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VOL 58 NO.

16

FEBRUARY 7,1985

At MSG

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The scheduled Winter Weekend was weekend, classes were not scheduled canceled Monday by Academic; Dean on Friday, February 8 so that students David Palmer for the second time in could have the opportunity to go home or take part in other weekend activities two years. 7 S § 1 J i ^ r ? A This year's cancellation, ilike last they had planned for this mid point.of year, occured due to a snow storm the winter term. The Dean had to reinstate classes which closed the college down. ;iOn Monday, January 21, a winter blizzard because he believed classes held Monby Brian Sheridan $ left the college idle and canceled day, Wednesday and Frl day^ were not •A proposal to keep pets in the Merclasses that day. { £ $ fulfilling the amount of time necessary cyhurst apartments, submitted by two Students were informed of the to maintain the. essential .contact students, Dave Armstrong and Tim *^5f | t | ^ calendar, change through their pro- minutes. Latimer, was passed at Tuesday's Mer'Contact minutes, according toT.Dr. fessors on Monday. Students were cyhurst Student Government meeting. disappointed. Dr. Palmer said, the deci- Palmer, are a specific number of hours The proposal will allow residents of sion was unfortunate, but it's the best classes must meet to fulfill the rethe Mercyhurst and Briggs Apartments choice in the long run. £ f$ quirements] established by the as well as residents of the townhouses The few students who participated in the Prior to the cancellation of the regulatory agencies of higher educato keep pets on the college premises. Spirit Contest show their exuberance. tion.. Dr. Palmer stated, 2,250 hours of Stipulations, however, are included instruction must be achieved* each with the proposal. According to the term to meet? with the expected proposal, pet owners will be asked to standards. | sign »aa contract* with Phyllis Aiello, Dr. Palmer said the academic calendirector of housing and safety before a dar is "very tight" and does not allow pet is brought on campus. for flexibility.; "If* we were on The contract binds the pet owners to semesters, the day could be put on the care properly for the animal and keep tail end of the calendar, but it can't be them under control. Students will also ^r The two ieams who V/ere the^oniy EcKnbcu^ gaupe..on Monday.^buUpafr. done with a 4-3-3 calendar,'*;he stated. fcoTPupewuHrte fur amy damages*the *hrocai partlClpafttSWfniffs ^tjartTSpf rlt tlclpalfton nohe-spFrlriontesnitselT "" W* alrade off/* DrFPalmetedded. pet may cause. *? JT contest, Baldwin Hail's second floor was low, Seymour stated. "WhatI, you get* in one you loose in The proposal passed through MSG and McAuley Hall, will both share the Seymour: blames the lack of par- another." I u with only one vote against lithe $100 pizza prize. $g *- f ticipation to the? resident assistants. * The Dean did not Inform the faculty ? proposal. 4 J[ 1 i The third annual spirit contest was T h e effortsfcfrom?the R.A.'s In of the revision until late last Friday. "Everybody is really optimistic held In the Campus Center during Fri- McAuley were weak." However, students were not-aware of about the proposal," Latimer said. ^ * day's basketball game against Coppin £ Steve Borowski and Amy Groover the changesuntil Monday of this week. The proposal* now will be sent to State and again on Monday, when the were the only R.A.'s who initiated their Freshman Kelly Murphy feels, Aiello for further clarification. | ; * Lakers,played the Fighting Scots of floors j to gather* a (team together, "cancelling Winter Weekend on such In other business,;'MSG'President Edinboro. t 4 ? '} short notice was unfair."** f £&*>' Seymour staled. 3 Pat Songer updated the progress dealWhite both games were well attendWhile some students feel that the The J lack of enthusiasm from the ing with complaints, lodged "at last ed, "the overall participation in the R.A.'s was not the*only factor which cancellation was announced too late, week's meeting.*! 4. ..-/J spirit contest Itself was very disappoin- hindered attendance. "We have to many believe the administration *The problems with 4he poor condi- tlng,":Steve Seymour, a judgeSfor the blame a little on mid-terms," he added. should be prepared for. the expected tions of the laundry room irvthe Mer- contest said. . «* \ tp S Seymour&nd -the two other judges snow days and possibly take some cyhurst Apartments ?were due'to the . Dave Armstrong and Jim Benusa scheduled the contest at this time other course of action. "We could have lack of personnel infthe maintenance were the other two Judges who because ;Edinboro was :the biggest made it up some other way, rather than department, Songer said. I. '' Z assisted Seymour with the contest. home game that remained during the cancelling* our weekend," Senior A repairman will;be-on campus by Both teams displayed their cheering season. As the arch rival, the three James Sherrod said. the end of the week to repair the abilities well,|Benusa said.* However, judges believed this would jdraw a Feelings the same remorse, Junior broken. washers and dryers, Songer "the overall contest was a failure," he significant number of students to take Robin "Patton feels "It's unfortunate said. The request for more washers remarked. f J part in the contest. &&:? *S because ""some students made plans and dryers was rejected by Becker- * Each team only had between 15-20 and now they are worried about attenMaytag due to what Songer said "was participants, Seymour said. "I don't The number of students the judges ding, classes," ^Pattonj said.; "There low volume on use." ••* understand why." «*&- g* I expected to yell, scream and cheer was should have been days set asidelfor le In regards to the security problems "In^past years, it was much more a disappointment.; However, Seymour this, she added. £jjg at St. Mark's, Songer was told addi- festive, Seymour stated. "We had a thanks those who did participate and For many ^students, plans to go tional security will not be added due to great time last year, too bad it turned urges them to continue expressing home will have to be put off; however, lack of funds. 1 * i 1 * out this way." The games were well at- their spirit during the last month of the some students have decided to go The next MSG meeting will be held tended. About 1,100 people were at the season. ? #$ home despite the cancellation. "It Tuesday, February 12,. at 3:30 p.m.;in doesn't affect me in the least bit 2l4Zurn. V W ¥ r. ' because I'm going home anyway," Sheila Bond said* "It wouldn't have mattered if they cancelled it earlier, but I made plans to go home, anil now I have to stay here," Sophomore* Nancy Emmi said. 4 *• $ . According to Dean Palmer, the Winter Weekend was-; originated to mmmm allow* students a break from classes, mm especially since the winter months do ^mim^^tt not have any holidays like fan and spring terms. • * i *£ 5§ ~ Winter Weekend was started *, the winter of 1982; It has been cancelled twice smce its initiation three years m+m r ago. • t 4

