . (NAS) "There shall not get! moreto me more than once suggested be j founds among you one that we print an entirely blank ^ They seem a generation of who. .casts a spell, or a medium front page saying "No News people torn between the super- or a spiritist..For whoever does To Lack of Interest." *£ Due ficial, materialistic life style these things is detestable to the 2 Maybe we should consider it. society forces them to deal with Lord and because of these B g I ^ B r y f i K ^ Sincerely, and a sense of identity. Yet, they detestable things the Lord your are compelled to deal with that God will drive them out before Hi&l!' ir9B 3 b & Sue Fuss life because it is the only one they you." In the King James Version, have known. | gg*|i jfiBESX B the word charmer is used in place Bad Head.?. . 3 | § of "one who casts a spell." B They! have J a 1 potential for Granted mere is power behind greatness that is unimaginable. these practices. One may even To the Editor, i | g j | i £ | | They could build bridges between say that there are positive side Headlines can j be^very people on the mistakes of the effects involving hypnotism and deceiving. * I {am writing parpast. They J could F find new that you should not be narrow- ticularly about the headline, meanings in the lvalues |Of minded in discarding them in "Winter Enrollment j Down," in yesterday and use them to shape regards to their usefulness. ] M the February 9th issue of the * IgL £> | a different type of tomorrow. If these practices are con- 3Merciad. jj Technically, the headline is They are only as limited as the sidered to be an abomination diversity of their minds. The before the Lord, regardless of correct in mat Winter enrollment scary part is that in order to do how good and pure they may is lower -than Fall enrollment. this all they have to do is believe seem Jon Mthe {surface However, Winter enrollment is in themselves! S B B B H S K f t t level, they are still sin. Because expected to be lower than Fall is a of this, I do not feel that bringing enrollment. thatThis 3; not only phenomenon in a hypnotist 'to a Christian at Mercyhurst - it is true at most $ Ultimately, we will all judge college represents the best inis true ourselves by our own personal terests of the school. It also up- of the colleges in the country. J. contribution to the time we live sets me in that the funding for the Each college?.* begins? the in. Each one of us has a a hypnosis with workshop and academic year number more- . responsibility to his or her own presentation was drawn from my students than the with mind and the minds around them.ft student activities fee. & which it ends the academic year. Reach out for ^those other t I do hope that in the near future Your headline could have been minds. There lies the greatness of our school's student,] activities just as factual if it had read,! which I write. * f committee will give more T'Winter^ Enrollment U p ' ' } However, let no mistake be thought into that types of en- because the enrollment in the made. The critical light in which tertainment that is broughttothe Winter term is higher than we must view ourselves first 'Hurst, hopefully >in a manner tradition led us to predict. This exists only in scattered pockets. that represents a more Christan .headline certainly would have But, the potential is there. The example. had a more positive impact on the ^ Potential is There. f community. J t I ? • ; Thank you, v n. *]j£2sL Michael Phillips . . ... t H Jean Hawkins .i .£*£ K» George Kidd, Jr, ffl wJM!JW*flW?f8>tfUJMWMMWi?MWww • «w. • wi*
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Inquiring Reporter asks. , .

What's Your Reaction NotlBeing A III owed The GannonlGame?
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A. Anna B. Hurley, Junior ±j"I don't think it was fair. I wanted to see that game more than any of the others. Next year they v should have it at the Fieldhouse." r* . i "
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Lisa Vicario. Freshman "Does this have to be clean? Well then forget it!

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Jacqueline Barnes, Freshman "I wasn't too happy. It's Gannon's fault. They should have kept track of their tickets."

I Bob Lowry, Senior "J ' * £jj '&*$ * * "What can you do? everybody's trying to make money. The students :are no longer the primary con: y cern." V-:, ...'y/?r-\i -,^' - • '"y'*i ;'\':.j Wi3. "
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THE MERCIAD

