Shane; Reflects Feelings Upon Heaving The Hurst

Q: Could you tell me some of your feelings as you prepare to: leave the 'Hurst? * £ A: I leave with the basic feeling that this has been an extremely rich experience. It's been ^ a productive time in my life. It was a challenge to take this, my first presidency a n d ' I think i t ' s worked out extremely well for me personally and professionally, and been good for tne college. So I leave with sadness because both Dorothy and I have made a lot of friends here, not only from the college itself but in the Erie v community as well. So there's sadness in leaving, but at?the same time there is a time for coming and a time for going. The time for going has come. \ Q: In your past eight years here, what have been some of the most notable changes? A: I would say that the college has built on the program that it had in the past: it's built on what the heritage that the Sisters of Mercy endowed, that we have strenghtened t h e career programs. We have taken many of the things we were doing and, I think, have given them a stronger base of support and have integrated and tied together a lot of things. For example, build new career programs for our students. We worked to take the whole area of athletics, physical education!and attempted to pull it together. We continued to strengthen adult education, built the law enforcement program and continued to strengthen it. We developed the division of business. We continued o u r cooperation work within the Erie Consortium of Colleges so that we system, an attempt to complain now have the masters program in and criticize \ without offering elementary education. I anything in the way of solutions. There is another aspect to it. I Now I see a readiness on the part felt when I came here that there of students to criticize if they was a dimension in the education feel 'something's wrong. But that needed to be structured and they're also ready to come up formalized..You could call that with suggestions and create an roughly ' the? area of personal increased willingness to work development. So I see the advent within the system. They don't in educational development as want to tear anything down and. being something that nas given just attack. There is" a much the student an opportunity not more constructive attitude. I only to pick up then* liberal arts think in the early 70s it was a and career programs, but also in carry over from the '60s. i working terms of personal g One of the things I hoped to do development fl think the summer was to try to get the various oforientation is a supporting aspect fices on campus more oriented of this and JI think ;skill toward servicejiin other words, laboratories help because it we used to get very heavy struck me that a lot of the complaints-from this office or problems s, students have when that office and a lot of our time coming to college is making a was spent just dealing with transition. I think we've!done com plaint Si-'What we tried to do much to help them with tran- was to get the support and sition so that they can do well not develop the personnel to handle office. ^That's why only in the classroom, but they the business academic services, they call;it can develop through the coun- business services, student serseling and mentoring services. vices-so it would be service Q: Do you think the students oriented to the students. I think have changed? ••! this has Worked out. 8 1 & A: Yes they have. They've gone m Q: The academic quality of the through two or three facets of college has been questioned on stages of development since numerous occasions. Why do you they've been here. I think there think this has happened? « * was a great deal of attacking the

A: I think it's partly a result of the inflow of federal money that has hit all colleges. When the Congress decided that there would be equal access and equal opportunity with financial aid tied to it, the doors of all institutions, including Harvard, opened. So instead of bringing people in from just one economic and social * level, it's bringing them in from all levels at various stages of preparation. As a result of that, we have had a higher percentage of students attending college whose parents did not attend collegej themselves.' Hence, in most cases the students have not been oriented toward t he skills of reading, writing and math. So it's been a tremendous task and this is the main backup of educational development, the Pace program, and working with students. It isn't that these; students don't have the ability, but rather that they have not had the preparation and cultural background. | So yes, legitimate questions have been raised about academic quality, but right under our nose a tiny revolution is taking place and a lot of people are finding it
( nitlilllM'd mi |i;n»r ]\

Dr. Shane

afstudent ublication P

government donate $100 to help allotted $218 to the "Films for of the Film Discussion Com- defray the costs of Housekeeping Discussion'! committee, and mittee, explained the proposal staff member Betty Wilson. decided to uphold the executive asking for $218 dollars. The Wilson, who has no insurance, boards decision to allot an extra committee wanted to show a film was hospitalized late in March $300 to Activity Day '80. during one weekday evening and after she suffered a stroke. * invite interested people to stay -^Merclad editor Steve Frisina for discussion. £ suggested that the government "Cousin Cousine", a French add a percentage of the Activity film with subtitles, was decided Day '80 proceeds* to the $100 upon as a ^result of a student donation. ^ survey/done earlier this year. I The representatives agreed Tolemeo added that the film with Frisina's suggestion. Seltzer deals with a number of social commented that Wilson was conflicts including man-woman, "part of the students, not just the Dr. John Millar, dean of the man-family, and man-man. The dorms,.but the community." •** college, has announced that final ~vote count-' for* the film |? This week's meeting began on preparations are being made for committees proposal was eight in an entertaining note with the the second annual Distinguished favor, two opposed and 7 ab- appearance of juggler-comedian stentions. Michael Marlin. t I Faculty Teaching Award. The Mercyhurst teaching * In a show of support, * the award is an honor limited to representatives upheld the tenured" faculty and is based executive board decision to allot solely on classroom effectiveness an extra $300 to the Activity Day £ j and student concern as judged by '80 budget, f The executive board made the other faculty members, alumni, In a recent Merciad infollowing fl the and current upperclassmen rat decision terview Mercyhurst Student representatives vote last week to the college. Government President elect Mercyhurst presented its first allow the board final say on the Tim Seltzer commented on annual Distinguished Teaching Activity Day Committee's April his '80 term of his office. *i Award for 78-79 honoring Robert 3rd proposal for an extra $750. Seltzer explained that he The government had decided A. Hoff for his superior teaching fulfilled his only campaign last week in a contingency-vote effectiveness. . Jg; promise, that of tine radio The selection committee that the allottment of extra funds station. "I've accomplished chaired by .Dr. Millar, will in- for Activity Day be subject to the that," he said. "Next year I $ clude two students appointed by board's approval. intend to use it." Continuing, Alda? walker, business rep, Tim Seltzer, president of the he explained that his goals student government; and two voiced her agreement of the for the 79-80 government members of the alumni, ap- board's decision saying, "I don't weren't established until the pointed,, by Sister Carolyn want to see every penny go into summer after his campaign. Herrmann, director of Alumni Activity Day, as much as I love it During {that summer and support it 100 per cent." A Relations. * Seltzer felt a need to change In another item of business, In developing the criteria to the representative system determine the Distinguished Vice-president elect Rich£Lanby making it more diverse Faculty Teaching. Award, the zillo announced the results of his and to* tighten the concommittee will utilize some of the door-to-door survey on student stitution of the ^ student material presently outlined in the response to having a D.J. perJ government. Jp|k Ja form during the band breaks at Faculty Handbook. ,. Both of these goals have Qualities taken into con- the Spring Formal. fbeen accomplished with the Of the 233 people surveyed, 204 sideration, for nominations innew constitution structuring clude; thorough; class were in favor of sponsoring a D.J. in Seltzer's opinion. preparations; creative, dynamic, and 8 were opposed to the idea. 1 Inexperience is cited by and energetic classroom [J The majority of people the incumbent as his major presentations, s t u d e n t requested a variety in the type of motivation to learn, providing music played. In specific areas, obstacle .during his term of helpful feedback to students slow music ranked number one. office. • * about their work, and the en- The remaining votes were Seltzer, who had never couragement ( of intelligent and disbursed evenly between rock, been involved in student fp! independent thought from disco, and country-rock. government before the 79-80 students, along with other elections, stated,"It was a The reps suggested that the criteria listed in tne 79-80 Faculty D.J music be played at a slightly freak election that put me in Handbook. office." i |j lower volume than the Band He went on to say that Letters of nomination are now music, to permit conversation. getting used to the criticism Following this, President Tim being accepted up until May 21 in Seltzer proposed that t h e the office of the Dean.
ThercoefcTotenteov chairperson