Proposal to allow|pets I accepted

Winter Weekend canceled

Not much spirit generated at contest

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PAGE 2

THE MERCIAD

FEBRUARY 7,1985

Library byjstructural chang
By Lisa Riforgiato ^Excessive noise tin the library has led to structural changes within the building so that a quieter atmosphere can be provided. | J > It was brought to the attention of both academic:Dean Dr. David Palmer and Director Luau '85's entertainment, Loki Ontai's of the library Joan Cooper, that too much noise and commotion I prohibited students from , studying. Palmer and Cooper found specific reasons for the abundance of w noise and have taken steps to remedy it.vft '• , ^V & UK Cooper* believes ?the By Chris Cardinal! grown in the forests of Hawaii, students?;are not creating the Have you ever wished you are being flown injfromfthe problem. Cooper said, "the were in Hawaii? Well, Luau '85 islands to be ?used as library is an equalizer, where is the next best thing to being decorations. both the loneliest and most therel The Mercyhurst College John Wolper, Chairman of sociable people a on campus Department of Hotel and the Hotel restaurant Departcan go." Restaurant!Management will ment, stated that the luau in Cooper explained, "The sponsor Luau '85 which will be past years has been a great building is a giant megaphone. held Friday, s February 22 and success and this year will be It was designed for lighting Saturday, February 23. This no exception. purposes and at the time noise event begins at 7:00 p.m. at All proceeds from Luau '85 was not a consideration." Saint Mark's Center. *. $& will go toward the immediate M The library's two main floors Authentic Polynesian enter- installation of computers for were constructed with tainer,' Loki lOntani will per- the HRM department. balconies and all of the [auxform two live floor shows. Faculty, staff, and students Silk leis will be given to all of Mercyhurst College will be guests.^Guests are welcome able to purchase their tickets to dress In Polynesian attire.* A for $18.00 per person instead prize £ will* be awarded each of the $20.00 fee charged for night* for?the most" original norpmembers 6r tne^Mercyhurst community.* dress. | 4 Following the floor show Is Flyers for Luau '85 were the I Hawaiian buffet Fresh sent out last Friday and as of roasted pig and * chicken Monday 160 reservations for Polynesian are a few of the Friday night have been made. Items included in the buffet. There is a maximum of 275 Also included are such reservations per night. Anyone By Naomi Romanchok tropical delights as traditional wishing to attend this unique A recent U.S. News ft World Hawaiian salads. ** •• affair should cat) 825-0333 for Report article states that sabAuthentic 'wild plants, reservations. • i iliary services are located at different points. As a result, a constant stream of traffic Is created. The balconies do not allow for soundproofing, Cooper stated. Any movement or function, such as the use of the copy machine, opening and closing doors, and use of the;card catalogs, can ' be heard throughout the entire building, stated Cooper. "| * Classrooms are also on the same perimeterj as the auxiliary . services, so students traveling to and from classes .also: add aLtOL the I problem, Cooper said. f 'There are some of our own students and others who do consider this an annex of the Student Union, but it is 'basically' the structure which causes the problem." Cooper commented, "If there is a big problem it will be taken care of, but the staff is here to run the library, not the students.:; It J is up to the students themselves j to^ do that." ?f I Dean Palmer^ attributes the noise to the increase of students utilizing the facility. "Something lias to be done to give students a better opportunity to study, so we are going to have to do jsome redesigning," he stated./ 1 Palmer and Cooper have agreed to relocate the Curriculum library to the third floor of Old Main. In turn, that room will, be occupied by "groups".seeking a room to discuss iclass projects. The lounge areas.4and.classrooms will also be relocated, Palmer said, so students don't have to be subjected to the constant flow 'of traffic, on all three floors. ' f i jPalmer. reminds students that the library is a placebo study,. and not a pv lace ho gatheK socially " " Cooper said "I feel you can't leam without some talking, and since a lot of studying involves group work, it can't be avoided, but students have to monitor students," she 3 concluded.

HRM aoes Hawaii ani

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Sab batl c*ytb*^ preSatf campuses to businesses
batlcals have spread from the campus to the business world. These extended job absences are being taken at such companies as IBM and the McDonalds Corporation, ifo According to the article, sabbaticals are provided to attract and keep workers, deal with stress and burnout on the job, broaden professional skills ore simply? provide veteran employees with an opportunity for personal growth. | But as Academic Dean, Dr. David Palmer says, "In the academic world, after a faculty member has been at an institution for seven years they are eligible for sabbatical." Palmer jadds that \ most f of these eligible faculty I are tenured with the college. Dr. Palmer*gives different reasoning for the? taking of sabbaticals. "Some go to study, others to write articles, some do research in education areas, 5 new course development or trips to enhance knowledge* in one's own discipline. Essentially sabbaticals are taken for professional growth," according to the Dean. Before a faculty member goes on a sabbatical, he or she must submit a proposal to the Academic Dean. The two work out* an arrangement Sstating 1 the specific purpose of the leave. The Dean then makes his recommendation about the faculty member's sabbatical to the college presidents J With this arrangement, f a c u l t y m e m b e r s are continued on page 3
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FEBRUARYS, 1985

THE MERCIAD

PAGE 3

Main offices wi ing to accommodate at noon hour
i By Brenda Lowe The offices throughout Old Main are in operation before the noon hour and they are in o p e r a t i o n a f t er 1 p.m. However, all offices close their doors between noon and 1 p.m., thereby making it difficult for students to conduct any business affairs. 1; i Personnel Director at the college, 1 Thomas Billingsley, believes-'that the offices are dormant at certain hours; however, he does not "see a need to have the offices open during the traditional lunch hour. £& ^ ?. 1 Billingsley said the students and faculty have not shown a need for extending business hours by eliminating the lunch hour. However, he did say that if the need was prevalent, most of I the offices would accommodate the entire college. The personnel director said, most of the offices are short of staff, but if the employees feel it is necessary to remain open during § that hour, they Scan work out a lunch schedule among themselves. * Offices which close their office doors at noon include the
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business office, the registrar's office, financial aid and the bookstore. i*While Old Main seems to come to a standstill between noon and 1 p.m., some offices do remain open. | The offices that are generally open 'during this time include the fadmissions office and the adult college. During the registration period,! the business ^office and the registrars office work through the lunch hour to accommodate students through the process. The bookstore, located in Zurn '• Hall, also extends its hours during the first week of each new term to allow students, especially commuters, the opportunity to purchase books. However, the bookstore does not continue its extended hours beyond the first week, k K \ I At one-time,*the bookstore did? remain open \ between noon and 1 p.m. ifor one month, but did not \find it beneficial due to the Slack of business during that hour. Billingsley said, the college is accommodating to students or faculty members who wish
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to meet with an employee within a particular Office during noon and 1 p.m. They may arrange for an appointment that is covenient for, both parties.* $. £ J * \£&

Financial Aid Office; one of many that dose at noon.

Less applications madejto law schools
By Debbie Hlson The College Press Service revealed for the second year there is a decrease in the number of students going to law school. This is despite the fact that 90 percent of the graduates find jobs within six months' of obtaining their degree. .j Mercyhurst Colleges professor of Political Science, Dr. David Allen admits "thisjs a statistical fallacy." He says that there are fewer students applying to law school, but the universities are not lacking students in the la programs. According to a study by The Law School Admissions Council (LSAC), applications to the 173 nationwide accredited law schools have dropped 12 percent over the last two yearsl Demographics .seem to be the major- reason-* for *• this decline, added Allen. Some reasons include the lack? of students and the increase in the number of older individuals returning to law school, Allen saidU' S ' # ^ t A William Felsgraf, American Bar Association president, said with the government cut backs and the slowed growth of economy, students ;are engaging in other fields. < The decrease in students v j going to law school has been reffected by Mercyhurst College. According to Allen, nine students from the class of 1977 went to law school in comparison with the three that went in*1983. I % % ^Although there is not a set pre-law *major at Mercyhurst, there are; certain guidelines set for those students wishing to attend law|fschool, the political science professor said. According to Allen there are not specific undergraduate courses that students-need for admission toTaw^dhooE Some of the majors that go on to law school are: Political Science, History, English, and

