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V O L 58 NO. 23

APRIL 11,1985

D'Angelo Young Artist

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String competition g attracts musicians I from other countries
By Naomi Romanchok The ^annual D'Angelo International Young Artists Competition is set for April 25-27. The String Competition for violin, ?viola and cello will mark the country's most endowed annual competition. $& t This year's competition- will draw are open to everyone. Chiarelli points to the advantages |of cultural and musical opportunities that are offered by attending. ^ | L®C2p| * Looking forward to the competition, he commented that the D'Angelo International Young Artist Competition is "developing into a truly international competition." i&" > W. H i
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The 1984 D'Angelo young artist competition winner for voice, Barbara Kilduff (left) performed at St. Marks Tuesday evening. String instruments will be the focus of the 1985 : competition. W .1 ' .& people from all over the United States and even a few from Europe. Of the 24 MSG for Africa participants, there is one* musician from West Germany and two from Great Britian.'According to Joseph Chiarelli, of the D'Angelo School of " Music, "these contestants are the finest in strings." f ti There will be a three day competition By Brian Sheridan among 13 violinists, 10 celloists and one viola player. * First prize for the Young Artist ComMSG Vice-President Sue Bennett, petition is a $10,000 cash prize as well presided over Tuesday's MSG meeting. She,proposed a fundraisingjidea for as three special performances. Performance awards are with the the starving in Ethiopia. Chautauqua Institute, the Erie PhilharDartmouth College contacted Benmonic Orchestra and the D'Angelo nett for Mercyhurst to take part, along Recital and are to be performed within with 3,000 other colleges nationwide, a year of winning the competition. in this effort.™ j 5 S . . Second place in the competition The event is scheduled for April 25. earns the contestant $5,000. Third Students will be asked to^fastffrom place is worth $3,000.7 # | jj* $ eating lunch in.the cafeteria. In return, Judges for the competition are well- $1.00 will be^donated to the#African known music teachers from major b Relief Fund for each fasting student. American universities. According to Bennett is not;sure if the Cafeteria Chiarelli, there wifl be judges from the ?*will cooperate with this idea. Sj 1 If the plans are unsuccessful, BenNew-England Conservatory, Indiana University and Massachusetts In- nett said the other alternative would be to simply ask students to donate $1.00. stitute of Technology. Last year's competition featured "I think it's a good idea,'? Bennett voice and was won by soprano Barbara says. "I hope we get some support for Kilduff. j I t t I Chiarelli hopes that the community * Matt Whelan gave the Special Proof Mercyhurstj? will support the com- j e c t Committee report and stated that petition. The preliminary performances Sthe contracts for John Cafferty and his
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Colleges join in nationwide effort
opening act have been signed. Tickets are on sale at all Ticketron locations and the MSG office during check cashing hours. $f i J Whelan also hopes to sell the tickets at lunch and have one^ night to sell them in each of the dorms. C "If tickets sales aren't that good," quips Whelan, "I may end up going door to door." f In other MSG business, graduating seniors needing more tickets for graduation will be able to contact seniors with extra tickets.A list will be available, in the MSG office ?of those seniors offering their tickets to those in need. | $ V$$ * Also, tentatively scheduled for May 10 is the annual banquet!for MSG officers and representatives. The officers are planning to have it at the Erie Club. More concrete plans will be discussed at upcoming-meetings.: M j j MSG meets in Old Main, Room' 206, every Tuesday at 3:3P p.m. Everyone is invited to attend.? * £

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THE MERCIAD

APRIL 11,1985

Capitalcampaign approaches business sector for donations
campaign. * Four corporate division The Capital Campaign has leaders were named. They are raised over $2.7 million in the Frank P. s Marra, Charles V. "family phase" and is now go- Monaghan, Jr., Ralph T. Smoot ing headstrong into the cor- and James A.fZurn. All four porate or "public" phase of businessmen are under the the fundraising effort. supervision of vice-chairman 2 Having already raised 60 of the!Campaign,'Charles H. percent of the goal, the Capital Bracken J * * 1 Campaign hopes to draw $750,000 from various Erie C o u n t y i n d u s t r i e s and businesses. The "family phase" drew financial support of $1.8 million from five major contributors? _ , The* Board of Trustees donated over $1.5 million; faculty, staff and administration pledged some $115,000; the President's Associates gave over $90,000; the ;first year pledge from the Alumni was $75,000; and the MerCollege President, Dr. cyhurst Student *Government gave $25,000. Some Erie corLouis admits, "the expertise porations gave advance gifts of the people who have leadertotalling $950,000. \ ship and who are committed According to F. Brady Louis, to the college and the CamSpecial Assistant to the Presi- paign is invaluable." dent for the Capital Campaign, Now volunteer solicitors "This kind of support before will be making visits to area we go to the public is exciting. businessmen asking for donaIt indicates that this is a viable tions. Some solicitors are campaign and tharour goals members of the President's Associates and others are Just can be reached." 7 ~ The corporate phase got friends of the college. To help promote and update underway last week with a kick-off dinner. Louis says, "I the Capital Campaign, a monwas impressed with the spirit thly newsletter, entitled "Merat * the corporate kick-off cyhurst Campaign Update", is By Naomi Romanchok published with the help of the External Affairs Office. Louis is encouraged by the response so far. "You can't have these numbers jwithout support," he concludes. College President, Dr. William P. Garvey is also pleased with the results thus far. "We're; doing better than