Student Government Allots Money For Cultural iFilm Presentation M

Plans For Teaching Award Announced j

Marlin gave the government a special performance in hopes (hat i hey would help publicize his appearance by^ word-of-mouth. Erplafnfng" tnat jugglin^nrriproved eye-hand coordination and 1 four-letter jp£ word vocabularies, Marlin performed a number of tricks, including The Walter Mondale "You see it but it really isn't doing anything," he explained. . .> j i Sj The government seemed enthused with Marlin's appearance. Seltzer later commented that he would like to have performers appear at meetings in the future. Four reps at the meeting responded positively to Seltzer's question of re-election. Seltzer had queried the government as to the number of the current representative body seeking rep positions for next year.

Juggler Michael Marlin, shown here* balancing Indian Clubs, captivated * the "masses; Tuesday night at the Little Theatre, (more about it

Don't Sneeze!!

MSG President Reviews Past Year
which accompanied the office of MSG president was anotherj obstacle in the beginning, ;,>,' As the year went on, Seltzer discovered that criticism "can be helpful if taken as constructive. With that in mind he felt he was able to maintain a problem-free relationship with the administration and faculty^ In ^ S e l t z e r ' s ' estimation he got as much in-^ formation as he could from the students as well, and this helped smooth working communications between;all in-^ volved parties. t. •Further into the interview B Seltzer said, "The highest point in my term was getting re-elected.'***! £ * l i t was* a n important moment for him because he felt it showed he had enough student support for his past year in office, g «£ .."I know I made < many mistakes," he said, " I sure won't make them again." | Asked what he felt was the lowest point during the year, Seltzer replied, ^ N o truly low point, except maybe in the beginning when I had it trouble handling criticism.; i*\"Now,*' he (continued, "I'm thankful for i t . " ^ f Seltzer's overalr?view of the 79-80 government is a good one. "I'm estatic."' he said. "Everyone worked very well together."* He-, believed »ha» t h e representative} »weked the executive boar: "too percent on every issue. I^T Leadership is the president-elect's concern foe the >. 80-811, government. " I learned everyone needs training in leadership," , Seltzer stated. tf *«t This summer he plans on attending a^ workshop in Washington with the 3 other 80-81 officers; Rich Lanzillo, vice-president; Linda First, secretary; and ^ Mary Gausman, treasurer. Seltzer added that the leadership workshop held for the government each year at the Hurst would be held earlier in the 80-81 term. He feels it's important to "increase the leadership ability of students." $ $ ? / -j In a concluding remark Seltzer said,' "I'd like to compliment my fellow officers^ They've 'done a n excellent job in training me. I'm thankful for it.'T



MAY 9, 1980

you IwJ) sfomzcerhmlii has aaod 5/flCfc ht took t.

the time has come to close the term of the current editorship. $ While there is relief in knowing that one more night of sleep per week' will shortly follow this column, there is also a degree of | melancholy that makes letting go a little painful. * For those associated with the Merciad, this has been a year of great pride. We put in long hours and much effort to make sure that the students had an eightpage weekly. Thanks to the constancy, and quality of the contributions, not only was this made possible with continuing signs of improvement. The si aff of the Merciad is not blind *o the fact that there were some criticisms aimed in our direction. However, it should be noted that we were not blind to the fact that rarely,!if ever, were these? criticisms accompanied with constructive alternatives. Hence,? the criticisms were weighed as heavily as their accompanying contribution. if To thank everyone ? that did contribute to this year's edition of the Merciad is impossible simply because so many people did so much. Whilefthe "chimes" of apathy were ringing around the campus, we oftentimes \had difficulty accomodating the volunteers who gathered in our cramped office. Let it be known that Mercy hurst students have t he^ same capacity * to give of themselves as those at any other college. We are thankful to have

The Farewell in our midst. After 24 issues and 200 pages, had these students

The second group to be thanked for their contributions to this year's I newspaper ^y are the faculty of the college. By taking us into their confidence, we were, in many cases, given the inside track to stories that would have taken much longer to uncover if left to our own resources. It was a good relationship, and the hope here is that it will continue in the future. The final group that merits our appreciation is the administration and staff of the college. We found the administration to be congenial and v most willing to help us in most instances. Because of them the newspaper was autonomous from any sort of censorship. The staff, including the secretaries, housekeepers, receptionists, and security officers all played a significant role in facilitating our growth. The opening of doors, placing of long distance calls, use of the copier and cleaning of the office meant a great deal to us. >3 In 1979 the college community, represented by the six committee members, placed a great deal of faith in Rebecca and myself to come through with a newspaper that they felt would best serve the needs of the Mercyhurst community. One year later, the responsibility is now passed on to Editor Rebecca Martin. The Mercyhurst community was fortunate to have our services. However, we are just as fortunate to have had the .opportunity to serve you. Thank you, Mercyhurst.