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Sabbaticals, continued from page 2
guaranteed a position upon return and are also protected by the security of tenure. Faculty members can opt for taking a |half-year sabbatical at full pay or a full year sabbatical at half-pay.* B Upon return from sabbatical, the faculty member must, in accordance with the pre-sabbatical arrangement, present materials to the Dean. "Some results must be produced; | something written, r e s u l t s from a survey, something studied or increased researched," according to Dr. Palmer. * Dr. Palmer estimates that between two and four faculty members take sabbaticals in any £ given year. iThere are, however/ some years when faculty members do not request sabbaticals. * Dr.* Palmer says that the faculty predominantly choose half-year sabbaticals at full He says that departments with veteran faculty members usually have more sabbaticals. "Some departments: have no tenured faculty; no faculty that have been here long enough to qualify." r. •* Dr. Vivetta Petronio, of the English department, took a full year sabbatical last year. She felt it helped enormously. "I hadn't had a sabbatical specifically for I study, since 1960/* Dr. « Petronio did research dealing with creative writing andean article about "Dracula". • . | m i » Dr. Palmer was surprised by the phenomena of sabbaticals spreading to -the corporate world. He believes that after a sabbatical, an employee would be "refreshed, have a new perspective and ffresh ideas." &> ? M i

Social Studies. At Mercyhurst, Dr. Allen and members of the political cience department ] assist students with admission Requirements for law school. Allen suggests that students have an idea if they want to attend law school no later than their sophomore year because the process of* admittance is time consuming. f j*i > Katerine Erie, a senior Political Science major said, "I always wanted to be an attorney." In her freshman year she knew that after graduation she wanted to \go to 'law school. In Octobe.r Erie took the five hour Law School Achievement Test and is now waiting for her acceptance. I Mercyhurst students, like other students} nationwide, upon graduation from la school will find a Job within six months. 90 percent of this years graduates will find jobs within six months also.?*

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Decide for yourself about retail management opportunities at! HilIs. |
We may be totally wrong for you. You may be totally wrong/or us. It's pretty . hard to tell from an ad. ^ t Of course we want you to know that our training program for college grads —* business majors or liberal arts majors — is about the best in the industry. That when you sign on with Hills you learn to supervise 150 people and a r multimillion dollar operation. And that the retail business today is a whole lot more sophisticated than you probably realized. »-?5 - •& t But you're getting bombarded with propaganda and promises from lots of different companies. Why should you believe everything you read in a recruitment ad? * .J m 3gP | The answer is, you shouldn't. But if you'd like to find out more about Hills, talk with us. We won't make you piein-the-sky promises^We'll just tell you about Hills. So you can decide for yourself about us. i fi£t Drop off your resume at your placement office and we'll arrange a meeting with one of our Personnel Representatives.

be at your school on! February

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Or send your resume to the College Recruitment Dept. Hills Personnel Office, 15 Dan Road, Canton, Mass. 02021

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PAGE 4

THE MERCIAD

FEBRUARY 7.1986

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Experience didn't pay off
^Winter Weekend was cancelled once again. A weekend at home, activities off campus or a day to just get caught up with sleep or homework are plans which no longer exist for students who were anticipating the long weekend. Many 'students made arrangements^weeks ago. However.the snow came and cancelled classes. Now the cancellation of Winter Weekend must be. dealt with. The administration can not be blamed for an act of Mother Nature. However, they can* be* blamed* for notifying students and faculty four days.prior to the scheduled event. \ & i.. \. '. $ • -**. Students were notified of the calendar change on Monday February 4. The snow storm occurred on January 21. Approximately fourteen days lapsed. The administration knew the day would have,to be made up the day of the snow storm. Apparently a decision had to be made, but there was no decision to make. It was evident that a snow storm on Monday and Winter Weekend taking place on a Friday would not allow for the required class time to be met in terms of satisfying the allotted hours designated to the Monday, Wednesday and Friday classes. If a decision was made by the middle of the week, The Merciad would have been able to relay the message to the college through the-January 24?issue. This would have allowed more time for students and faculty to rethink their plans and possibly make other arrangements. «* m £ Considering that the same situaton occurred last -year, it would seem that experience would have paid off. It is highly likely the same situation will occur again next year. \ The college should continue to schedule ^Winter Weekend, but should make it clear on the calendar dispersed early fall term that the weekend will not be definite pending the weather. This may save a few plans as well as establish some concrete policy.

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Merciad Sports Editor failSi i j io cojTimeridwomeD^teamifofiaf forts
To: Greg Yoko, Sports Editor of The Merciad RE: Column appearing in January 31 issue f Dear Greg, We love you, we respect you, but \ we certainly differ with you. Instead of blasting a team with negativism when they are down, we think they should be complimented. Do you realize how difficult it must be to continue to practice and to travel and to play when you are not winning? Our women's team is not going to give up! They -will continue to practice, to travel, to play, and to battle their courageous hearts^ out and to leave the "courts exhausted win or lose, i * I L, Nothing in life comes easy. People who overcome adversity are winners even though it doesn't show up in the wonloss column. Hang in there, Lady Lakers! Don't ever give upl Winning Is not necessarily the most important thing in athletics, but trying to win is. Sincerely, Len Cyterski Janet Price

fv Frances M. Moavero, Editor Naomi A. Romanchok, Assistant Editor f Brian Sheridan. News Editor :. Laura Ruby, Feature Editor Greg Yoko, Sports Editor Jothany Williams, Photography Gary Laurnoff, Art Design VOL 58 NO. 16

«u« ^ i o w an THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7,1985

Reportersn 9'rfj of evitienee QnieO Wydetta Carter r ^ n QniritwttfbrlOtert^JMichael Fachetti Debbie Hlson Betsy Lantz ! ^rjdpaylor Brenda Lowe i JeffVona v Robert Zonna JI r Typists " Reno Zicarelli, Chris Cardinal! Distribution Managers Tim Hoh. Pete Werbaneth Matt Duska, Cartoonist | Grace Rtccl, Copy Editor Richard Prtm, Business Manager Stephen J. Curd©, Faculty Advisor 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. f Contributions wil I be edited for grammatical or spellihg errors. Letters must be submitted by noon on Tuesdays precedingpublication. '...?"' .V

COLLEGEfcEADINSLIST,

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FEBRUARY 7,1985

THEMERCIAD

PAGE 5

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The Adult College Program
By Sandra L. Taylor Adult students, once considered non-traditional, are one of the fastest growing phenomenons infthe country. -Making up nearly* fourty percent of all college students, they attend classes during the day, evening and weekend time frames. In the summer months most campuses enroll more adult learners than traditional-age students, i a According to the National C e n t e r for E d u c a t i o n Statistics (NCES) more than 5 million adults are currently enrolled injdegree-credit programs. The question is constantly asked...Who are these students and why are they appearing on college campuses all over America? Basically, it's-simple. The adult student is a mature version of the traditional student. I must admit there are exceptions, since I am also considered an adult student. More importantly, a majority of the adult student population consists of women. Changes in the family structure have triggered^ttie-^return of* may women to college campuses. Since 1972 the number of women over the age of 25 enrolled in college has more than doubled. Women have changed'the way they view themselves. Throughout the evolution of society, women became the "supporters" of the world. They took care of brothers, fathers, husbands,

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m a t u r e approach
children iand employers. Women have been raised!to put everyone g else first and themselves .last.; Now after thousands of years of history women are finally k concentrating on and reacting to their own needs) | I? j More and more men are returning ^ to the classroom, too. With the G.I. Bill and company reimbursement programs, it is easier for them to pursue higher education.
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toUraditional
For example, General Motors now hires far fewer people than does McDonald's. Tile education of; the work force has been increased rapidly; i today one worker in four has a college degree. But generating interesting and rewarding jobs that can be a part of a career has been difficult. A 2§» •* Some adult e learners? are former college students who are returning to classrooms after San interruption I of previous studies. Some have a degree already, but need additional undergraduate credits to qualify for graduate school, professional schools or certification. Many have changed their minds about what it is they thought they wanted to do and are now preparing themselves for different careers. Adult students range in age from.the early 20's to the BOfr-tfejigll Adults vary greatly in the extent and type of educational activity in which they engage. For every adult student there i§jajJ life rent particular fujflllmentf Many tlmes'a degree is an end to a personal goal. However, education is a neverending process, t t & Now thissmay be exciting for some people but for most pepple completing the first degree was like climbing Mt. Everest with a.'fork and knife. Either it was challenging and a great deal of fun or it was a slow and seemingly never*

