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V O L 58 NO.

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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5,1984

$7 million dollars s o u g h t in CapitaljFund Drive
Soliciting of funds toward the seven million dollar Capital Fund Drive will begin by the middle of October, according to Mercyhurst College President, Dr^ William P. Garvey. 'The Mercyhurst family will be the first donors approached to contribute 1 to the drive/ Garvey said. The campaign will begin internally, Garvey stated. The student government, faculty and parents of the students will be asked: to give to the fund drive Juntil Thanksgiving. Thus, showing the college's committment to its own campaign, Garvey commented. jE The Mercyhurst Board J of Trustees and Dr. Garvey are working in conjunction with one another to rai,se approximately four million dollars within the first year of the Capital Campaign. Of the projected money to be collected immediately, almost two million dollars will be used as endowment for financial aid. According to a document designating the college's needs *for the 1990's, the money will be essential to "keep Mercyhurst jaccesible to all students." i || BE 9 B £ 9 The other two million dollars will be used to upgrade the library, renovate Zurn Hall and maintain the annual fund budget. \ JKf w 9 B H Noting this as the biggest capital campaign of the college, Dr. Garvey said, "We're trying to do some very serious| fundraising." m m j g In 1969, the college collected threequarters of a million dollars for the library and three-quarters of a million in 1976 for i the construction of the Campus Center. Jj| * Through the consultation of Cambell Company, the college expects to raise two of the four million dollars by January. "; M •& In 1985, the college will seek donations from the public. However, before the campaign is presented to the Erie community, Dr. Garvey expects two of the four million dollars to be raised. $ personally asking for donations.ffS&te "We are trying to pull together a lot of people that will be involved with the program," Bukowski commented. f I The Phonathon, which is held annually, will not be eliminated from the calendar during the Capital Fund Drive. The alumni office is coordinating the times of each fundraiser so the alumni are not approached at the same time. I "We wants to do this gin different stages." Bukowski stated. | j j LookingJto the future in terms of long range needs, approximately three and a half million dollars must be raised within I the next three years. j j ^ B f i Financing a new Student Union and recreation complex are^ among the many additions the money will subsidize. Renovating the Briggs apartments and providing students with more financial aid are other long range goals the college hopes to acquire through the five year Capital Fund Drive. * | Goals will have to be reassessed at the beginning of the year, if the campaign is ahead or behind the projected ^The Capital Campaign is essential to the future growth of the college. Dr. Garvey is assured the college will survive even if the goals are not met. 1 *However,|heidoes believe the college is in a strong position and says, this is the time to go after the money. §S "Everybody is aware of what we are striving for," Gary Bukowski, director of alumni relations and annual giving said/J| SjL I Bukowski, who is assisting with the campaign drive, will appoint alumni to represent their city throughout the campaign. Each represent of their city will approach the other alumni in their town

goal. ^^^^^f^^^Swl

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speaks a third view

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"It will take more than just running for the presidency to create the structure and status of a third party," John Anderson said. i The 1980 presidential candidate believes, "a third party! is a harder political package to sell." m -k Relating his views to an audience of about 100 people in Zurn Recital Hall Tuesday night, Anderson said, "I have no quarrels with two parties. Strong political parties are a good thing." As a political activist, Anderson does not neglect the views of the other two parties. In fact, he said he is a supporter of the Mondale-Ferraro campaign in the upcoming election. However, Anderson pointed to the fact thatfneither oflthe two politicial parties are a majority. f •'?* Anderson cited ^approximately 42 percent of Americans are Democrats while 28 percent are Republicans. The lack of a party majority creates a more viable £ opportunity to persuade Americans to become more aware of

btlgrants! ' f f ! f organization money
? BY Lori Martin The Mercyhurst Student Gvernment granted $400 to the % Mercyhurst chapter of 'the International Association of* Business Communicators at Sunday's meeting. | IABC was the first organization to approach the?student governmentjfor funds this year. Shane Brown explained that the money would'be used to bring professionals to the campus to speak to students about their careers. John Anderson The IABC is open to any interested Photo by Paul Hess student. There is an initial membership fee of $20 which enttles each member the third party view. m to hear all of the speakers. In other MSQ business, the senators The thin man with powder white hair pointed his finger to the audience and and representatives unanimously approved thejnominations for members said, "like any other institution, f this S|| party will have to build slowly and of the Judicial Board. build well, rather than win the victory at Those chosen to serve were Dave Armstrong and Theresa Sanders. The the top." * Anderson stressed the need to in- alternates are Mary Beth Joseph and ?< itiate the third iiparty through local 'Lisa Banaszewski. Following approval of the final elections. "This party will not win if only one candidate wins every four years. nominations at next week's meeting, a chairperson will be chosen. The roots must begin, locally." I Everyone is reminded that the new Influencing the audience with his views of a third party, Anderson eased lecture series is under- way. It began the audience's curiosity fof * his on Tuesday with John Anderson as the whereabouts during the past four speaker. All students and faculty are years. "I'm not unemployed, I've been encouraged to attend these lectures. on a sabbatical," he said with a The next Senate meeting will be held Tuesday October 9, in 114 Zurn. MSG chuckle.! £ Expressing the role of the third party Vice-President, Sue Bennett said,$"lf more clearly, Anderson said, "the no more than two students show up, chief purpose of this party is to raise our voice won't mean anything when issues and options that the two major the big issues come up for discussion." MSG President Pat Songer addparties will continue to ignore." V ^ * u wui» <**tt*t -C^PMfcW

ed, "Faculty are persuaded by numbers." "2 Jean Moniewski gave the committee update for SAC. She reminded everyone about^ Parents Weekend and the events which will be taking place. "Denny and Lee", a magical duo, will perform £ Friday night at 8:00 iniZurn Recital Hall. ||| Sunday night VGhandi" jwill be shown in the BPC at 7 and 9. fe Dave Alexander added that ABC will sponsor shuttles to the football game on Saturday. They will leave from Baldwin and there will beta minimal charge. • jt& S -#»••} MSG meetings are held every Sunday night at?7:30 p.m. in 114 Zurn. - M

