$a S s t u d e n t l publication

VOLUME 50 NO. 12 MERCYHURST COLLEGE FRIDAY, JANUARY >8,»1980

Candidate No. 1

Idahoan Cassell 1 1

Addresses!Students
Stating that Mercyhurst has the capability of being a "great" college, Dr. William C. Cassell introduced himself to the Mercyhurst community Friday in his bid to become the next president of the college. Opening the floor to questions, Cassell was asked about his academic philosophy. Stating that he believed in a "quality education," Cassell believed that the college has an obligation to provide the best ? education possible. *Kj 1 3§ Commenting on the learning environment, he alluded to an experience, funded by the Ford Foundation, in which computer equipment was installed in the dormitory to enable students to study where they lived. -Such living-learning experiences, commented Cassell, could be made available to the Mercyhurst community. W ! 5? Relating to his current position, the Idaho president stated that he considered college a community where it is important? that everyone get involved in some way. Vital to such involvement, Cassell pointed* out, is an effective line of communication running from the chief administrator down to the student. Open forums and convocations were examples mentioned. r* Questioned about the qualitative aspects of college, such as academic standards and teacher effectiveness, Cassell was quick to state that "College is not for everyone." When asked about his attitudes toward faculty, he commented, "I have a simple philosophy-teach or perish." *&. ?

s>>:

Dr. William C. Cassell W Cassell, who is presently serving as the president of the College L Idaho, spoke to the 21of student audience about ^the nature ofgffle school _he__ was presently at. Now J in his sixth year at the western, school, pe arrived at a time when the institution was $7 million in debt. Coupling a healthy development program with a balanced budget, Cassell claimed that the college would soon be out of debt. '•• Cassell said that Mercyhurst is at the "crossroads," and that with a solid development program the 38th Street school could begin to realize its potential. "I'm excited about the future at Mercyhurst," commented the presidential hopeful.

Dean John Millar strikes his famous pose during the fifth annual C.E.C. Dance Marathon. The Academic D.J., assisted by Mike Milligan (left) and Ernie Magaro (right), Millar found the path to stardom while helping the exceptional children. £-'*-• ij??9S »i£? SSBSEBKBEPW *

Raise Record $ Figure

Candidate No.l2

Relying on a combination of tennis shoes, rugs,•books and group support, a record-high 33 dancers completed the fifth annual C.E.C. Dance Marathon held this past weekend in the Student Union. Dancing for the benefit of exceptional children, the participants, 44 in all, raised a grand total of $3,007.25. ~ "This year's fifth annual C.E.C. Dance Marathon was a Continued on page 3 super success, and it had the highest student involvement

3 3 Dancers "Finish T h e Fifth

it

Former Dean, Garvey Sets Sights Higher
Stating that it was useful for him to apply for the presidency at this time, Dr. William P. Garvey addressed the students on academic and fiscal philosophies Friday afternoon in the Zurn Science Building. Y' * ~ Speaking to the students in a different role than he is accustomed to as a history professor, Garvey stressed that the college must strike a balance between liberal arts and career fields. Stating that it would be foolish for the college to "put all eggs in one basket," he maintained that both areas of study have their place in the college. Garvey went on to say that the career fields had always been a part of Mercyhurst since the school's beginning in 1926, and that it has been shown that 90 percent of Mercyhurst graduates go directly into the job market. Garvey stressed, s however, that the major purpose of the college is not to solely teach job skills. "If% anything, Mercyhurst should teach you to think," said the 18-year veteran of Mers cyhurst affairs. f ;£ Recognizing the difficult times that lie ahead, the former dean of Mercyhurst pointed out that the college can not afford to allow itself to be dominated by the statistics that face them. Garvey felt that aggressive and creative
r

Named Distinguished

Hoff Wins! Teaching Award

Mercyhurst College presented its first annual Distinguished actions are needed to maintain an Teaching Award Tuesday night institution he sees as being at the January 8 and honored Robert A. Hoff for his superior teaching "crossroads." j t » ? One of the areas that he sees as effectiveness. s needing such action is the Office g Hoff is an associate professor of Development. Labeling this in psychology at the Hurst and area as one of the top two director of the school's priorities of the incoming psychology department. He received a $1,000 stipend and will be presented an honors plaque at the school's commencement ceremonies later this year. J\ The Mercyhurst teaching award is an honor limited to tenured faculty and is based solely on classroom effectiveness and student concern as judged by other faculty members, alumni, and current • upperclassmen at the college. | % Hoff jj joined the Mercyhurst Dr. William P. Garvey '. faculty in 1969 and has served on president, Garvey feels that it numerous college committees will be important to put together throughout his tenure. The 33one of the finest development year old native of New York City possible. These xpeople will be graduated magna cum laude given the responsibility of going from' Wagner college and was out and getting money for the awarded the coveted Woodrow Wilson Fellowship for graduate college, \ \ He stated that an energetic studies as well as a doctoral development program might traineeship award from the bring an end to the "hand-to- United States Public Health mouth" status that has existed in Services. Hoff is a Ph.D. canthe past. "There is no way that didate in experimental the students' tuition should make psychology at the University of up between 80 and 90 percent of Minnesota. the budget," stated Garvey. *;. , He "'was ' the "former music director for. a Minneapolis dally * Continued on page 3 newspaper and is currently the
f f * f 4 • ' 4 I t * * * J * *

ever," stated Mike Milligan. | dancing in order to help the expresident of the C.E.C. He went ceptional children. .?' f^. "I thought itfwas a fantastic on to say,"I am very pleased with the great sacrifice of the dancers dance!" commented Amy for keeping this event the one that McNicholas. "At the end we all fit brings the greatest memory to the song 'We Are Family'." the 'Hurst community. I thank Guest deejays were the order them for joining us in helping for the weekend as celebrities exceptional children. X % from Erie and the Mercyhurst community took their turns Many of the dancers agreed spinning records for the 44 that when they felt the discom- dancers that initially took the forting aches of tired feet and floor. Among those participating jelly-like knees, they continued were Dean John Millar, John Evans from WRIE, D.J. John Chrzanowski, and Pete Libra. Faculty The, band B.B. Wolfe also performed during the weekend. * I The dancers themselves had numerous philosophies that accounted for their completion of co-host of "All That Jazz" on the and-or the success of the WQLN-FM. His love of the arts marathon. earned him the 1966 poetry prize £ "It was mind over matter," from the Belles Lettres Society, commented sophomore Laurie NYC. He has had his poetry and Foster, who went the entire 48 short stories and music critiques hours. "I started because of the published in journals since 1962. kids - and finished with the help of A member of the American other dancers." $**"; Psychological Association and Clare McCauley, another of the the American Association for the dancers who finished the 48 Advancment, of Science, Hoff hours, felt strongly about the marathon. "It was an ego-type reaction of not letting anything beat me - and I did it for the kids." There were prizes for those who finished the ^48-hour marathon. For those who finished the marathon for the first time there were T-shirts and for those who have finished it more than once there were personalized gold keychains.r

1
Mr. Hoff

INSIDE

1 "Our Presidential \\ 1 $ S e a r c h " ? ? . . . . . ; PQ.2| Pg- 3 1 Pg 6 |

resides with wife Victoria and child Rani Allyson on Woodbine 1 Activity Day Terrace. «• | ij* \ $ When asked how he felt about the award, Hon? commented, 4"I -have a complex array of feelings 1 '80 Marathon at this time - I'm honored to have been chosen, but on the negative .side the selection process excluded a number of fine faculty •also worthy of the nomination."
• • • . . - - . - . . . . . . . . . . . *d .« . , . . J' * * * - - " —

. Pg. 8 j
7w » # . - • .

