VOL58N0.

17

FEBRUARY 14,1985

Scandal and Cafferty being considered for April concert
Scandal, John Cafferty and | the Beaver Brown Band or Frankie Goes to Hollywood are three bands the Special Projects Committee of the Mercyhurst Student Government are considering for the concert being planned In April. At Tuesday's MSG meeting, concert plans were discussed. Many plans, however, cannot be finalized until the cost of the band selected is known., Coordinators of the; event, Matt Whelan and Brian Doherty, have experienced-, difficulty in making arrangements with bookingr agents. Therefore, final plans and costs are still unknown. The Special Projects Committee has $19,200 allotted to the event. Doherty and Whelan must therefore select a band that is economically affordable. government will not have to pay for ex<S*f

Si

ft

penditures such as hotel accomodations and airfare costs. At this time, the Warner Theatre will be the site for the concert. The Comjsmsffii mittee previously considered the Erie $mi Civic Center, but excessive cost forced Matt Whelan ? Bryan Doherty them to seek another facility. mined. Representatives at the MSG Both Doherty and Whelan are stressRecently,; Doherty' and Whelan meeting discussed discounted rates to ing student participation in terms of dispersed surveys throughout the cam- Mercyhurst students. Tentatively, organization. Coordinators of the event pus to obtain the Input of the students. ticket prices may be $8.00 ff the com- foresee the need for student Amongst the bands on the survey list mittee is seeking to make a profit, but volunteers to advertise the concert, were: Bryan* Adams, John Waite, the government wouid just like to help sell tickets i and set up" for the General Public, UB40 and U2. break even financially. j » event. Bryan Adams was favored by the % "Students pay $60 for activities fee, Doherty and Whelan urge those students. However, he has pushed his so why should we make money off of students interested in assisting with concert* dates back threes weeks and them,"Doherty said, fro break even, this special project to contact either of was not available for the spring event. student ticket prices would have to be them in the MSG office. Mi I * H John Waite cancelled his concert ap- $5, he added. Fy?t pearance entirely, according to Doherty and Whelan. John Cafferty became
QK

e surveyr'^^^^^^^^ Ticket pricesfhave yet to be deter

Phonathon goal optimistic

By Naomi Romanchok ^ Phonathon because itJs for student Phonathon '85 Is off to a record-setting scholarships? 5 start. Sunday, February 10 was the first $ In her first night of calling, she was day of calling. Thus far, $11,600 of the able to talk to some alumns that she $30,000 goal has been raised from knew personally and fill them in on the alumni and -students soliciting the happenings here at Mercyhurst. 7 | alumni. f '3 j | Overall, Bukowski is impressed with According to Gary Bukowski, direc- the number of first time givers and an tor of Alumni relations and Annual Giv- increase in the ^amount given. ing and coordinator^ of this year's Bukowski has "good feelings" about Phonathon, the first day callers had the this year's event, especially since more least amount of alumns who did not alumns are contributing to this year's contribute in the Phonathon's five year Phonathon. &• The crew team was one of the groups dialing for dollars this past week history and the second highest mark of Bukowski also admits the weather is those alumns willing to donate, * helpings the Phonathon. "Last year Spring Term, 1985, Registration | I This year's $30,000 goal is a 20 per- when it was 55 degrees, we had some This is an official REGISTRATION. If you are a currently enrolled student and do not REGISTER during the first three days as Indicated below, you run the risk of BEING CLOSED OUT of the classes cent increase over last year's goal of unanswered phones. The snow on the you want If you are a full-time student and do not register by March 18, you will pay a $25 LATE $25,000f J % \i I ground helps us." REGISTRATION FEE. j 5 T Here Are The Important Dates And Deadlines: a By the end of last year's Phonathon, The Phonathon took a break Registration Dates • February 18 & 19 callers had received pledges of over Wednesday night for the Gannon 9:00 a.m. • 12:00 noon Monday, February 18 Blue Room Seniors, Juniors $26,200 from jjAlumni; as of-Tuesday game. "It was hard to get callers and it 9:00 a.m. -12:00 noon Monday, February 18 Adult College Students Adult College Office Monday, February 18 1:00p.m.- 4:00p.m. Sophomores Blue Room $11,600 was raised. Tuesday, February 19 Blue Room was likely that some people we would Freshmen t 3r * 9:00 a.m.- 4:00 p.m. Included amongst the callers par- have called would have been at the Open Registration Dates - February 20 • March 18 Weekdays! Registrar's Office All Students { 8:30 a.m.- 4:30 p.m. ticipating in:} this year's annual event game," Bukowski said. \ U February 20-March 18 ar& the Alumni. Sunday's ten alumni Late Registration - March 19 - March 26 The Phonathon continues through Weekdays, March 19-25 Registrar's Office All Students 8:30 a.m.- 4:30 p.m. callers raised $5, 610, while student next week. Students can call alumni •$25 Late Fee Charge callers raised some $2,500 ^the first Sunday - Thursday. Bukowski invites Special Adult College Registration Dates 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Saturday, February 16 Extended Registration In day. .Sir • | -c anyone to participate by showing up at 4:00 p.m.-5:30 p.m. Sunday, February 17 Adult College Office Monday, February 18 9:00 a.m. -6:30 p.m. The ten alumni. callers:! Dario the daily!orientation sessions in the Tuesday, February 19 9:00 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Thursday, March 14 4:00 p.m. -6:30 p.m. Cipriani, Michael J Heller,?Phyllis Blue Room at 6:15 p.m|or by calling his Saturday, March 16 11:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m. Rzodkiewicz, Steve Gutting, Sr. Da- office at 825-0245.| Monday, March 18 9:00 a.m. - 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 19 9:00 a.m.-4:30 p.m. mien, Tony DeMeo, Joan Evans, Jim 12:00 noon - 6:30 p.m. Thursday, March 21 McAndrew, Jean Bundy Urish and DebMonday & Tuesday, March 18 a 19 4:30 p.m. - 6:30 p.m. Extended Bookstore Hours ; 11:00 a.m.- 1:00 p.m. Saturday, March 23 / 'f * bie Baiera were in Bukowski's words, Courses Begin: TTh Classes'. Tuesday, March 19, MWF Classes: Wednesday, March 20, Weekend Classes: Saturday, Sunday, March 23-241 < < Sincere and intent, \j no < monkey business." $ Sr. DamienUri the Class of 1956 is "dialing for dollars" because she has a "special interest In this college.-I've always loved it and I always will."? Sr. Damien feels |the college has Weekend . ~.«..§i* 7 made so much progress and she wants to see even more improvements* She especially: enjoys working on 1 the
' * * * * > ' * * * * * * * » * " ~~- •• -•''* \

- iPif'

| rHappy|Valentine's Day^ \ 1 to the Mercyhurst C o m m u n i t y

y

V

PAGE 2

THEMERCIAD

FEBRUARY 14,1985

M o d e l ; U . N . c o n f e r e n c e s e t I Pet proposal

"