INSIDE
Briggs Apts.. p. 2 Hurst Alujnni...........p. 3 Editorial f.p. 4 Trivia p. 6 Weekend

WELCOME PARENTS
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THE MERCIAD

OCTOBER 5,1984

College costs on the rise
By Naomi Romanchok According to a report by the College Board, college costs are up six percent this year. Here at Mercyhurst, the overall increase was 7.7 percent. More specifically, tuition rose 7.8 percent, room rose ten percent (ajtotal cost off$90), and board rose 4.6 percent. g The College Board reports that the average public college costs increased five percent while the average private school | costs rose seven gj8*g- . percent. Considering that over the past few years there has been Briggs apartments before undergoing renovation. a | ten or eleven percent general increase in college costs, Mercyhurst fares well. The total increases over the past three years have been only 5.3 percent increase in room, a 3.3 percent increase in board,jand a 5.9 percent increase in tuition, according to John J. Maus, director of By Brian Sheridan Dr. Garvey believes the finance. The Briggs apartments are renovation is a necessary exIn comparison, a Merundergoing renovations total- pense. "Those building cyhurst education is rather ining $200,000, according to Dr. haven't been touched since expensive. The average cost William P. Garvey, president of they were first built in 1950. for a four-year private college Mercyhurst College. They are greatly in need of Is $9022. Public school costs f " W e ^ f e l t j f t h a t the; ap- repair." Improving the condition of pearance was marginal and we didn't want any of our housing the Briggs apartments was^ to have the appearance of be- i m p o r t a n t \o\ c o n t i n u e Top of the Hill Club upgrading the ^complexes on ing sub-par," Garvey said. Briggs Avenue. Allied Industries of Erie will Finishing touches to all of renovate the^thirty-four_year | this exterior work will be the old^structure, after winning addition of Tudor porches and the contract in a competitive an iron picket fence. By Gary Peterson ^ bid with two other companies. inside Briggs, the work will Mercyhurst's Top of the Hill Renovations are expected continue over the next few to be completed by Christmas years. "We put the emphasis Club, located at St. Mark's, opened on Monday, October 1. or mid-January. | on the outside of the building. The n e w l y r e n o v a t e d Upon completion, the apart- The Sinsides were in better restaurant now offers more ments will resemble the shape," Dr. Garvey said. £ | specials and reduced prices. English Tudor style. * \ ^ Upon completion of these It is now open to the public. The most £ costly of the renovations, these apartments Last year, blue cards limited repairs will be to the buildings' should be ^another asthetic the number of patrons who roof. Dr. Garvey explained, plus to the picturesque Mer- entered the restaurant. % "We decided to first replace cyhurst campus. "It's going to "We've taken out a*wall to the roof. It^was something be a very nice complex." conexpand the club. New tables, that has never been replaced." cluded Dr. Garvey. chairs, linens, chandeliers, and an overhead fan were also added ;to enhance the atmosphere of the restaurant," said Sam Veneziano, Top of the Hill faculty advisor. A tapered down menu,? daily 5 specials and a salad bar, { CHEF* MICHAEL, LTD.fis* Inow accepting # enhances the operation of the t I i * /"* I I I • y*N 4 f\ Top of the Hill Club, Veneapplications. Classes will begin Oct. 9 ziano stated. An average lunch L costs approximately two to 1 and are limited to 20 students, f three dollars. Call 455-6851 or 725-5442 for details The club is run strictly on a today! cash basis, although Visa and Mastercard are accepted. However, John Wolper, director of the hotel restaurant management department said, fi "department directors and administrators may ' charge directly to a department billing number." ^ ^ £|' > Beer Distributors Pat jAllen, a sophomore, 921 W. 21st Street operates the kitchen |for the jr. Erie, Pa. 165021 Top of the Hill Club. Junior Phil Dai ley oversees the dining Phone 459-8109 room duties. The students, under the direction of Veneziano, run all WHERE BEER WILL NEVER BE. aspects of the white table
" '

Briggs Apartments acquire Tudor took

averaged $4881. Mercyhurst's listed tuition is $7280. | * The report points to various reasons for the pronounced increase. Two big factors were the postponement of building maintenance *and deferred faculty salary increases. Director of j Financial Aid, Cathy Crawford discounts the first problem here on campus. " Dr.iGarvey is conscious of a good "plant (building condition). He doesn't put things off until they are beyond easy repair, states Crawford. An article by Jane Bryant Quinn in the October 1, 1984 issue of Newsweek cites several "creative financial aid options. Crawford notes the "Mercyhurst grants more financial aid than any other institution our size. She points to several of the financial aid programs as examples. "Our ValedictorianSalutorian grant putsifaith in the student. Other such programs will take away aid for a dropped Q.P.A. She;, asserts that several colleges have shown an interest in starting a

similar program at their college, i f * I Other financial aid programs that arejunique to the college are student assistantships, the Walker Loan Fund, and partnership loans. Crawford credits the Pennsylvania State Agency for having such a good financial aid system. It pays attention to fees, interest rates, and works to develop new programs. | This process the proposed tuition Increase takes is a c o m p l i c a t e d o n e . The estimated cost is submitted to the Budget and Finance Committee. If approved, the Committee makes recommendations, with consideration to an administration recommendation, to the Board of Trustees. As*soon as a decision is reached, it is announced to the community. Crawford is currently working on a study for Dr. Garvey about trends in student aid by comparing Mercyhurst College costs with national college costs. -'$ I