Vice Prez Claims Journalistic Injustice
you would have seen the matter To the Editor: ig \ 3) The art student informed the r Jt Periodically throughout the from, a f different perspective. committee that it probably would year I've felt inclined to com- 'Perhaps not. Anyway, I would not be possible to get a machine ment on your editorials, but haveShave appreciated the op- to do the shirts, so they would be refrained from doing so. After portunity to give you the history done by band. ? i reading the second part of last of this t-shirt dilemma. But sinYes, the committee wanted week's editorials, I must com- ce you never bothered to ask, I quality shirts—this was their ment for the benefit of thetLwould like to now tell you and reasoning-we wanted to provide Activity Day '80 committee, John(the rest of the Mercyhurst Com- the community with something Chrzanowski, /and of course, gmunity why the Activity Day '80 worth the price and that would myself.| I |am specifically *t-shirts are beingIsupplied by last. ? * r?-< referring to-* "A day for comYes, the shirts resulted in an a munity." 2 K $ Champion Products.! «§ I am grateful that* youV During the first meeting of the costjof $810 of a $2500 budget. acknowledge the time and effort^Activity Day *80 committee, the However, fthe committee was put into ActJyityijDay thusjfar. § idea of selling t-shirts came up. well aware of the fact that if we However, it is some of the other*-»The committee decided it wanted needed extra money, we could P to supply the shirts as remem- always go to the MSG reps and "facts" that bother me. brances of the day. One com- ask for more money, which we Friday afternoon after I read mittee member volunteered to did and which we received. your ; editorial, I (immediately look into the matter, and report To return to my history-the expressed my opinion to you, you back to the staff concerning committee decided to go with the told me you spoke to the art prices, quality, etc. After three sure thing-the company t-shirts. major involved before writing weeks of asking this person about MSG was informed of that your editorial. I publicly pose this the progress he-she made and decision the next day. After the question to you: Why didn. 't you seeing there was none, I took the meeting the art student at first speak to me before writing your responsibility of investigating. expressed his-her opposition. editorial. Now perhaps you spoke After calling all over Erie and Moments later he-she came to me to John Chrzanowski, the other finding high prices, I contacted and said we did the right thing co-chairman. This was not suf- Dan O'Connor, Director of since he-she could not guarantee ficient since John was not in- Intra murals, and inquired as to the shirts we wanted or that kind volved with these t-shirts, I was. where he purchased the in- of quality for such a* low price. Perhaps if you had spoken to me tramural championship shirts. He-she also said to me, maybe He, in turn, contacted the area he-she wouldn't even have been representative of Champion able to get enough* other art' Products. I was informed by this students to do it. In any case, the person that their shirts were $2.70 representative returned Tuesday a piece, lower than any other and "again, "no art student price previously given me. The provided a design. So with the man told me he'd come up from help of the representative and Eleanor Winiarezyk.I designed Pittsburgh to meet with me. The following Sunday I met the shirt on the spot. with the staff and gave them the I highly resent your comment details. Everyone seemed ex- that "MSG has begun to erode the cited. One staff member who is real purpose of Activity Day—to an art major, said he-she would bring the community together." like to see an art student design We felt we have not overlooked the t-shirt. Everyone was in favor "a small community giving to a and I asked him-her to get some larger community." Perhaps we designs right.; away as the upset the feelings of a handful of representative was coming to art: students—I personally only Erie that week, j but he hadn't know of one. However, we told called me yet to let me know what the students that we'd be more day. I $ than I happy to see any art That Tuesday the represen- students silk screen that day— I tative arrived from Pittsburgh, which they are. but the art students didn't have Again, my point is— the staff the designs yet. I asked him to decided to go with who could please come back the following positively T*deliver" the Tweek and explained why. shirts—an item many people During the following week our were in favor of j having on committee met again. I told the Activity Day *80. f art student the representative A few closing remarks Steve. had been on campus and was In my four years at Mercyhurst I returning the next week. The art nave held the capacity of student student then told me he-she representative to various comthought it would be nice to have mittes six times. I have held the some art students do the shirts. office of vice-president twice— The committee talked about the why, because I truly love Mersituation. k g ^ cyhurst and have wanted to help, It was clear that: in words from your editorial, 1) It was not the art depart- "build a stronger and more ment who volunteered to do the united college community." shirts. It was this person who said In • your own * words again, he-she could get;some other "community does not hinge on a students to do it him-her. T-shirt." Therefore do not use 2) He-she was not sura the. this issue as a justification for students could even make the 3001 stating that MSG is eroding the we wanted (It was decided shirts purpose of Activity Day. were to be mailed to the Board of JoAnn Alexander j[. Trustees and given to the staff, Co-chairperson i the rest would be sold). • Activity Day *80


Betty Wilson, a member of the housecleaning staff, is hospitalized without the aid of insurance. Ten percent of qll Activity Day '80 revenues are being given to her. Please fdo your part to make this festival a special event- Especially for BetThanks, The Staff

MAY 9, 1980



Michael Martin Juggles With Success At The 'Hurst m
By Andy Pindlay f Anyone strolling into the little Theatre on Tuesday evening would have thought that Mork, from "Mork and Mindy", had jumped out of {a t.v. set and favorite, Tim Settimi. His name; Mike Marlin, his trait; juggling. Marlin proved to be more than just a juggler as he had little difficulty in bewitching the 200 students who £"oohed"J and "aahed" at his uniqueness. His jokes were sometimes cnyJe. And at times quite punny; "people become vegetarians because it's. easier to sneak up on plants than it is to creep up behind animals." * Specializing in home-made poetry, that seemed fit for only for liberal art students, Marlin narrated a sickly dog poem accompanied by a bunch of l4oz. Indian clubs, cascading through the air in a symmetrical pattern. His repertoire Bof magical juggling works was * highlighted by 'The fPattern o^Iife," a4 nostalgic, almost tear-jerking description of what we are all doing nere. G&& f i j :i P Interspersing such acts as "The Chinaman".* ', and "Theatricks," Marlin rained an almost infinite number of jokes and definitions on the Tuesday evening gathering. "Junkie food: stoned wheat thins, hash browns and pot. pies." "Hare Krishnas don't have to go to bed, they're already wearing sheets." I J Although Martin's concertina rendition of "Somewhere over the Rainbow" sounded tike Julie Andrews with a severe stomach upset, the velvet overailed performer kept the audience on near-continous laughter with clever handling of his equipment. "Grown men faint and faint menfgroanjj at my tricks," quipped the confident juggler. 4 In one feat, he had "discola ted" arms as he wielded cigar boxes'.through the air with nonchalant ease. In other acts, he swung a yo-yo around as if it were on the end of an elastic band. He lobbed a bowling ball and pins around as if they were ping-pong bails; he showed us the W.C. FIELDS trick (a drunken portrayal of a mixed up loser) and he juggled bicycle * horns, honking them in a crazy melody as he caught t hem. | j f IjPf In some of his other routines Marlin juggled scarves, bells, rings, and even sticks of wood in "Devil's & sticks." *- "Punk , juggling" neared the climatic finish, which involved three double-edged war axes, and Marlin made it somewhat risky when he juggled under his legs. When Marlin acted in slowmotion, showed his vacation slides or sang "you make? me feel like a natural food store," the audience questioned whether he had a full deck of cards with him on Tuesday-but Marlin was all Ithere-a juggling \ pro who teased ^people's expectations with clever twists to \ the anticipated movements, c Judging by audience reaction, Marlin will be back at the Hurst one day but the quotefof the evening came from* an anonymous, jj gruff voice deep among 200 smiling faces early in the snow. "My name's Mike" retorted the juggler. "What's Yours?" "Audience" was*'the replyT *#

