VOL58.NO.

9

NOVEMBER 15, 1984

/

Studentsjto: pay $7 more for registration
By Sandy Taylor Beginning this winter term, registration fees will increase f from $10 to $17.50, according to Sally Fyke of the college's business office. C The increase is due to the ever rising cost of paper and maintenance of the computer, Fyke said. John Maus, director of finance, said the cost of maintaining the computer is increasing. "As the Hewlett-Packard 3000 (the college computer) ages, the cost of maintenance goes up." t And the cost has certainly escalated, according to Pat Benekos, director of the computer center. "It's a difficult situation. The computer companies want more money for maintenance agreement contracts due to the age of the equipment." The $7.50 increase will be reexamined after spring term registration, William P. Garvey, president of Mercyhurst College, said. "Registration wjll not go any higher next year. It ma^ evefT'OU adjusTed tfrjp y e a r . ' ^ ^ Dr. Garvey? saldflhe enrollment played a role fn the registration

?•

increase, v 2,

"The full-time enrollment increased only slightly this year. The largest increase in enrollment occurred with the part-time student. The budget did not correspond correctly with this type of enrollment. Therefore, registration fees-had to be increased," Dr. Garvey said. Lillian Cohen, coordinator of the Adult College, believes; adult students might be hard hit with the new fee. But she agreed thafi services rendered at MercyhurstSare still the number>fone reason adults choose to come here. Unlike most colleges in the area, Mercyhurst does not charge a computer service fee. Villa Maria College charges $25 penterm, while Gannon charges every student $100 for a computer lab fee each year. >, Cohen also said the cost for the adult student here coordinates with the tu ition and fees of other colleges in
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On Monday, a blanket of snow covered the * campus grounds. Although lit melted by the end of the week, students were able to make their first snowmen. * •

No one likes to increase coats, but therealTfy o f l h e matteF"ls, Irs the cost of doing business," Maus said.

Votes Tabulated

new reps take office
Nine Mercy hurst||students were elected to serve as representatives of the Mercyhurst Student Government. Four of these new reps won the election as write in candidates. »- Winning as write-in candidates were Laurie Albreht, Management; Becky Babbitt, Secretarial Management; Susani! Trumball, Medical Technology; and John Widecan, Math. J There was a tie in the area of Interior Design. Both Megan Oddis and Janice Young were write-in candidates. According to Elections Chairperson; Jean Weber, there is nothing in the;MSG constitution that provides for such an occurrence. Weber says that a decision should be made by the officers around Thanksgiving about the matter. Representing other departments are Jeanne Mastrian, Dietetics; Mary Beth Orman, Criminal Justice; Chris Sementelli, Sports Medicine; Dean Hall, Business Administration; ^and Mike Burke, Music. * Filling the three Freshmen representative posit ions fare Tim Harrington, Mark McAndrew,?and Maureen Percy. Weber notes that about 50 freshmen voted for their representatives. "There were about six write-in candidates for the freshmen rep positions," Weber said. > fWeber commented that the low response might have been due to the fact?that some people didn't!understand the ballots. She noted; that approximately 85 students voted over the two day election period. A total of about 35 people voted for representativess within their major. -* Pj MSG ,4 President, Patrick Songer, said he was: Pleased that the people we got are interested in government. It's quality, not quantity." Representatives' responsibilities include attending MSG meetings on Sunday nights and serving on various committees within he government. Reps are responsibile to report back to their department with any proposals concerning thefstudents within that deparment. $ Representatives will serve their department until the end of the academic year.

Wiringlsystemfinf™ Old Main inspected
Two fire alarms alerted the Erie Fire Department to Egan Hall last Friday. The first was a false alarm, while the second call was for valid circumstances. Director of Housing and Safety, Phyllis Aiello, notes that whenever the fire alarms go off in the residence halls, there is an automatic ring into the Erie fire department. As the alarms were ringing at 6:30 p.m., the R.A. evacuated the students from Egan Hall At that same time, the Erie fire trucks ^arrived on the scene. The firemen and a Mercyhurst College security guard, Sergeant Marshall Lillie, checked the building and found "no cause" for alarm. f ^ At 8:30 p.m. Myrtis Ashline, a housekeeper in Old Main, notified Sgt. Lillie and told him she smelled smoke. Ashline' thought the smoke was of an electrical nature. f Upon checking the catwalk above the Education Department, Lillie discovered a smoldering extension cord wrapped and strung from «steel girder to steel girder, i Lillie unplugged the extension cord and summoned*the fire department. The fire department checked the area and removed the jcord. *?J Monday morning, deputy chief John Kucinski and deputy Don * Benczkowski inspected the premises. According to Benczkowski, "The wiring is good. I can't see anything wrong now. They did do a good job rewiring." Aiello notes that Egan and Old Main were completely rewired within the last two years. "Here at Mercyhurst, all standards for fire safety are met in the electrical area." * yj Noting that there aresno smoke detectors in Old Main, Aiello points out that there* isnj24 hour patrol surveillance throughout the building. Aiello says the extension cord that caused the mishap |was a: "very old type wire that? had a cloth-like wrapping." t * The director of Housing and Safety said there have been few problems of this nature. "Occasionally we have persons who have become careless with appliances." Such \ occurrences include minor grease fires or hot pots left plugged in. i Aiello notes that residents have not abused the privilege of using electrical appliances. 'There will be no such ban on them as long as they continue to be used in moderation."
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INSIDE BOX
MSG Meeting......... Job Outlook Laker Shakers.. SportsL. P. 2 _..P. 3
M....|.P.