Renovated*for this year
cloth restaurant. ^ "All facets of restaurant operations are a part of this total experience," Wolper said. " T h i s f hands-on experience is perceived by HRM majors as a valuable practical educational experience," he added^ i | . The Top of the Hill is open Monday through Friday from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Dinner is served on Friday and Saturday from 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Reservations can be made by calling 825-0333. J ?

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OCTOBER 5,1984

THE MERCIAD

PAGE 3

JayCee induct Hurst graduates
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By Debbie Hison Two Mercyhurst College alumni were?among fthe five women inducted into the Erie Jaycees last week. Stephanie Hultberg, a 1984 graduate and Anne O'Neill, a 1981 graduate, were two of the first women admitted to the all male organization. The Erie Jaycees, a service organization helping handicapped, -retarded, elderly, and disadvantaged people in the area, for the first*time in its history admitted women to its ranks. The women were admitted by a U.S. Supreme Court ruling saying to exclude them violated the Minnesota antidiscrimination laws. Because of .this descision the U.S. Jaycees voted in August to accept women members nationally. Hultberg, ^assistant public relation's director for the Erie Golden Blades was "surprised" by all the attention she got from the local media. Representing the Erie Blades was the main objective of Hultberg's reason for attenNewi Erie Jaycee members, Anne O'Neill (far left) and Stephanie Hultberg (farright).Photo Erie ding the meeting. As she walk* ed through the doors she was Morning News organization and work with many activities. overcome by! local media as pioneer women. The Mercyhurst "alumnus guys all day, it's not that big of „, Hultberg said, "This was a the first woman to attend a forsees no problems in being a a transition ," Hultberg said. step in penetrating the man's jaycees meeting. I The Jaycees are made up of world', it ishows that the Meanwhile, she had no in- member of the predominately tention of joining the organiza- male group. "Since I'm the on- business professionals who United States is in the midst of Blades assist the community with a revolution." tion^and becoming one of its ly woman in the

Yearbook editors chosen
This past week, editors!for the 1984-85 Mercyhurst yearbook were selected. Elected *as editor-in-chief was senior Martha J. Camp. Joe Gredler was chosen as copy editor,;and Kathy Daley and Sarah Jporterfield will serve, as ,phpjo_ and lavout ors, respectively. Art instructor and former Mercyhurst graduate, Shelle Barron will be the staff's faculty advisor. The yearbook will be approximately 152 pages with about 32 pages of color photos. It will be published by Herff Jones and the photo processing will be done by LaTour Studios. Camp is confident that this e d i t i o n w i l l be a ^success."What ffs going to help us is we're starting with a new, organized structure. We also have a young and enthusiastic ^ v b o u f t w e n t y studenfs are now on staff but Camp would like to see more people involved. "We need help in all areas and would welcome anyone with open arms." The expected delivery date of the yearbook is mid-May and every full-time student on campus will receive one.

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The system of declaring certain ^classes pass or fail has come under scrutiny. A recent survey of 1600colleges across the nation reveals that many students do {not ?utilize the pass-fail grade. * g* Mercyhurst Academic Dean, Dr. David Palmer, tends to aQrpA .with r this trend. "Students don't seem to be as interested in using pass-fails. There is a trend in not requesting them," says Palmer. He continues that students use them when they are "afraid of a grade that will

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ass fail m a k e

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reduce their Q.P.A. Students are rather grade conscious." Palmer adds that "in the 1960's there was a great concern for pass-fails." He also felt'that the pass-fail system will be re-evaluated in -a college-wide discussion.| $ *-Bonrge- Y o s t , * c o l i e g e registrar, disagrees' with the survey. Students do exercise the pass-fail option. Many use it whilehhey're taking their upper level major courses so they can devote more time to their major studies."^ Yost

* ® grade?

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notes that it^ "does? take off some of the pressure."* Spring term usually brings the heaviest traffic through the registrar's office to declare pass-fail. Yost claims that "certain Instructors draw more pass-fails than others."

^ T h e pass-fai^system was the first way *to evaluate students work. It was later replaced by letters and numbers. Many educators feel it is outdated and should be a b a n d o n e d , t h e survey concludes.

TONY SABELLA'S
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Tweljve MSG positions open
By Shane Brown Twelve students are needed as representatives of the Mercyhurst student government*

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MSG is seeking three students to represent the freshmen class. ^ * Nine other students are needed to represent the departments of business administration, math, music, nursing, secretarial management, sports medicine, organizational research management, and Student Activities Committee. | The elections will be held November 7th and 8th. Letters of intent^are due in the MSG office no later than 4 p.m. October 26th. The voting polls will be set up in the cafeteria, Old Main and Zurn lobbies. There will also be a special run-off election?for criminal justice representation. Last year's elections produced a tie between Matt White and Mary Beth Orman w i t h i n thi s department 3 If you have any questions about entering the elections or if i you are interested in helping at the polls stop into the MSG office. r