>

Page 2

THE MERCIAD Dfdja' See h*c* where if SAUS WC>I qo*v»ft g€M

JANUARY 18, 1980

editorial

uitot happened ** '** '* c**r 3 H* jet aXaffiftQied °

6

"Our Presidential Search"
disappeared and the door was often closed. J * I & The student stated that this was about all he knew. He gave us the name, however, of a faculty member that would give us some information. J We thanked the student and proceeded to make our second contact. |j v -From the start the faculty Did 5o*veoh£ /nconon member was very cordial to us. He warned us, however, that his views might reflect a personal told us, is low and enrollment has opportunity to work for Garvey, transition Mercyhurst made to its bias. His opening statement on decreased over the past few claimed that he was an excellent present status as a co-ed college. Claiming that one of the *•" 99 and -; well organized adCassell was a reiteration of the years. "fund raiser" label that had We asked this person if there ministrator. This person stated weaknesses of his administration circulated around Mercyhurst. was a faculty member who might that he had high expectations of had been the desire to move the We then asked him -what the reflect": a .more pro-Cassell at- those who worked for him. When institution at a pace which many academic philosophy*'of Dr. titude. He gave us a name and asked if .they had any negative of the Sisters of Mercy were Cassell was. The answer we number. We thanked him and memories of Garvey, the three adverse to, this person felt that could not think of any. •'"*/.*'. Garvey was a more aggressive received was, "He has none." went further in our search, f Hoping to find a little more academic leader than the current JL* The faculty member then went pJrThe second* faculty member on to tell us that in 1978 the was not quite as vocal in his objectivity in this re pec t, we paid Mercyhurst president, Dr. faculty association at the College feelings towards the president. a visit to one of the faculty Marion Shane. This concluded? our inof Idaho Voted "no confidence" Confirming the "fund raiser" members in Preston. Finding one and had asked for Dr. Cassell's label, low academic involvement, who had time to sit and talk, we vestigation of Dr.- William C. resignation. As the-resignation and the incident with the vote of were told that Garvey was not Cassell and Dr. William P. Garvey. Safe f was forthcoming, a wealthy "no confidence, he did not pass one to put a lot of stock in a Garvey. Through those who have In a conversation with a individual called the college any value judgements on Cassell, pseudo-democracy. However, the had direct contact with the student at the College of Idaho we stating that he would give the stating that "No administrator faculty member was quick to respective applicants, we hope were able to find out that Dr. college a $1 million gift providing will ever win a popularity con- point out that rarely had Garvey thai those associated with the ? v CSssell was well-known as a fund test'! S i # t *\ acted without consulting, others college may have will develop a raiser among the student that Cassell' remained at the This concluded our in- for their opinions. I I ^ISflj better informed view of the first population at the little Idaho college. f ^ l * -s vestigation on Dr. William C. He considered * Garvey an two candidates. Next week - Dr. college. He had come to the The choice, the faculty Cassell. academic leader 2 as well as a Beverly Miller and Dr. Gerald \ f '?•% school at a time when they were member stated, was quite In researching our second competent administrator who did Burns. HJ 5 I in. danger of closing the school. simple. With the college heavily candidate,.^ Dr. William P. a |lot with "what the faculty s One-pressing, debt in particular in debt- in particular, a $2.5 Garvey, we found a number of member considered an unwas-a $2.5 million debt on the million debt ,on the science people ready and willing to derstaffed administration. college science center. building- the vote of "no con- comment on the former dean of Describing him as dynamic, the fidence" was rescinded the college. Talking to former faculty recalled that Garvey had wThis student claimed that Dr. 1. extended hospitality to unanimouslyg and Dr. Cassell's students, present faculty and the capacity for inspiring loyalty the students, inviting them to his position was seeure. — adminisirators that have known" to the college. Well remembered ^Letterllo Mercyhurst ComThe |facuity member stated Garvey, we gathered some in- were the former dean's late hours house for breakfast as 5 well as munity:! 5. § * u welcoming them fto make that Cassell is an individual who teresting data. WIS j|fi spent in his office, m rail We would both like to thank the has a tendency to act on his own In a conversation with three presentations to the Board of The administrator that (this evaluation was later former students we discovered talked to remembered Garveywe Mercyhurst student body and Trustees at the college.. However, as repeated by an administrator at that Garvey was a highly visible far back as 1963, when the latter athletic director Mike Cusack for when it came to the finances of the college, the welcome mat the college). Faculty morale, he individual as dean. One student first arrived at the school. This the response given to us during our frisbee demonstration remarked that he was always person was quick to point out that Sunday, January 13 at .the "very friendly- he always ad- Garvey had been personally Campus Center. We hope to play dressed you in the hall."Com- responisble for the saving of the for you again sometime. menting on his reputation, two of education department, as well as Thank you, the former students stated that the establishment of the HRM involved and did. Gary Grimes his name is often brought up and Law Enforcement programs Dear Editor, Then the time came to start the # when speaking with ad- at the college. This administrator Lee Sedgewick Yes indeed, we Finished the event. At 6:001 saw people enter Fifth. It all began on September 9 this marathon from all majors ministrators from other schools. also mentioned the fact that when some of the C.E.C. mem- and all different interests. It truly g The one student, who had an Garvey played a key role in the bers started to organize the Fifth amazed me to see the same Annual Dance Marathon. Later people who sit on opposite ends of into the term, committees were the cafeteria join with each other formed by special education in, laughter, dance, song, and students. These committees even some tears for the benefit of By Dr. Barry Grossman John Benton Conn ally, an- a week in his office. worked day and night between exceptional children. 5 And now Ed. Note: This is the second of a nounced candidate for the But how about John Connally classes, student teaching and who will have the nerve to say series of columns dealing with Republican" presidential some sleep. E that Mercyhurst students do not the presidential candidates in nomination, is being championed the politician? His mentors were two of the most influential Texas I The time flew by and the care? \ •*. £V Jthe election year 1980. from one corporate board room arm twisters ever to hit Capitol marathon was almost here; "Big John" is what his friends to another like no contender for Hill- Lyndon Johnson and Sam I'd like to thank all those many that's when 1 realized how students who helped us make this call him. And^ if you ware the Oval Office < since Calvin Ray burn. LB J thought so much of wonderful Mercyhurst College event a great time for all of us. numbered among that select Coolidge. Make no mistake about Connally that he picked him as students really are. Those people Thank you again. *; group, then you are surely Texan, it, despite protests from the his chief legislative! assistant who usually blend in were there wealthy, and far to the right on Ronald Reagan camp, Connally during his first term in Congress. Mike Milligan II to help! Everyone wanted to get the political spectrum. is the darling of big business. President of C.E.C. Much of Johnson's blustery style Connally's "Love Affair" has been mirrored in his protege. {persists despite confessing To liberals and Eastern inMESidair/ Vouft pEJtSO^dl info. IS recently on 60 Minutes to having tellectuals, Connally is seen as a said that "90 percent of the vain, "arrogant 'huckster businessmen in this country are who scores high in demagoguery ilazy, incompetent Neanderthals but low in compassion. To many .(Connally tried to soften the conservatives and Southern 9 ^ ' of & couNtfty. statement by saying that perhaps businessmen, Connally is seen as 90 percent was too high - Maybe a charming skillful leader with around 40 percent would be great charisma. This latter group is extolling "Big John" as just the closer."). There's good reason for the man America needs to "speak ? infatuation of the business softly and wield a big cannon" in community. Despite short stints the faces of the Russians, as Secretary off the Navy, Iranians, or any other ingrates governor of Texas, and Secretary who dare to view the world in a of the Treasury, most of Con- light different from the world nally's adult life has been spent according to the Dulles* wheeling and dealing among the Kissinger-Brzesinski progeny. • giants in the American private Somehow the .'image of John sectors. He sits on the boards of Connally storming the American six major companies including embassy in Tehran shouting Greyhound, Dr. j Pepper, and "Bully, Bully" astride a Polaris jFirst City National Bank. missile is enough to send shivers His role at the Houston-based up the spine of most national law firm of Vinson and Elkins is observers. merely as counselor and political An interesting, sometimes sage to many clients from the refreshing side of Connally is his Fortune 500. For his hand holding candor. In an lera£ where and because he has? "good con- politicians universally applaud nections" in Washington, Con- motherhood, John Connally has ^ joally. hauls $400,000 mmcv^^^kperyearfor down aboutwhich he frequently'taken the: daring, t .:...• HBH&uvift\tuMknmw\%mummuvmmmuiu iUut»n a firm in. ttikitWtt* Continued O feage3 H rarely spends more than 10 hours Last week the Mercyhurst community was given an opportunity to meet two off the remaining four candidates for the office of the president of Mercyhurst College. The interview sessions,*along with skeletal resumes, gave students the basis to form informed opinions on Dr. William C. Cassette and Dr. William P. Garvey. The Merciad, however, was not satisfied. Viewing each resume as little more than a list of positions held, we sought to gain more information on each candidate through phone jconversations with students, faculty, and administrators from each of the four colleges that the lap* plicants hailed from. 8 This week's column will deal with the two candidates that spoke to -the Mercyhurst community last Friday, Dr. William C. Cassell and Dr. William P.