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Sandra Taylor Changes in the job market and the new "highs tech" has misplaced many workers. With the closing* of' the national steel mills and, the disappearIng blue-collar positions, men find it necessary to receive additional education for job security or upward mobility. With about 21 million new jobs being generated i by the economy in 1990, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, "high tech" fields will add only about one million, leaving about 20 million jobs in other areas. ,rr * t

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ending process, much like the Technological and cultural traditional student's ex- change is accelerating at such perience in college. a rapid pace that continuing In fact, there are more education isf necessary to similarities • between adult- maintain the standards of livtype and traditional students ing.i With expansion of than differences. $ business land industry, comFear!? Like all four-letter petition has shrunk the size of words, the effects of its the aworld. America must magnitude are enormous. Fit- utilize fall 'valuable human ting into the existing flow can resources to compete with the be frightening. Questions other 5 i ndustrialbed nations. like...Am I too old? Can I really And all students, especially handle the workload? Will i adults are readdressing have enough money? Have I themselves to the change in chosen the right Institution to order to stay main stream. meet my educational needs? The development of a new Should ^participate in other social ethic in which produccollege activities? What tivity and commitment to excourses of study should I cellence are once again take? Can I?achieve high cherished must prevail. There grades? > | | \ are only a few reasons why the It's not easy,.* but the com- complexion lof college cammon denominator is that puses are ever changing. By everyone isj a student. The 1990, there will be .1.5 million level of ^expectations is high, fewer youth between the ages as well as the commitment to of 16-24 than In 1984. One third succeed. * 7 of the nation's population by Both types of students need the late 1980's will be in the services from the educational age range of^25-45, the years Institution and desire good considered to be the primary quality education. But there adult learning years/* are^ so m e^m aj o rAdjf f e re n c e s. It's, no secret. The develop^ Ike raising twin children," an ment of the • Adult College I speak again from experience, department working as a liaeach child needs nourish- sion{ between faculty, adment, love, understanding and ministration and adult learners encouragement J for growth has enabled the college to betand development. They just re- ter service adults, helping with quire it at different times and marketing and retention while possibly in different ways. offering classes and programs Like their young counter- that address the needs of the parts, adult learners want entire community. good instruction, financial aid Physical expansion of the and personal and career office is giving adults a place counseling.-Adults come to to hang their coats, meet each college to ensure a better way other and establish support of life. 1 networks which encourage But adults are seeking more students to continue fulfilling than a?"9Jto 5" education. their educational goals. There U n l i k e t r a d i t i o n a l - a g e are 411 adult students enrollstudents, adults require-col- ed through the Adult College lege policies that are flexible program; 263 are women. and take into account varied Seventy four students are pura c a d e m i c a n d w o r k suing slacond degrees. Out of backgrounds, family respon- the total enrollment, 337 have sibilities and financial duties. graduated from high school. Being sensitive to the needs There are more single people of all students is nothing new. attending classes than marit is*a forever lasting process ried ones, 271 to be exact; £ of growth and development at Mercyhurst is where it's at all institutions;.The adult stu- for almost everyone. The cokj dent population will continue leges has shown true commit^ to grow. With the aging of ment to the adult student. The America,: (the Baby Boomers creation of the Mercyhurst are here)* there is more College Career Institute 'is dependence upon the older meeting the needs of displacAmericans to provide impetus ed workers. It concentrates on for^scientific! and social training adults in areas that advancement. ?& <£ 4 will provide employment. Corf The average life span is con- ry and Warren Centers have tinuously being extended due been able to service students to advances irv science and who want to attend quality colmedicine. Thus the gap from lege but would probably not be the traditional end of formal able to because of their locaeducation to death is widen- tion and the distance to the ing, while the rate of ob- Erie campus. ^ | ji£f solescence* of knowledge is Adults offer a lot to education also. As the;old saying Education.is truly a lifelong goes..."Experience is the best p r o c e s s of l e a r n i n g . continued on page 8
-A

PAGE 6

THE MERCIAD £

FEBRUARY 7,1985

modern Mercyhurst emerges
Board of Trustees announced By Susan Marcy that Dr. Willianru P. Garvey would become the ninth presiIn the year 1969, Mercyhurst dent ^of Mercyhurst College. o f f i c i a l l y became coDr. Garvey took office on July educational {and in June of 1, 1980, replacing Dr. Shane. that same year, Daniel Burke •In 1981, Mercyhurst played becames Mercyhurst's first its first football game under male graduate. Coach DeMeo/ The ? Lakers M&ln the same year, the Faculdefeated St. I John Fisher at ty Senate became the College Erie I Veterans Stadium on Senate and admitted students September 5. as one:third-of its memberIn J1983, Dr. Garvey leased ship. At-this time, Sister M. part of the St.| Mark's Carolyn Herrmann was the Seminary. St. Mark's now president of the college. 4 houses the D'Angelo School lnH970, Preston Hall was of Music and the Hotelchanged from a convent to a Restaurant Management men's dormitoryi and the department. Sisters of Mercy moved to the third floor of Egan Hall. It was On April 28,1983, President in.** 1970 that Dr. William P. Reagan phoned Dr. Garvey to Garvey, then a professorlof commend Phim on the Merhistory, was appointed cyhurst Career Institute (MCI) Academic Dean of the college. which was i located jat St. Also in 1970, tennis and crew Mark's. This program, which were inflated as varsity sports. began on April 18th, offered Construction of the Learning certificate training in six ocResource Center began that cupational skills. The goal ol year, and was completed the the program was to retrair next year. •$* unemployed individuals foi new careers. i | On July 17, 1970, Baldwin In 1983, a Nautilus Center Hall, the girl's dormitory, was was installed within the Cam dedicated to Mabel R. pus Centef?^ * * Baldwin, a deceased resident And in 1984, the college purof Erie. £ a&fc> & chased three apartment In 1971, sports were the buildings on Briggs Avenue primary concern at the coland remodeled them for stulege. Mercyhurst hired its first dent housing. | athletic director and entered r Mercyhurst College encominter-collegiate men's passes an interesting history, athletics in baseball and The year 1980 brought a new which has contributed to the basketball, tennis* and crew. Tullio Field,?a*baseball field, president to the college.; In character of the college as it was constructed in 1971 and January 1980, Mercyhurst presently stands. dedicated to Erie Mayor Louis TuJJio. j& $ ! The year 1972 brough^Mercyhurst its first layman president, Dr.*. Marion L. Shane. Sister M. Carolyn Herrmann Had preceded Dr. Shane as president but stepped down in 1972 after 10 years as the college president. J % fn 1973, *sdme housing changes were made at the college. Preston Hall was converted to I faculty offices and McAuley Hall S became the men's dormitory. Also in 1973, the second floor of Weber Hall was made into a dance studio. In * 1974,1 Sesler ? apartments were made available to students. The year 1976 marked Mercyhurst College's 50th * anniversary. JThe celebration began October 9th with a Golden Fifty banquet which was held at the Hilton Hotel in Erie. A combined Parents-Fall Weekend was held at the college iwith a weekend full of events i to 'celebrate the anniversary, m i I n 1977rthe Campus Center was*constmfcted* Dedication of - the £ Campus Center took place during the week of November 28th and December 2nd, the. Lakers defeated Malone College In their first game on the new court, -ipi
fc/ AJATUCO