10% Discount to Mercyhurst Students with ID

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THE MERCJAD

OCTOBER 5,1984

The birth of a song
Onward Lakers Onward Lakers I We will win today*f Mercyhurst will surely make Us victors in the way $ * I Grab the torch of those before|us Fight with courage true s j Hail to the glory of the * Green and Blue. > W The abovefrendition arejthe words tofMercyhurst's first fight song. ? Words and rythmn have made the spirit of LakerMania more visible* Up until now, loud cheers have echoed through the Campus Center or stadium from a select few. | The birth of this fight song will encourage Laker fans to promote more unity among students, faculty and administration. Fight songs always reveal a dedication to the school, as wells as a history. "Grab the torch of those before us," tells each athlete or student to continue making strides forward* f t A positive attitude is implied within this tl^ht strifgf thereby, transmitting a positive attitude to the athletes on the field and on the court. 11 £ 1 This newjfight song will hopefully become a part of tradition, but student initiation will make this song our \ contribution to present. HAJJ. TO THE GLORY OF THE GREEN AND BLUE. I

The Merciad
Frances M. Moavero, Editor Naomi A. Romanchok, Assistant Editor Brian Sheridan, News Editor Laura Ruby, Feature Editor Greg Yoko, Sports Editor Leslie Hafenmaier, Photography Editor Gary Laurnoff, Art Design

VOL 58 NO. 3
Kevin Armstrong Lisa Bauman ijrdfc Shane Brown Katie Brown Michael Fachetti Cindy Ferraro Dale Frederick . Amy Groover Greg Hernandez Debbie Hison

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5,1984
Reporters Tim Hoh . *f Jack Holland Jennifer Laird Loretta Layer Brenda Lowe Susan Marcy Brigid Nee Mathew Nesser j Quintina Patterson Robin Pattorij Gary Peterson Mary Jo Rice Lisa Riforgiato Monica Stewart Sandy taylor Jeff Vona Rick Wendt Robert Zonna

Typists Cindy Lochner, Rena Zicarelli, Chris Cardinaldi, Mary Marchwinski Jothany Williams, Bryan Doherty, Debbie D'Alesso jg$ Matt Duska, Cartoonist » Grace Ricci, Copy Editor Richard Prem, Business Manager StephenJ. Curcio, Faculty Advisor
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THE MERCIAD welcomes the expressions of its readers in "Your Opinion", All letters must be signed and should contain an address or telephone number to be used for verification purposes only. Contributions willibe edited for grammatical or spelling|errors. Letters must be submitted by noon on Tuesdays preceding publication.

Beg Your Pardon
The Letter to the Editor published in last week's issue of The Merciad titled "Used books should be sold to beat rising college costs" was written fby Kevin Armstrong.

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OCTOBER 5,1984

THE MERCIAD

PAGE 5

LakerMania hits
t By Tony DeMeo ^School spirit is a phrase that is tossed around now and then at just about every academic institution in the country. fMercy hurst is certainly no exception. Everyone knows that school spirit provides a certain spark to a campus and gives the school a vibrant sense of excitement, but not everyone knows what school spirit is or how school I spirit helps everyone associated with the college. & ;i The success oft the Laker athletic teams cannot be the only source of? pride, but it also opens jmany "doors to seniors seeking jobs. - § ££ . T h e ! Laker's win over powerhouse Widener received national attention and was h e a d l i n e news*, in t h e Philadelphia Inquirer. It is amazing how many people

Mercyhurstfcampus
basketball team is really doing well up there, aren't they?" School spirit at Mercyhurst College hasjbeen given the name "Lakermania" and there have been numerous times in my fourlyears at the 'Hurst when I've been touched with "Lakermania." | Lakermania was Johnny Mooref scoring ^the first touchdown in our first football game, Johnny Green hitting the "J'l versus Gannon, "Crazy Dave" inducing the crowd at the Campus Center, the "Sultans of Sack" chasing the Widener Q.B. around for 60 minutes or Dickey Boesch exhorting the team in the crucial minutes of the Frostburg "dog fight." These moments are engraved in my memory forever. £ £ § This Saturday put 2 on your "Blue IfiS Green" and come

were talking about Mercyhurst School spirit is the feeling that College in Philadelphia that weekend. f JYour resume is certainly more meaningful if your prospective employer has heard of the college you attended! even if it is through the sports

page. Ii8&. £&

Laker victories also have known to swell the chest of many 'Hurst alumni, and give a*feeling of pride to the older graduates. i O f ^ c o u r s e , the biggest benefit of school spirit is the feeling of being part of something worthwhile. Not every student can rebound like " J . D.", hit* a baseball like Chip Lewisjor sack;a quarterback like Jerry Spetz, but every student can go to games and support their fellow students who ij are capable of these athletic feats. § The roar of the crowdSadds meaning to any athletic event. Mercyhurst College is not a perfect institution. There's problems here and at every school in the country.
••Fberengpno^tftopi a*Tech , 'but
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down to the stadium to become a part of Lakermania| g Y o u may not be the one running jfor the touchdown but you can let him know - "We are ;all?proud to be part of Lakermania."

Mercyhurst, TikeTany other school, is what you make of it. You can have a great time and get caught up in the flow of the school or you can sit in yourfdorm, watch T.V. and eat potato chips. The choice is up to each student. Boredom is a self-imposed sentence. What i s { s c h o o l spirit?