-

^

By Lisa Riforgiato j A proposal to allow pets on campus, passed by | the By Susan Marcy discuss. According to Naomi experience and a good oppor- representatives at the MerEight Mercyhurst students Romanchok, who Is on the tunity to see Boston." cyhurst Student f Government will be traveling to Boston, The trip is being paid for by meeting last week, was not acMassachusetts, to take part in the Mercyhurst Student cepted by Director of Student the National Model United NaGovernment and Mercyhurst Services, E. William Kennedy. tions Conference ati Harvard College. MSG is providing the Kennedy shot the proposal University. Students will leave group with $776 for the trip. down because he believed it February 21 and return on the Mercyhurst* Col lege President would have been the responDr. William P. Garvey is,pro- sibility of the administration 24th. f *f | viding the group with a van to enforce the rules. Patrick Reed, a [senior and gas money 'to get to history major, will be in charge Allowing pets on campus Boston, according to Reed. of the group, which also incould create health problems, "Students will pay ex- stated Kennedy, and it would cludes Barb Aiken, Jack Barpenses above and beyond $10 be tough to walk across camron, Dave Robinson, Dave Archer, Karr Beth Kipf, Naomi a day?for food, " Reed said. pus and find a "clean" spot to Romanchok and Khalid Reed had to approach MSG step. '•* z* • Massoud. Dr. Erisman is the several times before MSG group's in-house advisor. agreed to provide the group The group will be represenwith funds for the trip. Patrick Reed Js ting the country of Panama in "On the last day of the conthis model United Nations at Social, Humanitarian and ference there will be a General Harvard University. The Cultural Committee, "We will Assembly^. Plenary ^Session. students will be debating on be discussing such topics as This is when all of the commitPanama's behalf. § ] world population control and tees come together; it is one According to Reed, there the - depoliticization of the body where all the countries In most college courses, will be approximately 100 Olympics." | £* • are represented," ^said Reed. students are taught theories i countries represented at the Romanchok talso added, There will also be an Awards and information '•in a general conference. "We will be mingl- "I'm really excited about being Ceremony on the last day. Cer- way *• to v help benefit their ing with -the best schools involved with the model tificates and trophies will be c a r e e r s . M e r c y h u r s t ' s around jthe ^ country," Reed United Nations. There is so awarded for the best delegate Psychology department, said. Mercyhurst was invited much work involved, but I have and the best delegation. ••« however, will be offering a to Harvard to participate in the a strong interest in interna"I know we have eight good course during spring term calleventrj i * ££ igg * i tional relations so it£ is \ all students going who will do a ed "The Psychology of Adjust^The students will be placed worth itto me.LYife: A ^ fine job representing | Mer- ment" that j will teach .ideas 'in one of seven committees at Karl Beth Kipf; who Is on the cyhurst College/' Reed said.* that students can a p p l y Bthe conference, each commit- Special Political Committee, immediately. *\ • -; Tttee having a different topic to said," It will be an Interesting "There is no other {course where you can learn about why you act the way you do and how you are irrational in ShuttiesHo \the Winter jFormall will leave predictable ^ways," says Baldwin Hall at 9 and 10 p.m. Saturday Gridley* the instructor of the s night They^.will leave {Rainbow* Gardens course. •' f $'•$&-% £ pStudents will be table i l o j at midnight and 1 a.m. identify the ways in which they are unfair and irrational >'m judging others on the way they look, move, talk."4 Also, students will learn how to separate the source of their ists, and other professionals. An education in your chosen major. emotions and the feelings exOur scholarships cover full tuition And an education in becoming an Army perienced on a dally basis. and required fees. They also provide an officer. You get both with an Army ROTC amount for books, supplies and equipment, scholarship. A No prerequisites are reas well as an allowance of up to $1*000 each Army ROTC is the college program school year they're in effect. that trains you to become an officer, a leader quired for the course and it is * ™ * So if you think all scholarships just and a manager. provide you with a college degree, look into designed for non-majors. The You take ROTC along with your an Army ROTC scholarship. You'll be in other studies, and graduate with both a topics to be discussed intor quite an education. degree and a second lieutenant s commisclude, "How to handle stress For more information, contact your sion. Professor of Military Science. Best of all. you can put both of your and anxiety,'*||"How we educations to work right away. In today's ARMYROTC modem high-tech Army, we need engineers, deceive ourselves and communications experts, computer specialBE AU.YOU CAN BE. others,"]and "When to and how to seek Psychotherapy." The objective oflthe course will deal: with improving ourselves, commented Gridley. ft "There will be also a big section on communication
. .
*-»<

for next week at Harvard

by Student Services

rejected

"There were just too many factors" which influenced Kennedy to -reject.;MSG's proposal. One such negative factor included the problems of allergies. Pets in the Mercyhurst apartments would not be feasible, Kennedy said. All students would not be able to adapt to being with animals. Although pets? are prohibited on campus, there are a number of pets running loose on campus,; Kennedy commented. What would it be like if pets were allowed, he questioned. i

Spring course features psychology of adjustment
with a whole series oflexercises that will allow us to take another person's perspective," explains Dr. Gridley. " I reviewed nine other books and read a number of "how-to" type of books. I found that Wayne Welter's book, Psychology Applied to Modern Life, covered tfhe practical." *s j^y * £ I "The things I'll be teaching are things I've learned from working in hospitals *and schools. A lot of what we're going to be doing also comes from just living," Dr. Gridley

said.^s V •

S

'0

*'

GET TWO EDUCATIONS FROM ONE COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIP.

"Instead of |just studying theories of psychology and the way rats learn, for instance, we'll be.studying applications of those theories and ideas." Dr. Gridley comments on how this course will differ from other psychology courses. .£ "TheJ thing' learned in the classroom will have immediate application in life," he continued. It will help you in everyday relations with roommates, professors,? parents, boyfriend or girlfriend." Dr. Gridley is" enthusiastic about this course. "Next to Sally Ojidrejcak's Human Sex* uality course," Dr. Gridley stated confidently, ''this course will be the most important one you could take at Mercyhurst."

V

"Contact CPT Scott Tlllson at Gannon University Zurn Science Cantor Room 338 or Call: 466*8376 For mora Information"

I• —

FEBRUARY 14,1985

THE MERCIAD
3T

PAGE 3

Better job outlook faces LiberallArts
(CPS) - When flowal State University senior Jeannette Fielder recently walked Into a job interview with some conservative bankersgshe|figures she didn't have a chance. She was, after J all, an English major. * "I said 'Do you realize that I haven't had any finance classes?' And they said no problem. We'll tfain you," Fielder recalls. "They all said they wished they had been a Iberal arts student." "They felt their perspective was so narrow. I was tickled." Fielder who will go to work for the bank after graduation this spring was, in fact, interv i e We d by a b o u t j M O corporations. f 1 % Though her case may not be typical, college placement officials across the. country report that the number of firms looking to hire liberal arts grads is up substantially over last year. * "Even* major corporations are now giving an increasingly sincere look at liberal arts graduates," reports Victor Lindquist, who directs ^Northwestern University's career placement center and isithe author of an annual report tracking job offers nationwide. Lindquistisays the increasing interesf is liberal arts graduates is part of a trend that began in about 1980. A Liberal arts grads "Tend to have marketable communications skills, both written and

students

455-6119

3018 St ate Street

DELIVERY
Tony
1 Feature Sandwich of the Week "Steak: Magn if ico
Quarter pound roast sirloin of beef, grilled to perfection, topped with sauteed fresh s* fc| mushrooms, green peppers and melted cheese. Served on a rolll * c * W ™ W w Tffiw

|

oral, analytical tools, and tend arts graduates," says Gary to be more trainable,"^he McGrath, the career developexplains. &j*. £ * ment director for liberal arts Small businesses are also majors at I the I University of f M hiring more this year, and are Minnesota. more receptive to liberal arts The proliferation of pracgrads than to grads with tical courses in liberal arts cirtechnical or specialized ricula, and an increasing degrees, who may demand realization that the technical higher salaries. $* t £ skills required in business can "It's hard for a liberal arts be taught on the job. helped graduate to convince a major liberal arts grads, career placecorporation that he or she has ment officials say. * j? valuable skills," Judith Kayser However, many liberal arts of the College Placement majors are still said to suffer Council says. in the job market because of a "But with a mom and pop fixation on one subject. operation, it's easier to get the time to sell yourself."! ? I "Toifdeny the existence of But others say the increase business courses and become in jobs offers for liberal arts ostrich-like is to be myopic to graduates is no larger than for the point of being insufgraduates in other disciplines. ferable," Lindquist warns, i "I'd like to] believe that I "The liberal arts graduate employers have come around should have experience'with to the advantages of liberal almost any activity."