ringi set for May
By Debbie Hison

William P. Garvey

Apartment ^applications available next week
By Brlgld Nee 1 ff According to Phyllis Aiello, Director of Housing and Safety, "Applications for Mercyhurst Apartments, Briggs Avenue Apartments, and Residence Halls will be taken April 15 through May 1, depending upon where the resident is applying for." "Mercyhurst Apartment applications may be made in the Housing office, 214 Old Main," Aieilo said. She added, "Only one person has to sign up for the members of the unit." Briggs Avenue Apartment applications may be made in the Housing office, April 22 and 23, according to the Housing Director. M a I'
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wejexpected to do," said Dr. Garvey. ^ % As Dr. Garvey points out, there has been a great deal of fundraising going on in the community. I Gannon has just finished its campaign, while Behrend and the Diocese of Erie are* currently in the midst of their fundraising drives. "We're like the fourth plane on the runway," had to be implemented this quips Garvey. i year. . But in spite of this, "ComThis year's event is a" trial panies have been surprisingly run for Activities Day. If it goes generous in their support to well, there will be many more, Mercyhurst College." f according to Sue Bennett, Dr. Garvey concludes fthat chairperson of Spring Fest. f! the Capital Campaign thus-far 1 Bennett is I hoping the has been a " g r a t i f y i n g weather will cooperate for the experience." • day.* Many of the booths and

May 4th has been set aside on the Student Activities Committee spring calendar as MSG Day, according to MSG President Pat Songer. • At;the MSG meeting held two weeks ago, Activities Day was renamed Spring Fest. Instead^ of A c t i v i t i e s Weekend as it has been referred to in previous years, MSG will be sponsoring the same activities on one day. These activities include a band, fireworks and booths set up by v a r i o u s on c a m p u s organizations. "We're looking to return Activities Day to what it was in previous years," said Songer. Last year there was much concern if Mercyhurst would ever have Activities|Weekend again. According toj Songer, Dr. William P. Garvey, President of the College, called him into his office after last year's event and did not want a re peat.I * MSG President Pat Songer Much damage and destruction occurred on campus last the Campus Center. year as a result of last years .According to Songer, the c ^ t ivit i esiWeekend. c e b t l

activities will be located outside in Garvey Park, J , Activities include ^the annual ping pong drop, a fireworks! display, and the t r a d i t i o n a l f r a f f l e s , said Bennett. One change that will take effect will be the location of the band concert, which has been held outside previously* \ This year the concert has been tentatively scheduled for

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repeat of last year. Students will be asked to confine their alcohol intake to their apartments and rooms. Bennett encourages all organizations to get involved and set up booths. | | Anyone wishing to help should contact Sue Bennett in the MSG office. > t

On May 1, Residence Hall sign-ups will be held in the Blue Room. Aiello i added, "Deposit slips must be shown before?, room selection and contract signing can take place." §& "Failure of any member to make the proper deposits and sign a contract will result in the forfeiture of the apartment by* the g r o u p , " A i e l l o commented.!? 1* g| d * Housing is given out on a seniority basis. Next:year's seniors are worth four points; juniors? - j t h r e e jtpoints; sophomores - two points; the total number of points for the people in the unit determines the process of selection. p§ B