Answer the trivia question correctly and win a large pizzalcompliments of The Clippers Cove. Place your [answer with your name? and address in the trivia box at the Clippers Cove. QUESTION: His supporting role as roie Sylvester Stallone's crusty [old trainer in "ROCKY"£is one of the highlights in this wonderfulffilm. Name this supporting actor. LAST WEEK'S QUESTION: He co-starred with Diana Ross in the film, "Lady Sings the Blues." ANSWER: Billy Dee Williams. Congratulations to Bob Dennler! "•*- I J

4th Annual Joke Contest
A few years ago, while he was sitting in his apartment to study for the Ohio Bar Exam, Pat Weschler (Mercyhurst '78) wrote to me: "Lots of the ideas come to me while I am trying to study for exams, but they are NEVER connected iftrthe subject matterbeinjpstudied." He must have si well though, because he passed his exams with flying colors. | ijfc j& | | | | f After finishing hisjstudies he didinot forget the midwinter doldrums that attack college campuses. One of the ideas that came to him while he was studying was to sponsor an award; to be administered by Campus Ministry. The award would be given out on an annual basis to the perpetrator of the most creative practical joke (or other humorous 5 falsification) originating in? the Mercyhurst Community. * ' ** f . ^? The ground * rules for the award arejmore a f matter of common sense than anything else: | ? $ 1 1. The practical joke may not be malicious. * * 2. It may not involve injury to persons or property. 3. It may not involve injury to reputation, j &*4. The perpetrator has to absolve Mercyhurst and Campus Ministry of all potential defamation liability. K 5. Type-written accounts of the creative practical jokes should be handed in to Campus Ministry by Friday, March 15,1985. 6. The perpetrator(s) and receivers) of the joke may be interviewed by a panel consisting of Father Chuck, Mr. Kennedy, Karen Donnelly, Fran Moavero and myself. There will be three prizes awarded: j First prize $15.00 and a certificate. Second prize $10.00 and a certificate. Third prize $5.00 and a certificate. Past winners of the award are: 1982 Kathy Erie, David Robinson 1983 Mike Kriley, Pat Reed * 1984 Michele Bagby, Jothany Williams, Rebecca Porter
By Sr. Elisabeth Linisen " t

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FEBRUARY 7,1985

THE MERCIAD

PAGE 7

contest first prize $25, second prize $15, and third prize $10* Put on your dancin shoes and come down tofthe Cafe and twist with D. J£ John who will be spinning the tunes, f Saturday, February, *16, 1985 - "Heart to Heart" the title of the Winter Format will be held at Rainbow Gardens. Cost is $5. Music will be provided byt'The Moonlighters" from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. •? Friday, Febuary 8,1985 - A double billfin the Back Porch Cafe Ithe first movie is "Nightshirt" with Michael Keatonjat 7 p.m. and "Here and Now" {at i 9 p.m. 5 with Richard |Pryor. The price of each movie is 50 cents.|
•*

I Docksiders - 420 State St. Performing this Thursday^ includes "JohnfDavis" formally of the Mechanics, Friday the "Stabilizers", and Saturday "The Zipper City Blues Band". All bands will be playing from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Drink specials on Friday include 3 forf $1 ponies till midnight. \ S Shennanigans - 3728 Pine Ave. Every Monday wing night all you can eat for $2.25. Happy hour continues with 25 cent drafts evry day from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. Wednesday night is Little Kings night 3 for $1. Thursday night a dee jay will be spinning your favorite tunes. Ramada Inn - 6101 Wattsburg Rd. "Image" will be performing all weekend from 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. Every Tuesday and Thursday wing nite all you can eat for $3 from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. 1 *f
. /

Kate's at the Holiday Inn Downtown. "Angel Fire will be playing all weekend from 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.3^31 m J

f Lee Greenwood I presentedlby Magic City Productions lax the Warner Theater Thursday, February 14 at 7:30 p.m. Reserved seats are Aunt Mary's Pub and $12.50 and $10.50. Palace -133 W. 18th St. Under new ownership performing * Glenwood Ice Rink - 38th Monday through Saturday are and Cherry (just past the zoo) "Adrian and? Slivinski". Call will have public skating Thurs4 5 2 - 2 8 6 8 f o r f d i n n e r day and Friday 8:15 p.m. to reservations. • ^ 3 1^3 10:15 p.m. Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday noon to 2 p.m. Saturday 2:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. and 8:15 p.m. to 10:15 p.m. Sunday hours 1:30 p.m.-10:30 p.m. Admission is $2.50 and skate rental is $1.25. ? .5. 4 -4

Sunday, February 10,1985 - This*week's movie includes "Enter the DragQn"|at 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. in the Back?Porch Cafe. Admission is 50 cents. * Wednesday, February 13, 1985 - Transportation to the Gannon game at the Cpnven-*Hon CerftefWFydli need a rtde sign up in the Student Union. Thursday, February 14, 1985 - 50's day> in the Cafeteria. Money prizes will be rewarded ?for the best costume, first prize $25, second prize $10, and third prize $5. There will also be a twist

^ nightlife

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Peninsula fhn"?- 44 PefiirP sulas DrV Playing this Friday, Saturday, and Sunday will be the "NorthCoast>8and" from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m.}Happy Hour from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. with drink specials and free snacks. New winter hours Friday and Saturday from 11 a.m.- 2 a.m. and Sunday from 11 a.m. till 7 p.m.

™ Billy's Saloon - 10th and P^ach St. ^Xhe Moonlighters^ will be performing all weekend from 10 p.m.fto 2:00 a.m.

Millcreek Mall - Movies this week include the Disney Classic " F a n t a s i a " , Tony Bennett - Will be per- "Nfghtmare on Elm Street", form in g;at the WamerTheater and "The. River". Friday there on Sunday, February 10. Ticket will be a sneak preview of the prrceSare$15S0 and $12.50. movie "The Breakfast Club" at 1 For reservations call 452-4857. 7:15 p.m.

Erie Playhouse -13 W. 10th St. "Applause" will be performed February 7 through the 17. Reservations can be made by calling 454-2851. Prices for Thursday and Sunday| is $6 and Friday and Saturday is $8.