/

Italian Sandwiches

Films for discussion travels to Manhattan By Jeffrey Vona
A Woody Allen's "Manhattan" will be this Wednesday's film for discussion in Zurn Recital Hall at 7:30 p.m. Made in 1979, Allen stars as an ex-TV writer who romanticizes Newl York City "all out of proportion". His fascination .withfthe conflict with the flaws' and foibles of the people in it. As this story of a failing relationships unfolds,^ Allen finds strong dissatisfaction with his best friend but i n f i d e l , (Michael Murphy) ex-wife turned lesbian, (Meryl Streep) and his love interest, (Diane Keaton) jwhich proceeds a May-December love affair with
[is in

Tony Sabella's
' L

<v,«..;

M Save '2.01 i l l

LARGE FRESH DOUGH CHEESE PIZZA $ I iiWitir,2 extra items of your choice L Hours: Tuesday, Thursday, Sunday 5-11:30 p.m.; Friday & Saturday 5-1 a.m

a precocious 17 year old, (Mariel Hemmingway). The film's major theme is the individual's inability I to deal with universal ^problems due to personal neurosis, a subject close to Allen's heart. "Manhattan" is Allen's first excursion into black and white rlimmaKihg. Vne pnotograpny is a visual knockout with gorgeous cityscapes accompanied by fthe exhilarating music of George Gershwin. Considered by many to be Allen's best film, "Manhattan" will be introduced at 7:15 and discussed by Karen Soliwoda from Gannon University. Admission is $2, free to the Mercyhurst community. *

Clipp
all you can eat
M

TAKE A FAST BREAK-

IT'S AG TIME FOR THE GREAT TASTE
11 Convenient Locations

McDonalds

wX

<*xSi

Stop by after the game! I

4319 Peach Street 1311 Broad Street 2170 East Lake Road 1115 Sassafras Street 909 Peninsula Drive 4316 Buffalo Road ;- * | 2650 West 26th Street Imperial Point Plaza, Girard Interstate 90 and 97, Millcreek Malt % State St. Exit 1 i 430 State Street Mr. Sam Covelli Owner-Operator

Hot and Mild Wings and a Pitcher of Pop

IT'S A GOOD TIME FOR THE GREAT TASTE
* i *

McDonald's

All for] Every Monday Night * 8fp.m. - 10ip,mJ *

Buy any large Sandwich and Receive a Regular Size order of French Fries|FREE
Good at any Erie and
rllr 1

Girard, PA McDonald's

Operator for reimbursement send to: McDonald's, P.O. Box 4049 Coupon not valid with any other offer. Erie, Pa. 16512 _ ,_ | One coupon per customer per visit. Offer expires Feb. 24,1985 2 Cash value 1/20 of a cent

a

PAGE 4

THE MERCIAD

FEBRUARY 14,1986

Stereos vs. college aid
<4

/

| "Stereos, cars vs. college aid" was the headline in Tuesdays publication of USA Today. Education Secretary William Bennett apparently believes stereos, cars and education go hand in hand when it comes to college kids. Bennett gives the Impression that material goods come before an education. Maybe he should step foot on a college campus and make note of those working to obtain their college degree. If students ireally wanted those material goods, they would not be attending classes. Rather, they would be working at a fasttfood chain. It was wrong for Bennett to assume that all college students have cars, stereos and take a three week trip to the beach. Sure, students own cars and stereos, but obtaining a college education Is more of a priority. If necessary, most students would sell their material goods to continue beating the cost of higher education. Bennett makes it sound like students would not be able to choose between their stereo or an education if Reagan's proposed student aid cuts are accepted. The cuts would put a $4,000 cap on annual aid to any student and provide no|aid|to a student whose family earns .32,000 a year. Of course this means students and middle class families will have to "tighten their belts". It does not mean, however, that students will leave college and go home to drive their cars and listen to their stereos. A student who has the desire to obtain an education will most likely sacrifice the e x t r a s . ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ l ^ ^ f The, tax cuts could also force some students to go to less expensive| schools. Bennett believes the federal • it vernment does not have a responsibility to see that all students can go tolthe school of their choice. But does a choice exist now. A lot of students would like to be at an Ivy League college. Unfortunately, one's economic situation influences one's choice.* | I Bennett and the administration want to help *the students who might riot go to college. That has higher priority than giving everyone a choice. Bennett is fair in wanting to'give an education for everyone. The opportunity should be? there. A* choice, however, is financially unsound. Face it, college is what one makes it. Even if it is without a car or stereo.

Seeking aggressive individual to fill position of Advertising Manager for The Merciad for the remainder of the 1985 academic jyear.lThe individual will begin training immediately to become familiar with various clients and the general format of the job. The only requirements are self-motivation and an .aggressive sales, approach ^for, which you will receive a 20% commission on ad sales. Letters of intent will be received until Wednesday February 20.1 Deliver to The Merciad office located in the basement of Baldwin or Boxrl 29. •

I Frances M. Moovero, Editor Naomi A. Romanchok, Assistant Editor Brian Sheridan, News Editor Laura Ruby, Feature Editor 4 Greg Yoko, Sports Editor Jothany Williams, Photography Gary Laumoff, Art Desigrwi VOL 58 NO. 17
v

r

^ t a f e G e s OF THe Space SHuTrU -tear? MiuTaRY MISSION ^ ., To SeeK OUT To BoLPtf SPeNP VooRiTax i
3

SPeHTleeFoRe!
&w.

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14,1985
Reporters Lisa Riforigiato Susan Marcy Brlgid Nee \ Sandy Tay tor Jeff Vona Robert Zonna
THE MERCIAD welcomes the expressions of its readers in "Your Opinion". All letters must be signed .and should contain an address or telephone number to be used for verification purposes only. Contributions will be edited for grammatical or spelling errors. Letters must be submitted by* noon on J Tuesdays preceding publication.
%5m
- ^_fW

•-as.

**&WR& s
*-^* r

Wydetta Carter Michael Fachetti Debbie Hison J Betsy Lantz Brenda Lowe

xV,
« *

3MoTHeR LOUSY4 4 IB MiLLiON X CQMK Get vbu oMe Twar WHI sn.es f s a r a e H H Of THe KePuBUC" VM iK a vacuo*.

You cauTHis a coPFee PdT? FOR

Typists Rena Zicarelli, Chris Cardinoli Distribution Managers Tim Hoh, Pete Werbaneth Matt Duskq, Cartoonist m££& Grace Med, Copy Editor Richard Pram, Business Manager Stephen J. Ourdo, Faculty Advisor

AT™

STEJN •«
OOOCV H T M

Co«ege Prou Service

FEBRUARY 14,1985

THE MERCIAD
fjt:

PAGE 5

I

M

.

»

I

I

rti

i

^

m

M

i

n

^

T

^

.

^

^

E

Z

i

J

^

s

£

S

^

_

J

.

-

-

Goofies Fireside Lounge
"The Hottest Spot In Town
§1

W iV &M
/ • V W T i » T f i r > v • • • • • * * B L • i i i

r.v

W

TCWSSSM » : XOXOD
'.V*

fiS5«3
v*%*

saws

Serving HOMEMADE Noonday Lunches M 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Daily
v »[ O K i , >
,

^ ( ^ -WAR

fine

&s
A M
^ P I I •

p

»

»

J

P

J

P

J

p

*

*

t

uCOCCC
J

a

a

»

^

.

Sft« ^: ; : : :x>:x:;:;X : :;X:^3
• p i P V * • • • a r • • P , • W • . * J f V • < • • * p [ f 1 m 1 • | p T i \ • V t » i \ l '
B ¥ ^ P J * T ^ * >

V

P

P

i

- P J

SHE

•fVM^ a » • a pfpl" &KA x Rffi B 4 • * * • B I 1k4 * y .

• «**wSJsys
• I P * » • # a • • » p p i a i B

'•V
j a • •
M ^ > T ^ P ^ T P 1 ^ M

XwXwwRi

•V-V*

* N

J ^

T r n

* a

* •

a •

^

M B

a T

^
B 1

M
B

*
1

^ •

*
B

*
T

< a

» •

.