Utter

Letter

Outlook '80 — John Connolly

JANUARY 18, 1980

THE MERCIAD At Coffee House ^ [ f c w E # *& • »

PAGE 3

^ * T m convinced * the male liberated, women must be continues his adolescence till the Jiberated.'^. j & ** day he dies," stated social work i Kubiak responded in true form. * instructor Bea Weissman at "There's something to be said for Tuesday's coffee hour in the .ancient wisdom," he began. "It Campus Ministry. jjL^T|£&* |was no accident that Pandora i *.. Weissman was there to debate lopened the pot." the issue of women's rights with V "Those societies that let their history professor Richard Kubiak women get out of hand tend to go to a standing room only crawdrv#°w^tne dram, explained R ak » Supporting" her cause~wTtn^ * \J5) , . . . . . . „ .. , statistics and quotes, Weissman— r eThroughout the debate, Kubiak m m explained man's relationship to J ? f ? ""moved and unwomen as.one.rulechthraugh the* convinced. ^ A- •! i h n t u r y man's need for^wfr. I ^§^^,^^ ????? 3p£?T *7anuTTirWJjand the bra-burners "Men fear giving up power and will be be . a„. memory," he 4 status, ' explained Weissman. predicted. ^ ^ fr"I'm not trying to do anythingT. Weissman was not persuaded more than make-people aware,"-Jby the; ; pred|cti<m.;^qhange she continued.';"I firmly believe.-T.doesn't come easily to anyone," that in.-^order for men to be-srshe-said. "Esfiecisttly meji." |
¥%

Weissnan TriesfTo "Right" Kubiak

££ w

•V

.-..

* | . Radio Production
The Hotel Restaurant Management Association elected its officers for the 1980-81 year. Standing from left to right: Mike Even, Walt Dickson, Paula Miller, and Glenda Jelleson

\

twz **' •

Connolly

Continued Jane Fonda genre' as Anita from page 2 Bryant at a S almost suicidal course of ven-3feConnaUy'sGay Lib rally. faux most:recent turing an opinion about • paus was a statement that CBS something. first His manifesto for a Middle had on tape, which Connally conmaking East settlement, which stressed deniedto utteringbut finally fessed the need e for an j independent among friends." only "in private That now inPalestinian state, has made him famous remark is, "More people anathema to most American died at Chappaquidick jthan at Jews. His statements regarding Three Mile Island." f. "+ the death of Martin Luther King A that nature (essentially that King was a mightcomment of copy for a make good troublemaker) have not en- Saturday Night Live segment or deared him to the black com- a Monte Python movie, but it's munity. His staunch, almost not the kind of "statesmanship" zealous support for nuclear that most Americans expect from power plants makes him as persons auditioning for {the popular with the Ralph Nader-

presidency. Hence, me begins to wonder how John Connally, whose constituency appears to exclude ; blacks, poor people, Jews, liberals, labor, environmentalists, unforgiving Democrats, and unwavering 1 Reaganites , plans to overcome what appear to be overwhelming odds. Yet Connally'. exudes confidence while demonstrating that 'Give *em Hell, Harry" style that just might be the medicine to cure the leadership vacuum now plaguing this nation. I Unfortunately, in this case, the "cure" might be worse than the disease.

As winter-term winds its way into its third .week,, students registered for Radio Production find themselves at>a loss for a 5 production facility and three credits essential to their major. The production facility, located on the third floor of the Learning Resource Center, stands uncompleted due to a work stoppage created by negligent delivery of necessary equipment vital to the instruction of students

in Che' area of. Radio Broadcasting., AV i «"•." 'J" Mr. Andrew'.P. Roth, head of the Communications Department stated, "The equipment should be in this week. We have already received the turntables and tapedecks, but we are still waiting for the electrical consoles." I As a result, Radio Production will be offered in the spring, utilizing the then completed facilities at the LRC. W I

Writing Center
308 Main | Winter Term Hours: Monday - Friday 9-4 Lunch hour inclusive • i ' « Appointment preferred