MSG Calendar Survey ...P. 3 6

Have a Happy] Thanksgiving

.....,P*8

PAGE 2

MERCIAD

NOVEMBER 15,1984

MSG Meeting

Council now a MSG club
By Betsy Lantz The Commuter Council has been accepted as a club by the Mercyhurst Student Government. ? • Matt Shim, treasurer of the Members of the Paul Winter conCommuter Council, said International Poetry Forum poet, sort fl to r): Glen Velez, Paul recognition by MSG would Samuel Hazo. Halley, and Paul Winter. give the Council the backing it needs in order to attract student interest. | "We want to co-sponsor activities with SAC and MSG to get commuters more involved The International Poetry lecturer at various internaon campus," Shim said. tional poetry festivals, & 2 Forum will presentjthe "Sun At present, the Council has S i n g e r ' ! on T u e s d a y , The Paul Winter Consort only three members. Shim December 4 at 8 p.m. in St. was foundedgin the* early welcomed anyone interested, Mark's Auditorium. s 1970's. It incorporated animal even students living on camft "Sun Singer" is a poetry and sounds as well as Paul pus, to join the Council. *. jazz suite with poetry readings Winter's experience with MSG President Pat Songer by Samuel Hazo and music by these and other creatures. The confirmed that the Council Paul Winter and Ensemble Consort has performed many has met the criteria for clubs from the Paul Winter Consort. benefits for various enij as contained in the MSG £> Hazo is currently^ a pro- vironmental organizations. Constitution. * Their latest album, "Sun fessor of English at Duquesne The Commuter Council's University. Hazo is the author Singer" is a suite of songs Constitutionals on file in the of twelve books. His last celebrating our relationship MSG office, Songer added. published book was entitled with the Sun. In other MSG business, the The Wanton Summer Air In 11983, Winters and the government revealed the Hazo is founder and director Consort played musical results of the student survey of the International Poetry scores for two "NOVA" televiregarding the academic calenForum. He!has been a guest sion specials. Winters has dar. Approximately 'J 344 also appeared with a wolf on students were interviewed. Of the Children's Television those students, 224 chose the Workshop program, "3-2-1 present 4-3-3 system, 62 Contact". £g. preferred the accelerated 4-3-3 Paul- Winters^ is currently •catentlar, and™5fir preferred working on a project entitled, semesters. " C a n y o n " {about the exSonger said the results may periences of the Grand not be taken to theSSenate, Canyon. i since the^Academic Policies ^ Tickets for this event are Committee rejected the ac$2.50 for students and $5.00 celerated *term calendar. ion general admission. ReserSonger feels that the prevations can be made by calling sent 4-3-3 calendar will be 825-0200. m retained. i N e w l y e l e c t e d MSG representatives were welcomed to their first meeting. |The next MSG meeting will be held on Sunday, December 2, at 7:30 p.m. in 114 Zurn.

Louis a c c e p t s i o b mpaig stant for
By Naomi Romanchok As of November 1, F. Brady Louis was appointed as the Special Assistant to the President for the Capital Campaign. Louis joins the Mercyhurst College administrative staff after a long and prosperous association with the College. As a member of the President's Associates* for ten years, Louis served in such positions as vice-chairman of the A c h i e v e m e n t is Mercy hurst-AlM Campaign. He also narrated the College public relations videotape, "That Special Touch? of Mercyhurst." ^ Louis has been the master offc- c e r e m o n i e s f o r the D'Angelo Young Artists Competition forj the past four years. He was also the master of ceremonies at Dr. William P. Garvey's installation as college president four year ago. Louis says that his love of Mercyhurst begins with "the people, then the bricks and mortar'." "This college to me," he continues, "is the setting.y .. Everything about it says this is a great place." j He believes in what Mercyhurst is and what it stands for. "The Capital Campaign is very Important to the future of the College," he notes. On as more personal level, Louis spent three decades in the broadcasR>usiness?He started o u t f i g h t after*high school as a prop boyjfor a local Cincinnati television station. F He eventually worked his way up to owner-manager of radio station WRIE in Erie. Louis has done significant work in the areas of television production and sales, and in radio sales and management. Louie and his wife, Renie, have seven children. He has| lovingly nicknamed them, "The Brady Bunch." Hejhas strong affiliations ?with some very prominent Erie community organizations such as the Rotary Club, United Way, the Chamber of^Commerce* and many others. i
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> F. Brady Louis One of Louis' proudest achievements is the founding of the iWRIE Children's Christmas Fund. This, along with Louis' numerous other civic efforts, allows him "to put back into" a community which has given him so much. In regard to the Capital Campaign, Louis feels there has been "good direction under the leadership of Dr. Garvey land. the Board of Trustees. :As t h e ' college moves f o r w a r d , Louis predicts, "I can see nothing bt success for us. I'jn optimistic about vflteffweTe attempting to accomplish, and I think it's do-able." Z • I In closing, Louis feels that "with the spirit here at Mercyhurst, I think the opening stages of the campaign are a good Indication of the overall success of the future of the campaign."