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THE MERCIAD

PAGE 3

Do corporations have the right to control curriculum?
By Chris Alessi According to a Boston investment firm, some colleges and universities across the nation I may be weighting their course offerings toward math and science in order to attract larger corporate contributions. "For many universities and colleges, 'selling their programs to corporations and other philanthropic agencies and individuals is key to economic viability,"\says the F r a n k l i n Research and Development Corporation study. | 0 Many schools are becoming progressively? dependent on support from the private-sector because aid given to colleges from federal and state governments is decreasing. "For the past two tojftnree years, there has been several articles written discussing the need to tie academic institutions into ^corporate institutions/' according to Academic Dean Dr. David Palmer. I "This is due to the value of directly producing people who will go into jobs in those institutions," adds Palmer. There may be a problem with this though, "if an institution gets too closely tied in, then subtley and then more directly later on, you may find yourself WuTfcypQhslve tonhe direct demands of the'corporations/* Problems such as this, do not arise untilfthese corporations begin to say what courses and institution should have. "While this may be allowable to some extent, the fear and underlying question is 'how far do we go?' It may get to a point where the corporations I are ^giving *.the universities! an ultimatum: either you teach this sequence of courses, or we, the corporation, won't give you the money," said Palmer. 3 "It is when an academic institution becomes closely tied with an outside source, that one must be very weary about being dictated to," he added. K The integrity of any university must always be maintained. If the demands by any outside source become too great, and the university begins to fall to these demands, it is here.that authority shifts Into the wrong hands." Palmer feels ithat Mercyhurst College has not had to deal with this situation. "We don't have strong enough ties with corporations so that we have ever felt that force of dictating the curriculum." The problem seems to be more evident at larger institutions. These institutions may prove to have a distinct tie in with another corporation. "At these* institutions, money for research is directly ear-marked for particular departments that have a direct interest with research being performed at a ^corporation." Palmer said. "Anytime the normal incoming money for any college or university dwindles, one feels the pressure to replace it with something else, then the need to find some outside sources may be greater. Therefore, an institution must be run by those who are aware of the subtle influences that go on," Palmer said." The Boston report claimed , that there is evidence that the arts and humanities are suffering because colleges are rushing to -create new math, science .and engineering courses to attract more corporate donors. Palmer says that this maybe true^to some extent, there is definately a much greater influence; that of the students. "They (the students) come in >with expectations about what they ultimately want to get when they graduate. Good institutions, though, don't evenjgive in to that totally, becausefthey must keep in mind the importance.of liberal arts. %. The Capital Campaign, currently underway,\would seem to have been the perfect opportunity for donors to voice their opinions. Not so, says Dr. Palmer J Mosijjg^i up guidelines Detore they go out and ask for money. These rules are understood and universally accepted by everyone who gives and is asked to give. It is not at all unusual for the name of a corporation to be used somewhere on campus. The library will soon take the name of the well know paper company, Hammermill, who recently donated $250,000 to the college. J | £i| ''But? that's 5it," states Palmer.? "There are no other strings attached. For example, this doesn't mean tharall the books - will be changed! to engineering books. We still have our own freedom to buy whatever books * we deem necessary." p Mercyhurst College President Dr. William {Garvey strongly agrees. Of the capital funds collected, approximately $1 million is coming directly from local business and industry, and $250,00 of that is coming solely from Hammermill. "The majority of funds will come from friends of the college, the alumni, trustees, sisters and wealthy citizens of the community. So in a small college -atmosphere, the corporate world is not a major factor," Garvey states. I Mercyhurst College has a $9.2 million budget. Of this amount, approximately $100,000f is furnished from business and industry, exc l u d i n g funds attained through the Capital Campaign. Garvey said ,4 hat "from these facts alone, one can see that industry is by no means a major benefactor or supporter of this college."! J i "Onlyfl.3 percent of higher educations needs are met by corporate contributions," Jsay Arthur Kammerman, a member with the Council for Financial Aid to Education. f~$ I J w Dr. Garvey reducesjj&the charges of corporate control on campuses, "There are over 2000 colleges and suniversitites In this country, and the corporate controlling of them may be true in half of a dozen colleges. This report seems to be greatly exaggerated." Garvey acknowledges that Mercyhurst 3 would< never accept as gift which had a string attached that would limit*the train of thought. He also believes 99 percent of the presidents of colleges across the U.S. would feel the same. P £ It is an issue which does not affect 98 to 99 percent of the universities. Still, the Boston report advises, "the extent to which corporate donations have strings attached to their | gifts may actually limit the i diversity of thought."