MSG Meeting, January

14 f

I

Garvey Continued from page 1 fundamental skills. £ The second alternative that When asked to review the Garvey proffered to the student admissions policy of the college, audience was greater selectivity Garvey referred to the in the admissions process. allegations of "open door policy" "Perhaps we need to reject a few as a stigma that has had a very students," Garvey said, r negative effect! on attitudes Garvey views the presidency of toward the college. He offered Mercyhurst College as a very two alternatives. The first in- creative challenge. Sensing that Cassell Continued from page 1 volved the establishment J of a the ' college is at the Cassell views the office of the basic educational division which "crossroads, he feels that the presidency as that of a chief could 'provide a short-term time has come to assume a direct spokesman for the college. program for those lacking in role in its future developments . Recognizing the need for high visibility in the Erie area in ALL STUDENT TEACHERS THAT WILL BE particular, he feels that Mercyhurst is unnecessarily burSTUDENT TEACHING SPRING TERM 1980 dened by the spectre of Gannon MUST PICKWP THEIR APPLICATION*FOR University.! STUDENT TEACHING IN THE EDUCATION Reacting to everything that DIVISION^OFFICE ROOM 306. had been said, Mercyhurst freshman Bruce' Miller said "He seems very caring and inAPPLICATIONS MUST BE PICKED BY. terested, but I'm a little skepJANUARY 25th and RETURN TO tical. I mean, he was pretty general, and we've heard all that MR. JAMES A. INFANTINO, DIRECTOR before." Continuing, he added "I OF STUDENT TEACHING, NO LATER was impressed, however, with his f? refusal to compromise stanTHAN • FEBRUARY 1, 1980 S«|/"** > & dards."
# f

The proposal for Activity Day performers and the presidential candidates were discussed at the January 14 meeting of MSG7V The representatives debated the pro's and con's of having mime Tim Settimi and comedian juggler Michael Marlin perform for this years Activity Day. The general * feeling of the representatives was that the performers would be better at another time. | | | "Activities and performers don't really* go together," responded Business representative Alda Walker. Added Jim DiSanti, "It's a time for Mercyhurst to get together and strut their stuff." % J The government decided not to contract the performers ; in a unanimous vote. i iThe representatives also discussed the < Presidential candidates who were on campus last Friday afternoon. £a The representatives attending the interviews with Dr. Cassell and Dr. Garvey were asked to give their opinions. t\ Since these interviews are an opportunity fortthe Mercyhurst community, $ students and especially representatives are encouraged to attend. Students are asked to remember that" they may only question the candidates during student interviews. Eg In other business, it was announced that fan buses will be provided for the Behrend and Gannon basketball .games, which

Activity Day Discussed
will be played January 23 and 31 respectively. £ j ,The cost for the bus is 50 cents per student and tickets for'the game are not provided. A sign-up list will be posted in the Union. Next, it was announced that the Winter Formal will be held February 8 from 9:00 p.m.-1:00 a.m. at Rainbow Gardens. The theme is "A Touch of the Orient." Music will be provided by Hot Gossip, a Pittsburgh band. . Tickets are $8.00 for the first 50 couples and $10.00 after the 50. In new business, Freshman Matt Schaff proposed the

creation of a film committee. This committee would choose films from the distributor .when he arrives in the spring. * The government was impressed with the suggestion. "In my mind SAC and films are two different things," commented Jim Bolger, "I think a film committee could easily be formed." Discussion of a film committee will continue at the next meeting. In conclusion, Alda Walker relayed regards from former MSG president Mike Heller. Heller s i message? £ "Keep working on Activity Day. "

Test Your Vocabulary
Answers page 4 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. deference crony blatant adamant enamored garrulous! flaunt intrepid lucid odious

l THE PREMIER HEAD SHOP OF NORTHWESTERN PENNSYLVANIA

STAFF BOX
E d i t o r . . . ;_ Assistant Editor Literary Editor

420 W.'8th St. * 455-0511

«

SgfStaff£ "| a g

Steve Frisina Rebecca L. Martin Bonnie J a m e s

Mary Colins, Mary Beth Barrett, Barb Burbules, Linda First, Sherrie Courtwright, J i m Kopchuck, Mike Philips, Barry Grossman, Walt Green, Tony Mangeri, Russ Wilhelm, Ray Werner and Tony Arcabascio

WfCH
(ardi-abort) on)
SRT, IAN. IQ
Starts at E. 10th and Holland, east to Parade, & south to E. 18th, | west* to State St., northSto Perry Square to GANNON AUDITORIUM (3 pro) * •

ft t

#1*1

~* w

PAGE 4

THE MERClAD
Grannie Lynn, Good lucl hospital;"My prayers will you daily. Mouse.

JANUARY 18, 1980
Hey T.B.: I miss you lots. Love J.M.Sf ...*... Rollin-Nolan, I miss your body, Love Bun-Bun.

Twenty brand new sets of cross-country skis are now available for rental at the Campus Center!!! jp£ Rental Fees For 1 .. Complete Package ^ .. (To be paid in cash before equipment is released) $4.00 - for 24 hr. period £ j $7 .oo - for the Week-end . (Rentals on Friday will •*$- be for the full • k weekend only)

MERCYHURST I COLLEGE SKI RENTALS

Mary Jo: Hi nutty friend., hope you have a nice day; L and T. Chud: Ya Right! Nice red sweat pants. Don't worry mom, I'm eating alright. Sonnyboy. Looking for a ride to Sharon or Elwood City or better yet, New VMR "Why can't we be friends" Wilmington Pa. Call 868-0314. War. J # ' Will pay expenses. Sis: I love Italian Food.^Brother. * * „ J.B. WILL YOU GO TO THE FORMAL WITH ME? D.S . Hey MarBear, Get in shape for the all-nighter.'-v Midnight Saturday, from Harry.

Russ, Herman is now up for ransom, signed PSHC. ch U( | f six points, 4 more to go.

f Rental Fees For k Separate Pieces of Equipment;; l '. (Rental of these at the discretion of the director) ygfr | POLES; * li.oo - for 24 hr. period d $2.00 • for the week-end
BOOTS $2.00 - for 24 hr. period $4.00 - for the week-end
.

Crawford and Ouff, Have you played crabs lately at the lake? Chud; thanks for the (Koala. Vote Chrissy for sno wplow queen. Signed A.B. Tim, Tell us another story. M. Santana, Don't slip on the ice. To Pizza Head: You . . . Bubba. I Love

SKIS $3.00 - for 24 hr. period 6.00 - for week-end Rentals may be j-icked up and returned on jl Monday through Friday according to the following schedule:
If

Monday -1:30 to 3:30 Tuesday -1:30 to 3:30 Wednesday -1:30 to 3:30 Thursday- 1:30 to 3:30 Friday -1:30 to.3:30 3$