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NOVEMBER 15,1984

THE MERCIAD

PAGE 3

Academic

rejectsteccelerated calendar

Policies

Comm/ffeefi|\/|§Gj$U rVevff i n d s t p r e s e n t

«By Jack R. Holland 8 Jt B terest in a semester schedule P A proposed accelerated ver- j that would i i n c l u d e Jtwo 15-week, 5-class terms, f Two j H By Brian Sheridan £ - | j p students, 224 favored the cur- proached in the lobby of Zurn jsion of the current Mercyhurst | M E j) j of the problems?Dean Palmer B Tabulations are complete. rent calendar, 62 preferred the Hall. College 4-3-3 academic calen-1 must consider are not enough The recent calendar survey accelerated^ system and 58 JMSG President {Patrick dar was rejected, by t h e * classroom! space and com- conducted last week revealed opted for semesters. The ratio Songeri believes the survey Academic Policies Commit- J p l i c a t e d { s c h e d u l e students on campus preferred was 4 to 1 in favor of the pre- was successful in determintee last Thursday. | I ! the present 4-3-3 calendar. sent calendar. tf^^-'fl f '#"'1 ing tpe opinions {-.of? the The calendar, allowing f o r i arrangements. » H H | I 1 : The survey was conducted L The survey was conducted students.? ^ v i ^ r J S N i S ^ The committee I agreed I to fall term to be finished by I meet next month and discuss to determine the students opi- last week on Wednesday and ^vThe survey results were not Thanksgiving of?S1985 a n d ! nions of the present academic Thursday. An ad hoc commit- broken up into classes. "We the possibility of a calendar three weeks of the winter term 1 which was I created to felt it wasn't j necessary," calendar, the ^accelerated tee, change involving semesters. completed before Christmas The committee expressed an calendar or!the ^semester gather students j opinions, k Songer said. £W $ p s f was proposed by the college's £ openness!to consider *any calendar. S | The results^ of jthiSj survey went door to idoorf seeking 0I | ^administration. The ac-A calendar proposal that may be will be taken to he Mercyhurst 'Approximately 344 students students' input. B § t | SfeiS ? celerated calendar would have! College tSenate} President w e r e ; p o l l e d . ! Off t h o s e $ Commuters! were alsoiapallowed students to begin 1 submitted. I wSraBBPt E*l Ludlow Brown andlthe adIM **&? Mm summer vacation in mid-M^y. | ministration. j'They haye After a brief discussion, the 1 already voted against the accommittee voted unanimously celerated plan," Songer said 3B3® aa §3 838383 to defeat the proposed calen-j "So it probably won't even aiiiaiiliie fi dar and continue with the cur-| come up for discussion." 2 wi rent 4-3-3 calendar. One issues J raised under the accelerated 3$ £5@ m 8ft«H#% eept would oe calendar was the payment of ST HS5S ra&33a% riftftRtf e|c^p|Bwp bdMwlng tuition fees. £k -i j^;|MW^l^^^«^^P?»vr|PUv §Wa' a Committee member Joy ^ J p t o g p e CUnmittee bu tudentslaift ft will Kolb asked that if a tuition ^ ^ ^ • p i l l a l projects budget & deadline was due three weeks ' i | | § i i i u c e d py $$,Q00,Jdue .to : before Christmas, would this M S » « n | « i f c e Capital not put the parents in a bind Ito meet the deadline. In B(CPS) Job prospects for this ^^ ?WWi¥ a '|najor|act <m response to the inquiry, E. year's college grads j look ^S-Sl® * s i n c J the David Brenner con great, the National AssociaComniittee William Kennedy, director of n t t t t i W - tlWype$ ofIbands edit held twolyears dgolOlfer tion of Campus Placement Ofstudent services, reasoned that on the contrary, the ficers says, j mjtoSlfo? wk tendency would be that ^the S f In its annual survey of Fortune 500 companies, the Colmoney would be there before n«a|e«ospiow »ponei avaNil^iiroups; Ghistmas more frequently lege Placement Council found than after. Y | ^W^smsfi^©» » ^ ^ ^ !?al" ^ l t ^ A l t ^ 0 t f # I s a ffi mmble< lL that iheiUms pi^n tpfrfe eight W ^ ^ ^ Some reasons in favor of the percent more new grads than U4i &&&&£: i i l J H i ^ ^ W r f ^ W l l M l i r l i W t i i P b c ^ l l e f e r l P t o l ^ i i o i they did last year. jpposed*. calendar included mm, waiiioi? the fact tr?a«ummer vacation Sixty-five percent of the would begin six days earlier, companies anticipate more REMEMBER JH f and it is very flexible as far as economic growth in 1985. Seniors and Juniors register on Monday, November 19 from 9 classroom availability. Evenlthe current economic a.m. to 12 noon. Sophomores register from 1 to 4 p.m. on MonThe meeting concluded with slowdown won't dampen day. Tuesday, November 20, Freshmen register from 9 a.m. to Academic Dean David Palmer spirits, CPC spokeswoman 4 p.m. All registration takes pface in the Blue Room. 4 T saying that he would contact Judith Kayser claims. J the faculty to see if there is in"1985 will be a better year to be coming out of college than 1984/' she affirms. "We're exU.S. Department of Transportation pecting the expansion to continue. We think the slowdown is healthy, and theleconomy will begin to accelerate again 1001 Peninsula Dr. at the beginning of 1985." J 838-9882? | "It's good newft" Victor Undquist, Northwestern UniverFREE Delivery sity's director of j placement to Mercyhurst exclaims. "It's almost like a : return to the days of old. Like at 5, 7, 9, and 11 p.m. five years agof anyway." "Recruitment! is definitely Please eaU y% hoar before up," agrees Gerry Taneuf, the each delivery time. ; University of; Nebraska's career placement director. "It's not so much in the Good For Tho Whole Year & number of companies, but in Monday: Bqy 2 Large Subs, Receive the number of positions being offered." f * ft i W 3rd One Free. | f The best opportunities exist $1 Off Family Tray of Pizza Tuesday: in computer science, accounWednesday: $1 Off Large Order of 25 ting, andj electrical and mechanical engineering where Wings t § hiring should increase seven Thursday: $1 Off Small 6 Slice Pizza percent,? the CPC survey shows. Any 2 Large Subs For | Friday: i "Small; business, will prov.. $5.00 I I 1 vide expanding opportunities Beer Distributors Buy 8 Slice Pizza, Receive Saturday: for liberal arts students," 921 W. 21st Street CPC's Kayser observes. Erie, Pa. 16502 4 Pepperoni Sticks Free. "Almost all newf fobs in the Phone 459-8109 Buy Bucket of 50 Chicken Sunday: last few years were created by small business, compared to Wings, Receive Small 6 the millions of jobs lost by Slice Cheese Pizza Free. BEER WILL Fortune 500 companies."
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LUCKY MAN'S RESTAURANT AND PETESERIA

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Little Kings Night!