In Garvey Park

landed on the set of 'You Can't Take it With You/% jp There was a young man on stage who had the gymnast's agility of Olga Korbut, the dancing techniques of Fred Astaire, the humor of Bob Hope and the movement and mime skills iot Back- Porch Cafe

Circus Art Troupe Schedules Performance
On Monday, May 19, students will have an opportunity to get a taste of the bigtopas the Student Activities Committee presents a noontime performance by g the Circus L Arts Troupe in Garvey Park,. | I i The Circus Arts Troupe, which boasts of a "multitude of talented performers,"^will -present a three-man performance' consis ling of acrobatics, juggling, tightrope walking, music and clowns.} Following the performance, which lastsfrom12:00 to 1:00 p.m., the performers will conduct a three-hour workshop. The circus is free of charge to everyone. For those not wishing to miss lunch, Keith Crouse, head of KC Foods, has extended the lunch hour to 1:15.* -. < tJ m

Shane Interview Continued from page 1
now more in this country than in the history of the world, ^JS Q: Did the college in any way adapt their philosophy to the federal government's decision? A: Well, the Ieducational philosophy that I. intended to promote for a time was that you must hold to standards glor graauatloiPthat you can bring your students along the spectrum of preparation at a much lower level in terms of current financing and current patterns. Also, you've got to realize that there was a scramble for admissions during the 70's. I can remember back in the 60's being instituions where professors would work to flunk out students. But here in the 70's, faculty work to help students and, right away, it's a different kind of learning. You can say they're not being tough enough on the students.^but it depends on the point of mew you want to take and how you want to describe it. I think one of the strengths of this college has been the readiness of the faculty 7Continued on page 5

Summer School Early. Registration Tuesdqy, May 13

:•*/* t>3<

un *

I Check Cashing! On Campus
Tuesday and Friday 10:30 - noon McAuley Lobby $1.00 registration

Anyone Interested in Ushering during commencement can sign-up in the Dean's Office
• • • • • • • • • • • •

MERCIAD Photography Competition

Erie County Rape Crisis Center, Inc.

Three Categories: (A) Black and White: Scenery (B) Black and White: People (C) B & W: Animals i
Judging will be^ performed by The Merciad editor and two faculty members on May 15, 1980. Send entries to: TheMtciod;

"? A research project is being conducted at Erie Rape Crisis Center in an attempt to better define the reactions rape victims have to their assault. Students who were victims of rape at age 13 or older, where the assailant was not a family member, are encouraged to participate. If you would be willing to complete a confidential, anonymous questionnaire through the mail, please call the Center at 454-3440 or 456-1001 to request a research packet."

Attention Graduating Seniors
| All accounts must be cleared in the Business Office by May 23 to insure a signed diploma at Graduations Also, all NDSL recipients must complete their exit interviews by the above date Business Office

Prizes: To Be Announced
All Photos returnable if name and Mercy hurst mail box number ision back. All full-time and part-time students are eligible to enter.
9 t • S • S I

Box 45
Mercy hunt College

by May 14,1980
1 1




MAY 9, 1980

QAjtisU Je^ "tter-S?



Poetry by Rebecca Lindsay Martin
Gentle Musings Soft Breeze open room, Gently. £ Breath seeks out sensitive places. Teasing, gently. Whispers, c oolingthehot skin behind my ears, , licking r the tender hairs along my thigh. Soft breeze delicate breath I too gentle to satisfy. Fruit Teethragged nail ripping ^ protective rind torn from flesh. | naked, wetl eaten.


420 W. 8th St. 455-0511

thick with lifting, smother me in a sandpapery smell of muskv woodgrain.|
ED. NOTE: Next Issue In Mind Readings 'Tacts Of Life In Iran

Patti's (Toochi's) And Beth Mates

Hair Creations Unlimited
Precision haircutting For The College Look Specializing in Men's and Women's Cuts rvj-l 3 Licensed Beauticians $ $ Trims and Haircuts 3- 5 includes blow dry
Appointments qot necessary, but preferable You may sign up for an appointment on the sheet on the door of the Student Services Office McAuley Basement, or call 864-0681 Ext. 339 Hours: Wednesday 6-8 p.m. Sunday 7-10 Location: Student Service Office McAuley Basement

Car Wash, Disco Contest w I F g 4'Jf
Minorities on the Move a disco contest and a car wash from 11IOO* 4:00 on Activity Day. The proceeds will be donated to the Sickle Cell Faundation^The car wash, to be held in front o f McAuley Hall, will be $2.00. The entry fee for the disco contest will be $1.50 per couple. The winning couple* will receive certificates from $theJRecord Bar. Contestants are to bring their own records. Judges will be students and faculty.


E. 38th & Pine
Mqyi 10 Oldies But Goodies with D. J. John featuring music from 50's 60's and 70's

May 20 - Senior Day - 2:00-4:00 May 23 - Keg Day


MAY 9, 1980

/ !

A t May 14 Dinner

Three {Mercyhurst senior history majors will have the honor of presenting talks to a dinner meeting of the Erie County Historical Society and the Sons of the American Revolution this May 14th at 7 p.m. in the Mercyhurst cafeteria. | %

History Majors Present Theses Scheduled For Publication 1
years" at Mercyhurst College. As well as giving \ oral presentations at the May 14th dinner meeting, the three seniors will have their papers printed in the Journal of Erie Studies, a periodical published by Mercyhurst in conjunction with the ECHS. The Journal *iis the only source of on-going original research of Erie and Erie County history. 'Hurst history majors have been participating in this research since 1965. Speaking for his department, faculty member'' Dick? Kubiak remarked: "Our students must make a real effort but this kind of research allows them to do original critical analysis. It gives


Each of the seniors will give a 10 minute presentation outlining his original research done this past preparation for his thesis. Walt Green will speak on North East History prior to 1890;* Tim Kosarsky's talk will concern 19th century "subsistence ^farming" in the local area; and Mike Phillips 'Willi present a discussion of the "Carolyn

them a chance to show their creativity in an! intellectual sense." ? * 4^ He further emphasized that though a good deal of discipline is demanded of graduating history majors, the research experience coupled with the opportunity to present I their findings to the public, is invaluable for students going on to graduate school. Members of the Mercyhurst Community ^interested |in attending* the seniors' Ipresent at ions may make reservations by contacting the Erie County Historical Society at 417 State Street (phone: % 454-1813) A The deadline for reservations is May 12th. Tickets are $7.50. «&&*