FEBRUARY 16,1979

ii

OKLAHOMA! Hit And Miss Production
their energy. These numbers captured the flavor of the "plain folk'V with square dancing, jigs and good ole fashioned hootin*. and hollerin'. * Memorable was.; the dream sequence Which combined a dramatic presentation of quality ballet and choreography - it was definitely a humorous scene§ in the production. ^vli As for the performances Kevin Rozich's portrayal of Curly combined vitality with a talented performance and allowed him to dominate many of the scenes. Curly was a love-sick, sincere and quick-tempered cowman § Rozich took advantage of this personable character. J x Tom McDermott's Will Parker captured the audience's i heart with his innocent manner and boyish grin. He kept the audience in the action as he continued to fight for his woman with determination and § strong will. The characterization was so loveable you wanted to squeeze him. Alda Walker's performance as Aunt Eller added substance to the production by acting as a catalyst to the remaining cast. She definitely sparked up the scenes that featured her with her quick tongue and Jovial manner. S Jane Ebert's Laurey demonstrated sensible and proper behavior as she teased love-sick Curly with her big eyes and innocent expressions. | g- Still, it was a shame that in the solo scenes these dynamic personalities were "swallowed up by the stage." At times they seemed to concentrate too hard on filling the? empty spaces with fickle movements. 'It was uncomfortable having to watch as they crossed back and forth, up* ana down and the audience had to chase their every pace and turn. "Oklahoma!" is a story about cowboys, conflicts and courtships. It covers all dimensions of a musical through dialogue, song and dance. The 'Hurst's Theatre Department failed in some areas - yet, overall, it provided an enjoyable production. But with the genius of Rodgers and Hammerstein, how can you (totally)
miss?

by Vicki Martin ago

The Mercyhurst Theatre Arts a Department's > production of Rodgers and Hammerstein's "Oklahoma!" utilized the magic of the.music to emphasize the acting and the voices of the play's dynamic characters. J S* Unfortunately, shot all of the performances were so versatile. Most of the cast had tips and downs - especially when it came to singing. W ]3f However, tthe cleverness of some of the tunes fallowed; the production to get away with some of the screechy voices and spoken songs. It didn't work all of the time - but the good did outweigh the bad. % It (fid appear, though, that the popularity of the music encouraged the audience to ignore the sometimes flat notes and strained voices in certain scenes. But. the singing wasn't consistently bad - many I of the musical numbers powerfully entertained and left the audience & awestruck. j < k The! musical numbers that included the chorus and dancers mesmerized the audience with

Sometimes being a secretary isn't all fun and games- but it's not -a •'•"boring job" like some people would Tike to think. Ig"Being a secretary in the co-op office is not only a challenge, it's exciting," says Cindy Priestap, f secretary to Cooperative Education ~ Director Tom £ Thompson. Jjt | Cindy, a 22-year old McDowell graduate! who enjoys reading, sewing and bowling, attends the 'Hurst in her sparetime.She has been associated with co-op for a year and ai, half. Prior to her present duties, she was employed as a switchboardeceptionist at Baldwin Brothers? Real Estate. Cindy finds the co-op office a busy place. Not only does she perform general office duties the likes of typing and shorthand, she
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Associate Degree Program Seen
fcjr 8ae Fuss % **£. £_ Tte academic policies com- need for secretaries trained in mittee has passed on a proposal management 4 is crowing. for an associate degree in According to Larry Snyder of the secretarial management to the Bureau of Employment Security, Mercyhurst Senate for .con- "On any given day there is (sic) sideration by the full body. J probably 100 vacancies needed to As proposed by the business be filled in secretarial positions." division, Mercyhurst would begin Wee find that several students offering associate degrees in are Interested in pursuing higher n secretarial management after education M these areas completion of a two year (secretarial management, program. All the required business administration and courses and electives needed for accounting); however, they do this program are already in not want a four-year program," existence and no major changes said Karen Schultz, director of or innovations are expected to admissions. "It is our belief that establish the degree program. two-year programs in this field 1 ^ "Basically, the need for this would have a great impact on the program can be summed up in college's enrollment.* SISSiM Increased enrollment is seen as one word: JOBS" stated the proposal. Citing various sources, one of the biggest advantages of Beverly DiCarlo, assistant the program. It is anticipated professor of business and author that besides the initail increase, of J the proposal, noted that the some students enrolled tin an associate program would choose to remain for four years. Thus there would be a slight increase in long-range enrollment.^? If the proposal is approved, Mercyhurst would be the only college in the area offering an Cindy Priestap associate degree in any subject. Gannon College offers a certificate program while Erie Business Centers, Inc. offers anassociate degree in specialized business.^fe I f S S Student pi services,? in E"It is expectedf that the cooperation with the office of the majority of students will be from dean, will run the Student the surrounding communities Reactions to College (SRC) and will be attending evening and survey beginning Wednesday, weekend classes," the proposal Feb. 21.* '< J. stated. Main recruitment efforts The survey^ developed to allow would be aimed at Erie county. students to express their views on The College Senate will begin how well their needs are being consideration of the proposal at served by the college,! is in their next meeting on February Questionnaire formsand will be 22. 1 SfehU lSl23l2B filled out anonymously. S "It will measure who we are as a 1 college," said E. William Kennedy, director! of i student services, who is sponsoring the survey. The SRC survey will be used as a base for the college's but they also seem much nap- Middle States evaluation * next year. J£g SSfc *p jfififfij pier." The Wednesday class time was In response to a question, Frew related his "rubber band theory" chosen because of the large of the human! nervous system where stress provides the weight which could cause the band to break. ! "Instead of 'attacking t individual problems, it seems more realistic to look at the person with a more wholistic approach,' he said.*.' I , & Frew indicated!that(many companies have started optional programs in meditation, exercise and prayer for their employees to help cut down stress. "You need a relatively large company to get new programs started," he said. "I don't know that you can force people to do it."a ^.-I f i Frew said questions about his work have come from all across the country, nut noted that the AMS talk was the first time that he had spoke on the subject in Erie.