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PAGE 4

THE MERICAD

NOVEMBER 15,1984

Can students still afford to! register?
College costs just can't be beat anymore. Another price increase will affect your wallets as winter term registration rolls around. ii * The registration fee has jumped from $10 to $17.50. The additional cost was printed in the winter term schedule which ^appeared on campus this week. Many students may not have .been aware of the previous registration fee, so the additional $7.50 may be unnoticed. While the additional cost may not be astronomical, the situation must be examined from an overall perspective. In these terms, students are paying an extra $15 to register. £ h ^ Students who are trying to make ends meet are encountering another expense. In addition to purchasing books each term and paying tuition, students are now faced with paying more money to register. This becomes a burden for those students striving for? financial independence. .The extra $15 is a burden to the students but it benefits the registration process. The administration is concerned with. maintaining the computers so efficiency can be retained. Avoiding a price increase while at the same time maintaining efficiency are the two objectives which should have been exercised. i ' However,the students seem to be the ones paying for a miscalculation in the college's budget. Financing Jhe registration process should have been accounted for prior to the academic year, not in the middle of it. It was stated by the college president that the registration fee may be adjusted in the future but students must still pay the additional fee this term. THE MERC I AD | welcomes the expressions of its readers in "Your Opinion". All letters must be signed and 'should Contain an address" or telephone number tp be used for verification purposes on-ly. Contributions will be edited for grammatical or spelling errors. ; vLetters must be submitted by, noon on Tuesdays^ preceding publication.

The Merciad
2 Frances M. Moovero, Editor Naomi A. Romanchok, Assistant Editor Brian Sheridan, News Editor Laura Ruby, Feature Editor Oreg Yoko, Sports Editor Leslie Hatenmaler, Photography Gary Laurnoff, Art Design
1* ' I I

VOL 58 NO. 9
Kevin Armstrong Lisa Bauman Shane Brown Katie Brown Wyndetta Carter Michael Fachetti Cindy Ferraro Dale Frederick Amy Groover Greg Hernandez Jothany Williams

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15,1984
Reparian) Debbie Hlson Tim Hoh Jack Holland Jennifer Laird *•• Loretta Layer Brenda Lowe Susan Marcy Brigid Nee Matthew Nesser Quintina Patterson Photographers Bryan Doherty '-* Robin Patton Gary Peterson Mary Jo Rice Lisa Riforgiato Monica ^ewart Sandy Taylor Jeff Vonai Rick Wendt; RobertZohna

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GO TO THE HEAD OF THE CLASS

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NEW

»0"»

Debbie D'Alessio

. Typists Rena Zicarelli. Chris Cardinaldi Molt Dusfca, Cartoonist * ^ M f Greet Rlcci, Copy Editor Mehord Frem, Business Manager Sttphwi J. Curcio. Faculty Advisor

Help the Mercyhurst Campus. Staff meetings are Tuesdays I j at 3:0rjp.m.

i S% | | j j

.. .And join the Staff of The Merciad!
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NOVEMBER 15,1984

THE MERCIAD

PAGE 5

By Brian Sheridan | At new organization has been initiated at the college to benefit students of several majors. The Mercyhurst Home Economics Association (MHEA) is one of£ many new chapters^ organized throughout the state and nationwide. Jamie Yule, director of {the Human Ecology Department, will servers faculty advisor for the local chapter. Students elected as ^officers of the MHEA chapter are Mary Landing president; Brooke Buzard, vice-president; Diane Andrews, secretary-treasurer and Anne Janosko, public relations. The! club is designed to assist majors in the fields of dietetics, interior design, fashion merchandising, and human ecology and give them an opportunity to explore career options in their fields.

MHEA to {benefit several majors
cyhurst was one of six schools "It's here to provide us with that attended. professional Information on The workshop featured 5 a what the situation is like in the ineup of professionals who in- outside world," Janosko said. "Professional Speaking". The Mercyhurst students also exchanged ideas with other HEA members. $ % The officers have planned many other? trips for its members. "We want to attend another workshop in Reading, Pennsylvania," Janosko said. "The National Convention will be held in ; Philadelphia in June. We plan to attend that as well," she added. f Here on campus, the MHEA plans to bring in speakers. The organization is also planning a trip to New York City during Easter. ? § The club meets every Tues? day from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m. in the Sewing Lab located on the first floor of Zurn Hall/ "We encourage anyone to j o i n . It w o u l d be very beneficial {to them. We'll work together, and we hope we can take more people down to the next convention," Janosko concluded.

Model U.N. trip planned
By Mary Frances Loncharic The National Model U.N. Conference will be held at Harvard University, in Cambridge, Massachusetts, from February 24-27th. f£ | Pat Reed, Chairman of the Government Relations Committee, would like to organize a group of eight students to attend. However, Reed has encountered difficulty raising funds for the trip. 1 The costjfor eight students would be approximately $1,886, This cost covers room, board, transportation, registration, and delegation. To supplement the costs, Reed would like to acquire an»* Academic Enrichment Grant. He said he will approach the administration regarding this grant as a source of funding. According to Pat Songer, student ^government president, "the student government funds are limited, but we can supplement their funds for the trip?' Last year four students at-* tended a$ conference in Cleveland. They represented the country of Guatemala. David Robinson substituted as an United Kingdom representative when students from another school failed to appear. Robinson won an award for Mercyhurst's* Model U.N. last year. £ Reed said, "I don't know what country we^wuuHW Uel representingifthis* year.*We would like to try for a country in Central America or the Middle East." Reed said they would also like to represent either China or France. At thispime, six students have indicated that they are interested in attending the conference this year.