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.| Film for Discussion The film for discussion on February«13 is entitled, "Germany in Autumn". Eleven leading names in German Cinema show a cross-section of life in the Federal Republic of Germany. The film begins at 7:30 in Zurn Hall. It is free to all Mercyhurst students. 4 I & Luau '85 The Mercyhurst College D e p a r t m e n t of H o t e l RestaurantjjrManagement is proud to present Luau 1985. It ;wilbbe held Friday, February 22 and Saturday, February 23 at 7 p.m. in St. Mark's Center. The celebration is authentically reproduced and .includes livei floor shows and a Hawaiian Buffet.^ Guests are welcome in Polynesian attire

and prizes will be awarded for the most original * dress. Tickets are $20 per person, with group rates available. For reservations call 825-0333. B.Y.O.B. % 5 13 I

FREE Delivery to Mercyhurst * FREE 1 Quartjof Your Choice! I CokeorjPepsi |"
With purchase of Regular Size Pizza

top night t clubs, auditions from major record companies and talent agencies can call or write to: The American Collegiate Talent Showcase, Box 3ACT, New MexiQo State University, Las Cruces, NM, 88003. Or call 505-646-4413. r 5 Co-Op Information sessions are held in 203 Main The Heritage Room. The times and dates are as follows: February 14 at 9 a.m. and February 19 at 3:15 p.m. Egan Scholars I

I

ACTS Scholarships

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" Good Stuff uses FRESH ' 'Dough!! Not a piemade shell''

The American Collegiate Talent Showcase (ACTS) brings together some of the top collegiate talent in the country with professionals from the entertainment industry is now in its fourth year of encouraging young talent.iThe' ACTS program includes such performing categories £ as dance, areas of classical and contemporary m u s i c , t h e a t r e , songwriting and comedy composition and variety. Talented students who are interested in pursuing ACTS scholarships, overseas tours/showcases in

V

Mr. Robert Hoff will present a lecture dealing with dreams. This is in coordination with the Egan Scholars. Dinner will begin at 5 p.m. and the lecture will be injrthe faculty dining room on Tuesday, February 12.

PAGE 8

THE MERCIAD

FEBRUARY 7,1985

P r o p o s e d b u d g e t c u t s in s t u d e n t aid t h r e a t e n s future of h i g h e r j e d u c a t i o n
"A $30,000 income cap regardless of need. Washington, D.C. (CPS) - If $4,000 a year in financial aid, "As many as 25 percent of rumors about the 1986 Educa- and I disqualify families -that would have a significant imtion Department budget prove make more than $30,000 a year pact on our student, popula- the students we process loans true, one lot every four from the Guaranteed Student tion, on a tremendous amount for wouldn't qualify iwlth a oft middle-income families, it $30,000 income ceiling," students who apply for federal Loan ? (GSL) and Pell grant says Edmond Vignoul, Univer- claims Taft Benson, Texas A programs. * •*£?• % financial aid won't get it. ^ | "If the proposals \are .ac- sity of Oregon financial aid and M's spokesman, Students from middleJohn Klacik of Western I -L akh km Income families and those at- cepted - of course, we hope director. tending private or out-of-state they won't be - it means a $ Under c u r r e n t r u l e s , Washington University conschools would y suffer most serious restriction to graduate students from families earning demns the proposals as "a under the proposals, financial study loan aid and to all kinds more than $30,000 a year must direct attack on what I conaid experts forecast. Rumors of - undergraduate a i d , " pass a "needs * test's tot get sider the principles of'finanm also indicate that the Reagan predicts Charles Saunders of federal aid. t $ $ * * ^ cial aid: provide students acadministration may try to limit the^ American Council on iNow the administration cess to higher education, enstudents to i no more than Education (ACE). wants to cut off such students courage choice between institutions, and acknowledge the persistance to get through four years of college." Educators ^expect the ists. and other professionals. An education in your chosen major. ' budget cutters will try again to Our scholarships cover full tuition And an education in becoming an Army and requiredfees.They also provide an officer. You get both with an Army ROTC eliminate $412 minion in Supamount for books, supplies and equipment* scholarship. •£, plemental Grants, $76 million as well as an allowance of up to SI XvO each Army ROTC is .the college program school year they're in effect. that trains you to become an officer, a leader in State Student^Incentive So if you think all scholarships just and a manager. + ^ Grants i and i$17 million in provide you with a college degree, look into i You take ROTC along with your an Army ROTC scholarship You 1 be in 1 other studies, and graduate with ooth a graduate fellowships for for quite an education. degree and a second lieutenants commisFor more information, contact your sion. women and minorities. J e # | b. Professor of Military Science. &, jti Best of all. you can put both of your Meanwhile, the Department educations to work right away In today 5 ARMY ROTC modem high-tech Army, we need engineers. of Education, burdened with communications experts, com putcr special BfALLYOUCANBE. changing leadership and an uncertain future, Is revlewin

GET TWO EDUCATIONS FROM ONE COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIP.

all the proposals, but officials refuse comment, j I HH Education experts hope Reagan's recent nomination of William Bennett to replace outgoing Education Secretary Terrel Bell/is a reprieveyfrom the^administration's plan to dismantle the department. However, Congress did in fact pass many Reagan student aid cuts in 1981. It tended to resist more cuts in subsequent years. * "Bi-partisan support in Congress for financial aid has been*strong for a long time," Oregon's Vignoul agrees. "I hope their attitude vwon't change significantly. ^ "Everyone says there's a need.for excellence in higher education," he [says, f "This flies ^ in the face of what Reagan says. You can't take away the opportunity |for a s i g n i f i c a n t n u m b e r of students to get an education and expect to improve the face of higher education."

<*** m* 1

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"Contact C W Scott Tllloon at Gannon University Zurn Science Center Room 33S or Call: 480*3370 For mora Information*• >

teacher." Adults have lived longer and have more experiences to offer towards valuable discussions in the classrooms. For example, many traditional students have a vague idea were Vietnam is, but an adult student might have been a soldier in Vfetnarn -ftgfftflhg to^pfotect the interest. of our country. Adults tend to have an eagerness for learning. They appreciate more whatt they have missed and do not want to miss any more life and learning. They lare probably sacrificing more time, energy and money. Older students usually have a better sense of goals. Experience points out

story from page 5

directions, clarifies paths and identifies -goals. In short: maturity, self-discipline' and motivation are assets of adult students. * Basically, adult students, like traditional students, keep education alive and well. They ensure good quality'citizens and provide creative solutions ,T for a rather*eorrtptex MtIety* They are committed to staying abreast with the constant changes and growth which are the essence of life itself. I know because as an adult student interrelating with traditional students, success as a student has less to do with age but more to do with experiences and attitudes. We all want to succeed. «

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FEBRUARY 7,1985
J

THE MERCIAD
"WwmfflMu

PAGE 9

Violators will pay the price
w

By Debbie Hlson The purpose;of the Code\of Conduct is to provide an outline of acceptable and unacceptable behavior Accorr2 ding ^to^ the Mercyhurst philosophy printed in the Student Directory^ | Unfortunately, none of these unacceptable behaviors are made readily available to the students. The specific fines for these infractions are also not listed. According to E. William Kennedy, director of Student Services,"$the? only time students are fined are for any of three offenses. They include; taking library property, violating traffic rules, and possessing an animal. f Although nonej of these fines are listed,?their sum is determined by the value of the item plus the cost to process the violation. These are how some of trie f i n e s , are determined. & ^ "I don't like fines/' Kennedy said, "Because they tend to be minimal to "people who have money*andisignlficant to the people who don't have the money." The fines are established by the director of security at Mercyhurst College based Ton _fjnesleyiecU?y olnej^olleges. These infractions are changed and updated once every three or four years for better enforcement. * * One of the fines listed in the Resident's Handbook isjthe fine .for owning animals. All pets other than tropical iflsh are prohibited. If students are

found caring for a pet it will cost them $10 for the first infraction, $25 for the second and a severe penalty. -' One of the major If ines is the taking of library property illegally. This is also determined by the value of the book taken and the cost of processing. These fines can range from $25 to $30. §T A c c o r d i n g to J o a n n e Cooper, director of the library, the amount of materials stolen from the library has decreased due in part to the new electroniCrSystem installed three years ago. "The first year the system went off a lot and then 1 people began tor realize; it meant business," Cooper commented. j f S£ The £ system really does mean business. If a person walks out without checking the item out, the| system alarmsfauthority. The:doors and gate lock automatically and an alarm sounds. The offender is called back to the desk and asked for identification. The name of the student is reported to Student Services where the infraction is dealt with. £ « < f I £ The system goes off by mistake sometimes, which can be very embarassing. This, Jiowever, cannot be controlled when students at The desk forget to desensitize ' t h e materials! Also, certain metal notebooks trigger the system. But students are not fined for these misfortunes. * Traffic violations are some other types of fines-that are levied. According to security,