is also 'involved 1 with arrangements for different co-op affairs, including luncheons, meetings and seminars. She also helps plan extensive student and employer contacts. This past November, * she had the opportunity to attend a "Support Coop" conference in Tampa, Florida. In her spare time, she also uses her imagination to set up different designs for the co-op T bulletin board. '*g£ "I can't believe how much has been accomplished in such a short period of time," commented Cindy.j, "It seems like only yesterday when I walked into the office with no knowledge of co-op • now I feel more comfortable with it." "From the beginning, our work was cut out for us," she recalls. "A proposal had to be written that would meet f all of the l guidelines within the college. And after many months of typing and retyping, the proposal was finally passed by the College Senate and the Board of Trustees. Along with this, there were procedures to be designed, forms to be printed and advertising to be thought of." fj "I really enjoy working in this office because the ^atmosphere and the people I work for J' she concluded. "Irthink Mercyhurst is a great opportunity for students to gain on-the-job training experience for future use." * & k# a

School-Wide Survey Underway
number of students who will be reached. In addition to the initial distribution, at least two other times will be made available for volunteers who may not receive the chance in class to participate. "The data (from SRC) will be made public for everyone xo use," Kennedy said, noting that it will be four to six weeks before the figures will be made available. I jeMMfe &* The I last large survey undertaken at the college was done in 1972. m § S Kennedy 1 indicated ^that students who do not participate in the survey through one of their classes can do so on Friday, Feb. 23 or Monday, Feb.* 26 at 3:30 p.m. in 201 Main. 5Bw

FrewlSpeaks On Management I Stress
»

As part of the 'Hurstllege chapter of the Administrative Management Society's (AMS) guest speakerr program, Dr. David Frew, author I of "Management of Stress," spoke on the relationship between anxiety and job satisfaction last week. £j B 3 B m Noting applications to a variety of academic and'managerial areas, Frew, director of the MBA program at Gannon, said "The things that directly impact anxiety seem to have a direct impact on job satisfaction and organizational behavior." i Frew told the audience of 25 that in experiments with graduate students, he and others have shown j a I "positive correlation between success and stress reducing techniques such as meditation, exercise and prayer."-; f W\ #*j* fM "As the students adapt a stressreducing technique," he added, "not only do their grades go up,