(I to r) Anne Janosko, Diane Andrews, and Mary Landini (missing from photo-Brooke Buzard). formed the students about "It also gives us an idea about how to break into the 'com- what is going on In each of our petitive field of £ modeling, fields." I . 4 fashion design, and other Recently, the group attendrelated fields. The workshop ed a workshop at Immaculata dealt with such topics l a s Collegef'in Philadelphia, Penn"Professional Appearance", sylvania. It was for the aWriting Resumes",* and chapters in the area, and Mer-

Mercyhurst "Sales blitz hit to Nashville next week for HRM class
I By Susan Marcy Fifteen students from the Hotel-Restaurant 'Management^ ^Marketing and Sales class"wt1l be?sales blitzing In Nashville; Tennessee, November 253until November 29. f * | John Wolper, director of the HRM department said the purpose of a sales blitz is to help a student "to gain a national reputation as a professional, well-educated and energetic hospitality manager." \ Wolper defines sales blitzing_asj'a concentrated, short=— Term 1 selling effort by a large group of people over a short period of time for the purpose of business promotion." The class will be staying at the Marriott in Nashville this year. This willfbe the HRM department's ninth sales blitz. The Marriott will provide hotel rooms and most of "the meals for the class. ~-Students-wM work-in teams in Nashville, ^making "cold calls inUhe city. Wolper explained a cold call is when a student representative walks in and makes an unexpected call on a business organization to promote the Marriott Corporation.?^ V rag . The sales blitz is "aigood
TAKE A FAST BA£AK_

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academic e x p e r i e n c e , " Wolper said. It allows the student to get a taste of the professional-world -theywitl soon be entering. It also is the only experience of this kind that the HRM students receive in their four years at, Mercyhurst. Wolper said students will return to campus "exhausted from this highly professional experience." S f

TIME FOR THE GREAT TASTE
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Contact lenses fitted
Stop by after the game! I

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PAGE 6
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THE MERCIAD

NOVEMBER 15,1984

Laker Shakers:; Dancing into
By Lynne Martin f* The Laker Shakers will be The -Mercyhurst drill team, performing at every home the "Laker Shakers", are back game after January 9th. Cuva and better than ever! Captain said the Laker Shakers got a of the squad Natalie Raltano, late start and, therefore, will and the team's coach Leslie not be ready to perform prior Cuva have high hopes for the to January. 1984-85 season. At this time, the girls pracRaltano said, "The girls tice! three days a week and have been working hard and also take a jazz class. In the putting in a lot of time and future, Cuva will require the energy to make us look team to practice five times a week. sharp." ?Right now, one of the main Eleven girls will be performing this year. They include: concerns of the Laker Shakers Dee< Mitchell, Connie Loesla, Is to raise money for the purchase of new uniforms. They Nancy^ Dennstadt, Elizabeth Altilio, Janey Colby, Melissa are presently selling candy Rhelan, Terrl ? Piano, f Kathy bars to defray the cost, f Dee, Lisa? Armstrong, Kathy ^ R a i t a n o feels that the Kunkel (co-captain), and Shakers "represent a way to support the school and the Natalie Raitano. basketball team...like the cheerleaders." The Laker Shakers' captain feels that the Laker Shakers are out there to "psyche up the crowd". She feels that "all the girls are really serious about thelLaker Shakers this year. We're going to do our best to represent the school in a positive way." K Later in the season, the team will represent the = college at the Civic Center when Mercyhurst takes on Gannon. So with poms-poms in hand, we can look forward to the Laker 'Shakers dancing to such hits as " T o r t u r e " , "Physical Attraction", k n d "I Feel For You".?

Challenging Job
By Karl Beth Kipf |It's the busiest time of the year for A d m i s s i o n s Counselors Tom Dore, Mary Collins, and Elisa Goserud. Lately they have spent long hours on the road recruiting prospective students. p Starting in mid-September, the three counselors spend most of their time away from campus, l meeting with students through high school guidance counselors and attending College Fair Nights. They can rarely be found in their offices during the fall; they will most likely be found traveling around the tri-state area, focusing on such "target cities" as Buffalo, Pittsburgh, Cleveland, and also surrounding communities. ' j . "A buyer's market," is how C o u n s e l o r Tom Dore describes today's! college recruiting field. Dore ^expresses his view about the phenomenal ^change in the strategies and responsibilities of admissions recruiters. "Previously'}, the admissions department served a gatekeeper function, previewing applications and deciding who to accept." 5Today, however, the admissions department has a much more challenging job. Since there are increasingly fewer students, colleges must compete against one another to off e r ; students thetjjbest academic a n d ^ f i n a n c i a l assistance. The students benefitvfrom this because it allows them to be more selective. ,^| While the counselors are not out on the road, they perform? such duties as meeting with prospective students who visit the scnooiTanswerin^Tn^ quiries by phone and by mail, holding informational sess i o n s and r e c r u i t i n g receptions. Overall, the ^admissions office has the responsibility of giving students a good impression offthe collegefand its friendly atmosphere. They also have a big influence in the decision of a high [ school senior. i 3i