^touches your soul when a classmate's hardworki is rewarded during the course of l Mhi3»performaiiie.* iljiy 9*^M^ It's the* special tingle you get when someone,^who has been sitting next to you in geology, rises to the occasion in a big game. Standing in line at the Golden Dawn 5with a 'Hurst sweatshirt also stirs Lakermania spirit when the man behind fyou* says,4 "You're

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PAGE 6

THE MERCIAD

OCTOBER 5.1984

Professor "Jazzes" Meroyhurst
By Laura Ruby If there is one characteristic that is I present in all Mercyhurst instructors, it's diversity. Not only do they encompass! the knowledge of the courses they teach, but a vast variety of other subjects. One example of such ^diversity is Dr. Mark Gridley, assistant professor of psychology. jj Gridley holds a Ph.D. from Case Western Reserve University in general experimental psychology with experience in diagnosing brain damage and learning disabilities. But besides his background in psychology, Gridley is also a professional jazz musician. Gridley had an early start in the music world. At age 10, he began playing the flute, at age 12, the oboe, at 14, the saxophone,, and by this time he was playing professionally. And to add to his list of in struments, he later!mastered the clarinet. * j < Gridley's jazz background is one of much color. It includes being a saxophonist-flutist with Harry "Sweets" Edison, Lou Rawls, Sammy Davis, The Jackson '„Five, The Temptations, The Pointer Sisters, Tony Bennet, and the list goes on. Hennas made many appearances in night clubs'all over the United States. Gridley's immense knowledge of jazz enabled him to write three textbooks on the subject. One of his books, entitled "Jazz Styles" : is the 1 record market. I At I the outset, jazz was slowjto win acceptance * in the jgeneral public not only because of its racial origin, but also because it suggested loose morals and general low life. Over the years jazz has changed and has$ gained wider acceptance. | Gridley considers jazz "the most rewarding t m u s i c because it uses everything. Every ounce 1of creativity you can muster.' ! With 3 jazz, he said, "Individuality is a virtue instead of a liability." He feels "rock and roll" is more 'show business' than music and' that jazz is more penetrating. The musician is a part of his music. "Jazz is tailor made to every person." f "f Gridley .began teaching at Mercyhurst this fall. Thus far, he enjoys his|job and considers the students to be "very friendly." Beginning in January, he will be teaching a course entitled, "Understanding Jazz." The class is open Dr. Mark Gridley to all students and will in5 Jazz is the most significant elude various types of jazz, live and recorded. 1 S form of musical expression of Black American culture and Some people would say that America's, outstanding con- most anyone could be a musitribution to the j art of music. cian in today'sworld. Maybe Jazz developed in the latter so, but. not* everyone is part of the 19th Century. It in- capable of penetrating their cludes Ragtime, The Blues, music and feelings as Jazz Swing, New Orleans Jazz, Pro- musicians dof gressive Jazz, and various • There; is no music as other trends. %l wonderfully! improvlsational Jazz has yet to be given the as jazz. It's spontaneous. It's moving.-It's emotional. recognition it deserves. Jazz includes only three percent of It's..."all that jazz."1? quoted as being "the best allaround text in the market, " and "the most important jazz research book since Leonard Feather's, i'Encyclopedia of Jazz'." > I $ : >
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Brian Sheridan

A f f p i j r w o " T r i v i a l Answer the Trivia question correctly and win a large pizza compliments of the Cllp**& • ^ • ™ * o • • • w ica p e r s cove. Place your answer with your name and address In the trivia box at the Clippers Cove. To determine a winner, from all correct answers, a drawing will be held and the winner notified. Deadline Is Sunday at 9 p.m. -yfijy £SH3?8? %\ 7*?p£%:£ £ *$3- V s *- \ JvT * 5 QUESTION: These two big box-office directors of the seventies team up for this action/adventure yam, "Raiders of the Lost Ark". Name them both. « i ff f W A f LAST WEEK'S QUESTION: This actor became a star after a low-budget spaghetti western, "A Fistful of Dollars." ' ANSWER: Clint Eastwood. Congratulations to Scott Donnelly! .; *M * .; J**>'ij WKft J^Si*

By Brian Sheridan Who's the leader of the strike that's made for you and me? M-l-C-K-E-Y M-O-U-S-E! Though it may? be shard to believe, >the employees of Disneyland, in Anaheim, California, walked off of their jobs last week. The strike was over la contract dispute between t h e * workers and management i of the famous fun park. I" *g Besides the usual health and medical benefits, the employees have a few demands they want met, before they will return to the "Electrical Parade". The union's leader and " s p o k e s r o d e n t , Mickey Mouse, listed the demands as the following: 1) Time and a half pay for working Walt Disney's birthday, 2)* lower voices in future cartoons and 3) heads that are proportional to their bodies.j Mr. Mouse also wants more" protection from the {little kids- who regularly kick, bite and spit up on the-cartoon characters^as they try to promote goodwill throughout the park. Security was tightened last year; at Disney's park in j Florida, when a renagade Smurf drove a truck loaded with AlkaSeltzers into Lake Bueno Vista. DisneyWorld had to suspend* activities for a week until the fizzing subsided. Mr.

Sheridan's World

Mouse fears a similar terroristic attack at Disneyland. On a personal note, Donald Duck won't return to work until Disney j gets the Norwegian government to lift the ban they imposed on him several years ago, because he doesn't wear any pants. The Norwegians also thought Donald was immoral because of his reluctance tofmarry Daisey Duck, whom he has been going steady with for the past forty years.