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Priesthood and
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a major traffic violation is not having a car permit or not f viewing it properly, which will cost you $24 t ^ % A permit can be obtained in the Security Office for $15 per academic year or $5 per term for vehicles^ brought on dampus after the first term, i WiTheftraffic violationsJrange 'flRiS in price: $10 for the severe offenses^SS for less severe oftimim fenses, and $2 for those infrac4W4R4 tions not so serious, fjg A *± *t* Jink m< Some of thef most popular $10 violations are parking in reserved, handicapped, tow away zones, and fire lane. Others include driving on the Walking through the security system in the library possessing a book or magazine is worth a $30 fine. grass and walkway. The $5 violations are: parking in a no parking zone, going the wrong way, and parking on the grass and walkway. WORLD-SIDE OPPORTUNITIES FOR MEN AND WOMEN! JAPAN'- EUROPE - AFRICA - AUSTRALIA -'THE SOUTH The prices of each offense PACIFIC - SOUTH AMERICA - THE FAR EAST. EXare marked on the ticket when CELLENT BENEFITS. HIGHER SALARIES AND WAGES! theistudent receives it. The FREE TRANSPORTATION! GENEROUS VACATIONS!,! I Mercy Apartment and Baldwin residents can also be fined for More than |300,000 Americans South American. . .nearly every parking anywhere else on cam— not including members of the part of the free world! * I J pus b e c a u s e t h e y are (3). Companies and Governarmed services — are now living overseas. These people are ment agencies employing perrestricted to specific parking engaged in nearly every possible sonnel in nearly every occupaareas. activity. . . construction, tion, from the unskilled laborer f If a fine is^ not paid in 10 engineering, sales, transporta- to the college trained \profesdays an extra dollar is added tion, secretarial work, accoun- sional man or woman. to the bill. Security makes it ting,? manufacturing, oil refin(4). Firms and organizations clear that an additional $1 fine ing, teaching, nursing, govern- engaged hi foreign construction is not added for every ten days ment, etc.-etc. And rnany are project s^, manufacturing, minearning $2,000jMa$$5,0001Tper ft'Ing,* oil refining, f engineering, just until the^finefis paid.4*4^. month.. *or moreiY rU ™p sales, services? teaching, etc., Most of lhe*offenses on To allow you the opportunity etc. ^ campus do not have specific to apply Sfor oversears employ(5). How and J where to apply fines, just replacement fee ment, we have t researched and for overseas Government jobs. and costs ?for ] processing. compiled a new and exciting > (6). Information about sum* Other offenses students can ^ ';'• directory on overseas employ- mer jobs. be fined for include: tampering ment. Here is just a sample of (7). You j will receive our with sfire extinguishers and what our International Employ- Employment Opportunity smoke detectors, and ^vanment Directory covers. Digest.. Jam-packed with infor(1. Our International Employ- mation about current job oppordalizing college property. ment Directory lists dozens of tunities. Special sections feature cruise ship companies, both on news of overseas construction the east and west coast. You will projects, executive positions and be told what type of positions fe teaching opportunities. the cruise ship companies hire, .; 90 Days Money such as deck hands, £ restaurant Back Guarantee help, cooks, bartenders, just to Our International Employname a few. You wil also receive ment Directory is sent to you several Employment Application 2 with this guarantee. If for any Fornts that you may send direct- treason ;you dor*.not obtain ly, to the companies you "would overseas employment or you are like to wor]k for«j^ t # * j Knot satisfied with the job of$ (2). •Firms and organizations btfers.. .simply return our Direcemploying all types of personnel tory within 90 days and we'll rein Australia, Japan, Africa, The fund your money promptly. . % 4 SQuth j Pacific,,? The JFarx East, .no questions asked. *£**&*&
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PAGE 10

THE MERCIAD

FEBRUARY 7,1985

Beats Coppin, falls to Boro

Lakers Demolish LaRoche
The Mercyhurst Men's Team went over the 100 point barrier for the second time when they disposed of the Red Devils of LaRoche, 102-85. j ^ ,u £ John Qreen led five Hurst players in double figure scoring with 24 points. Jon Berkeley (17), Todd Lee (14), Marty Cams (10), and Nate Harris (10), all added to the Laker point total in the lopsided win«# I *M J | ko F * i ^ K The Lakers raced to a 51-39 half time lead and never looked

nconsistency strikes again!
By R.J. Zonna k The Mercyhurst Lakers men's basketball team had the Edinboro f Fighting Scots down, but could not put them out, as the Scots rallied for a 76-72 victory. The Edinboro win prevented the Lakers from a sweep of their season series and It improved the Scots record to 9-10. The Hurst now owns a 12-8 chart, having lost two of their last three. | Mercyhurst owned a 46-42 halftime edge, thanks mainly to the inside play of Marty •Cams. Cams netted 13 first half points,^ including^ five baskets from within four feet of the hoop. The Lakers were up by one, 23-22, when a 7-2 spurt gave the Hurst a 30-24 lead with ijust over seven minutes Jeft in the half. "Rocket" Rod Coffield ended thef runfby<? faking out three defenders on his way to a twisting lay up. Mercyhurst maintained the six point lead the remainder of the half until Seaborn White got behind the Laker defense for a lay up as the first*halfj buzzer sounded to make the score 46-42 at the The Boro cut the score to 50-51 with only five minutes gone In the second half on a seven foot jumper by Erie native Tom Taylor. Todd Lee's three point play set Mercyhurst off on a 11-2 run to put Marty Cams (34) challenges the the Hurst firmly in charge, 62-52, with a little over twelve Edinboro defense with a lay-op. minutes ^remaining. Johnny Green led the Lakers in Qreen acoounted for the rescoring with 23 points, 16 of maining height points in the run, all from long range. These those coming in the second would be the only points half. Cams ended with 13 points, all in the first halt Jon scored byf the Lakers in the Berkeley grabbed 9 rebounds next five tminutes. Green scored on a ten foot jumper and Cams had 8 boards. Cofwith 7:45 remaining and the field dished out a game high 7 Y W Hurst led by five, 64-59. Edin- assists. For, the Scots it was Terboro fan off an 11-4 spurt to take a 70-66 lead with 2:29 left rence Jenkins with 16, ten in in the contest. Qreen hit both the,second half while Erie's ends of a one and one to pull Tom Taylor ended with .16 the Hurst within two, 70-68. points and nine rebounds. Wlfrf time running' ouf; the * The Lakere*rnanaejed a*win Lakers were forced to foul and over the weekend, defeating the Scots hit six of eight from Coppin St. 105-87. The Lakers the sin stripe. Mercyhurst Jed 49-38 - at the half and scored two freebie lay ups to coasted! in with the victory. make the final score 72-76 in Qreen once again led the Blue and Green with '30 points, favor of the Scots, i & while Todd Lee netted 24.