F p

a ~

^
O

h
L

*
B T

B

T

B

^

B

.

i » ™

T * ^

k *

a *

t t •

^ — •

B — .
m


P

»
P

• a

• p

• p

J

P

I

B

T

T

J

h

^

P

I

P

I

V

P

i

*

[

»

*

a

P

J

a

a

i

Y

l

^

Y

p

V

l

Y

p

^

V

r

f

\

l

V

p

V

M

l

p

V

p

T

h

*

.

V

%

^

i

V

v

»

»

.

a

a

a

r* - • *^ • * i V J r v j ••VViYiViV.lrtVraTiVpVrt^^VVVVVh * a a a ai«W
[

P

a

!

B P J

w

p

p; m

*

PJ PJ

_

0

»

p

*

PJ

m

_

*

a

X

>

PJ

*

• - B

»

v

1

P.

»

J

PI

Q

O

<

*

_

p

_

B

*

1

-

1

_

>

f

l

_

^

a a

"

T

V

p •

p

K

i

B

«

B>

w

*

p

J

p r pj

B

.

p

1

a

.

*

Come and try Aunt Flo's Kitchen ft •&> Go with the Flo | ^ » .

K&S

VXYJjTjyrrfTrl
T V . * p r * k a
a P J

88
P J .

*

*

P

I

*

J

C

I

P

L

P

J

a

.

|

i

d

J

v

C

'

a

f

O

C

t

f

a

O

C

'

O

O

C

'

W

B

i

"

"

-

"

£

*

"

J

»•
» • • • ^ - * r « • - • " • • «

S3
B_PL pjb PJL J *JJ1**LP1. P T
• 7 » p i P J T B L B P J L P J L

» &£ 5 a a
•»»:o>
I

• • V r t ^ V p W r t ' p V i r a a - a ~ - a a > a - a 7 a

a

a^a a - «

a-a

a

sw

a a ' a - a ' V V •

affl

KVXVHVM
C O Z i v « • « V

« f e ^
w r * v » ^ Y

TO

K K X _ > i X J t X » « 0 O > j O X X X > A >

ffSCffl

KG
i

•^v

VSK

*JX

JQQCOCOQC

K*5

f/A"

% I Take Out Orders Available 5 ! 454-6750If
. • W f *J

'•V »•
C-M
/ . V A

M^
« v
P J T P J J .

• pj
^:K::::::::::-:W::««V:V:V3
V p j F p j F f l p j p j p j p . »
P ~ P I

• *

• m

» 4

»
P J

» m

T p

_ j * m • . j f

>

k

k

*

JWSx

V

t

V

k

V

t

f

V

r

i

V

r

t

V

V

W

^

V

~

*

»

%

W

W

n

OVERSEAS EMPLOYMENT
« * * p
P

i V

_

.

"

A

U

V

T

I

f

n

i

u

\

i

V

i

n

T

n

n

iVYlTlTi. O V . V • «JV^ i i Y j I O l V
IQOOOGOOODOQCJDDU » i f n r * W f : r i

• V f t \ l ^ • • pYrtVaW * • « » .
P • •
P J P -

P

J

-

P

J

T

P

J

L

~

P

J

-

P

X O J 7 > 3
P J > T « " P T P J p j -

p

-

p

j

~

?A%VJV-*-'-'»"*"-"' ***"•% •"•!**•••
p j r > p j | L . »
P J . P J .

-

-

*

P

J

.

p

p

-

>

p

'

p

-

i

P

J

'

P

V

V

J

-

P

J

"

p

j

-

^

j

-

t

a

-

"

f

c

i

^

\

Y

i

^

^

V

T

i

V

W

V

Y

V

V

I

^

V

V

\

V

V

^

V

^

\

y

r

t

J

>

y

>

P

T

P

*

*

*

»

»

*

.

«

X

t

"

,

P

J

»

*

*

J

*

_

*

f

c

*

J

'

^

'

_

P

J

P

J

i

f

^

^

P

J

P J

»

^

t

f

«

(

»

T

^

T

i

J

^

?

*

^

T

J

^

^

"

M

>

%

_

T

_

L

"

f

c

*

P J

~

P

J

P

P

P

»

P

^

P

J

P j .

^

; • : • . • ; • : »•_•¥

."A-

ssss
^ ^

ES.lZHiikS'

•v • • p m

^ S S SK W S
.'.v 'A3

V*"
-:->%:•

rKSv^

• J ^ J J C P L P C ' C

3SS8&
" • * t V r t O A J "TQCT

.>_•_*»>_

GOCOJO.1

*K*SffiSSM

m^
^

«s •V,
•:•:

SS
h p r « •
P J

ss
w BOO -sss
CPJ~PT«PJOPL

«

|

W

i

fW
O L ^ - X ^ I OCMCCCCC rannnivnvHaggacTiy >j

SS5

* ® » rtfl r n i x fo

•r" f * « '

^e

IVWlQfV •

••-•-•-%•-•

i
BSH29 ;ffi
W W
ntjQQniTV i

ss*
ASWW
I
P J

SSS3
VmC

» f

P J ^ ^ P J P 1 ~
P . •
P

8SSS< • » » : >_
N»0

«•!•>'
J

» A »

Sssn

r T i Y V i X
P P P. P k k k P J B k PfkL~PA PJ
p pj P p jf P PJ"PJI m P I pji B k M *> M

oxoo

DCCOJO

CMkTOrvOQOOO

rt~«~rt'»'pV-yjJV\VAV.VVV%Vrt%%V.'p-.VVi-rt-«1

k^-x->^^^^©aSB?:^ffl^^^5ky^ 8»
I B1 < l 1 a B I , B p pi PI PI p f i * B B \ r t ^ V L D L C I I _ f a B » r | _ TV rPtT ^ Ap y V m V p4 " VBp \ \ SV \ r\ k BHJP*K_IV*_"pkX_AJ\ k_ J L* a K f BLPL >L i_ kJ B T > ^ k A \ a . j kJ _ ' c i j y u ^

•X

ssesfsss
^

SSw38
SSSESSSSS 0&«v

ssss A SS8SSSS V
K> ^ ^ KV*» ^

i
\ P
pk%~fcTJji ^
PJ. P V

•N't" S-SSH«

->S»

111 B^TB B J B ~ f B j y * l ^ ^ ^ j i j * . "L."lJ • J

B


V

a
B

V
B

i
\

k
i

V
^ B

»
T P J

l
I P

B T
~ P

B

I
W

^

W
fc

t

~
B

f
p

i
p

\
^ k

j

^
p

f
l

c
• h

B
~ k

W
P J

B
P

w*S>y«sSv>

X " ^ X O X O J

TOW
EV«

S8SiS
K56i55

^TtjlWjjJW^B P • VW» BJ^ B * P B , f ibf t J t Tc rpT^rtrp"•. " VfcTr^^^.TTh• V r r t V i V i T ~*P_ UA.1 •fcTB» ^^Pj B P P "k P P p cPM J_ J k J p k J P^ ~ L L f ffc B • • • JH v m

«PSfc Effr-SkVW
m-^ r-i"*
^

N W

^
HffWj
• p i p . p .
P L

SSS» 3 R«

WBfcx

^ S

^XvSSPSS
H
Bt B B PJ PJ JB « I M l p j _ p pi
P 1 PL P L ^ ^ ^

PL BJ B. P j T W J PJ i k P
P C B I

,%v
B

P

B BL
W

HH

k

k

V

I

n X w w w f tW V H
fnVV

W V

K W

jr^pr^rm

@£@@S

VKV

;KV

^ S

L

r

*

G

*

|

Z

C

*

i

_

"

i

*

k

i

V

k

B

B

T

P

I

r

J T l j f t j

*

*

1

^

_

%

J

*

P

OT,V

ii
s^S
K-J

raww

a * • • • • B>Vk*kBB WVT*Wlf • • * • » * « Pt « « « i | | ( % 4 Y n j l

PL

PL P

PJ

PJ

• ^m V

k

»

^

BL PL

PL

fc »

B> v

«JI

W>!