This strike, however, hasn't closed Disneyland. Disneyland's owners quickly brought in scab cartoon people to work when the regulars took to the picket lines. Most of these "animals" JJke^Rlcky Rat and Sammy Slug, are characters trying to get that big break .*&-in \the ranimated industry. • $ f!W Hopefully this strike can be settled peaceably and without governmenrintervention. This is ripe material for presidential incumbents trying to restore the traditional values of hard work to Disneyland. If President Reagan does get involved in this strike, I hope he doesn't use the same methods he used on the air traffic controllers. Mt would be really depressing to see Mickey, Donald and Goofy in the unemployment line. *

Education Majors from 10:30-11:30 a.m. No There will be an organiza- charge! tional 'meeting for student All Students | PSEA on Wednesday, October If you do not want your 10, in 312 Main at 8 p.m. Election of officers will be con- name, 'address, or telephone ducted. PSEA is an organiza- number in this year's Student tion for all students who plan Directory please contact the to "become teachers at any Student Development! Office, level or subject area. Anyone 201 Main, or call ^extension * interested in teaching and 422. education is welcome to join. Speaker Mr. Gallagher serves! as advisor, c William R. Davis, secretary of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania will be s the first $ Attention speaker of The Good Morning, Dr. William Cohen's visits to World Series. Davis' topic will the Student Health office will be £"Th*£State of the State", begin on Monday, October 15. the speech starts at 8 a.m. on He will be here every Monday Thursday, October 11 «in the

Blue Room. ^Students may choose to partake I in the breakfast continental at $2 or full buffet breakfast $3.50. Open to community. Make reservations at the main switchboard or call 825-0200.- * Camping § Want to go camping? Where: West Va., Maryland, Washington D.C., Niagara Falls, Blue Ridge Mountains, Fossils Digs. Who: Earth Space Science Club. A meeting will be held Tuesday, October 9, In 206 Zurn. OPEN TO ALL. No Equipment necessary. i Check Cashing For Fall term students^can

\ Aerobics ;; Aerobics will be held every Roller Skating Tuesday, Thursday and SunA Benefit Skate for Sarah day^nights from &-9 p.m. in the Reed Children's-Home will be Blue Room. $5.00|for afterm. held on Thursday, October 11, Contact Mary Karen Martin for 8-11 p.m. at Presque Isle Roller more information. Rink. Admisson $3 (includes skates). S h u t t l e s leave Baldwin at 7:30 & 8:00 p.m. Wanted and return 10:45 and 11:45 p.m. Determined individual needed for the position of team Co-Op £ manager, Laker Swimming and Co-Op info sessions will be Diving. Flexible hourslAII inheld October 12 at 9:30 a.m., terested should contact Gina October 22 at 12:00 noon, Oc- Dilluvio at Campus Center. Extober 30 at 145 p.m., November tension 228. * •• i 4 CI

cash checks in 209 Main. Hours are Monday 2:45-4:00, Tuesday 1:00-3:30, Thursday 1:00-3:30 an d Friday 11:30-4:00. f

7 at 6:00 p.m. and Noember 15 at 10:00 a.m. OPEN TO ALL:

f

THE MERCIAD

PAGE 7

Wagners AM -At the cor ners of 14th and State is open from 1-5 a.m. this weekend Entertainment is by either D.J, Haryj Haristed or D.J. John 454-9686. i i ! M Docksider -420 State; Happy Hour is Friday from 4-7 p.m. with free nachos. Closed Saturday. citable Differences"-! Cal 868-5151 for time schedule. Bargain Matinees-$2.50 All showings before 6:00 p.m. everday. Special I Friday and October 5 -Denny & Lee, Saturday midnight showing of Magical Duo. Zurn Recital Hall "Rocky Horror Picture Show" 8 p.m., $1 admission. and "Night of the Living Dead" $3.75. Special Saturday night sneak preview ''American October 6 -Parents Dreamer" at 7:35. • F J 'W Weekend Dinner-Dance at the Erie Hilton Ballroom October 7 -Movie "Ghandhi" BPC 8 p.m., 50 cents admission. Olivers -715 French; Friday night Happy Hour is 4-7 p.m. Saturday is wings night. ' i

Plaza -West 8th and Pittsburgh Avef'The Karate Kid", "Wlldstyle", "Purple Rain", "A Star is Born". Call 454-0050 for time schedule.ftSsPsr

JPARENTSl WEEKEND SCHEDULE

Cinema World -15th and P i t t s b u rlgjh A v e . "Ghostbuster", "Teachers", "The 1 Evil \ That Men Do", "Places, in the Heart". |Call 454-2097 for times. Crosby, Stills, and Nash -October 25,8p.m. at the Erie Civic Center. Tickets $13 and

Friday, October 5
8 p.m. Denny & Lee Zurn Recital Hall

Sherlock's -508 State, This F r i d a y and S a t u r d a y "Nightshift" will be performing. Drink specials include 2 for $1 drafts and 75 cent shots. j* I Billys -10th and Peach in the Hilton* Hotel; % "Sampson's", a top 40 dance band from Cleveland, will be playing Friday and Saturday at 9 p.m. Saturday is fa special champagne night, $3.50 a bottle.