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Mercyhurst also had the rebounding edge, 46-41, with Cams leading the way with seven. J The Hurst improved their record to 13-6 with the triumph. The Red Devils were lead by Donald Mathews who scored 20 points in the game.j^ «? \^} f 4 The Lakers will return home to the Campus Center, Saturday for a game against Central State (see related article), f

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Win number one remained markers. Tomczak also had elusive |to the Mercyhurst five assists., women's basketball team this. *Laker.forward Sherry^Pyts ? week.^Trte'Lady Laker's drop? fialff H M anoth6r&o6d*otit?TltP ped a 90-58 decision to the hitting double figures in two Bonnies of St. Bonaventure on catagories. She connected for the road Monday evening. 1 a dozen points while grabbing Mercyhurst fell behind eac- eleven rebounds. IP'***. #8! The Blue and Green slipped ly, going into the locker room at halftime losing 48-24. r to 0-11 on the year. The team Senior point guard Bea returns to action next Tuesday Tomczak played one of her when they travel to Grove City Mercyhurst junior Jeana White for a Women's Keystone Conbetter games of the year. She (13) awaits the result of her shot f led all Hurst scorers with 15 ference game. against Geneva.
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Offer available with this coupon ONLY*to students:in the Mercyhurstjvicinity
OPEN .111 AM until 4 in the morning

Blue League As of February 5,1985 W L Try & Stop Us 4 0 Bronx Express 4 0 | Old Timers 3 2 Bomb Squad 2 2 Unknowns 2 " 2 " Bus Boys1 3 Knights 2 2 Terminators 1 2 Motley Crue 0 - 5

Green League As of February 5,1995 Screamin Eagles Masters Mock Runnin Gunners Butch*s Nuts ^ | Dilligaf-? No Names Keggers* Misfits Eliminators

FEBRUARY 7.1985

THE MERCIAD

PAGE11

Gannon headlines upcoming games
By Greg Yoko A full schedule is on tap for the men's basketball team this week as they begin heading into the final segment of the 1 season. i& i - : & The Lakers will encounter Central State, St. Francis (PA), and Gannon in this crucial test period. .{. 2M 1 For the second time in ten days, the Lakers will challenge Grover Durham and Central State. Durham, the Marauder's 6-8, 215 pound center, was a key factor in Central State's 96-82 triumph over the Lakers on January 30. He accounted for 18 points and 14 rebounds. The game is set for 8:00 at the Campus Center. W It will then be Division I St. Francis of Pennsylvania for their next contest. The Laker's have yet to beat the Red Flash in two previous match-ups. Two years ago a young Hurst team traveled to Loretto, PA, and surprised St. Francis, forcing the game into overtime before dropping a 86-82 decision. Last season, the Red Flash defeated Mercyhurst at the Erie Civic Center,89-75. *,, Altnougn the Red - Flash sports a losing record, it is very ^deceiving. 1 Among the teams j who have ifaced St. Francis are Canisuis,' Pitt, Notre Dame, Louisville, and N.C. State. Monday's game will be in Loretto. | % | Finally! the game Mercyhurst fans have? been awaiting all year - Gannon, f In the nine games the two squads have played, five have been decided by three points or less, and, another pair have gone into overtime. However, Gannon has won seven of the nine games. f--&£&%3i | The Mercyhurst team that non shooting sensation Butch wilLtake the Erie Civic Center Warner paid Mercyhurst and floor next Wednesday has Green back for the shot the never beaten the Golden previous year by hitting for a Knights. The senior quartet of basket in the final seconds to Jon Berkeley, Rod Coffield, gain another two; point | John Green, and Dave Mar- triumph, 66-64.4 So what is In store for this shall, as well as Head Coach Billy Kalbaugh, are looking for- year? Well, you can bet on an ward to finally edging out the exciting game and an extremely emotional and energetic Knights. M I T h r e e y e a r s a g o , a crowd at Erie's Civic Center*, Every year ^Green- and Lakerteam madej up of freshmen almost pulled*off Warner are slated as the£key their biggest win of the year. A duel, but although they'll most But, the result was a 86-84 certainly be a factor, they probably won't decide the game defeat. Th unless it comes down to the final shot. I i 1 Gannon has surprised virtually everybody this year, except, of course, Mr. Personalit y , Head C o a c h Tom Chapman. s Rebounding will more than likely decide the outcome of ythis year's contest./It'll be a tj battle; between the Laker's Marty Cams, Chuck Brower, Berkeley, and Todd Lee and Gannon's trio of Mike Runski, James Thomas, and Dixon. fr Surprisingly, the key pairing ppmay *be ^the * point *, guards., ' J o h n Green (lO)Twith a? short fGoTdenTKnigfiF Junior Juan juniper in the Lakers win over Rodriguez has looked excepc Coppin State; i ?• , tionally well tat i times and The contest between the could challenge trie Laker two clubs in 1982-83 was as defense? r exciting as they get. Down by Meanwhile, Mercyhurst a -bucket with under Hen engineer Coffield has been seconds remaining, Green brilliant most of the season, drove the baseline and hit a and reserve Matt Nesser has jumper with three ticks left on been equal to the task. the clock to send the game inTherefore, the main problem to overtime. | for both teams may be keeping Again, however, the Lakers the i opposing guards from - \ m could not manage a victory as penetrating. they committed costly tur\ Regardless of what the main novers enroute 5to a 100-89 factor of the game is, it will unloss. I doubtly be another Gannon1Then there is last year. Gan- Mercy hurst thriller.

Football '85

Tentative schedule I j announced by De Meo
I By R.J. Zonna f | H S * Division III coaching circles. Coach -Tony DeMeo an- DeMeo believes if you have a nounced a tentative 1985 Foot- football team you should play ball-schedule this week, the as many games as possible, Laker's tentative schedule in- not try to jockey your way into cludes ten -games*!* although the playoffs (by just playing *d A DeMe6'v Is confident Infilling nine games. 5 ;.. DeMeo has already tried to the Laker's last open date. S According to Coach DeMeo, schedule seven teams for one the reason he is havliib * 'dif- of the open dates but has had ficulty scheduling teams is no:luck. Some of the teams that most teams simply don't who have refused to play the want.to play a team oftMer- Lakers include Alleghany, cyhurst's caliber. It [appears C a r n e g i e - M e l l o n 1 a n d that conference teams seek Hampton-Sydney L (who finishout? a weak"; non-conference ed the season ranked in the schedule.^ f. top twenty of Division III last DeMeo expects upwards of year). J| 135 players to attend camp The Laker boss also Laker number 5, which is believes the loss of 19 seniors scheduled to open on August will be lessened by the best 15. The Lakers have compiled off-season training since he a 21-11-2 record in the last four has been here.2 DeMeo years and have Jumped into believes this year's squad will the Division III elite/ ? ? & have something to prove after S DeMeo * said Sthe word having been passed over in the POWERHOUSE i s l o f t e n selection of Division III playoff associated with !the I Lakers contenders.!» r w i
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1985 MERCYHURST COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Sept. 14 Sept. 21 Sept. 28 Oct. 5 3 Oct. 12 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Nov. 2 Nov. 9 Nov. 16
[EASTERN CONFERENCE

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Win Erie Blades tickets
So, you like sports. Then you would like nothing more than FREE tickets! FOUR tickets to this Sunday'sf2:30 hockey game between the Erie Golden Blades and Pine Bridge Bucks can be yours. All you have to do is guess^the score to this Wednesday's MercyhurstGannon basketball game. The* entry*form (found below) can be droppedjof at the Clipper's Cove in Zurn or inside the door at the Cafeteria. '} *? Deadline for entries is'1:00 PM Wednesday. 5,

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\ 921 W. 21st Street f Erie, Pa. 16502 Phone 459-8109

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PAGE 12

FEBRUARY 7,1985

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