fflpi
«7 • V P S
L• — A A A i P I _ P O f c » p

rw

•SV

ss^ra
^ »:•:•:*>-•
oocooc

wv

•zCO O O G O J

v_wr
COCPJO

,\W

vi"

-5K h V
W-T*:

W*rt^

i \ k j T * i

SSS«!
SESSE

»Mc
W P W

«s
T B

88
^V V-V
LP m p B ) i V t - Y l Y l J " I I

S5>*-M

•20rt~prOC i

'•SX<^N1 v t v w w f vw

•3i%H
• >
rttVi^<¥IT^VYVfcVi
B T B T P P

i • • • p V p \ V i V i V t W ^ A V ? > \ V > I V J > B » > . V w X W M 4 A N *••»"*•-•

P

L

*

k

T

p

L

T

>

^

T

f

»

T

r

*

T

r

l

r

i

•5W-5a

T-V-W

SKI

K«>0

S H

•VJCS

SSB

»KS
I i f c

>>SSS •VSf

;

JOC-M

W^
SVJ
C<!C»CO*>J

«i
:.V,

*"

iVfc^Vfc

t V V k

XOKV

_<CC

?-*v t I \ k l IBB 1 • M
1 P_ I B I I k k J

K l

wW/ V^

« «
"-K't^

^ J L S J jt^t^Jl_"^S^

xn-xcr
SSH
r l TJ m * P T I^J*"—T—'CC V B J
C P L . P I •
P B l * P

tsx

•M

^

^

p BB B I p

p

p

p

a

* P ^ P .

tS>

BI"P"P

P|-»-P,-BI

S4S3
••fcV

L \ fiV A ^ ^

l'.\

, 1

* .**%*.%l,,.v.

tfW

SSsSw
W?to
w

»P B P I 1 B • ^~\ ' . \ V'.
B
• l k k

BT I
t m

^
. P L

%
f P I

p
1
P J

P I

p r

P L J
p T ft.

c ^ S^W WffiSS S »

x t o x

P •

J •

B

SWJ

m
• V h •

vvy

9£HS S3.?
k p a r k p
P L

KSHH

«SS
A »" » T » ii ffK vfi S£S
J O X - . » X X '

«2*/^
• V

SSK-SWP^ 1

AS,

KSS

N'-N

XXM

K-W

NHSM

£3
as
W - T ^

S - ^ ^ S J5«

DOCOC-MJ

B

B

B

Bl

PTPJTPJL

P i ^ l

FSSS

i pf

f l r i i ^ V K k i • T k T T

sa
H^
**-jt:.;-fc^:*#:»:-:;::M
X O X O J

t«a
wtv^
^

%ST

wv « <

p

p

P

J

4

i

l

l

l

l

l

f

c

w

/

p

l

l

T

K

T

J

L

P

I

B

.

P

Jw?^N?w*v??OTio>ywSkV*'
AM

J
%XTi

S»l

Ii

rM'i

£VKV

•^••TfTiTP^W B f ^T^ B B B ^ T . ••TftiB.P^ B Tc J T. T B j ~P i c»»*>
W

SSS S SVC

; ! ^ < :
VvW
Bl Bl P

• M M^ • P •
P P P
PJ

s-^a
L O X O I O

S3&W
iSSxK X X X X A » J

LOk.^Z*jO*JC*J

k k j

^B

PL ^ ^

'VTVL"

ss 5®»S

ss A W
pSSH
L \ « m ^ B pf pr

sss

"«WQ

KK\V :•» Wfl AVfi

s«*3

J

"

P

B

k

T

B

T

*

.

ST?

tsa
TO

\ » o wY n Y * i

vs»

t*j
SAQH
L*_*?*JPC

essggs sv SSSraSS
WKWOX

;•-%*

s$
L - H

roL7o-Vs.V5

SS ®8
H5

x K o fcWW «% • p p prpjr^rT*f • ^i •-•-•-•J • irv • * • • • -jB " hw -

SEN Ko*5 vwi S* oc

Wi»

YVW)|

VMS
j k
P J .

"

!

_

_

V A V

B&RMra 1

m ^ P r ^ k f c ^ i < ^ * ^
r
p

p

T » T T a T f r p T ' ^ ' p i
k
• p

p r T B L ^ ^ n ^ ^ T * a
J I
p

fc
1
• •

^ ^ ^ ^ • ^ p . ^ F
1
I

l
a

P L
P

m Z * J k
a k

r
k

i
P

1

\
p

n
V *

V
B

I

J

J

C
PL

J

C
m

^

J

J B T T B
P T * J J

* J
k V

B

p i

B

P L

«

i

>

»

X


T

*
^

P
t

^

P
^

B
H ^

T
*

B
V

V

i

»

V

>
P . V

i

^
p A

1

r
p

p
p

V
p

m

\

i

f

t

h

m
p i

I

T

I
I

V
I

V _ _ p .

B J I ^ I P * *

p ^ p .

WSW

sxSm •io3
BS&vtv?Jw
\y\

I

m

B

P

P

a

W

W

~

«S3 A3

» !j f/ p^p^pjprtt.p_ wMm
• P I a • P L " t m ^ p pjj T j

~

»J 1 B J

m

^

^

^

^

B ^ "|B~pn

Y

n

L

T

l

SS-3RS^*Sk9»S

B • BB I LM SSSKNKSv
V K

1

W B pl I C P J L PLPJOP—P~« ITprm vTarV [jp p f . k I h • • _ • h k | \ ( i | j

ssssa

W£wi

»s»x*
O fiS^C ^ k X j O u

•>

5M

V\|V:

*8
VilV »K»VA>N*»ij^>>

ass>sa
vara

K W

JSSffi
• T p p j O i . O J A P _ « T ^ I

fcw

StSSSS ZiSRBIB i?S
A ^ coxo SV
' ^ k V W ' r r r

esss

-V* r-NSW !'-VW3S«HSJNS

« 5SS K S S P S K X N«» » S W ^ ^ /AX

n IB I 1 . • 1 Bl »TBWTf^i*jl
B fc » P P PL B « > « P PL B B B a P B B B PL^B^B B a a T B r B V l f

S?oSk&v-%Rs3&i


B T P L k j T

p
k

f

l

^

p

T

^

B

^
p l

|

\

p


P

B
k

k
k

l

J
l

k

k

P

T
PL

^
W

J

C
a

«
r

j

i
m

^
p

3
r

Q
m

»


m

f
B

c
B

1
V

PJ.
B


J

B

P

L
V

T

P

I
n

i J J L P t m

« T P I ~ P ^ B

* f * A

a ~ J ^ j r ~ a

a

a

a

»

B

>

r

i

u

P

%

a

^

a "

T a C a r

B T T B .

B T

V

a

a

I f

I

WORLD-SIDE OPPORTUNITIES FOR MEN AND WOMEN! JAPAN - EUROPE - AFRICA -^AUSTRALIA - THE SOUTH PACIFIC - SOUTH AMERICA - THE FAR EAST. EXCELLENT BENEFITS. HIGHER SALARIES AND WAGES! FREE TRANSPORTATION! GENEROUS VACATIONS! More than 300,000 Americans South American. . .nearly every — not including members of the part of the free world! T armed services — are now living (3). Companies and Governoverseas. These, people are ment agencies employing perengaged in nearly every possible sonnel in nearly every occupaactivity. . . construction, tion, from the-unskilled laborer engineering, sales, transporta- to the college trained profestion, secretarial work, accoun- sional man or woman. .^4^3 ting, manufacturing, oil refin(4). Firms and organizations ing, teaching, nursing, govern- engaged in foreign construction - ment, etc .-etc. And "-many—are 1 projccta-,-3 manufacturing-, minearning* $2,000 *to $5»! per ing, oil refining, engineering, 00 month.. .or more! sales, services, teaching, etc., ?To allow you the opportunity etc. * j to apply for oversears employ(5). How and where to apply ment, we have researched and for overseas Government jobs. compiled a new-: and exciting (6). Information about sumdirectory on overseas j employ- mer jobs. '* 3« ment. Here is just a sample of (7). You * will receive our what our International Employ- Employment Opportunity ment Directory covers. Digest.. .jam-packed with inforMl. Our International Employ- mation about current job opporment 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 teaching opportunities. Mthe cruise ship companies hire, 90DaysMoney such as deck hands, restaurant " Back Guarantee help, cooks, bartenders, just to g Our International Employname a few. You wil also receive ment Directory is sent to you several Employment Application with this guarantee. If for any Forms that you may send direct- reason you do not ^obtain ly to the companies you would overseas employment or you are like to work fort ' not satisfied with the job of(2). Firms and organizations fers.. .simply return our Direcemploying all types of personnel tory within 90 days and we'll rein Australia, Japan, Africa, The fund your money promptly. . South Pacific, The^Far East, .no questions asked.