Saturday, October 6
10 a.m. • 1 p.m. Registration £ § f Student Union i 11a.rn.-1 p.m., Picnic Lunch Garvev Park \ 1:30 p.m. f Mercyhurrst Football ? Lakers vs. Marietta*? Erie Veteran's \ Stadium <%• 6 p.m. W Cocktails Erie Hilton 7p.m. Dinner Erie Hilton § 9 p.m. Dance Erie Hilton

$15.

i -'*

m P

Sammy Hagar - October 24, 7:30 p.m. at the Erie Civic Center. Tickets;$11 advance, $12 at the door.? f .€

Pal Joeys -1101 State; Will b ^ t e W O - f r O or I v^jri r i n k n specials. Entertainment by the ^WMUTcreekrMair!R Wnd Ore"; "All of Me", and "Irrecon"Zipper City Blues Band". 1
AV

Traditional Irish Folk Music -Friday in the Blue Room at 8 p.m. Admission $6. Sponsored by the \tish Cultural Society of Erie. Forffreservations call 456-4433.
VOT

Sunday, October 7
11a.m. Mass \ Christ The King Chapel* 12 noon _ _ Brunch ^^m Egan Dining Half

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.J. John
D.J. John Plays At
Tuesdayf Stadium Lounge
% *

Is Mercyhursfs Only Professional Mobile Disc Jockey

*

*

Wagners A.M.
Erie's Hottest After Hours Club. I
Vv

|26th & State Ladies Night 2 for 1 |50* Old Germans 16 oz.

Friday or Saturday Nights
*D.J.John will be playing for John Wolpers Birthday Party at St. Marks This Friday Night.
LST

Wednesday Antlers
|4th and Sassafras Oldies Night

Friday Stadium Lounge
m

|

Oldies Night Bar Specials
& \

D.J. John is John M. Chrzanowski Call 456-6942

Welcome To The Over-The-HM-Club John

tzamyam. $BOam yam^amxam. yamyamyam yam. >mcyam>am

PAGE 8

THE MERCIAD

OCTOBER 5,1984

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Tennisfteam wins pair but drops one
Mercyhurst's womens' tennis team recorded a pair'of decisivef victories last week before losing to Edlnboro on | ATHLETE OF THE WEEK \ Tuesday. The Lady Lakers Mark Petrasek, a senior defensive end on the 4-0 Mercy hurst football downed Behrend, 8-1, and squad, Is the "Athlete of the Week" for the period of September 24 to Clarion, 6-3 early in the week, September 30. Petrasek, from Parsippany, NJ and Morris-Catholic then dropped a 7.5-1.5 deci- High School, blocked one punt and one field goal to lead Mercyhurst to sion to the Fighting Scots. a come-from behind 30-27 win over Frostburg State. ^Hetotalled7 | The 'Hurst team swept all tackles for the game, including a QB sack. six singles matches versus Behrend, while also taking two out of three doubles matches. Christie* Smith, Jan Johnston, Amy Arrowsmith, and Terrie Thompson took The Mercyhurst| women's certainly did the trick. They singles wins at Clarion, with Dawn Goodwill combining volleyball team has? started took care of Niagara in their ! their 1984 campaign a little first encounter of the night, w i t h S m i t h and Lisa Heidelberg- teaming with Isloy/er thanjjthey would have 13-15,15-8, 15-8. I l l • « . The Lady Lakers opened Johnston for the doubles liked, but as Coach* Elaine Ruggiero states, time will?tell their season at Gannon with a triumphs. triangular match versus the how her team will do. Chris Fatica and Kim Rudy "Our inexperience has been Golden Knights and St. capturedJthe Lakers-only full Bonaventure. The Blue and a factor at this point," claims point in their home contest Ruggiero. "But, the further in- Green fell to Gannon, 12-15, with the local rivals in doubles to the season we go, the better 15-8, 5-15, before recording a action. Goodwill and Smith we will get. With our young 15-7, 15-13, 15-7 win over the split a point with Edinboro's £ g*. team, they have to adjust and Bonnies. first.team doubles combonation. Each pair!won a set become acquainted with their & Mercyhurst fell twice in a triangular meet at home, 13-15, before the cold and nightfall play as well as others." •: 15-4, 13-15 ito Behrend and The team has already showbecame a factor. 1 fjuftte"* eii some ^growth ."Their vic- 6-15, 8-15 to Grove City*then a 5-2 overall slate.jft m tories over Niagara and Edin- lost at Duquesne, 10-15|14-16, i boro Universities! Tuesday 15-6, 9*15| The three game losevening was a prime example. ing tekien ended with a win Coach Ruggiero's team has over St. Francis (PA), 15-12, ! £ A AJ:. <** !&?*&•+-%• m t never been able to top the 15-0, 15-3. * The Lady Lakers now sport J Fighting Scots, but the*15-7, *• I 16-14 effort by the Lady Lakers an even 4-4 record.

'Hurst remains perfect I nips Frostburg State 30-27
*0>M *By R.J. Zonna | 'The fourth quarter's ours". This has been the Mercyhurst Lakers motto since the inception of football four years ago. It wasf never\ more evident than in the Lakers' come from behind ^defeat of jj Frostburg It \ was an exciting game from start to finish, as the lead changed hands five times. It was also the third time a Mercyhurst-Frostburg State game has been decided by three points. \ The ^Bobcats won both previous meetings by a 10-7 score. The game was also marked by controversial officiating. jThe*' 'Hursrwas flagged 17 itimes for 117 yards. \ % I Frostburg State was leading 14-0 before the ^Lakers knew what hit them. The Bobcats traveled 59 yards in five plays to score on their first possession when Waldt hit Bagley on a 33 yard bomb to take a 7-0

State. I

Lakers finally I top Fighting Scots

Yokes
By Greg Yoko

Easy

I have never, in my four years here, seen so much en-^ thusiasrri on this campus as I've seen this-footbali season. I don't know iflhe jjMercyhurst Community is finally realizing that the football program is a good program and not$some grsat horror movement or if everyone lis simply jumping on a winner's bandwagon. Whatever the case, it sure is nice to see people, banners, and f parties f commemorating each victory, especially after returning from a road game* The feat which Mercyhurst College has successfully accomplished is phenomenal. Let's see if the players and the college can reap the benefits of some nationwide recognition with a Division III national championship. At this point in time, it looks very possible. By the way, the new Mercyhurst! fight song can be Ifound on pageffourof The JMerciad . The song is to be sung to "On Wisconsin."