Damien, Watch your step. Your RICH LANZILLO: I would like to friends are getting crushed. take the opportunity to publicly Mom. and sincerely apologize for my my actions of this past Sunday. I Joe, • understanding To My Nieces:Whos up for a want to thank you for your kind- feelings . . . helps my problems fireplace and a bearskin, rug? ness and understanding. You are slip away. Kathy. $ •* •• Love from Auntie Em. * truly a beautiful person. Encore une fois, Merci beaucoup. Je To the mountain man: I've been Spider: Does being with you Tadore. Mary. on a Rocky Mountain high since | 2$ mean I'm quad? % I've met you. E.C. 3rd Floor Egan: Are you Damien: Are you lost or do you related? You look like sisters Li. always have that! dumb Hoolywood Mike: This tea bag dance is dedicated to you. Love, look?(ha!). * 1 *• your fans. ~ Lani: Thanks for being there when I needed a friend. Me. .'•••'Rick: Roll with the changes. Ollie: Have you danced down any Thanks for the roses neighbors. one way streets lately? Alive and Teri: Gobni!! Spides. Sober, Cabana and Enormous. Beth. £:. Becca: Watch it the points on Tim: Welcome to our nest. B, M, To my new and improved your blue ears are showing. and G. >$• ~ roommate Scoop: Clean'the -lately? \ 126. R.K. : Love those buns—Hmmm Hey art, Do you want to do a kennel baby. Sarah Jane. concert with the Perry Sqares. Indeed: Live, Love and Led Zeplin. $ -£ Jim: Accomodations for an evening at P.P. club. A bunny -Lani: You are my step ladder to *i " suit like mine,. Noodle. understanding me. K.L. fcfek'i i

Mercy Ads

To Carol "Tutmaker", Seen any chicken fights lately? Love Oscar,*. Mercy hurst Men: Are there any classy guys out there? Looking

Hard.

I

Looking Hard: No Knuckleheads, Y'all want some noogies? You crazy nuts! I love ya! Your Social Director. •$&

Hey Buddy, Here's to a wild and crazy weekend with your favorite nut! ok? ok. Love me. tR 5: To Tina James: So|help me, Tina . . . if you clean our room again I'm going to gag you with the dust cloth. Love Oscar. 4

r&

:

V

AMACHER B0UGHNER BACKEN' I D0N0FRI0 FOX, F0X,j_ FULLER LANEl i LASK0WITZ

L

Grandsonny, Glad to have you in Kathy: For a sister you're one To Lisa: Mona! the family. Grandma.* hell of a friend. 1 S A DIVISION OF TANDY CORP. Tony (Ray), Glad to have you hurts? Miss Dewey: Just a few notes, B around. Boys of 233 Sessler. CONVENIENT LOCATION sharp B flat and B nappy. Nestor. BECCA: A bearskin rug, Braille, 1324 East Grandview Plaza Blvd Bob D.; That don't flush. and wine &. ...Tacky, very tacky 1, JOHN, I love you all the same. Sr. Elizabeth. Albie, I'd rather be a hammer | OPEN Lani: Tish Tosh . J . You've got it than a nail. I wrong! It goes like this: A loaf of Mary, Keep on Chucking, Riz Monday thru Saturday -10-9 bread, a JUG of wine and a Thou. S.P.S.: You're the ultimate! Love '.Si Sunday - 1 2 - 5 Tinsel Teeth: You're beautiful you, E.J.A. F P? * ^ Maria, Ladders are meant for with expletives deleted. Gary. climbing - time to step up one. Earth Day '80- April 22, 1980. Egan: Lookin' forward to many Help organize for Earth Week, more Parkay days and Lis teri ne April 20-26. Contact Box 73 Egan. nights. " • To Mark Robinson: Please relay Beth, Caryn and Carla: You are this message to Peter. "I miss in my thoughts- today as always. you. Make sure you wear long A buddy. underwear on those cold nights." Love Oscar. 3? Laurie and Claud: Thanks for A SELECTION OF WORKS COMPLETED being you, through so much. To A Ida and Amy McNic: Thanks for being there when I needed D U R I N G llNTERSESSION B Y : Buddy, I'm glad you are my you. You're the best R.A.'s! friend to lean on. Thanks. Buddy. Love, a friend. Leni: Hi buddy! Here is your Al Face McDonald: Keep your wish. Your buddy. toys in your pocket. "Hey man" B.J. McKay. •» " GREETINGS TO THE PINE AVENUE CLAN. SIGNED: A Mark Robinson: Let's make this SATISFIED CUSTOMER one last longer than the last time. Love Oscar. $ Lil' Sis : Good luck with your basketball games. I'll be there to To Saeid Reyhanzade: Thanks root you on. Big Sis. for a good time. Have a nice trip and take care of snoopy. He'll tell Robyn: Have a nice day and ya—theres nothing worse than a remember to smile. M.J. cold tail. * ~£ * :_rjm %M Glenda: A pound a day will keep My Poo-Poo: You made me what your sister away. Stubby. I am today. No one else could have done what you have. I owe Vicki: Thanks for the snakes. you my life, and give you my You really got me good. M.J. heart. Your Poo Poo. Kevin: Friendships can be Rick & Vicky: I love it, just whatever you make of them. promise to keep it going strong Your working partner. forever! Your both great people! Love it! f ~>T ' *f'A Carol: Good job, don't feel bad. You'll make it next year. Mary Guess? Your a great person, and to see that your happy makes me happy because I care! You'll Zorbf says: PITTSBURGH always hold a special place in my STEELERS: ARE NUMBER heart! Just smile for me once. ONE!!!!!. t \'y Please!! Guess Who? Hondo: I've been watching Chud, Lets go to church and then you I like what I seel to a movie! Wave Chud! Ha! Hal
• • •

m

m

*

% •

*

MCCLELLAND MCLAUGHLIN MINNIS SAMILI0 SUEHR BARON EVERETT HAGMANN OLESSi
opening reception

JAN 27 - FEB

SUNDAY

M€r\CYHURST
COLLEGE

JAN £7

Answers to Vocabulary 1. deference: respect 2. crony, close friend 3. blatant: objectionably loud 4. adamant: immorable; unyielding
!'

learning resource<center

3:00

5:00

5. enamored: in love

6, garrulous: talkativeI: 7, flaunt: to show-off 8, intrepid: fearless °. lucid: shinging; easily understood 10. odious: hateful; disgusting

JANUARY 18, 1980

THE MERCIAD

PAGES

America in 1979. Service industries will account for 50 per cent of the GNP by the year 2029. While some menial services will still persist 80 to 90 per cent of the entire work force will be in jobs that involve the accumulation and processing of information. Huge corporations with world wide operations will conduct the new society's business, clusters of small cottage industries will act as feeders to the corporate giants. The size of tomorrow's corporations with their accompanying economic power will speed the incursion of the government. U.S. industry wjll become far more regulated over the next 50 years even to the extent that certain industries - health care for example - will become nationalized. ?3BHE? fe-^ '. No industry will be bigger than communications; however, by 2029, the communications and information processing technology available to business people and consumers will be much more powerful than today's. J j Agriculture will be a giant industry. Only one-sixteenth of the total U.S. land area today is used for growing crops; by 2029 that fraction could double. But more important, the face of industry will have changed. Drug companies, food processors, chemical producers, oil companies, and conglomerates all will have moved into agriculture. In addition, today's fledgling "mariculture" business will have blossomed. I^ % I Farms will be more productive as advances in genetic engineering make it possible to design more efficient plants and animals. And a trend to inter grate food processing and packaging with the farm will be well underway. fe Another big growth industry over the next 50 years will be energy. Fuel suppliers may move into the production of power: nuclear-fusion-solar. IBfr \ \ % f The aerospace industry may be among those energy producers. It appears to be the logical candidate to build and install giant space electric utilities and electric power generation. W #* i Nowhere is the emergence of giant Industrial combines likely to proceed more surely than in the health-care field. By 2029, Americans will live 10 to 15 years longer than they do now, and advances in the prevention and cure of diseases will have increased consumer's expectations of the health care system. Transportation will still be a big business and so will the manufacture of transportation equipment. What's more, futurists predict that by 2029 thousands of people daily will be flying into space, both for business and for pleasure. «*£ £ Other Growth Industries Will Include: i I Entertainment: By 2029 it is projected every home will have an electronic homeentertainment center. Movie palaces and broadcast TV will be memories, and major new forms of entertainment, including total sensory environments will emerge. Geriatric Care: By 2029 more than 20 per cent of the population will be over 65, and that trend will have spurred the growth of an industry that is just now budding. 9 Waste Management: As the recycling of waste and its use as a fuel grow in importance, a mammoth industry specializing in the collection and processing of waste and distribution of the recovery products will take place. t '58 Some of the nation's basic industries will also have shrunk drastically. There is a good chance that the textile and apparel industries will almost surely be gone from U.S. shores. Ship-building will be just above nonexistent in the U.S. and much of our 1 v basic metals production will have moved to lower cost nations. JEj^VS .?' , It. It is believed by a number of industrialists that government decisions within the next few years, more than anything else, will determine the shape of American industry 50 years from now. (reprint CAM Report, Dec. 15,1979) £ ,.