SSSSS5SS X-KWKtt
MSA K

fWV

W^aVVlNW

•:•>?

rtw
ASV >^oocc

coo

I
3^-i
Cvft

ORDER FORM

\v\v\v\
VV\V\V%

International Employment Directory 131 Elma Dr. DeptvjT21 Centralia,WA 98531 't
I

«gj^

Nv\vw\
W%WV% ^T ^ ^ J ^ ^ J ^4,^
V* ^ • Amy oxrum - You're asking Strum - iou re asking 4^*. 0 mm %/\my m V * V* V+the f l u wrong person, mike to* ^ • / » ? e w M ^ ^ ' X M^ ^ countryk at this ^- • T^ • T" • time of year. ~„ t

Please send me a copy of your International Employment Directory. I understand that I may use this information for 90 days and if I am not satisfied with the results, I may return your Directory for an immediate refund. On that-basis I'm enclosing $20.00 cash^.. check.... or money order.... for your Directory. 1 NAME
a**?

please print

v\v\v\

* mm / •

ADDRESS CITY.

APT*
STATE

International Employment Directory 1984

ZIP

PAGE 6

THE MERCIAD

t

FEBRUARY 14,1985

McAuley men sell subs for bread
By Debbie Hison Have a craving for a hoagie right away and just can't wait for the local pizza shoppes to deliver? Seven enterprising young men who live in McAuley Hall are making bread buy selling bread with all the f ixins and are delivered without the wait! _ J. Paul * Berlin, ? a freshman Business Administration* major came up withlthe profit making idea. "We were thinking of ways to make money," he said. ^ M t: Berlin is Joined by six other business associates: Michael Vincent, Gary Rail, Bob "Garner, Mike Goode, g Jon Widecan, and Jeremy Benson. The idea of selling the subs on campus came about three weeks ago according to Rail. I "We're always hungry late at night and we don't want to walk down Pine Avenue," said Vincent. Some other reasons included the long |wait for delivery and the high price. The students started off their businessiwith $40. This money was used to bay the contents of the combos, buns, and Saran Wrap. Flyers were made* and distributed in Baldwin *Hall last week to enlarge the focus of business on campus, t £ Residents in the apartments and the townhouses were notified this week of the combo sale. "We will try to reach everyone on campus eventually," said one of the associates. The prices ofijthe subs are $2 for a large sub and $1 for a small sub. * * According to Berlin, they have the cheapest hoagies for their size and free delivery within minutes to anyone on campus. ;^ S d The hoagies are made fresh every day in the production room of McAuley 307. "To keep the subs fresh we keep them in refrigerators and coolers," Vincent - assuringly midnight. To purchase a sub call 825-9919 or 9920.*Ask*for Room 307 or 325. "Someone's there at all times," said Garner. They Bare hoping that' the business will prosper until the end of the school year. "Hopefully we'll resume next year," said Goode*;with confidence. i ||| "We are providing a good service for the people of the college," concluded Vincent. Answer the trivia question correctly and win a large pizza compliments of the Clippers Cove. Place your answer with your name and address in the trivia box at the Clippers Cove. QUESTION: A big box office draw in her sixties musicals, she garnered much critical praise for her performance In Dudley Moore's n l0". Name this actress. LAST WEEK'S £ QUESTION: His supporting? role as '{Sylvester Stallone's crusty old trainer in "Rocky" is one of the highlights in this wonderful film. Name this supporting actor. ANSWER: Burgess Meredith. Congratulations to Sue Faherty!

said.

j* |

**

The students usually go to the local Paul Bunyan Super Duper to buy their supplies. "Usually we sell all our supplies," commented Vincent. So far approximately 100 subs have been sold in the first two weeks of business. One may ask, "Why * are these guys doing this?" "We want to make a little extra pocket money," said Rail. One of the other reasons for making the hoagies is to turn a profit. "We want to make enough profits to make it worthwhile,'! said Vincent. M A c c o r d i n g to t h e b u s i n e s s m e n , Thursday through Saturday seem to be the most profitable days for business. Hours for business and delivery include: MondayThursday, 7:00 p.m. to|4:00 a.m.; Friday and Saturday all night; and Sunday, 1:00 p.m. to

Cultures clash in "The Witness"
I | By Laura Ruby The story begins when a young Amish boy witnesses a violent murder in the restroom of an airport. A boy who vis sheltered and naive to the ways of the city. Afraid for his life and grasping for the meaning of right and wrong, this young boy becomes "The Witness." * * "The Witness," directed by Peter Weir, j i stars, Harrison Ford l a s i J o h n * Book, a Philadelphia police officer, and Lukas Haas as Samuel Lapp, an >Amish boy who learns to fight fear with courage and strength/ 1 "The Witness" was filmed in Lancaster County and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The cinematography in the opening scenes captured the true beauty of Pennsylvania. More than this, however, "The Witness" depicted one of Pennsylvania's unique cultures. The protagonist, John Book (Harrison Ford), finds himself experiencing the Amish way of life. Although the* murder underlies the story, as the plot thickens, "The Witness" becomes a tale of growth and acceptance within cultures, l "The Witness" depictecUhe Amish as ' a culture *who wanted nothing to do with the laws of the English. Set in their ways, the Amish were held together by a bond of love for their fellow kin. Because the film juggled two main themes, character development .seemed rushed. Everything the film tried to get across seemed rushed. Consequently, the ending was left a bit shallow. | ; Part of the film was a "love battle" between Harrison Ford and Kelly McGillls, Who portrayed Rachel Lapp, Samuel's mother. This sequence said more perhaps than the entire film. Their relationship went from a lack of understanding, to loyalty, to devotion, to passion and to love. Because of the laws of-theiAmish, their !ove"wa^^orbft!d£n*The superb acting skills of Ford and McGillis revealed the truth to the audience. * All in all, "Tfie Witness" was a bit >.of a letdown. But as always, it is left up to personal preference. Is it a fiim^worth viewing? Y o u i b e "The Witness."

Little Anthony's r La Pizzarla 1
yii

GOOD STUFF PIZZA
3700 Pine Ave J ^ ^ ^
Two Doors Down From Shenannigans

Liberty St. t

Ph. 459-2110
SUBS Weekdays wo deliver up to midnight! Friday & Saturday 11:30-2 a.m. • We Deliver t o Mercy hurst FREE • f BUTTER ft GARLIC f :•1.50 DRUMETTES— *
•2J0 •2.75 •2.75 •2.75
S i t
^F

453-6791
Hours: 4-12 7 Days A Week
t
s

Mini
1
1

I

, ,,

•&JDQ

Italian Combo ~
Mwwm
B l U l l l H • M M _,_| , _ i _

Qfaak

'tea

I 1 1 1 1 1 ¥ 1 . 1 1 1-

milk pappova & iMfliOftS .~~„ •sum HimlChNN. .•2.75 Staa* •3.00 ChHi,|*it •1.50 Spaghetti Dinner •2.75 Horn Small Chun •3.00 Chofcaof2 •S£0 Each additional • JSO Nm IMMK cfcHM. ••tots, mstft. iifcrwi. Mini 4 Waea P l n a . —_ *1.50 Pappmoni BTMO — Ml» Largo Anti Paato ~~JL~~..*3£0 Small Anti-Paato.-.-..... »1.95 Pfe*a Balls •.50 aa.
i ' Vf»(1i

Regular - Medium - Hot
•ZSQ

— WINGS —

Xlra vagatublat a ranch 30 Piaca auckat».~~~.