Another squad off to a ban-f ner start f i s Coach Rioi Harden's tennis team. After losing their season opener to a tough fGrove ICityjjf club, the Lady | Lakers reeled off five straight victories before losIng t o f E d i n b o r f o ' o n Wednesday. ^Sophomore Jan Johnston has been tearing up|the netSj|| She is undefeated after six singles matches J | Junior Amy Arrowsmith holds a similarly! impressive mark at 5-2# I I wish I could continue praising all of the other sports programs, but that? would be hard to do for a number of reasons. 4 :| Mostjnotably is the 'Hurst soccer team. I've witnessed a few practices and games this year and have made§one simple observation J If the members of the team, coaches f included, would devote as m much time and energy to actually playing soccer as they do to arguing and fighting with each other, officials, and opposing players, they could just possibly have a darn good team. The talent is 4here, but the teamwork isn't.
XrfT

Senior Mick Stepnoski (77) raises his hands with officials after Tim Ruth scores the Lakers winning touchdown last Saturday." •£ Photo by R.J. Zonna The tsoccer fleam's record slipped to 2-6 after losing|to the University of Pittsburgh by a 2-0 count. f
-«?

lead, t 5 W I After a Blevins' fumble, Frostburg State drove 23 yards to a first down onpthe Laker two yard line. The defense, led by Dave Scarcetla, Don Gibbon and Spetz, held the Bob27-22. I l I gfef -" 1 cats at the one. W | £ After Greg Harayda tossed S Mercyhurst turned the ball an interception, Frostburg right back over, as Eddie Ricci looked ready to put the game threw an interception. Three out of reach. But the defense plays later, Waldt again found rose to the occasion and stopBagley on a six yard scoring ped the Bobcats short of a strike. The conversion made it first down. On fourth down * Frostburg attempted a 27 yard 14-0. Not giving up* Mercyhurst field goal, but once again Pet rasek j. b ro ke^gt h ro u g h to stormed back with 16 points j n the second cftiarter ft take block the kick. 16-14 halftime Jead. Tim With 7:25 left in the game a Wilkins kicked a 29 yard field confident Harayda*drove the goal and then it was time once Lakers 80 yards in 11 plays for again for the "Zo Show to take the go ahead score. Tim Ruth center stage. jGreg Harayda hammered it in from six yards tossed ;two touchdowns to out. Craig Zonna made a specZonnafedCSput the 'Hurst in tacular^ diving catchffor the front. The first one, a 32 two point conversion to make yarder, came after a Bobcat it 30-27. The bip plays in the fumble. A Tim Latimer indrive were a clutch third comterception set* the stage for pletion to tight end Mark the second, this one from 30 Paradise and a pass to Zonna who'then lateralled to Alby yards. | Blevins who tookjit down to A large portion of credit for the six. The play covered 32 the win should go to Coach yards. Conger's offensive line. They gave both Harayda and Ricci NCAAIII £ plenty^ of protection gwhile School *m Pts 1. Augustana (III.) (3-0) 60 opening u p ; the Bobcat 2. Union (N.Y.) (3-0) 56 3. Gettysburg (Pa.) (4-0) 51 defense for the'Hurst running 4. Hofitra (N.Y.) (4-0) 49 (tie) Wis.-Whitewoter (4 1) * 49 backs. I 5 | | 6. Baldwin-Wallace (Ohio) (4-0) ' 38 V, Mercyhurst is home against 7. Central (Iowa) (3-0) 34 8. Wash, and Jefferson (Pa.) (4-0) 32 Marietta ithis week. Marietta 9. Dayton (Ohio) (4-0) ' 30% 10. Plymouth State (N.Y.) (4-0) 16'/, has the unfortunate distinc11. Hamline (Minn.) (4-0) 15 tion of holding the nation's 12. Hop* (Mich.) (4-0) jE H 13. Worcester Poly (Mass.) (3-0) 12 longestj collegiate football 14. Salisbury Slate (Md.) (3-1) ' 8 15. Case Reserve (Ohio) (4-0) 5 losing streak, with 31 con(tie) Wis.-River Falls (3-0) V 5 secutive defeats.

Mercyhurst s c o r e d ! 14 points in the fourth quarter to overcome a 21-16 Frostburg lead. Following a sack by Jerry Spetz, Mark Petrasek blocked a Bobcat punt? that James Sherrod recovered In the endzone for a touchdown. The two point conversion was nullified due jig to offensive pass interference, making the score 22-21 Lakerejggi ^ j? Frostburg came right back, as; they scored on a 73 yard pass from Jobie Waldt to Bill Bagley. The try for two was stopped* and l Frostburg!led

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*4

LUCKY NAN'S RESTAURANT AND PETESERIA
1001 Peninsula Dr.

Finally, m y | apologies to sophomore Gary Jamieson, who earned last weeks player o f f the week. Due to a calculating-error on my part, his photo and write-up did not appear in last weeks issue. He scored four of the team's five goals in leading the team to a pair of wins.

838-98821 Due popular mand we are now adding a 5 p.m. delivery to our schedule