New inGrowth Industries to Industrial industrial America 2029 will bear only a surface resemblance

. Big Brothers-Big Sisters of Erie County is presently accepting resumes for Social Worker, full-time position Monday - Friday, paying $9,500 annually.. Must have a degree and or related work experience in the field of social service with emphasis on counseling. Send resumes to: Mr. Steven G. Mostert, Executive Director, 1100 State Street, Erie, Pa. 16501. No phone calls. The YWCA is in need of a Group Supervisor for children ages 5-12. Need 15 credits in early childhood education. Degree can be in Education, Humanities or Early Child. Full-time position. Must be able to be City CETA certified. For further information call Shirley Hordinski, 452-6746. Erie Independence House, Second and Cascade Sts., is presently seeking to employ someone as a Secretary. Must be able to type 50 wpm. and take telephone messages. Position is full-time. Must be able to be City CETA certified. Position pays $7,000 annually. Ocean City Police Department is accepting applications fortPolice Officers. (Seasonal) They will employ 75 Police Officers and 15 Cadets during Summer Season of 1980. Qualifications: Between 21-35 years of age (18-21 for Cadets); must have visual acuity of 20-100 correctable to 20-02; High school Diploma or G.E.D,, College preferred, but not necessary. Must be able to travel to Ocean City once during the month of March to take a Written, Physical Agility and Oral Exam. Salary will be $166.00 per week ($156. for Cadets). Send inquiries to Personnel Director, Ocean City Police Department, 107 Dorchester Street, Ocean City, MD 21842. Deadline is Feb. 29, 1980. ?£. f .-*• v**- * Y yr i- < v Skyland Golf Course Inc. located at 2085 Center Road, Hinckley, Ohio 44233, is presently trying tofillthe position O Food and Beverage Manager, Annual salary is f : $9,000 plus benefits. Send application and resume to the above address. &- W*? t The PACE Examination K j | Application deadline for the 1980 PACE EXAMINATION is Feb. 15,1980 - the test will be given at Gannon University. Time and (Room Assignments will-be given two weeks before exam. April testing will be at Edinboro State College Time and Room .Assignment will also be announced. j ^aBj
IlPl

Employment Opportunities _ _ _ _ NON-TEACHING: _

SUMMER EMPLOYMENT | W." " '*&. '• • • $< fc W Many camps and amusement perks have seen posters and applications to our office for summer jobs. Many application deadlines are only six weeks away. For further information contact our office. 7 • f *£§ JANUARY RECRUITERS ON CAMPUS January 18 - Navy Officer's Program - Student Union,' £ January 30 - Erie Diocese of Erie - Career Service Office. MUST SIGN UP.

The Student Activities Committee (SAC) is recruiting in thefollowingareas: J&r. 1 f cultural coffeehouse publicity recreational special films promotion social j concerts services
Anyone interested fn serving on o committee or helping ouffn any way for Activity? Day is invited to attend a meeting in the ^Student Union ^Thursday, January 24 at 7:30 p.m., or seetJoAnn Alexander or John Chrzanowski for further details. ~ *

PACE SELF &;SOCIAL AWARENESS GROUPS!
Three groups will be forming this week. Baldwin T u e s d a y - 1:00- 2:00 Lobby Interpersonal Wednesday- 1T:30- 12:30 Skills Labi Friday - I 1:00 -1 2:00 309 Old Main
If you were previously in a group Fall Term, then you know the advantages of group experience. If you were not in a group and would like to find out about it (meet new people, learn to express yourself in a group situation, etc. . .) please come to any one of the groups. There will be a sign-up sheet on the PACE bulletin board in front of the PACE office, 215 Old Main. If you are not able to sign-up, please feel free to come anyway!

WANTED:
PUBLIC SECTOR MANAGERS The SCHOOL OFfURBAN and PUBLIC AFFAIRS at CARNEGIE-MELLON UNIVERSITY offers a two year program designed to prepare future leaders forprofessional service in the expanding farea! of management of public policy. Career opportunities in this critical area are expanding faster than in most other fields. They offer great challanges for innovative approaches to public sector management using modern quantitative methods. SUPA's problem-solving orientation offers diverse careers to aspiring public managers. *SUPAj has had a 100%(PLACEMENT RECORD since its first graduating class in 1972. V Rosanne Salerno ] y • School of Urban & Public Affairs Admissions Office | * l~ ^ J : Carnegie-Mellon University Margaret Morrison Bldg., Room 110
FOR MORE INFORMATION, PLEASE FJLL OUT AND RETURN THE FOLLOWING COUPON
NAME ADDRESS CITY UNIVERSITY/COLLEGE MAJOR DATE OF GRADUATION SOCIAL SECURITY NO.
f t
• • A • • V

^tttte^P^1B213

mm k'jjj I

STATE

ZIP

DEGREE Q.P.A.

r *

PAGE 6

THE MERCIAD

JANUARY 18, 1980

f\^

kI2

V

*

Shelbert Durante splits, waves, smiles and dances for hours

Dean Millar and Ernie Magao shine as deejays

R

When we first began, our spirits^Wererluglry^^*?^ W we thought ail night that we could fly !§8F T « H r Then we became tired and our feet got sore r^kirviMili but we thought of our kids and danced some more. Some had to quit— others gave it thought but we thought of our kids andsaid, "Give it all you've got. We heard many records but one fit us best "We are Family" stood out from the rest. They told us to rock all night long * I * thought of our kids and our spirits became strong.^ The many people who stayed with us all day \ . £ \" -*' were part of the reason we went all the way. • i | M f t i a J | Others who spent half the night"! 9| |^HA were another reason we continued to fight. f t -£3. So now that is over— how do We feel because of our day dancing our kid's dreams will become real.,

T^

4ft

V

Cl:

Alda Walker did it in 1978 and 1979 and again in 1980.