!A

FREE Delivery to Mercyhurst* FREE i Quart o|Your Choice Coke onPepsi
With purchase of Regular Size Pizza

Madium •4.00 •4.50 * .78

Larga •4.75 •5.50 •1.00

pof)FWa>. p^pM^EI a • • •• Re* p*j)p*ere» IRE WlfW

Papparoni Balls
>»•>•>• 9*mm+*m++m+mm+mmwm
f t M t i t n n i m t t t t >•••>•

r

1J5

Good Stuff uses FRESH Dough!! Not a premade shell 11

# * * » ' •

FEBRUARY 14,1985
s

THE MERCIAD

PAGE 7

will also be a twist contest with money prizes also. Put on your dancing shoes and twist with D.J. John who will spinning the tunes. Friday, February 15 - Family Feud will be* played in the Zurn Recital HalLat 8 p.m. Team sign ups at the SAC office.! Prizes$ and funl W j * S*§ I >: * Saturday, Febuary 16 - "Heart to Heart" is the title of the Winter Formal which will be held at Rainbow Gardens. "The Moonlighters" will providing the music. Cost is $5. No beer, mixers, or coolers wilt be permitted by order of -. the management. Bus shuttles will leave Baldwin Hall at 9 p.m. and 10 p.m and return from the dance at midnight and 1 a.m.

Sunday, February 17 - "Hard to Hold" is the movie this week being shown in the Back Porch Cafe at 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. Admission 50 cents. JSfe<

H

Billy's Saloon - 10th and Peach St. Performing this weekend will be "First Chance" from 10 p.m.- 2 Shennanigans - 3728 Pine Ave*. Every Monday wing night all you can eat for $2.25. Happy hour continues with 25 cent drafts everyday from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. Wednesday night is Little King nite 3 for $1. Thursday night a dee jay will be spinning your favorite tunes. Ramada Inn - 6101 Wattsburg Rd. "Image" will be performing this 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.

a.m.

\

IP^SnF

"£?*

Thursday, February 14 • 50's day in the Cafeteria. Money prizes will be awarded for the best costume, first prize:-$25, second prize $10, and third prize $5. There

Gannon University Theater presents "1959 Pink Thunderbirds", a two one act play by James? M c C l u r e . O p e n i n g February 14-17 and 20-23 at 8 p.m. Admission for adults Is $4 and students and senior citizens is $2.50. I H Erie Philharmonic i- "Yehuda Hanani" renown cellist will perform on Saturday, February 16. He will perform at the Warner Theater at 8 p.m. Tickets for the event are $15, $12, $10, and $8. For more information call 455-1375. The Erie Playouse -13 W. 10th St. "Applause" will be-performed February 14-17. Reservations can be made by calling 454-2851. Prices for Thursday and Sunday are $6 and Friday and Saturday they are $8.* 7 The Erie Playhouse "Cinderella" will* be opening February 22-24 and March 1-3. .General Admission is $5 for adults and $3 for children 12 and under. Reservations can be made by calling454-2851. J^j Lee Greenwood -presented by Magic City Productions and WLKK at the Warner Theater Thursday, February 14 at 7:30 p.m. Reserved seats; are ? $12.50 and $10.50.

Bulletin
Improve Study Habits Every Monday or Tuesday you can learn how to improve your
study ^habits. ^The » dates are <

Sherlocks - 508 State St. Thursday a Valentine's Day party with special treats, champagne, and tee shirt give away. Friday and Saturday "The Stabilizers" will be performing. ? .%$%.• >

Tickets are $1.50 "for students, $1.25 for children and $2.00 for adults. t *
Health-Tip

Millcreek Mall - Premiering this I Docks id ers - 420 State St. week will be "Breakfast Club" Saturday "The Zipper City Blues long with 'Turk 182", also the Walt Band" will be playing. Drink Disney film "Fantasia" will be specials Friday Include 3 for $1 shown. Call 868-5152 for time ponies till midnight, T • T * * schedules. '^ ^ ^ Plaza Theater *- 800 W. Erie Plaza. Movies this week include "The Falcon and thej Snowman", "Heaven .Help Us",k "Witness", and "Mrs. Soffel" s Call 454-0050 for more Information. '%£
>*r*

follows: February 18 and 25 and March *4 at 3:30 - 4:30; and Q U E S T I O N : H o w d o e s ' the February 19 and 26 and March 5 at elimination of salt from a person's 7 p.m. - 8 p.m. Sponsored by,'the diet aid him in losing weight? Office of Fresh man -Studies, the ANSWER: The belief of operasessions are held in 311 Old Main. ZsYi tion here states that salt helps one retain tfluid, thereby making him heavier. It Is true that salt is imporMuseum Trip tant for the retention of fluid; A trip :.to ';the Albrlght-Knox however, this fluid has nothing to museum will be held Tuesday, do with the fact that one may be February 19, 8:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. overly fat< The balance between $1 donation. If interested contact salt and water in the human body is a basic and critical matter of Shelle Barron in Zurn 119.V health. It is suggested that L it should not be tampered with. "\: , Winter Formal The "Heart to Heart" *MerSenior Art Show cyhurst winter formal will be held Saturday, February 16 at Rainbow Seven seniors will present their Gardens from 9 p.m. - 1 a.m. Price works of art in the Cummings is $5 per person, k j .*' ^ Gallery, located in the library. Opening reception is* Sunday Co-Op Information Sessions February 17s from 3-5 p.m. The show will continue through March The last date for Co-Op informa- 1. tion this term is February 19 at 3:15 p.m. \ Flutist Performance Luau '85 L The Mercyhurst College Department of Hotel-Restaurant Manage-:: ment is proud to present Luau 1985. It will be held Friday, February 22 and Saturday, February 23 at 7 p.m. in St. Mark's Center. The celebration is authentically reproduced and includes live 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 reservation call 825-0333. B.Y.O.B. Pancake Breakfast Mercyhurst College Circle K International Invites you to a-Pancake Breakfast. It will be held on February 24,1985 .from 10:00 a.m 1:00 p.m. at the Clipper'svCove. LeAnne Wistrom, flutist, will perform a faculty recital at Mercyhurst C o l l e g e ' s D'Angel o School of Music on Monday, February 25 at 8:00 p.m. The focus of the recital will ?be works of the 20th- century -French a n d American composers.' The Monday evening concert will take place at the St. Mark's Auditorium located at 429 East? Grandview Blvd. The public is invited to attend the concert at no charge. For more information call (814) 825-0394. I 1 f Education Majors There will be ;a Mandatory meeting for all education majors on February 24 at 7:30 p.m. in Zurn 214. New state requirements for teacher Certification will be discussed.

" ^ T c i r t e ' T a f the Holiday TnJI Downtown. "Angel Fire" wills be performing all weekend from 9:30p.m. to 1:30 a m . * :. l££

• Peninsula Inn • 44 Peninsula Dr. Playing this Friday, Saturday, and Sunday will be "The Nor- $... Cinema World E 2206 W. 15th thCoast Band'?' from 10 p.m. to 2 St. * Will be r showing '* "Killing a.m. Sunday brunch will be served Fields", "Passage; t o I n d i a " , from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Coming "Mischief", and "Beverly Hills March 1st "The Stabilizers" from Cop". Call 454-2881 f o r e t i m e Buffalo. 1 f S 2 schedules. JL .