Dr. David Frew

ANYON E I NTERESTEDl [| .APPLYING FOR H H MERCIAD jEDITOR MM
for thei 1979-80 schoollyear, apply by March 13th to Either: I t f I i I fi §Mm Wi 11iam Shel ley, 222 Preston I IraKflH 1 I or John Bruno, Box 9 1 8 r o g H [ H
Josh White. Jr. - performed at the 'Hurst last week in Zum Recital Hall. White blended folk and blues music to provide a unique concert
performance, i \ l8*£

i

&

*&'

photo by Diane Crandall

FEBRUARY 16,1979

TH E MERCIAD

PAGE 5

by Sue Fuss It started out small, but - in many ways - it has grown. A few years ago, the Campus Ministry purchased a "Mr. Coffee" coffee maker and began offering free coffee during the day. Eight cups trickled through the machine every few minutes and were served to people who wandered in. t \Jt But,;as with any good thing, word spread and the numbers grew. Soon bleary-eyed students on break from class in Main, faculty from Preston trying to keep warm, administrators passing through - all drained the pot too quickly. J- So the Campus Ministry staff set up a 40 cup percolator. The coffee pot area became a place for meeting, conversing, arguing and joking. Walk in between classes and you would find six or eight people discussing anything

Campus Ministry Perks Em Up
6

from the weather to national politics to science fiction. { Unfortunately, 40 cup percolators take a while to perk so a second one was added to alternate when the other was brewing. That began a series of blown fuses and burning; wires. And coffee appetites were growing as mid-terms and all-nighters increased. \_ A new system went in a couple of weeks ago. Now two 12 cup pots of coffee are always there along with one of hot water. It may seem like a small thing, but it has become a part of the ministry \ at Mercyhurst. The donations received help to keep the supplies coming, but no one is hounded for a contribution. What's r important is seeing people get together. ~ .>vS The old "Mr. Coffee" has been put awav in the store room now, but the idea behind it has not.

atctccf&unM'college 1979 «rt*ten,~6firUHq, ccd&td&i o£ event*
22,23,24 U-MaAckHO 25
WINTER VANCE CONCERT Uo66 Cohen, ViAexLton SENIOR ART EXHIBITION

Little TheateA 8:CO PU

Many Ann Ronton, r-

• LRC §& 5
6 - 9 PM Zu/in RH? 5 : 0 0 PM

P1AN0-TLUTE VUO Jtiiiy HOAKU, Hotty Stack house. InstAuctots, Mu6.cc Vepahtment • ONE ACTS "Thz Back PoKch PlayeAs" SENIOR MUSIC RECITAL

MARCH Co {hit

hoo pu

House.

ZuAn RH - 8 PM

3-17 11

f-

SENIOR ART EXHIBITION
\EAAJC

Livingston

7-9:30 G C C Lobby EA ZuAn R H 3:00 PU Little. TheateA 1
* : 0 0 PM

SENIOR MUSIC RECITAL

CfvU& Heald

The Mercyhurst College Chapter of the Council for Exceptional Children (CEC) will sponsor a Valentine Party for trainable mentally retarded children on Saturday, February 17. {, The social gathering will bef held in the student union coffee house from 7 to 10 p.m. While the party is in progress, the special education faculty will meet with the parents of the children in 301 Main to discuss the topic "What is your child's future " The college community? is invited to join in the

22,23,24,25, 29,30,31 22-ApnU 3

"LONG PAYS JOURNEY INTO NIGHT" Vennli J . AndAeA. ViAecjboh KaAzn Kelly, Cojiol KfumiA x, UauAzen McCa^eAtyt l\
SENIOR ART EXHIBITION

* E-iAit National Bank 6-9 VaJUbj i • LRC [MC] 5: Opening « W- Keceptcon v*i Ef *•* Vaily
ZuAn RH 8:00 PU

25-AKAAJL I

SE&aSS Sandy HabuAa i

1 SENIOR ART EXHIBITION

. .*

festivities.

JKs

£ &

X30
APRIL

AREA HIGH SCHOOL COMPETITION

JUNIOR MUSIC RECITAL _ John BuAton SENIOR ART EXHIBITION jfi LoKetta Klein, LOAAU Simnons

7T=TT

U-PAame.-It
Rex.eptA.on

Vaily-M %
2-5 P M

22-May 6 26 22-May 12

LUU&

SENIOR ART EXHIBITION
EIIZA,

Debbie Vaple.