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THE MERCIAD

APRIL 11,1985

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Returning to campus on Monday after Easter vacation may have triggered many students to take it easy and discuss their long weekend with roommates and friends, while it may have prompted others to engage in the academic setting. | | -S Socializing was not a difficult task, especially if one lives in the dorms. However, finding a place to study Monday evening was difficult for those who were eager to get back into the academic swing of things, f * The library was open to students on Monday, but-shut its doors at 4p.m. Generally, most students do not arrive on campus until after*3p.m. whenhhe^dorms officially open. This seems to present problems of conflict. It would seem more likely that the library would open at the same time the dorms unlock their doors. The college is supposed to accommodate jts students. Yet there is a lack of policy as far as?'library hours.are concerned. One student or ten students who wish to utilize the library facilities should be granted "that option. An academic institution should not turn students away from : resources^ just a quiet place to study, v . " Director of the library, Joan Cooper said work study students and library paid personell were not available to schedule hours throughout the eyening. Yet work-study students were availablejluring|the day.: Those students and one librarian should have ?worked from 4p.m. until 11p.m. so that a greater number of students could utilize the facilities, f ? '; ^ - * 'Wfcooper said students were in the library during the day, but were the majority of them.f rom MercyhurSt? Probably not. | i ~& ML& * j | The onset of a new term would not necessitate for the library to open since papers and exams have hot reached their plateau. But the middle of-the term has its exams and papers with due dates arriving soon. Therefore, it only seems;, appropiate to open the library after Easter and Thanksgiving breaks when the work load is at an ultimate peak. ^ The lack of workers is not a sufficient excuse. If work study students are alerted to their work schedules in advance notice, they should<work their shift. Face it, if college prepares students for the 'real world' than they must be expected to work at inconvenient times. A policy must be implemented * to accommodate students eager to study after Easter and Thanksgiving breaks. Education does not&come to a halt because the academic calendar says classes are not in session. I ^ The library is open 84 hours a week while classes are in session. Will two more evenings during the year make that much of a difference.? Feedback would resolve this conflict and maybe establish some policy in regards to library hours coin* elding with the needs of the students.

Eager to study ] but nowhere to go f

"The clinic called to say that they have your test results and if you hurry quick, you can hear about yourself on the 5 o'clock news." THE MERCIAD welcomes the exof its pressions in "Your readers Opinion". All letters must be signed and should* contain an a d dir e*s s telephone ^ n u m b e r to be used for verification j purposes j o n l y . | Contributions wi be edited *for grammatical! or spelling errors. Letters must be submitted by noon on Tuesdays precedi ng publication. .

The Merciad
* Frances M. Moavero, Editor Naomi A. Romanchok, Assistant Editor Brian Sheridan, News Editor > Greg Yoke, Sports Editor Jothany Williams, Photography Gary Laumoff, Art Design VOL 58 NO. 23 THURSDAY, APRIL 11,1985
Chris Alessl Lisa Riforlgiato Heidi Beezub Susan Marcy Wydetta Carter i^ Brigid Nee Debbie Hison B Sandy Taylor Betsy Lantz Jeff vona | Brenda Lowe Typists Robert Zonna Rena Zicarelli, Chris Cardinal! Distribution Managers 1 Tim Hon, Pete Werbaneth £ Pusfco, Cartoonist ©root Wool, Copy Editor Business Managers Dick Rogan, Faculty Advisor Reporters % *

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APRIL 11,;1985

THEMERCIAD
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Countdown to concert

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Front Row Center seats reserved for co-chairpersons
99
*"% By Bryan Doherty and Matt Whelan - s i ] | f {When we sat down and began to ponder how we should write the Op-Ed article for I The Merciad , we were faced with three options. First of all, we could brag about how many long hours, arduous tasks and difficult decisions we had to deal with for this project. After explaining these numerous complications we could finish the story by. bragging about how much of a success the concert, will be. While ail of this may be true, it contains both an air of arrogance as. well as an essence of uncertainty at the present moment. Secondly, we could use this article to call to arms for the students ofi Mercyhurst to heed in order to help us with their concert. Yes, that's right, it is your concert and as such is just as important to you that it becomes a success. $ ^ * In exactly two weeks time whenj John Cafferty and the Beaver Brown Band take the stage at the Warner Theatre, there 3will be two thing.s of great concern to the students at stake. The reputation of our Student Government to produce a successful large-scale project and over $20,000^ of your money! J f the firstfdoes not appeal to your noble sense of school spirit, then we sure hope that the latter appeals to your hedonistic and pragmatic sense of greed. For if this project becomes a failure, it will have a great effect on all of you, both for the remainder of this year and perhaps for many years to come. ^ The last Special Project that was a flop was the Harry Chapin concert. This concert was such a disaster and lost so .much money that it discouraged these types of events for more than ; five years. In addition to this, the budgets of the following three governments had thousands of dollars encumbered in order to pay the f debts that were incurrred. W Now that we have stressed the "importance" of our project, we will < move on to our third and most important issue. You see, the whole idea of the Op-Ed part;; of our newspaper is to share with the students experiences that rtend to educate and enlighten them. * ' ^ At Our John Cafferty project is perhaps the best extracurricular learning experience thax is available to -the motivated of our ranks. Serving as ^chairperson of this committee offers youja potpourri of almost every major on campus. We're talking practical experience! From the very beginning when we conducted surveys,, we had a * litte taste of marketing and public relations. Our other appetizers included Communication s (working out (advertising details with WJET and K104), HRM (making preparations with! HRM students Brett Frederick, Phil Dai ley and Frank Victor about catering lunch and dinner for the band and road j- crew) and Security (recruiting competent and muscular students as well jas planning stage security! with Erie's finest). From here we moved on to the main courses which were the areas in whiqh we spent the most energy and experienced the most headaches. ; >& To say that Matt Whelan and Bryan Doherty are now accomplished and well-qualified lawyers ^and accountants might be an exaggeration, but it is a very slight one. We both' have 'discussed
and occasionally argued ticket

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prices,TdebltsT credits, and break even points until we were blue in the face. In fact, just when your budget seems perfect, all of a sudden there is a new unforeseen expense that needs to be allowed for and you have to start all over

again.