('arol Dyas. the IW Pennsylvania Teacher of th^fYearf g J O shown here discussing (lie three F's gf teaching: Firmness. Fairness, and Fun. $ Slhjis' rclilian lecture was sponsored hy$Lambda Fpsilon Delia and field in (he faculty lounge on May 2. faculty has felt threatened as a result of it. I am pleased to have the pressure off the academic program now, but that's going to have to take place. Dr. Garvey has felt that it would be better for him to take it! on in J his ladministrafion. J p 3|& I Qj Q: As Mercyhurst goes into the 80's, what changes will it have to make? -|£ tar^&j £ A: I think that there's been a central" thrust 1 to ^ the administration during my time here in that it's been to prepare the college for the do's and don'ts. We've been aware since the early 70's that there has been rapid change so we <«have gdone everything we»can. In other words, to make sure that we're Using human material and resources efficiently. It's taken every effort to clarify institution purpose^ We try to give those functions that are going *to kbe indispensable loathe colleges^ For, sound an accurate a data base as any college our size. &h&? We've built a sound financial recording system;and a sound admissions system. We have a very strong financial aid office and by the way, it's a result of that we've had our financial aid increased substantially for next year, just because of the work that's been done there. So, by building these functions and having operating efficiently, the college will be in a much stronger position and it has to work with the question of program review. Can the college offer everything it does now? This is a question Dr. Garvey will have to deal with. Q: Do you have any concluding remarks? *• A: Kwould like to say as a closing remark that I'd like to wish Dr. Garvey and his administration every | success. I think the college can face the challenge of t he 80's and remain a strong institution. ^ & j£ AT.-; ,

Carter Restricts College Thermostats Through 1981
Faculty, staff and student hopes that »campus buildings might be a little cooler this summer than they were last summer were dashed in MidApril when \ President Carter extended his mandatory heating and cooling restrictions through January 16, 1981. § -1 Carter ordered thermostat restrictions last year infan attempt to • force institutions to conserve energy. The restrictions set an upper limit of 65 degrees for cooling during4 the warm months. * [| The restrictions were originally sceduled to lapse on April 16. *£/,' f | Many colleges and universities had difficulty meeting the restrictions in all campus buildings. Some students .protested when plant managers did meet! the restrictions. Washington University inj St. Louis, for example, protested that the 65 degree limit was unfair to and unhealthy for the models who posed nude in the University's art classes. Wm The 'Department of Energy eventually .„ rejected S t he an university's request f o r i exemption to the thermostat restrictions. J 1*2PS Editors Note:fMaintenance explained that Mercyhurst has no air conditioned buildings on campus and therefore no problem with the summer thermostat restrictions. L Energy officials also announced that they will propose the limits become a permanent feature of the nation's energy plan. They will send the bill to Capitol Hill in^'A few weeks."

Shane Interview JjjJBSiiH faced in 3 or 5 years. I think the one thing we probably have as Cont. from p. 3 £ l j | n l | M m n j ^ '
to help the students. They will help the student in any way that they can.vYou can say that the standards have J dropped, *but we're still pretty tough on our standards. We've been tough on the£ english f condition, for example. We have many students who will not make it. So, it hasn't been an open door for graduation. I would say yes that there has been accomodations by our college, as well as every other college, to a new set of social phenomena, but I don't think standards are as lax as people S Q: Faculty reaction to you has been somewhat negative. Can you tell us why? / % A: I would say that in the basis for planning, I move in terms of institution purpose and program review. I try to take steps that would* help the college be prepared for issues and circumstances tha£ are going to be

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j Here are some samples of designs for Activity Day Tshirls being made by Art students. Designs can include words or not. or another set maybe used 'not your own).*. 4 The many different colored shirts will be inked in one color chosen from Black, Red, Green and Blue.

Activity! Day T-Shiris f

To order a shirt in advance call 864-8093 or see Jeanne in 322 Baldwin. You may bring your own T-shirt or any other item to be printed for a .50 to $1.00 charge. You may also order your shirts on Activity Day. \ Other designs to be used will be posted outside the Art Department on second floor Zurn. Thank you and we will see you on Activity Day.

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MAY 9, 1980

Crushing Kent State, 7-2, and blitzing two Buffalo institutions, 9-0, (Buffalo State and S.U.N.Y. at Buffalo) the men's tennis team advanced its record" to 18-5 in preparation for the district tournament, tot be held at the 'Hurst on Thursday and Friday, May 8 and 9. J "If we win the districts on Friday, it will be just reward for the? tremendous effort that: the team has given to the busiest schedule to date (23 games)," remarked an *i elated coach, Dennis Ranalli, after the Kent State victory. * >' The Lakers are planning on taking their seventh consecutive NAIA D18' title on Friday af-

Netters Capture Triplet; Prep For Dl 8 Tourney
ternoon on their home courts, and, providing that they win, this will be followed by participation in the national event in Kansas City, May 27-31. f I J Tuesday's victory}over Kent State- was a more-than-useful achievement by the Lakers, who all seem to be peaking at this important stage of the season. Andy Findlay, at number one, and Steve Spies, playing number three, both won decisive three set singles matches. Ravinder Sabherwal, the number two man, lost-to Chris Moore, 6-3, 6-3. a flashy Englishman, performing for the last time for

(iary Diigan

/} Tom Chybrzynski, Paul Spies, and Gary Dagan, all downed their opponents in smooth-riding, straight-set victories. In doubles play, Sabherwal and Wayne Ashmeade ^triumphed from the number three position, but Floridians, Steven and Paul Spies, fell to the Ohio school's number two pair. Chybrzynski and Findlay just scraped home, 6-4, 7-6 against number one Kent netters, Tony Debo and Len Simard, before dusk fell. | $ £ Buffalo State and *the University of Buffalo were no match for Mercyhurst's squad.