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Answer the question correctly and'win a large pizza compliments of The Clippers Cove. Place your answer with ybur 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 will be notified. . * QUESTION: Originally, theiend of King Kong wasisupposed to take place where? (hint: "The house that Ruth built.") \ LAST WEEK'S QUESTION: Jerry Lewis returns to the screen in this typical comedy about an unemployed clown and the jobshe attempts to work. Name the film. £2* 1 I £ ANSWER: "Hardly Working." Congratulations to Tudor Lambing!
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Toy Drive The Social Work Club, in conjunction with the Erie Clowns.is sponsoring a Toy Drive. Any toys are needed, used or in good condition. Over Thanksgiving,| collect i your toys and bring them to Baldwin Desk or to Mary Beth Joseph in Baldwin 306. 1 Education Majors There will be a meeting for Education Majors November 29, at 8 p.m. in 214 Zurn. The meeting is? MANDATORY for all education majors. £ | a 'Free Coffee • Bring a friend to Campus Ministry. Buy*a cup of coffee and get- one free for your friend. * *

Ski Trip February 1, 2, and 3 you can be in the Poconos Camelback Ski Area. Cost is $70.00 per person; limit25 people. FREE TRANSPORTATION! For more info see fKaren in Campus Ministry 211 Main or call Ext. 429. I Dance-A-Thon The Alpha Phi Omega of Gannon University will sponsor a dance-a-thon, Saturday, November 17th. It will benefit The Erie Crippled Children's Association. The dance-a-thon will be held at Gannon University's Beyer Hall Lounge from 11 a.m. to 11 p.mjOpen to the public at 7 p.m. with admission of $1. Prizes fwl II be % awarded. Forjmore information call 452-6163. f 1

A Madrigal Dinner -

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MSG The Resident Committee of MSG is looking for members Music • to represent the townhouses, Mercyhurst Apts., Briggs Trombone soloist, Barry Apts., McAuley, Baldwin, and Kilpatrick, will perform at St., Egan dorms. Meetings are Luke's Church, 421 East 38th Thursdays at$7ip.m.|in the Street, November 16th at 7:30 BPC. All welcome f p.m. Open to public.

The D'Angelo |School of Music, and the Hotel and Restaurant Management and Dance departments will sponsor a Madrigal dinner. Donation fis $15 per person- with group discounts available. It will be held November 30 and December 1 and 2 at 7 p.m. For more ^ i n f o r m a t i o n , c a l l 825-0394 or 825-0333. The dinner will |be held at |the *St. Mark's Center.1 1 £j Crew! There are still a few spots open o n | t h e women's freshman novice crew team. For anyone interested, there will be a brief' meeting on Tuesday, November 20th at 9 p.mf in Baldwin lounge, t

NOVEMBER 15,1984

THE MERCIAD

PAGE 7

Friday, December 7 -The Christmas formal will be held at | Rainbow Gardens. Music p r o v i d e d by " P e r f e c t Stranger". Cost $5. 1

ing. Friday there wll be a Bo Derek birthday party. Saturday is Date' Nite Classic. ?*£ Ramada Inn Lounge -6101 Wattsburg Rd. "Paul Younger" will be playing on Friday and Saturday from 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m.|Every Tuesday and Thursday taco and wing nite all you can eat for $3. Kate's at the Holiday Inn Downtown - Will present "Angel Fire" Friday and Saturday from 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m.

new member Marty Lee will be playing. "Bedrocks" will be performing on Saturday openl i n g w i l l b eI \ T h e % Brookwoods." Also on Thursday will be Buzz|discount on Budweiser, Mexican imports, and Tequila. § Millcreek Mall -This week's movies include: "Country", "NogSmalllAffair", "Just the Way You Are". For times call 868-5152. .-& W.

Saturday, November 17 -A dance will be held from 9 p.m.1 a.m. in the Back Porch Cafe. Music provided by D.J. Mark Reno. Cost 50 cents. M Sunday, November* 18 -The Right |Stuff" will be shown in Zurn Recital Hall at 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. Admission is 50 cents.

Penlnula Inn -44 Peninsula S Changes -3619 McClelland St. "Zillion" will perform from Dr. Thursday, Friday, and 10 p.m.-2 a.m.. $2 cover Saturday! live music by "Archarge. Drink specials include cade". Sunday a D.J. will be 25 cent drafts and 75 cent spinning the tunes from 9:30 m i x e d d r i n k s . F r i d a y p.m.-1:30 a.m. Also a Sunday "Cleveland" will perform and brunch buffet from 11 a.m. to Saturday "The Other Half" will 2 p.m. for $4.95. Special play. Both nights it will be 10 Thanksgiving dinner with cent wings and pizza with a $3 choice of turkey, ham,$and roast pork for $5.95. *&g cover charge.
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Boxcar Willie! -will be performing at Rainbow Gardens at Waldameer Park Friday. Showtime is 9p.m. BYOB. Conway Twitty -along with John Conlee will be performing at the Civic Center Saturday, December 1 at 8 p.m. Reserved tickets $11.50. The Lettermen -at the Warner Theatre December 6 at 7:30. ncKeTsaf§$ 1U. 1 1 f Alvin and the Chipmunks -November 20-21 at the Civic Center. Tickets are $6.50 and $8. Call 452-4444 for time schedules. *

Warner Theatre -Holiday Classics include: "Miracle on 34th fStreet" starring Natalie W o o d on W e d n e s d a y , November 21, and "The Country Girl" with Grace Kelly, November 28. All seats $2. Matinee 1:30 p.m J and evenings at 7:30 p.m.

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I Saturday, December 1 -A bus trip to Century fillMall for holiday-shopping.*Sign -Op lat the Union desk. Cost $5.