• L C (MC) 7-9 R Recepteen ^ Coiiejt House

£ ;• ••» ONE ACTS ^r? • "The. Back PoAch PlayeAs" SENIOR ART EXHIBITION *% Jeanne SteigmeyeA m £ Cynthia iflooaaAa 3m
SENIOR ARTftEXHIBITIONl SPRING PANCE CONCERT

EAie. Ant CenteA 2-4:30 Gannon LRC 3-6

29-May J 5 10,11,12

U066 Cohen, ViAectoA a
SENIOR ART EXHIBITION

j

mm

11-24 12-25

Lisa Kmetz B B H i m

* EiAst National Bank 6-9 j ? RxchaAds Room ZuAn Hall 3-6 *LC R 2-4 L i t t l e TheateA 8:00 PU luAn RH 3:00 PU

KSB/IOR ART EXHIBITION

I

Many Ann Adkins oi Student*

WTOMW

Killer Instinct - One of the Merciad's first issues of the 1978-79 school year featured the Mercyhurst Mutt. We found out later that the dog's name was Killer. Last week this photo was taken we thought the reader's might like to see what Killer's f been up to uh - in to. He sure looks different than when he was a pup. B ^ S S l I B a ^ i i

13-SummeA 18,19,20 24,25,26 20

Collection*

J "WORKS ON PAPER"

"THE MAWOMAN OP MAILLOT" VK. GoJiy Smith, ViAectoK
SENIOR MUSIC RECITAL

SMOKER'S {LAMENT

Chxl& Schley E&

\

PAGE 6

THE MERCIAD /

FEBRUARY 16,1979

MERCYHURST WINTER FORMAL
at

Rainbowl Gardens
MUSIC BY "VINTAGE" FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 16
9 p.rril to 1 a.m.

The Junction
& Pine Make Your*
Whistle
Ladies Night - Wednesday I DRAFT SPECIALS TUESDAYfNIGHT
Al L H A Y q I K i n A V

B.Y.O.B.
Tickets Available in the Student Union

$

10

00

per couple

.

MHMRIUM/PET SUPPLE : i ALL NEW MERCHANDISING AT W
I NEAR WHOLESALE PRICES Mm I] Taiiks, Moods, Staads, Fitterap 1 I Nad, OiaaaiSBli,firesel,Heaters, M 1 I Cages, Eta.] WBgB m ECONOMY SKOAL '&$, 10 GAL SET-UP | | i | MB (Tonk, Etc) Wm
CALL

SENIOR! YEARBOOK PORTRAITS
aBHi by Davor Photow I
^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ H will be taken o n e ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ p Tuesday - February 27 H fl§ Wednesday - February 28 f| ^ T h u r s d a y - M a r c h 1 P «t§p i
| | | | | E

OTVWRITE FOR A PRIdTJST:

454-59 u

^ " ^ I B A L D W I N H A L L BASEMENT appointment mformation | desk Studentl Union February 19. E

IRI4I ENTERPRISES P.O. BOX 738
ERIEjPA.£16512

FREE DELIVERY -15 MILE RADIUS OF ERIE

CAREER SPHERE
NO I "DON'T TttlMtC I \N*NT To k BOTUER *jtt>* TttE OREER PLANNING KND PLACEMENT

SPHERE... BUT

you DON T HAVE. TO |0 USE THE SERVICES.. .EVEN I £ THOUGH IT DOES NVSKE PlNDVNG Ps

• . . B U T IP YOU WANT $93 T O B E GENEROUS AND G E T * JOB THJCT YOU NUGMT U K COME ON C * S . , TlfAE. \ *z M l WASTING. L E T S G o FINT^ T H A T

WHATEVER

you SAY

TURTLE . .

Itta&fff'gf'
rnM»MMMMM«f9MMM|MflMIMfnMMftMMMM»iM(lMHMMHM|lll*M«'