Bob Conklin and Ron clown around

I I

I
I • * «f • M t l f t 1M i l
9 + TWWTMTWV I f

* >

««w • •Hn***mff*m**M • «*«>< »«»<«.mum.,.» .»,.Y, .«: *v«» -... v.. •. -.. -,-, vv. •. •. % -. \ •.. •. •.\ « « i •.•. • •'.*,'. v. v.',-.;'.'.•.v.-.-.-.-.vr.-^,•.-.•,• •s a

ft

«

PAGE 7

THE MERC I AD

JANUARY 18, 1980

I Play|ToughjLakers! Iff Thursday, January 31
Come and watch a replay of the Gannon vs. Mercyhurst game on our big screen, after (the game. College Draft Night Same Night. Happy Hour Prices on Draft Beer

ohn

Thursday, January 24 Hi 0:00 till 2:00
Proper ID required (2 forms)
- v
" '

nningham LIVE i !

/ /

I heard

plays dances, weddings and private parties. I had better call him at 4541287 or write Box 918. Hmmmm Rock and Roll, Funk, Disco, Oldies. . m

D. 1 JOHN

If you have a drinking problem, or know someone who does, Serenity Hall Inc. can help.! Phone 459-4775. All inquires confidential. (Address: 1220 Peach Street, Erie,

PAUL BUNYAN'S

Official Ticket Agent

v a n

M Y . '

38th & Pine Ave. • 26th ft Brown Ave

TO HELP YOU STRETCH YOUR DOLLARS, HERE ARE SOME MONEY SAVING COUPONS
CUP THIS VALUABLE COUPON GOOD ONLY AT CUP THIS VALUABLE COUPON GOOD ONLY AT CUP THIS VALUABLE COUPON GOOD ONLY AT CUP THIS VALUABLE COUPON GOOD ONLY AT CUP TH5 VALUABLE COUPON GOOD ONLY AT CUP THIS VALUABLE COUPON GOOD ONLY AT

PAUL BUNYAN'S GOLDEN DAWN
36th 6 Pine Ave • 26th & Brown >

PAUL BUNYAN'S GOLDEN DAWN
38th & Pint Ave * 26th A Brown

PAUL BUNYAN'S GOLDEN DAWN
36th & Pino Ave • 26th A Brown

PAUL BUNYAN'S GOLDEN DAWN
38th A Pino Ave - 26th A Brown

PAUL BUNYAN'S GOLDEN DAWN
38th A Pine Avn - 26th A Brown

PAUL BUNYAN'S GOLDEN DAWN
36th A Pine Ave - 26th A Brown

Jumbo Towels
One Per Coupon AN
i

A& W Rootbeer
(or Diet) M; gal.

GOLDEN DAWN KWGSIZE

BREAD
One Per Coupon C O U P O N GCjx-\_ T H R U J A N .Y» 1©8<

NOODLES

PUNCH LAUNDRY
DETERGENT
49 bz. box

SPECIAL

O I M Per Coupon THR 'PON IAN

OIM Per Coupon
r o i ipe N G O O b T H R U JAM 26 1980

99
One Per Coupon COUPON GOOD T H R U I A N 26 I W O One Per Coupon COUPON GOOP T H R U JAN 26 '980

*HO

„ ^ _ _ ^ _ ^ ^ _ _ WDYOUKNOWrV 'AlVcbife^'SK^iW^Mno/offr^oropusi^^

• federal food stomps

JANUARY 18, 1980

THE MERCIAD

PAGE 8

NCAA Grants 'Hurst Early Entry
In a surprise move, the council of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA), voted at the annual convention; this week to grant Mercyhurst College full membership in Division II as of September 1980., Announcement of the school's! acceptance was made Friday morning by Mercyhurst College President Marion L. Shane.* The Hurst had been accepted as an associate member of NCAA in October and college officials anticipated a 2-% year waiting period before being granted full membership, i Mike Cusack, Hurst director of athletics was in New Orleans for the NCAA «convention. He requested and was granted waivers of two Division II regulations normally. required before full | membership is granted. One requires that at least six NCAA-recognized sports be in place for two years and the other, that at least half of the basketball schedule be against NCAA Division I and II teams. The Hurst has four NCAArecognized sports' basketball, baseball, J tennis, and soccer., According to Cusack; golf will be implemented in the spring and cross-country in the fall. Sroj Cusack said that when he went to New Orleans, the best he hoped to come away with was a waiver to grant Mercyhurst full membership in the Division II in 1981 when all six sports would be operational. S j £jsl Instead, said!Cusack, the council voted to accept Mercyhurst as a full member effective in 1960 and gave the college three years to meet the six sport requirement, fcfc * Cusack said Mercyhurst was one of five colleges to be affected by the waiver. Also admitted to NCAA Division II * were The University of Alaska at Fairbanks, California | State University Dominguez Hills, Coppin State in Baltimore, Maryland, and Northern State College, Aberdeen, South Dakota. President Shane, who will finish his tenure in the college presidency in June after eight years in the office, has seen the school's athletic j3 program, develop from one sport to its current < five. * Shane said the , "NCAA membership marks the beginning of a new era in intercollegiate {athletics at Mercyhurst. if? T "We welcome the challenge Division II membership brings. Our male athletes will be playing teams from larger schools and we're also very" pleased with what] NCAA membership will mean to our women athletes," said Shane, i g The Hurst president explained that at the New Orleans conference, NCAA Division II & III voted to sponsor championship events for women beginning in 1981-82 in track and field, volleyball, tennis, basketball, and field hockey. § Eg ? Mercyhurst ihas been competing in the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics (NAIA) since the inception of its athletic programs. The college will maintain dual membership in the NAIA and the NCAA for the foreseeable future, according to Shane. _ L W 8 2H?*5

«Dtr.

SXWMV'VC

Gary Grimes, of the Dynamic Duo Frisbee Team, shows his pro style.