Against Buff State, Findlay and Chybrzynski were benched from the starting line up to give Ashmeadef and Mike Pizzat a rare opportunity in singles berths. Both Ashmeade, who lives in Montego Bay, Jamaica, and Pizzat, an Erie product, were in a merciless t mood, f just like the more experienced,. players playing above them in the lineup. Nobody dropped a set in this game which was played last Friday at Mercyhurst. A road trip to the University of Buffalo last Monday proved to be just as fruitful as the Buff State match three days previous. UB produced a number one player, Todd Miller, who gave Andy Findlay a workout before falling 6-4. 6-3, but apart from a small scare there, the Blue and Green crushed ?the*Buffalonians with convincing scores in all! nine games j g ^ ^ as Only one dual match remains on the schedule; at Penn State, Friday May 16. "This will probably be the toughest match of the year. It's an honor for us to play a team as big as Penn State. With the ability and the momentum that we have riding for us this year, it could be an upset," said Ranalli. f |

While team contribution cannot improve their season mark to 12be denied as a major force in 3. The no-hitter was not the only most sports successes, freshman * first of the week, however. T pitcher Laura Ames may begin to m While one game does not make prove to be an exception to the a season, the women's softball *I rule. £. i* it team notched a big victory as ^k .Ames* a first-year product of they posted a .first-ever win over w jf^the-Brie* public-school system, Edinboro by a 4-1 c o u n t . ^ | < The Lakers led the" entire hurled her way into notoriety as she threw the first no-hitter in contest, scoring one run in the Laker softball * history,« a 10 game. Edinboro countered with a strikeout, 11-0 shutout oftthe run of their own, but in the end it Allegheny Gators. The total was not enough as the Blue and drubbing of the Meadville-based Green tallied two more and school avenged ^an earlier 9-8 played errorless ball on their way to a three-run victory, j loss. f ^J J Laura Ames proved to be a The no-hitter served as. an appropriate symbol of the soft- stalwart on the mound as the ball team's fortunes this week as Strong Vincent freshman stifled the Lady Lakers stormed through the Scots; with fireballing acfour of their five encounters to curacy. Supporting Ames in her

Ames Fires No Hitter As Softball Goes On A Tear

The w o m e n ' s varsity eitfhl (from top lo bottom< Rlaine l.ofius. Tracv Puller. Darlrnc Marsh. (Jail Low is. I .auric Fouler. Ann Divoii. JoAnn Rice, Mary (irrrity and coxswain P a l l y Sloler> pull into Ihird place al the May :» Mid-American R e g a l i a in Marifila. Ohio.

cause was Kathy Chudzicki with two hits and Tina Tomczak with a pair of rbi's. T W » & 1 Not willing to sit on their laurels, the charges of Shelley Monas keptjj up their winning ways as they gained three more victories at the hands of Thiel and Buffalo State. Once again Ames, the Erie native, proved to be the driving impetus as she notched wins over the Bobcats and the Bengals. Junior Tomzcak hurled the third of these victories;*a 128 decision. y >*S The Lakers, now 4-0 in con ference play, will seek their first first-ever Keystone Conference title on the road as they finish play against Allegheny, Behrend, Villa Maria and Gannon.

Crew Takes Two Ribbons At Mid-American Regatta
Laker oarspeople journeyed down to Marietta, Ohio for the sixteenth annual Mid-American Regatta last Saturday to face some of the toughest competition of the seasons t iW|~~ The bright spot for the men was the lightweight 4, which gained a t hird place ribbon in afieldof five boats - losing to Marietta land University of Charleston, the Lakers soundly defeated Ohio State and Michigan State. | Third place ribbons were also awarded to the Ladies' Varsity 8 who came well in front of Notre Dame and Marietta, only edged by Grand Valley and WVU. The ladies gained revenge for an earlier loss to Marietta. This makes it the fourth time in five years the women's Varsity placed in the finals at the regatta. The women's novice 8 placed last in a field of three, headed by Grand Valley and Marietta. The novices were not able to make a move on either team throughout the 2,000 meter course: The men's Varsity eight got off to a promising start in the
GAME l£ Hunt VN Alleghpm .....3 0 0 Oilman. I f . . . 1 . .2 1 1 Fredrich. 2b . 4 Conroy. dh...5 1 0 Tommasi. 3b. 3 Hesse, c . . . . . 4 1 i Corrv. rf . t,. 3 Giachino ib .3 1 i Hudac. If.... 4 Radeloff. rf.. 2 l l Johnston, ss . 3 OR.occa.3b. .3 1 2 Regeri.c.,. I Shebeen. If .. 2 l 1 Puerr. lb JS .3 While. 2b ... 3 2 0 Trombetta. ss3 Mills, p 0 0 0 Roger, c .2 TOTAL, .g.32 11 10 Wallace, p . . . 0 RBI: Rocco 5 Hesse Giachino *'%. Delia Rocca While Miller Corry :»B Rocco HR - Rocco S. & UP Mills LP Wallace ab rh f 5 2 3 Miller, dh . . . 3 0 0
0 1 3 2 0 0 10 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 11 0 1 0 0


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morning heats by gaining revenge against West Virginia University, beating them by a deck length to qualify for the finals in the afternoon. The final ^ ^ disappointing, however, as the varsity came in at the tail end of the pack. "We focused too much attention on rowing a controlled, smooth race while the other crews simply blew their guts out trying to catch Marietta, noted coach Al Belovarc . The freshman men fared little better as they placed fifth of six in their event.* Their improvement | was * apparent, however, as they lost to firstplace Marietta by 13 seconds, a full 23 seconds better than the last <ime theitwo met at Findley Lake. % This weekend the Lakers finish their season by travelling to Grand Valley State College in Michigan. Grand Valley placed first in the women's varsity event and second in the men's varsity at the Mid-Americas, so the Lakers will have a good race in store for them.t I

Hurst vs AUrghrnx Rogeri. c . . . . 4 1 1 Fredrich. 2b. 2 i i Tommasi. 3b. 3 0 0 Corry. rf... 3 0 I Hudac. If 3 I 1 Miller.dh . . . 3 I 1 [Grubbs. lb... 3 I 1 Trombetta. cf S 0 0 Rogers, s s . . . 3 1 1 Costello. p . . . 0 0 0 Hudac. p ...'.. o 0 0 TOTAL. M,. 26 5 7 TOTAL.. £.27 6 7 RBI- Rocco Young 3 While J Corry Grubbs Rogers Regert Fredrich 2B - Young Regeri. HR Rocco WP-.I Hudac LP - Cosiello JI t ab r h 2 1 ..4 l 3 Young, dh jL. 4 1 2 Radeloff. rf. .3 o o Giachino. lb . 2 no Kudlec. c..;'. .3 0 0 O. Rocca.:tb 1 1 0 Shaheen. If . .2 0 0 While.2b 3 01


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Anticipated Summer Job Openings:




ummer and Terms Applications Sesler


The PACE program anticipates two summer fobs for Mercyhurst College Students: (1) Resident Assistant (2) Cultural/Social ftogromer *-_ Both positions entail working closely with the PACE program staff to provide an intensive and worthwhile summer pre-college experience for 15 in-coming Mercyhurst College Freshmen. Applications for these positions must enjoy serving in a helpilng relationship; hove o high degree of interpersonal skill, creativity, and knowledge of the college. The positions ore time consuming and require a high energy level




$400.00 for the RESIDENT ASSISTANT $300.00 for the PROGRAMMER | f


7± J u n e 2 2 until July 2 0 For details contact: Miriam Mashanfc Director PACE PROGRAM teL feiVirrt ^ s l 213 Main .Jk &