FEBRUARY 16,1979

/THE MERCIAD

PAGE 7

LakersjLancef LaRoche 86-70
by Bob Delia Rocca HHSHSM sounded, I truly living up to his nickname of "Downtown." His Followinglthe tough jloss to first .half shooting * enabled the Lakers to lead at halftime 42-37. Gannon last Saturday, the * The f second |half action Lakers, although appearing to be remained close for a white, but flat,§ completely dominated then Brown caught fire again and LaRoche Colleoe of {Pittsburgh with the help of Bruce Hennings 86-70. Even though the 'Hurst was (12 points) and Sherrad Bennard not at its best, they had little (10 points), put the game out of trouble in defeating the Devils, reach as the outclassed LaRoche The one Laker who was in top team ran out of time. form was ^"Downtown" Danny ^Commentary Sflfl Brown, who poured in 22 points on 11 for 15 shooting. And as if that AJjn viewing the LaRoche game, wasn't enough, he threw in a 30 jSpe should appreciate the footer as the first!!half buzzer smoothness in which each home game is run. Granted the crowd size was minimal at the LaRoche 1 as 3X the 'Hurst Invitational 1 Tournament' where college representatives and faculty had complete control and organization over the events •taking place. I would like to take this opportunity to commend Athletic Director MikelCusack and his staff for running a fine operation in the Campus Center. As the Merciad went to press, it was reported that the Lakers lost to Behrend 71-66, crushing their hopes to enter the playoffs.

INTRAMURAL STANDINGS
j 3 | l As Of Monday, February 12 w 9
Men's Basketball ^Sfr^&s,-'•'^••'. AnMrtean League ^ w ^ ^ j f e j H w La Machine Genny Creams .ifi?. £..... Mother's Milk Rockhounds .. %. .f, J, Jim Jones' Staff |. Hope To Do Better I 3-^ 1 391 2f 1 2*3 1 14 30 13 JBflfStJfgSflfe National League Bf^F!B]P &;• Henry's Fighting Rebels. .$... Joint Effort Ebony Connection Bronx Bombers

5 Wmfflm. WS&;
f.

£sfc$i

w L
3 3 2 2 1

.':,

0 2 1 2 3

Women's Basketball American League Super Macs Also Team Hello-Jos Egan Scholars 4 ,3 3 2 National League Pbtential Unlimited Clark Bars One-On-One Woy-Out 4 ' 0 A i . . . . . . . 1. 0

I Laker Debbie Chilcott (no. 43) attempts a bucket in the Gannon eame.AlsopicturedisMaryReiber(no.40). J | g ?• * % f H photo by Terry Kelly

IIP IP ^ ^ % * '"'"" Carnival Lady La kers Lose Sunday TolLocaI Rivalsi

l

Winter
Before Or; After Glass
by JoAnn Alexander' Indoor and outdoor events highlight the Mercyhurst Winter Carnival, set for Sunday, Feb. 18 from 1 to 5 p.m. - ^ , The three outdoor events include broom ball on the pond (a game played like hockey But with a broom and ball; shoes or boots are worn instead of skates), snow sculpture and a snowball rolling

I I VISIT! I
McDonald's

by Chris Tomczak . • ' W- The city college rivalriesin the ballgame after the half. proved disasterous for the The Lancers were led by Rona women Laker basketball teani. Nesbit's 28 tallies. For the 'Hurst, Mercyhurst lost to Behrend 54-51 Chilcott hit for 15 points while and then were bounced by grabbing 12 rebounds. Tomczak Gannon 80-53 two days later. added 13 points and McCartney The 'Hurst is currently 4-6 on had 11. Masterson chipped in six, the season and 0-2 in the Keystone King four and Kim Dodd and contest. ^ ; 7 , ! L F J ^ . V * ^ 3 Mary Reiner each had two points. Conference standings. The team winners will.; be The Lakers took on St. Bonnie determined by the total amount The Behrend Cubs and the Wednesday at home. They tangle of points accumulated afterfthe Lakers played evenly in the first half of the contest. Behrend held with Thiel Saturday at the competition of the three events. a six point halftime lead but were Campus Centerand will then Winners will receive T-shirts outscored 29-26 the second twenty travel to Villa Monday night. •? )j which indicate that they are the Lady Laker Stats "Winter Carnival Champions of minutes. M^*?H| #Jj; The statistics are compiled' 79." gj The Lakers were down by 12 points early in the second half but from the ten games the Lakers ii: Indoor events for individual cut the margin on an effective full have played. competitors wUl be held in the court press. .•» ;• The 'Hurst is averaging 55.9 Campus Center. As a contestant With less than a minute to play, points per game, while giving up enters the Center, he or she will the'Hurst was down by a bucket 64.6. In the last five games, the receive a. score sheet listing and had possession of the ball. percentage of points scored has approximately 30 carnival The Lakers didn't get a shot off as improved by almost five, but the events. Some of the events are they turned the ball over. A few opponents have scored 3 more bean bag Itoss, - darts, frisbee more untimely turnovers cost than in the i first five > Laker throw and more, R & » S ! Mercyhurst the three point loss. games. - : U ^ J i A competitor will go from event Lindy McCartney was high The Lakers score 25.4 points in to event accumulating points scorer with 16 points, Mary Ann the first half and 30.5 the second according to how well he or she King scored 15, Tina Tomczak lift -twenty minutes. The Laker op- does. At the end of all the events, for eight and Debbie Chilcott and ponents have averaged 32.1 the the score of each contestant will Diane Masterson |?scored six first half and 32.5 points the be totaled and a male and female second.} j& * I j£3 winner will be announced. The apiece. 1? JOf$j$' In the v Gannon contest, the At the foul line, the Lakers male and female winners will Lakers played the }Lancers average9.8 free throws made per each receive tickets for two for H dinner at Ricard's Italian evenly for the first ten minutes as game while giving up 7.6. Individually, Chilcott leads the Restaurant in Erie. '.•> § B f &• • the score was notched at eight team with a 13.2 average, Registration forms m are points each. Jj j Soon Gannon let loose for ten followed by King at 10.9 and available on the bulletin board in unanswered points and led by McCartney! at 10.8 points. the Campus Center $• you can twenty at the intermission. The Tomczak is averaging 9.9 points register at any time until Sunday Lakers couldn'tf bounce back per game! and Masterson f7.8 at 2 p.m. Free refreshments will from the deficit and never were points. ^jSw^JaS^yJ • **? • • & be served all afternoon. • w*'