I don't know who it was, but a very wise man once said that

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MSG special project co-chairpersons, Bryan Doherty (1) and Matt Whelan. law is a self-perpetuating proHowever, we also hope that fession only because lawyers some * of you "Seize the Increate a language that, only itiative" next year and do they can understand. How true yourself and the school a great this Is. service by planning and imWhen we first read the con- plementing your own special tracts, we discovered certain project. § J .; problems, but on the whole it The job requires a lot of was agreeable to us. However, time and effort, bu.t anything when our lawyer and our soon- worthwhile usually does. It reto-be lawyer, Mr. Raasch, went quires taking some great risks, over the contracts, certain but what would life be without paragraghs that at first seem- risks? I £ ]p£. | * i f ed innocuous to us began to . We implore any of you develop a hideous and potential Don Kings out there beastlike appearance which to accept the challenge, and emitted an airjjof impending become part of next year's doom. However, as we would Special Projects Committee. It learn, contracts ere not carved is a rare and unique opportuniin stone - and -these^beaats ty that you*H be glad you took could be laid to waste by the a d v a n t a g e o f / A n d , i f stroke of a pen along with a everything that we stated so simple phone call. *' far isn't enough to get you inFinally, after weeks of volved, (and if it isn't gosh preparation and hard work, we darn don't you think it ought to move on tofthe dessert. And, be) then remember that there just as the dessert is the are certain fringe benefits that reward* of a well'devoured accompany membership in meal, so is our last learning ex- t h e S p e c i a l P r o j e c t s 1 perience our reward for what Committee: | * ||| we knowj will be a job well What are these fringe done. benefits? Well, let's just say Music is the dessert of our we hope you enjoy the John our potpourri of majors. I And, Cafferty Concert on April 25 we plan to enjoy the crescen- and be sure to look for?us do in the musical ballads of FRONT ROW CENTER! John Cafferty and the Beaver Doherty and Whelan are Brown Band . * Co-Chairpersons;* off the We hope that you will join Special Projects Committtee. us in experiencing first hand Doherty is a senior Criminal their big hits ^"Tender Years" 5 Justice major. Whelan is a and i"On The Dark Side" . junior Criminal Justice major-

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PAGE 6

THE MERCIAD

APRIL 11,1985

Campus Ministry

Ming sunshinejnto the lives\of elderly
"If we had 100 volunteers, it would not be too many," said Karen Donnelly about the Annex visiting program, to which Mercyhurst graciously extends its weekly services. Donnelly,* of Campus Ministry, is in charge of the p r o g r a m twhich takes volunteer students to visit the geriatric patients at the Annex. The Annex is an extension of the Erie ' County Geriatric Hospital. & The Annex, which Is located on Lake Pleasant Road in Erie, is run by the state. It presently houses 78 patients. Most of the patients at the Annex are those people who cannot afford other nursing homes. According to Donnelly, the number of patients per room varies. Some patients have private rooms and others share a room with up to five other people. * ** M'They really | don't have much privacy; each patient's whole horizon of life is within his own four walls," Donnelly said. Some of the patients do not have any relatives to visit "several of the patients are fortunate - they have once a week visits from Mercyhurst students." ^ M e r c y h u r s t has 15 volunteers who visit the patients once a? week. "The students bring a whole breath of fresh air and outside interests to the patients. You have to see it to believe how much -these visits are appreciated," Donnelly said. 1 "Visiting the Annex ; is a rewarding experience in itself. The people are great and very special. I only wish more people would become volunteers and give a little something meaningful to the residents of the home," said JoAnne Kocjancic, a volunteer. "Students should start thinking about joining the program in September/' Donnelly said. Students are only asked to go one hour a week and transportation is provided. Donnelly concluded by saying, "Now, during this spring, when the sun Is coming back into our lives, Met us bring some joy -to the people who are in the winter of their lives." By Susan Marcy May 5, 1985 is just another Sunday for most people. But not for Ron Verrilla, a senior Biology major here at Mercyhurst. This May 5, Verrilla will be running in the first ever Pittsburgh Marathon. * To prepare for the marathon, Verrilla follows a rigorous training schedule which includes running, on the average, 70 to 80 miles. "So far this year I've run lover 600 miles," Verrilla said. Verrilla's training week" consists of three "hard" days on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, somewhat easier* days on Monday sand Friday-land on Supday, Verrilla runs 20 miles. Presently, the Pittsburgh Marathon is the third largest in the country. This year's race is the TAC (which Is The Athletics Commerce) i Championship. The marathon is 26.2 miles in length and there will be plenty of good competition. Verrilla comments, " I recently ran 20 miles of the