May 9, 1980


Page 7

SCHEDULE OF EVENTS 8:00 - Reveille
KK*K OFF. Campus renter. Dr. Shane. President Father Guy Patrick.Coffee. OJ. Donuts. Free * 9::to Release of :m "Activity Day HO" helium balloons Outside Campus Center *^fa *" • IQ:0U -Campus Co-Ed Volleyball Tourney Near Garvey Park. First 8 teams to register in the Campus Center PrizeIntramural Volleyball Shirts. ,jjj ?f 10-12 •i-ucy Counseling Service''-Faculty of Preston Garvey Park Booth. 5 cents Anyone with a "problem" may obtain "therapeutic assistance" from Dick Kuhiak. Peter Bcnekox. Hill Mrfiill. Mary Coppola. Frank Hagan. Gary ?$ ( ordes. Dave Bel hune. l*e Belovarac and more' m-:m "Anything Goes". SAC. Grotto, all teams meet in grot to at I»:I5 * 4 ^j 11 t«i Car Wash. Minorities on the Move. McAuIey. S2 outside. S.1 inside, proceeds to Sickle Cell Anemia n no Tennis Match. Outdoor Courts Dr Shane and Andy Fm rttay vs. Barry Zcmbower ft Ravindar Sabherual. Andyis the Hursts No. I player. *7R. 79. Ml and current NAM Singles and Doubles champion From London Ravindar is No. 2 player, so. Recently named Kne High School Tennis Player of ihe Decade by Erie Magazine. Dr. Shane is ex-tennis coach from Kalamazoo College and a * former W unbledon player. $ -J*iVt • Barr> Zembowrr played with Grove city College and is leaching 2 pro at ihe take Shore Country Club. Erie, Official: Kxlennis star from the 'Hurst i David J^Fiiria. • 11-on Texas Harbeque Lunch. Grotto. $2 for those who do no have meal tickets K C. Foods. Inc.. Reef on Spits. Au Jus Dip. Franks & Beans. Applesauce. Apple ( obhlcr. \\ ater melons Drink ^ 11 -1.1 Rubble Gum Blowing Contest (iarx-ey Park. Register at Info Meg Booth and meet at booth before 11 no. Prizes to lie announced No charge to enter 12-1 -Play with the Men's Varsity Tennis Team," Free Instruction, Tennis Target Competition Top male and female point scorer-receive Activity Day HO T-shirts Top Prize Trophy and pair of tennis shoes No charge to enter 4 >« j* Chew Tobacco Sph Contest, near Garvey P a r k . 23 cents entr> fee. chew provided Coniact Rick Shaheen for details % £ 1:00 - Backgammon rourney. sign up in Union 1st backgammon board and $10 2nd board and $5, $1 entry fee. w J ;i 2 if, INI Koad Halley. line up in front of Baldwin at 12:45. one driver and one navigator per car. prizes to first three cars This is not a race, cars will be judged on time from start to finish as well as mileage *% Music Department. Mcrcyhurst Concert Choir, /urn Recital Hall. Madrigals and Song. 20-30 minute preset) latum of Renaissance Choral and Solo Music with SUIIH* [ uisirumentation and dance. "Welcoming the May I lay SpringFestival" Free. i 2'IHI .lello Eating Contest. HRMA. Ciarvey Park Hooth«30€ents entry fee. sign up plus meel at Info-Keg Booth by 1*45 LimH of 13 people. Prizes • $25. to and 5. ^r . 2:30 - Mens Leg Contest. Garvey Park Area. Sign up and meet ^ ^ ^ ^ P i f t Tnf<vReg Booth by J? is No entry fee l^iree winners Prizes to be announced ^SBr * ^ f f W 5 I B B L •" • :t oo • Dunkin' Munchkin' Eating Contest-Pace Student Assislau is. 25cents entry fee. sign up and imti at Info Reg Booth £ by 2-fltl Prize - $15. M ^ f f l i lj jteWS : 4 I )isco Contest. Minorities on the Move. St .50 per couple See > Keg Holland Tor details. » jr :il5 Happening Demonstration. RnTC. Zurn Wall 4' 15 Mass.(initio'weaiherpermitting»or20H Main. li-K Hot Air Balloon • weather permitlin^ • At 4 p.m. 23 |M*ople w ill lie selected to lake a five minute ride. Those interested ma> pa> |o rents lor each time i hey submit I heir name at the Info-Keg table. New Soccer Field. 7MM) Grand Raffle of Prizes. Grotto, chances sold until IJ-OO in Garvey Park. 25 cenis each. 3 for .so rents. N ou must lie there to win or have someone else present the \v m umg ticket tl-:to outdoor Movies. Zurn Wall. Free Cartoons, laurel & Har d\. Charlie Chaplin Play Misty For Me Free popcorn Brt ng your pi I lows' •' lir.ui |Dance with D .1 John. Campus Center. Everyone who en lers the dance will receive a free raffle ticket towards the second big drawing of the day. You may purchase more. Grand Prize Three* free credits towards next year

Reia Beta Beta. Stoned Clones Booth. Raffle for Picnic Basket of tfnod to cents. :\ for 25 cents, guess Ihe number of a n t s in a flask. Garvey P a r k . Winner to be announced before Gra nd Raffle Drawing 'lj**lZ * Retiy Wheel. HRMA. Garvey Park, to cents a bet. Two Person Balloon Throw-Human Ecology Division Register at Infn-Reg Booth, limit of 24. teams of two il:1o. 2:00 and :t-:to. Prizes to he announced. * Sj£ Writing Center Cookbook of Favorite Campus Recipes. Garvcx Park, SL Proceeds to benefit ihe Belly Wilson Hospital Kund. sample of many dishes available for tasting. Sr. M. Eymards An Exhibit. Biology Hall and Room i n Zurn. to-i2andi-4. I-aw Enforcement Arrest Squad. 5o cents per arrest: Garvey Park \ B } Jffi Women's Varsity Volleyball Team Booth. Garvey Park. TShiris $4. M&M'sareSl per box. | ? *3y Kac(|ueiie River Rounders Band - Grotto. Fori one Telling - Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics. 7- < Jnrvey Park, no charge 3 E 8 * 4 Bring vour camera ( k w Weber has designed on Activitv Da\ •so character Put your head on his body and snap your picture' £ t ('low ns. ('lowtis. <'lowns and more (-townsj Free Helium Balloons. "Mercyhursl College. Activity Day -so' . Given out at the Info-Reg Booth in (Sarvex Park 2 ^