I I

HCUT OUT COUPON
»

^ l f ? f B I i Bay One, «fe**»w Get One Free
* f e ^

&P*

-•»! ^

MCDONALD'S BIG MAC

IM

w;'
iji

i

®bZ&&J&*<'
* * * *

Two 100% beef patties, sharp American cheese, lettuce, pickles, onions, and McDonald's special sauce served on a lightly toasted, triple decker sesame seed bun. Truly a meal disguised as a sandwich.*^

I I I I

•sfl»« M rswsaw

rk>+

Good at any Erie and Girard McDonald's. Offer Expires: April 1, 1979. j > I

T

ff

V

CUT OUT COUPON

JRSftWfcfSM

!

PAGE 8

THE MERCIAD i

FEBRUARY 16,1979

LakersI Ou t-F oxed
by Bob Delia Rocca
/

r

Gannon 173-67
calling time out, Sherrad Bennard attempted to pass the ball inside to Bill Link - but the ball sailed out of bounds. Both Link and Bennard argued that the ball touched a Gannon player before going out, but the officials disagreed and rewarded the ball to Gannon. The Lakers were forced fto foul on the inbound pass, which allowed the Knights to add their final four points en route to the six point victory.! _ The Lakers' scoring attack once again was very balanced with Bennard leading the way with 12 points.jBruce Hennings had 11 hard "l fought ^points, followed by Danny Brown with 10, Link, playing with a bandaged wrist from an injury in the PiUJohnstown contest, i;and Walt Clark had 9 apiece, and Greg Powellhad 8. ^ • ' * If $ Cheatom was; high man in the game with 23 tallies as he continuously quieted the Laker fans with long range jump shots, w "• Commentary \ g 3$BiSJ3 It's common knowledge now that many} Laker fans were turned away at the gate. This was inexcusable. I cannot imagine how a college with the stature of Gannoncould go ahead and sell nearly 500 excess tickets. -Not only were people turned away, but a good many people were forced to stand beneath ^the baskets at each end and view the game witnour seats; some of the people turned away included relatives of Laker Captain Bruce Hennings. "My family came 90 some miles and they got turned back at the door - even with tickets, jGannon gave melthe tickets, andjthe seats were supposed to be saved for them," he said. | wL A « Another big problem involved players slipping and sliding all over the court. Most of these slick spots were {underneath the baskets f where the fans were allowed|to cross to find seats. They .tracked in a lot of snow which melted on the floor. Only a persistent Dan O'Connor, along with all the players,!; forced the Gannon reps and referees to mop up the wafer. S g \ #? There is much speculation as to whetherfor not the Lakers will play the game at the Campus Center next year. It is auite evident that they will be able to sell out the Erie 'County Fieldhouse if it were to be played there. But then again, Gannon would not have had any trouble filling it this year. It was mentioned that the game would be played at thefCampus Center with the hope that WQLN will carry the game live. *With the Campus Center's seating capacity at only 1800, many more people would be turned away but they would be able to catch the game live on television without being denied the opportunitylto view the game at all... * j Finally, it was rumored in thestanding,* beforethe start of the contest, "thai a few Mercyhurst students would attempt to steal Dick Fox's gold towel at some point during the game. Their attempt proved unsuccessful.? * T u