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course and I found it to be a sburgh. The Pittsburgh very nice course because it Marathon will be Hthe >'tenth runs through all parts of the ci- marathon he has ever run. ty of Pittsburgh." & M^gff^ "Running a marathon is inI Verrilla's best time ever was describable," Verrilla said. at the Boston jMarathon in Besides being a student and 1983; he ran it in 2 hours and a marathon runner, he is a test 37^ minutes. Verrilla has run runner for the NIKE Shoe Comthe Boston:Marathon for the pany. He tests high-tech runnpast three years and qualified ing shoes for potential comfor this year's event, but decid- mercial use. ed he needed a change of What are Verrilla's plans for pace. the future? "I would* like to Next year Verrilla will run pursue a career in medicine," thei Boston Marathon again he said. He has applied to both and this coming fall he will the Pennsylvania and Ohio participate in the New York Ci- C o l l e g e s of P o d l a t r i c ty Marathon. [ i j ^ Medicine. As for his future as He is the first student from a runner^ Verrjlla ^Jie saidmarathon, let alone run the prestigious Boston Marathon. "It| is an honor to run the Boston Marathon because you have*to be a somehwat 'first class runner," said Verrilla. Verrilla started running*in high school; he graduated in 1981 j from Penn Hills High School, which is near PittMercyhurst* to«*ever * r u n * a

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on the NIKE racing team based in Pittsburgh and go under 2 hours an 30 minutes in my next coouple of marathons.*' 'Rod Dixon, tenth place finisher in the - last Olympic Games describes a marathon as "a strange s and ^bloody event." Added Verrilla, "I feel the same way."

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PAGE 7

THEMERCIAD

APRIL 11JI985

and 9:15 p.m. Admission is 50 cents.

Downtown. "Covert Action will be performing Friday and Saturday *from 9:30 p.m. till 1:30 a.m. ? * S|Sherlock's - 508 State St. Performing Friday and Saturday will be "Easy" from 10 p.m. till 2 a.m. there will be a $2- cover charge. There will also be 2 for 1 drafts and^75 cents shot specials.

Hills Cop", "King David", and "Porky's Revenge". For time schedule information call 454-2881. % i 9

ACTIUITIES

Friday, April 12 - A special showing of the movie "Eddie and, the Cruisers" will be shown in Zurn Recital Hall at 7 p.m. and 9:15 p.m. Admission is$1. 5 3 * Saturday, April 13 - A bus trip to the Cleveland Indians opener against the New York Y a n k e e s at C l e v e l a n d Stadium. Cost of the trip is $8 which includes a reserved seat and transportation. Tickets are available in the SAC of f ice and from Maree Lynn Cicon in the Student Union. Bus will leave Baldwin Hall at 10:30 a.m. for the game. 1 w* Sunday, April 14 - This week's feature presentation^ °AII the Right Moves" starring Tom Cruise. It will be shown in the Back Porch Cafe at 7 p. m.

I Millcreek Mall % This week's movies include "Ladyhawke", "Return of-the Shennanigan's -3728 Pine Jedi", and "MASK".* Check Ave. Happy hour continues Wagner's A.M. -11 E. 14th with 25 cent drafts and St. Will be opened from 1 a.m. your local listings for time Wednesday is Little King Nite till 5 a.m. Friday and Saturday schedules. Lincoln Theater -§1031 3 for $1. Thursday there will be with Erie's largest Video Plaza • 800 W.-Erie Plaza. State St. "Jesus Christ a live dee jay spinning your music show. Friday is $1 for This week's feature movies in- Superstar" will be performed favorite tunes. ladies and Saturday is $5 for clude* " W i t n e s s " , "The starting April 12th. For more couples. Various dee jays will Carebears Movies", "The Last information call 459-2735. J Billy's Saloon - 10th and be spinning your favorite Dragon", "Friday thei 13thPeach St. "The Moonlighters" tunes. Part i V", and j' Desperately Warner Theater - "John will be performing all weekend Seeking Susan". Call 454-0050 Cafferty and the Beaver Brown from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Barrett's Pub -1523 E. 38th for time schedules. \ Band" will be performing on St. Thursday is Mexican Nite April 25th. Tickets for the conDocksiders -420 State St. all you can eat tacos for $2.95 Cinema World -'2206 W. cert are $6.50 for Mercyhurst Thursday."Fire and Ice" will and 99 cents for jumbo 15th St. Showing this week is students and $10.50 for be performing there will be no margaritas. Friday is Ladies 1 ** » cover charge. Friday and Night all drinks 35 cents with "Police Academy",! "Beverly others. Saturday "The Dogs";will be c o m p l i m e n t a r y - h o r s playing from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. d'oeuvres. Saturday J Party Friday there will be free Night exotic drinks, limbo danBroadcast Schedule: Spring, 1985 jjacho^and MillerXite ponies cing^andJive^ntertainment 2frf$f. ~ **+ starting*at 9"p.mvsuncfay^ SUNDAY 3 1£00to 230 PJI. • Barb Gaydos (religious) large pitcher of beer and large 2:00to 5:00P.M. - Robin Patton (SOUL) Kate's at the Holiday Inn - pizza all for $5.99 5:00 to 8:00 P.M. • Matt Nesser (SOUL)