12-4 Pie InTlieKye Booth. IAW Enforcemeiii Onb. M ffftu rents |H»r pie Targets & % * |fe 12W 1 :w Rick Trenskv-Chud> 1 1 00 1 :m Mr Cordes ?' g -^ ^ r.Mi2*n» Dr Hagan ™ & ™ 2J«t2;K» Mr.Xee I5f K ^BHi «M ItjUtA in Mr McGill A S } aBE«BBB| 2HB '\ tm:i :io Mr Konksley « ^ - ^mSk. »3 \t;tiM on Mr Benekns | * 12 t $\rt Depsirimeni Kxhibiis c;rass> Area near Cnrvex Park Silk s«TiiMicfl Ti-Sluris For more iiitoruiaiioii. cotuaci lereMToloineo f gft l « W me Testing I .ah Mr Thoinasaiifl Dr Edwards. Garve> Park A nut.

i Mil side Area Near 1 he ( am pus (%enler H Stall of Preston Bake<l Gwids Sale to Benefit the Beti> w ils<m Hospital FUIKI V^ .«. '|g| iijfXfii, A Siuick liar Fiidgcsiclcs. I'OJJSH les. |<-e Cream SiindwietM-s J.S eeniseaeh SAC Hot lings. Col ton Candy. Ire Cre;tm Sundaes 'weather per r ^* mitinig-k • * * ^^ Uoineir>S«H"eerChili Hot Prei/els. BakedGlMidsl^yy iS3W8t MStJ Slush Puppies :t5eents Po|xornaiKl Poplwilli Uieents JEfc


Veg. i ^ ^ i To my dear, sweet, kind, loving King of the TOYS, Yea Right! Nieces; HI! Happiness from Love, True Veg. Auntie Em. f To the dubiously esteemed Editor Sir: Will I survive without ukelele To My Special Friends, music, airplane spins, and fuzz? I I'll never forget you 'cause you'll miss you already X always be in my heart. Thanks for being there when I needed Damien: The trouble with you. I'm gonna miss you. tribbles is that people hide them Love, Ciof ??^ on pipes. Her Ladyshipness "Hello Goodbye..." "TTiere were two In Ihe bed and "I want a love that's right but the I little one said move over, right I is only half of whats move over" Did you like your wrong . . . " See you July 19. presents? I LOVE YOU. Love, Laura & ^ Dear Frizzy-na-na , St If music be the food of love, play Congratulations on a great year! on . .,. provided it's not uke —Walt music. But we all love you anyway. It has been a good year. Wench, f * F.S You'll pay for all the red marks. Scruffy Damien, your: ARE half-baked but better than being over-done. Sue, 4 One game might be over, but ours Loml, Love is space and time measured by the heart'. Thank is just, starting! so watch your you for your space and time. I step, because we're still watching love you . . . 4£ yours!! i u Miss Mary G. . . . Thanks for Dave, " £ J just being youj A Southern Have you forgotten us? J Gentleman J-'*', ^ Two toys in the union r. i S'eve, Every newspaper editor DEK I *| ? owes tribute to the devil. Damien. Happy Anniversary! I love you today ana always!! BC Katrinka,.. . Just thinking about you . . . Baby "B' SlNk.7 Dave, Going to;, dance much at the To everyone that helped with the formal? paper - thanks Love, A Girl To those who didn't - no thanks Wanted: 5 Roommate for offcampus apartment lor fall term. Damien, every typist owes Contact: Jeff Black (725-4850) tribute to Rolling Rock. Steve. after 4:30 L^ Jfmfn'y amrwaityAnnTTh^nfelor listening and just maybe . . . days away. And I'm still pracLove, True Veg. ticing. Love, Steve J . . . and they're all made out of ticky-tacky and they all look just Bye everyone. the same. :-4t- \ I
Linda, While Carnegie HaMJ way off, your birthday is only six

I-itc Entry 4 p m • "Cramathon" The team cramouug • he miisi amiHint of people into a standard car w ill w in a keg of Michelob 5fi cents charge for each person m ear Car will be displayed near Kgon Sun Deck all da> s«*e Mark l^ivortm for details 1 his schedule went to pnni Wedni*sday. May 7 We apologize it any aetiyii\ has bt<en left out Those who si ill wish to piibhci/e their aeiiviix may contact .loAnn Alexander. S4*sler :U4 |M*irge schedules listing the day's evenis will be posted Activity I>a> "K0 morning u 1 Mir committee has worked for months to provide 1 he Mcrcv hurst Community the opportunity to come together for a day ol education and relaxation We thank all 1 hose who will pariiripaie ihal da> •loAnti Alexander and John Chrzanowskt would like to give| s|>ecial thanks to the follow ing pt*ople% (Mir Aciivii\ Day -miStall KeiihCrouse Michael Cusach Michael Drcllerand Dave Conrad Jan (rain « (ieorge Kidd Mainienanee Depl . es|MK-iall\ Kay Justice FatlnvGuy Patrick Activity D a y -80 r-Shirts sold at Info-Reg Booth. 2.50 Marion L Shane David Sluni|MMio Ieach Limited a m o u n t s . . ^ * ;; • Eleanor W imarc/.vk Dunking Booth. Garvey P a r k a r e a . :i halls for a q u a r t e r Mystery Menagerie Kgan Scholars. Garvey Park. SMcntifie •GenelVriier All tiartici paling siudeius. staff, facul 1 v and admimstrntors !4 Phenomenon* artri Challenges Free. * Women's Soccer Club Raffle Drawing. Garvey Park. 25 cents each. 5 for Si. Masjer Frisbee. Zucchini for two or more

Work-Study Positions Available in Snack Bar Apply in person MERCY-ADS NEW RATES
$.25 for up to 10 words an additional $.25 after 10 words


Box 45 Mai I room Preston or Merciod Office

Handwriting Unreadable. .
The Writing Center is offering help in cursive every Tuesday and Thursday morning at 9:00. Come in for help. .

The Writing Center
1308 Main




Study Tour
1 Mile East of Westfield, N.Y. on Rt. 20

Of Cuba
Projected 1981 Intersession course wil elude an 8-10 day tour of Cuba. Tour wi cost approximately $550-600 (this includes air fare, 3 meals/day, lodging, and tour expenses in Cuba). Must know how many interested to proceed with planning. Credit or non-credit participation, i If interested, definitely come to:

Welcomes Mercy hurst College with Live Rock-n-Roll r
Thursday, May 9 - Sunday, May 11

Come and Boogie
Proper ID required

Otherwise contact Dr. Michael Erisman, 116 Preston Hall, Tel. Ext. 255 before May 15.

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Erie's #1 Rock & Roll Palace We now Shave Erie's largest raised dance floor


Our Happy Hour Starts When All Others End

Happy Hour Nightly
No Cover Wednesday & Thursday Bond Boogies at 10:00

Proper' I.D. Required


«£ r-ks £?<H>«*V

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