If

Last Saturday at the Gannon Audi, a packed house witnessed one of the most exciting basketball games they're likely to see on a local level in a long time. The Gannon Golden Knights, with former Laker Coach Dick Fox at*the helm, defeated the 'Hurst 73-67 in a game that was closer than even v the final score showed. " Because neither team shot particularly well during the game, both teams kept close most of the way. Gannon was able to open up a lead of 11 points on a couple of differentoccasioons, but the Lakers kept fighting back to narrow the Gannon trailed for most of the first half but finally took a 24-23 lead and led at the end of the first half by a 40-33 count. Only the hot shooting of George Cheatom kept Fox's pack out in front. In the second half the Lakers, with a very well balanced attack, continually chipped away at the lead,cutting it down within 3 or 4 only to see the Knights build it right back up again. The Lakers' inability to convert'foul shots throughout the game began to catch up with them as they repeatedly missed the first end of their *one and one Ibonus situations. For the game they shot 63 per cent ^15 of 24)_ as Even though the 'Hurst had a poor shooting night, they had one last opportunity to tie the game •JLook! Up in the sky! It's a bird - it's a plane - No, it's a Bruce Hen- and send it into overtime at 69-69. nings shot. Also pictured is Walt Clark, at far left, and Gannon's After running the clock down and Derrick Ferguson, next to Clark, Dan Adamson (no. 33) and Maurice Hairston (no. 14). TJMJ^lMS^iB^iiafiffii^i i te* : &&. \mS3mi- • ™ ^ - ^ » » ™ i ™ photo by Terry Kelly
JV*Sxto«w^>>>_oai

lead.'

-.

I

opposed to Gannon's 82 per cent (23 of 28).

FoxfOA *U* run
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ito}*}!* -1 MtfioV*

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0

L#Ke/L srrwy
m 6AHES 66 - Clarion . \ 7* L 7*(o/t)W 79 " Scranton 82(o/t)W 85 - Queens 57 " Behrend 68 L 66 - Slippery Rock 64 W 58 6$ a Edtnboro W 68 - Fredonla W 59 95 | Waynosburg 110 L 70 - Westminster L 85 98 - Clarion > V 97 55 " Point Park V 52 89 I Siena Heights 73 w Bk 1 Westminster W 79 90 - Geneva w 72 86 - Buffalo State 68 L 85 - Univ. of Pitt. 91 L 80 - Point'Park -f 83 L 84 - Edinboro 82 W 75 - St.Vincent 72(o/t)W 78 1 Pitt-Johnstown 91 L ©7 - Cannon | r.. 73 I ;86 «* LaRoche 4 70 W LEADING SCORER HennIngs/Clark 10 Hennings 28 16 Kurt i 12 Link/Brown/Powell Powell c \k Hennings 17 Hennings 11 Link 22 HennIngs/Bennard/Powel1 12 Hennings 30 Unk| 15 Brlckelll 22 Link k 18 Hennings 22 22 Hennings Bennard 19 16 Bennard Bennard 17 Bennard 20 Qulnn 12 v Bennard 12 Brown 22 LEADING REBOUNDER Link Link t Ltnk/Henntngs Hennl ngs Powell Powell Powell | | . HennIngs/Link/Powall

6 15 9
13

9
9 10 S 9 10

Powell I f f

J

The Iceman Cometh - Laker Bob Blackwell gets a shot off in the Gannon contest. ] • * I, ' photo by Terry Kelly
/ * <

Hennings Hennings $ Link Hennings Link Link * Link/HennIngs Powell ' ; Brlckell Powell Powell *! Powell/Link

7

10 8 12 11 4 8 8 11 7

s .

1

BrtekeTir**?

«

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