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830 to 1130 P.M. -Kenny Moss (SOUL) M 1130to 230A.M. • Jeff Vona (Radio Free Spirit) 11*0 to 130P.M.-Mar* Wykoff 1:00 to 3:00 P.M. -TfcnTomczak j& $00 to 5:00 P.M.-Gary Laum (HEAVY METAU WO to 730 P i t -Ganr Peterson (CLASSIC ROCIQ 7:00 to 930 P.M. - Ed Klutcher 130 P.M. -Chuck Fleet 130 A.M.. Pete Werbaneth 11300 to 130 P.M. -Brian Sheridan 1*0 to 330 P.M. - Gary Peterson > I ** 3*0 to 530 P.M. -Karl Kay (HEAVY METAL) M 5300 to 730P.M. - Pete Werbaneth (CLASSIC ROCK) 7300 to 9300 KM. -RkAWendt 9*0 to 1130 P.M. • Debby D'Alessio 11*0 to 130A.M. •Bill Darting 11*0 to 130P.M. •MarkWykoff 1*0to 330P.M. - Dartene Melchitzky; 3*0 to 5:00P.M. - Gary Laurn (HEAVY METAL) 5*0 to 730PM - Gary Peterson {CLASSIC ROCK) 7*0 to 930P.M. - Ed Klutcher < to 1130 P.M. -ChuckFleet 11*0tO 130A.M. -Bill Darling
l * M | M H

Mercyhurst Apartment Applications Mercy hurst Apartment applications may be made in the Housing Office, 214 Main, on Monday and Tuesday April 15 and 16. Only one person has to sign up for the unit. Apartments will be awarded April 17. Deposits are due Thursday and Friday April 18-19. All members of the unit must pay the proper deposit and sign a contract at this time. Card Party

phone number with Sue Bennett In the MSG office. Seniors Interested in obtaining more tickets may contact the MSG office in order to obtain this information.* * Odyssey and Media An exhibit of works by Mollie Buckley, Jennifer Eck, and Steve Schuschu opens April 14-26 at the Mercyhurst Library, Cummings Gallery. The opening reception will be held Sunday, April 14 from 3-5 p.m.

ly in the 1980's" on Thursday, April 11 at 7:30 p.m. in the Egan Dining Hall. Good Morning, World Guest speaker David N. Miller,t Chief j of Trade and Foreign Policy for the State Department, will address "Transfering Technology^ to the East" on Thursday, April 18. For reservations ;contact Office of Community Education, Mercyhurst^ Glenwood Hills, Erie, PA I6546 • Continental breakfast will be available MSG Meetings MSG meetings for spring term will be held Tuesdays at 3 3 0 p.m. in 207 Main.l * *«lj Attention Education Ma Jors There will be a required meeting on April 18 - 730 p.m. in the students' cafeteria. The main speaker will be Robert Agnew, superintendent, Millcreek School District. This is a mandatory meeting.^

TUESDAY

WEDNESDAY

THURSDAY

11*0 to 1*0 P.M. • Brian Sheridan 1*0 to 3300 P.M. -RickWendt 3*0 to 530P.M. • Karl Kay (HEAVY METAL) * 5*0 to 730P.M. Pete Werbaneth (CLASSIC ROCK) 7*0 to 930P.M. •Jeff Vona \ 9*0 to 1130P.M. • Debby D'Alessic 1130 to 1*0 A.M. -Bill Darling 12*0 to 230P.M. •Dee Mitchell 2*0to 3300 P.M.-CariKovski 3*0 to 5*0 P.M. -Gary Laum (H 5300 to 730P.M. •Barb Gaydos 7*0 to 930P.M. • Ed Klutcher 9*0 to 1130P.M. -Chuck Fleet 11*0 to 130 A.M. -Tim Tomezak 1230IO 230P.M.-TimHoh(COUNTRY) 230 to 530 P.M. - Dee Mitchel l/Danene Melchitzky