Get a Iargefcheese & pepperoni pizza delivered for only

American

459-1926
Offer available with thisfcoupon ONLY to students in the|Mercyhurst vicinity OPEN 11 AM until 4 in the morning

PAGE 8

THEMERCIAD
X

FEBRUARY 14,1985

Icing is ready; Lakers beat Knights Lakers bow to St. Francis
by Greg Yoko % The Cake isn't done yet, but the icing is ready. That is exactly what Mercy hurst's 89-76 upset win over cross town rival (Gannon University Wednesday night. It was icing on the cake in what wjll be the Lakers most successful season in seven years. After I the Hurst's Kenny Moss scored off it he opening tip, only 15 seconds into the game, the Lakers fell behind by 9, 19*10. This was courtesy of seven Gannon free throws. Mercyhurst coach Billy Kaulbaugh quickly signaled for a time out. \ i Enter the Laker sophomore dynamic duo of Todd Lee and Matt Nesser. The pair combined to score 14 of Mercy hurst's 15 markers over the next five minutes, this putjthe Lakers into the lead for the first time 25-24. Jjjb; I > Lee scored the first eight on a variety of shots while Nesser added the next six on pair of jumpers and an impressive driye to the hoop. The i pair out scored the Golden Knights 15-5 over the span. Sfcgl $ Both clubs went with their aces over the final 6:35 of the half. Gannon's Butch Warner tossed in eight of his 16 first half points during*the time. Meanwhile, the Lakers John Green, who had been held to just two tallies in the initial 14:30 contest, exploded for 12 to end the half with 14. He broke a 38-38 tie with the Jast three buckets to give Mercyhurst a hard fought 44-41 lead at intermission. r A crowd of 3,339 watched in surprise as the Lakers opened the seconcf^session by o u t s c o r i n g the Golden Knights 10-5. This 54-46 Laker advantage forced- Gannon Head Coach Tom Chapman to take a timeout muchi to jthe delight |of the Mercyhurst contingent. y The Knights regrouped and came surging back with |12 points, while the Lakers held on to the lead with a bucket by Marty Cams and|a pair by Chuck Brower. Brower was forced to play most of the second half after Cams picked up his fourth personal foul with 15:37 remaining in the contest, i- I | i A pair of free throws by Warner at 6:08 brought Gannon as close as they'd get, 67-70. i ^ j A seven point Mercyhurst outburst gave the Blue* & Green a 77-67 lead with just 3:42 remaining and signaled the beginning of-the end for the Golden Knights. Inspired by Crazy Dave and unanswered points to make the score 33-16 and virtually seal the Laker's fate. St. Francis extended the lead to 19 points and led at <the half 64-35. ] T * The Red Flash kept their . lead at 19 until a 9-0 put them up by 28, 75-47 with just over eleven minutes remaining in the game. Two jumpers by Todd Lee cut the lead back to 19, 77-58 with 18:02; left. However, St. Francis-ran off eight unanswered pointed to push the lead uplto 27. The Lakers could get no icloser than 20 points and the Red Flash, coasted in With a 98-78 win. ji Once again Todd Lee came off the bench to spark the 'Hurst. Lee's 18 points led the Lakers. Marty Cams added 17, John Green 12 and "Rocket" Rod Coffield jhad 11 points. Jeff Hamilton netted 30 points for St. Francis. ., & Mercyhurst actually had more rebounds than St. Francis "by a 43-34 margin. Cams grabbed a game high 9 rebounds while Lee and Jon Berkely both I hauled in 7 boards. Hamilton had 8 reV bounds to lead St. Francis. in their previous game jthe Lakers looked s t r o n g throughout the 96-82 win over Central State. Both John Green and Mart/ Cams came up with season highs in jthe The Lady Lakers swim team Central State game. Green netgained their first victory of the ted 35 points, while Cams addseason while the mere ten ed 22. Todd Lee was the only dropped their sixth in Tuesother Laker In double figures, day's match at Canisus.i *1 Junior Chock Brower (52) fights as he had 14 points. Cams for rebound in Central State also added 12 rebounds a/id The women's I team improvGreen had 8 boards. victory. ? ed the seasonal slate ho 1-2 behind Mary Kaliszak and Jane Anne Mahn. W $ the rowdy Mercyhurst crowd, the Lakers held tough and watched Gannon foul in despiration. But free throws by Qreen, Nesser, and Dave Marshall put the contest away.j * Ecstatic Laker fans and players celebrated as the final seconds ticked off the clock as Mercy hurst; triumphed over Gannon for the first time in four years, 89-76. Mercyhurst- Senior John Green treated Erie fans to a scoring show with a game high of 32 points. Lee added 19 in another brilliant performance while Nesser chipped By R. J. Zonna The Mercyhurst Lakers men's basketball team just can't seem to get untracked. After looking strong in a 06-82 victory over Central State the 'Hurst took it on the chin at St. Francis &8-78 Monday. The Red Flash led from the wire to wire in handing, the Lakers their; ninth defeat on the season. Mercyhurst now sports a 13-9 record. Howver, St. Francis is* a division I basketball team while the 'Hurst is Division II. In the St. Francis game the in 10. \ I J* I Red Flash opened with a 13-4 For|Gannon It was Warner run to take the early lead. Midleading the way with 24,aof way through the first half, St. which only eight came in the F r a n c i s r a n o f f n i n e second stanza. Mike Runski added 17 while Rodriquez contributed 14. «s£pj ? Laker Notes: The only bad news Ifor Mercyhurst is that senior forward Jon Berkeley may have suffered a broken hand ... ItJ was announced Before the game that the Mercyhurst < administration*fchas verbally, agreed to extend Coach Kaulbaugh's icon tract to next season.

Putnam scoreslbut Lady Lakers lose another
The Mercyhurst Women's basketball team traveled to Grove City Tuesday evening for a contest and came away with their twelve consecutive loss of the season, 71-50. The Lady Lakers could not overcome a 37-22 half-time deficit and the result was the decisive win for Grove City. W h i l e t h e ?W o m e n ' s Keystone Conference game was never really in doubt after the half, the Hurst did cut the Grove City lead to six points during the final ten minutes. Senior Sherry Putnam paced Mercyhurst with 14 markers while grabbing ten rebouds. Kelly Murphy had^one of her best games in her short collegiate career. S The}freshman scored 11 3 points while pulling down*a team high 11 rebounds. Candy Hoover also had ten rebounds for the Lady Lakers. ' •The loss dropped Mercyhurst to 0-4 in the WKC, and 0-12 overall. Grove City, meanwhile upped their marks to 3-1

Women swim for another win

Kaliszak copped three first places while Mohn collected a pair as Mercyhurst out totalled the Golden Griffins 47-13:The men, however, dropped their six match without a N victory.

and 7-8.

I

v Mercyhurst hosts Canisus tonight while they travel to The lone bright spots in the Clarion for a make-up game on 64-311 defeat were victory by Monday. ^ J Tim Karlinchak Sand Mike Stolzenburg. r f The two teams return to this Saturday when theyitravel to Buffalo. * ¥ ' * I ^

Intramural Director Dave Cherico announced that the-Intramural games that were cancelled on Sunday, February 3rd have been rescheduled on Saturday, February 16th. The games will be played at 2:00,3:00 and 5:00 o'clock. Anyone who has questions should contact Cherico at The Campus Center. |
BLUE LEAGUE Try and Stop Us 6-0 Bronx;Express 5-1 Knights? 342 Unknowns [ 3-3 Old Times 3-4
Bomb Squad Bus Boys 3 Terminators Motley Crew GREEN LEAGUE Screamin Eagles 5-1 Butch's Nuts 4-1 Masters of Mock| 4-1 Running Gunners 4-3 Misfits** \ l 3-4 Dilligaf? 2-4 Keggers 2-4 Eliminators I 1-5 No Names 1-5

h

little Kings Night!

' BATES 1
Beer Distributors
921 W. 21st Street | Erie, Pa. 16502 I ¥

Phone 459-8109

1

|

m

2-3
2-4

WHERE BEER WILL NEVER BE.

D4SCKXNLMI

i"M

1-3 0-5

- .-*•

Sign up to vote on this title
UsefulNot useful