" A . M . " Lakers Leave I Titans In Mourning I
by "Ray Werner" I The teams took the court for How does a coach justify the second half of; play as making his players practice from?; everyone sensed a sure Laker one until three in the morning? 2 victory. The second half was a The only justification O'Connor slower paced half. The Lakers of needed came last Wednesday as "new" were now looking lite the the Lakers edged Westminster Lakers of "old". The Lakers 72-68 at the Campus Center. f came out playing a man to man Dan O'Connor took his sinking defense switching from the full Lakers into the Campus Center court pressure that was adfor an ear thrashing and early ministered in most of the first morning session. It may seem half. strange for some but this The Lakers looked lifeless and evidently inspired the Lakers to a little movement was to be seen. 72-68 win over the Titans of The Titans took the play right out Westminster. of the Lakers hands and did away This came . right after the with a 10 point deficit. The Lakers returned home from their Lakers finally regrouped and 76-69 loss to Stubenville. Relating showed some discipline- by a "Shaggy Dog" tale to his holding the ball and scoring on charges, O'Connor held an in- four consecutive lay-ups. Three prompt u practice session during of them coming from the quiet the early hours of the morning. man Walt Clark. The soft spoken The Lakers took the court forward tallied 14 points and 5 against Westminster as a new rebounds, having one of his finer team. They came out looking like games on the home court. they were hungry for a win. The Rob Blackwell came out of the Lakers played a fast aggressive game at the 15:43 mark of the first half, playing? like every second. This came after Blackminute was their last. Tight well held his ground under the defense by the Lakers forced Titans basket looking to draw the mistakes and gave the Lakers the offensive foul. Neil Rice came early leaaV After an early time, crashing down one Blackwell, out called by the Titans the sending ,him into thejaase of the , , "Lakers fan off 12 tWaftsWeWf basket, sHdem»!Hg"Wwr for*** jfc points. The key man during this remainder of the game. With 2 minutes left in the game, spectacular performance of the j Lakers was Danny "Down- the Lakers of old left the court town"Brown hitting 8 of his game and on came the team that the high 18 points. On the other end of fans had been watching in the the court it was the outstanding first ; half. i They showed the performance of the big men, movement and aggressiveness Greg Powell and Bill Link each which they possesed in the first blocking shots and clearing the half. The Lakers took a 8 point boards. It was the New Lakers lead with 54 seconds left in the out on the court playing like they game, but the Titans were not can and should. -I, through yet. The Titans' constant The Lakers constant full court pressure and Laker mistakes pressure and fast breaking took brought the Titans to within 2 the play away from the baffled points with 13 seconds to go. With Titans of Westminster. Sherrad the Lakers leading 68-66, Bill Bennard' crisp passing and fast Link was fouled. The foul caused hands/ ran the team like the Link to leave; the game as he caught a finger in the eye. Link "General that he is." j i Rob Black well's tenacious was taken out and replaced by defense and heads-up ball han- Doug Birchard. Birchard went to dling showed,the many talents the line making both free throws that he posseses. His willingness giving the Lakers a 70-66'lead. to give up his body for the of- The Titans managed to score on fensive foul shows his true colors one more basket before fouling .Laker Sherrad Bennard. Benas a competitor. nard hit 2 from the The Lakers \ held the lead giving the Lakerscharity line through out most of the first half deserved win over the a much Titans of and took a 40-30 lead into the Westminster 72-68. locker room at the half..

Lakers Miss The Point, Crown Queens
Sometimes your *up, and the situation for the Lakers on the confrontations against Point sometimes your down. This was January 13 and; 14 basketball Park College and Queens College. Sunday the 'Hurst was dunked by the Point Park Pioneers 10173, then bounced back Monday by manhandling the Queens College Knights, 88 to 51. £ * | Pioneers Sonny Lewis and Melvin Paul awed the sluggish Laker defense by scoring from everywhere. Paul threw in 16 of his 30 points in the first half, while Lewis pumped in 26 of his game high 34 points in the second half, including 4 slam dunks. Also reaching double figures for Point Park wer^Larry, Gordon with 16 points and Tyrone Waiters with 11 points. The Lakers recieved 12 points from Jim McElrath. Greg Powell shot in 11, and Walt Clark tossed in 10. Jj * -i Apparently«frustrated at the loss from the previous night, the 'Hurst cagers set their sights on Queens College, fc f jffr< I- The sloppy play of the Knights was no match for the hungry Lakers. > Although the Lakers started the game a hit slow with cold shooting, the Laker subsitutes Jamie Borowicz, Darrell Grafius, Doug Birchard, Paul Quinn , Jim McElrath and Greg Kurt broke the game wide open. % i From the 7:00 minute mark until the halftime intermission, the Lakers reeled off 23 points using fast breaks and tight defense for a 43-24 score at the half. . \ • % The 'Hurst cruised in the second half for an easy 88-51 win. The final tallies for the Lakers were Jamie Borowicz with 18 points, Doug Birchard with 14 points, and Sherrad Bennard with 14 points. 1 Queens received 24 points and 10 rebounds from Mark Schneid. On January 18 and 19 the Lakers will participate, in a tournament hosted by the State Avoiding Point Park's j Sonny Lewis (No. 53), Sherrad Bennard University of New York in Brockpasses off to teammate Walt Clark. The pass connected but' the port. The first game will start on Friday the 18th at 7:00 p.m. Lakers didn't. Final 101-73 Point Park.

Men's Intramural Basketball Tip-Off Tournament
Sun. Jan 20 10:00 Thur. Jan. 24 8:00 Mon. Jan. 21 \ 9.00 Sat. Jan. 26 5:30 BULLETS Wed. Jan. 16 8:00 — B. Bombers] CIA Wed. Jan. 16 10:00 C. Relief. F. Rebels Sat. Jan. 19 12:00 • G. Creams • — " Henry's —— Sat. Jan. 19 ^1:00 — Hoshbashers— •— Jabonies "H Sat. Jan. 19 2:00 — Last Chance _ _ Metro Wed. Jan. 16 9:00 ' Midgets— Mothers Mljk* Sat. Jan. 19 3:00 Nods—. Rusty Nail Sun. Jan! 201 8:00 ——— Titletown—
-

Sun. Jon. 20 9:00 t Wed. Jan. 23 4:00* Mon. Jan. 21 ?8:00 « Sat. Jon. 26 6:30 Mon. Jan. 21 10:00 Thur. Jan. 24

Hall Stars In J.V. Victory
The Lakers defeated the Tigers of Bryant-Stratton 76-74 in what seemed to be an easy, game for the Lakers. J The Lakers were kept in the game on the superb efforts by Bill Hall, Darrell Grafius, and Doug Birchard. In the first five minutes of the game, it was the "Bill Hall Show" with Hall hitting 11 of the Lakers first 13 points and pulling down rebounds on both ends of the court.l > $, Darrell Grafius did a great Job of controlling the defensive boards. At the half, the Lakers took a! 34-32 lead;.into the lockerroom. Hall ended the half with 18 points and 10 rebounds. full court press. This caused the In the opening minutes of the Lakers to. turn-over the ball, second half, the Lakers hot enabling the Tigers to get within shooting hand was quickly cooled striking distance. : off. After hitting eight quick N On a few occasions, the Lakers points, they were held scoreless handled the press well, with long for the next five trips down the outlet passes resulting into layt court. Hall accounted for 6 of the ups. * 8 Laker points. The Tigers could do no better than get within two points of the Superb offensive rebounding Lakers. With three seconds left in and constant second efforts by the game, Tiger Mike Kuhn Darrell Grafius kept the Tigers threw up a desperation shot from from catching the Lakers. Late in the corner ana missed. J T the game; Doug Birchard's The Lakers came away with a aggressive and heads-up plays 76-74 win. The performance of fought off strong efforts by the BUI Hall led all scorers .with 26. Tigers for the win. • • - *$**& points,, Doug Birchard followed fe With two minutes remaining in with 18 points, while 'Borowicz the game, the Tigers went into' a' and Grafius both tallied 12 points:

Tue. Jan. 22 8:00
Thur. Jan. 24 10:003 Tue. Jan 22 1 - 10:00

2 9:00

v ;v v
t
1 • 1

Tue. Jan. 22 9:00

; 4

; * *

Sign up to vote on this title
UsefulNot useful