Pal Joeys $-1101 State ^ Billy's Saloon -10th and p*ea c hirST^s-? - y T rr#«p -Street.-Performing-Friday-and Moonlighters "win be perform- Saturday w i l l " be **\Jimmy Smith" from 9 p.m.-midnight. Docksiders -420 State Street. Friday "Albert of India" formally "Garage Band" with

Erie Playhouse -13 W. 10th Street. Presents "Five, six, seven, eight...Dance" on November 15-17. Showtime 8 p.m. Cost $5. Call 452-2857 for more information.J J » W ^ »I

A Christmas Carol -Showing November- 23-25. Cost $5. For information call the Playhouse at 452-2851.

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Men, if you're within one month of your 18th birthday. ^ ^ ^ ; it's time to register with Selective Service. It's simple. Just go down to your local post office, fill out a card and hand it £.to a postal clerk. No. this is not a draft. No one has been drafted in over 10 years. You're just adding yoursname to a list in case there's a national emergency. So register now. Register, i t ' s Quick. I t s Easy. A n d i t s the Law. 5 Presented as a Public Service Announcement

.i Getja large cheese pepperoni pizza delivered I only I
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Only

Mongiellos
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459-1926
Offer available with this-coupon ONLY to students in thejMercyhurst vicinity OPEN 11 AM .until 4 in the morning

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THE MERCIAD

NOVEMBER 15,1984

Men's Hoops

By Bob Shreve 6'6" forward to put his entire The Mercy hurst basketball game together this year. team* will |open its 1984-85 The other two starting spots season Saturday in the are still up for grabs. Siena lidlifter of the Gary* Miller College t r a n s f e r {Chuck Classic. The Lakers will op- Brower and Marty Cams, a pair pose Alliance College at the of 6'9" pivotmen, will share Erie Civic Center at 5:00 p.m., followed by Edinboro and :• - -x ; Behrend at 7:00 p.m. and Gannon and Franklin at 9:00 p.m. SsSSSss i Tickets for the Civic Center event are priced at $5.00 and 3$m33 ByJR.J. Zonna $3.00. Mercyhurst students showing an ID when purchas- m ALFRED, N.YJI Mercyhurst ing the ticket and entering the game can receive a $3.00 and then held on to nip Alfred ticket for $2.00. The tickets University 18-15 to end f heir are available at the Campus season with a record eight Center. .. wins against only one defeat. Billy Kalbaugh's team However, only the top two features a trio of ^four-year teams ffrom eagh Region starters in John Green, Jon receive playofffbids, and MerBerkeley, and Rod Coffield. cy hurst was* ranked third I n Green is the Lakers' second the South Region, behind all-time leading scorer, R a n d o l p h - M a c o n and needing just 70 points to set \ Washington and Jefferson. the record. He averaged 20.1 I l l Mercyhur-stfCollege scored on short runs by Tim Ruth and ppg. a year ago. Coffield will direct the Laker Greg.j Harayda and a 40-yard strike from Harayda to Qraig offense from his point guard spot. He averaged 9.0 ppg. Zonnas The Lakerst failed on while dishing out 134 assists" a f e three two-point conversions e iastvyear. Berkeley averaged i y * behind an Inspired 12ri ppg.7 second* behind ^j^fe^is#hefdPon to droj^Affrid Green, while leading the team to 6-4 on the season. Alfred in rebounding with 6.7 per had won its last five games, outing. Kalbaugh expects the and the Saxons wereifavored by two points byfthe Dunkel lndex.| . C | | 'f '' field Pla>|ng on a mu that|w<|rsened |as gthe went on, Alfred dqminatedjhe statistics*! Alfred had f 1 9 firstdowns to the Lakers' 9 and passed for|340 yards comBy Lisa Riforgiato pared to Mercyhurst's 55.|The With eight practicesfunder 'Hurstled on*rushing yardage 103 to just 22 forfthe Saxons. their belts, Coach Darlene iTumoverstf igured fieavflyln Rosthouser's Lady Lakers apthe scoring. Due to thelconj pear to be progressing well. Rostho'user commented, tipn of the f ield| itfwas almost "They are working together impossible to sustain a long and trying hard to play as a drive. ThefLakers blocked two team." Rosthouser went on to field goal attempts by Jim explain, "There are a lot of Peters. | Oncfwas by Tim women that play different Latimer. Bobby Niesf intercepstyles of ball, and I'm trying to tion stopped another§diiv|| the firsfcquarter ended l i t If no mold them into one." * The team has a lot of depth fsoore. and is exceptionally strong in I ^ | ? w e v e M M e r c y h u f s t the areas of guard and for- quarterback ftarayda fumbled ward .^The key has been hard |afte| being blirfi sidedlwhUe work and determination on |attempti$g a pass on his own everyone's part to have a | 9 yard|iine| Ji|feCarman^he good, strong team. |Saxorjsf freshman QBf passed The Lady Lakers are on the 1 to Joh||yoioiforialh^e-yarci road Wednesday nighty for a TD. Kris Johnson's c H o l scrimmage in Sharon, Penn- l a p r n p t l w a sylvania. Rosthouser said, "This will ; determine where efeyi&rst got on the board work is needed. Everyone will pexfwhen Latimer blocked an iget a chance to play, and 111 be Alf|ed punt that the tjakers able to see just what has to be recovered orfgthe Saxor^Sp yard linef l | took? Ruth three fraone." * * M ? A better look will be taken at runs to score, finally bulling his way bverlfrom the ||>ur Jthe Laker women after their scrimmage on Wednesday and yard jine.|Qn|the conversfbr| *jalso after!the Edinboro Tour- Zona's passjto BillfPrencipe nament on November 30 and wasf|uled incomplete!and the core wasitiedl 6-6. December 1.
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Basketball season opens Saturday!|!
the Jcenter {position. Junior Kenney Moss and Todd Lee, a sophomore, remain in contention for the other forward slot. Alliance opened the season this {past weekend, dropping an m 83-82 decision! to 1 St.
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Drops Alfred 18-15
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Mary's. The Eagles ares a much-improved outfit over a year ago, when TedlHaluch's crew posted a 3-22 mark. Ron Richards, a 6'5" junior, averaged 21.6 ppg. and 7.1 rpg. last year. 9 Tom Malush chipped in 15.8 ppg. and Tim Walker 15.7. One big reason for the Eagles' vast improvement is a pair of freshman i guards. Shawn McCallister, a 5-10 point guard, *and^j Jeff I Bel

(5'11") give Alliance fans quite a bit to look forward to in the coming years. f l £§" In all, Mercyhurst will play a 28-game schedule. After the Alliance game, the Lakers will host Saginaw Valley State on November 26 in the Campus Center.J Coming^ off a 15-12 record a year ago, Kalbaugh looks for big things from his team this year.

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Women's Basketball Team Ready

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After Don Gibbon recovered an Alfred fumble on the Saxon 19 yard line, Harayda hit Mike Allen on the four. After Ruth got two,| Harayda scrambled in from the two to put the Lakersuup 12-6. | | | The 'Hurst's final score The Mercyhurst football the Blue and Green's unsung came| after Dave Scarcella recovered an Alfred fumble on team has something to boast hero's in 1984 as the Lakers the Saxon 40. Facing a second about! other than its' terrific offenive guard. An Egan and 22, Harayda h it f Zonna season. Six team members scholar, Armstrong majors in f % slanting over the middle. The have been nominated by the Political Science. "Zo Show" cut to-the sideline College Sports Information DeSanto captained the Lady and outraced an Alfred Directors of America (CoSIDA) Lakers to a 22-18 slate, in this, defender, -finally! diving Ilnto for Academic Ail-American her juniorjyear. She concenthe end zone to put Mer- honors. Joining these six grid- trates her studies on Biology. cyhurst up 18-6. fThe TD was ders is junior volleyball player Another Biology major on Zonna's|sixth, anojher school Elaina DeSanto. this year's list, is linebacker To be nominated for the Don Gibbon. Against |A If red receiving»record. -± * £ H ^ If red scored on a 34-yard honors^ three qualifications last week. Gibbon set a Hurst 3 i TOraftjKIl fSy'PweSwrawthree Vnust be met*1) Be sr^sfartet on redord by matoto^ 2&ia<sikles* yard scoring strike from ^Car- the varsity squad. 2) Maintain a ^ Noseguard Mike Hanes is man to Mike McGowan to br- 3.2 Q.P.A. 3) Earned at least 48 yet another Laker gridder to be * | -| k ing the score toM8-16 midway credits. nominated. He has* been Jim Sturm was the only Mer- amazing on the field and has through the fourthlquarter. | jAlfred then drove to the Mer- c y h u K s t s e n i o r j h o be c o n t i n u e d this in .^he cy hurst 31 yard line before be- nominated for *the academic classroom. Hanes carries a triing! halted byf the 'Hurst team. Meanwhile, the?six re- ple major in Art, Art Therapy, defense.! After it he Lakers maining athletes are juniors. and Art Education.! i Sturm, who is a Petroleum could not pick up a first down, Tim Ruth, Mercyhurst's allDave Sawtelle boomed a Geology major, led the Lakers timefleadig rusher, is also a schooljirecord 64-yard punt in interceptions this season Petroleum Geology major. HJs that trapped Alfred deep in with six. He also holds the efforts fn the classroom their own territory.! Niesl se- Meroyhurst markj for intercep- almost overshadow his accond Interception ended the tions in a game and season. complishments on the field.g^ Dave Armstrong was one of Saxons chances as the Lakers Last, but certainly not least, ran out the clbcil & ||| is Laker receiver Craig Zonna. The Laker|defense was led A Fashion Merchandising maby Gibbon, who was in on ail jor, Zonna is the holder of Mercyhurst recoral23 tackles, practically every Mercyhurst while Mike Hanes added 14. receiving record on the books. Wesf had 13 taqfcles to go with Coach fTonyf DeMeo comis ft wo interceptions. $The By Greg Yoko • mented on the nominations. bkers| managed f7 %acks, H The Mercyhurst Women's "Football helps give the three b\^ Scarcellat and two volleyball team closed its 1984 disipline ito do well in the each bW Hanes andgMarfe season last Thursday evening qlassrom. A student's goal is Petrasek. i - i ••,,-, ^ with a straight-set victory over to get an education and play Geneva. | 1 football, while having a good iJS^fcvSwSK^SRwi^^ Coach Elaine Ruggiero used time and after four yearslsay n her|entire available roster in I'd do it again' . Turkey Trot scheduldefeating Geneva in three Athletic Director Len Cytergames: 16-14,15-14, and 15-13. ski echoed DeMeo, "I'm exed for Monday,| "Everybody got a chance] to tremely | proud of the jseven November 19. The play," relayed Ruggiero. "The students that received the one and a half mile match was like a homecoming Academic Ail-American for a lot of the players since it Honors, these honors will rerun is open to was held in Beaver Falls (PA). main part of their permanent anyone interested. There was a lot of excitement life. Ten years from now all Members of varsity and we played well to record the passes and touchdowns the win." * * sports are not eligiwill begfQrgotten, but what Ruggiero's crew?wound up they learned in the classroom ble. Anyone in1984 with a 22-18 overall mark, and from each otheftwill stay terested in parwhile finishing 4-2 in the with them." |£F ticipating can sign Women's Keystone ConThe final Academic Allference. This placed them in a A m e r i c a n team w i l l be up in the Campus tie with Behrend. Grove City selected by CoSIDA in Jthe 1 Center* took the Conference title. next two weeks.

Academic Ail-Americans?

Volleyball season ends

A

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