Challenge Exams f "Ciao (Hello) Rome" is the theme for * the Stj Mark's Seminary Card Party to be held 4 The Office of Freshman April 18 at 7:30 p.m. in the St. Studies esting will not accept Mark's Gymnasium. Donation any applications for a Is 2.50 per person; the party challenge exam after-Friday, will benefit the Seminarian May 10, 1985. All paperwork be Pilgrimage. Prizes, entertain- must 3 completed at this ment and refreshments will be time. _ provided. St. Mark's is located Faculty Colloquium Series at 429 East Grandview Blvd. Graduation Tickets Any seniors who may have extra graduation tickets, please leave your name and T h e j D e p a r t m e n t of Philosophy and Religious Studies wiH present Rosemary R u e t h e r s p e a k i n g on "Feminism, Church and Fami-

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PAGE 8
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THEMERCIAD
• • .•""- • &&$r«!fe>*< *#&&=

APRIL 11,11985

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S.A.D.D. approaches department to help save lives | | m l
Several students from, the Communications Department are? currently! involved in creating a series of public service announcements for the Students ,Against Drunk Driving program of Erie. | These PSA's will be aimed at alerting teenagers of the dangers of drinking and driving. ** *.. Director and Project Coordinator Gary Laurnoff believes these commercials will have some impact on the audience. "We can't stop these kids from drinking, but I think we can make them more aware of being * responsible in their 'social i d r i n k i n g ' , " * says Laurnoff, wm * The first PSA to be filmed this month* concerns the future of high school students in relation to drunk driving. H ^Sophomore English Communication major Brian Sheridan, who wrote the first 30 second*commercial, says, "We want these commercials to show what can happen if you're not careful about drinking and driving." vg Sheridan wrote the commercial with the idea of a "limited budget" in mind. "It's a simple one with f a camera panning down a row of hats symbolizing the different professions and coming to rest on a bottle of alcohol. $ "The £ point is, if one chooses to be a drunk driver first, they may! not have a choice at those other professions. AH we need is several props and a shelf to film it." Senior Lynne Martin looks forward to seeing these commercials on television. "I'm veryi excited to work on something that will benefit the community. I think the hazards of drunk driving are something every teenager should be aware of. I think the message will hit home." | f r f r k,*] M The idea* for producing these public service announcements stems from S.A.D.D. themselves. | It started with junior Chris Parker, Chairman of S.A.D.D. here at Mercyhurst." He came to me and asked if our department could get involved with the program and produce some commercials, said Richard? RagenJChairman of

Gary Laurnoff (left) and* Jeff Vona (right) begin production forc the public service announcement to air in May. -

Commuters fail!to participate in council
By Mary Frances Loncharic The Mercyhurst Commuter Council, a fairly new organization, needs new members. The Commuter Council began in the Fall of 1983 when a few concerned students recognized the need for such an organization on campus. It wasn't until ^December 1984 that this group was recognized iby the student government as an official organization. This meant that the group would receive-the support of MSG, as well as the ability to apply for funding for a special group activity. H Last year the council organized commuter morning coffee breaks, and volleyball games. 3 i ?*£: The Commuter Council has a bulletin board in the lobby of Zurn called 'The Commuter Council Bull Board." The purpose of the board is to post information and .activities that commuters would not ordinarily be aware of. •? The Commuter Council is a social group. It was not organized to help clear students of parking fines. It is a support group that enables commuters to overcome the disadvantages of living off campus. :>/ Commuter Council member J*ynn, Piotrowicz,? said during activities weekend last year Jbe commuters formed a team for the Softball tournament and had a 100 percent attendance. Unfortunately Ithe opcommuter team split up and had a game. # Some of the disadvantages of being a commuter are occasionally being late for classes, and lack of accessibility to information. Transportation can be a problem for commuters, especially in the winter. Many commuters believe they do not make as many friends as opposed to the residents. However, there are advantages to being a commuter. Carol Gunter is a Student Government {representative and a member of the Commuter Council. Associating with friends! on campus as well as off campus is an advantage Gunter sees as a commuter. f ^ [i Many commuters! believe they are outnumbered by the residents. Statistics show the reverse. Marilyn Moore, Assistant Registrar, provided the following figures for spring term in regards to ithe number of residents versus commuters. 'The head count of students attending classes this term is 1,573. The number of students living on campus (dorms, Briggs, Sesler) is 631. The total number of commuters is 942. This figure consists of 404 full and part-time - adult college students and 528 students itwho are commuters. J If you are interested in the Commuter Council, call Lynn

Communications Director, Richard Ragan sits beside some of the simple props for the S.A.D.D. commercial. the Communications Depart- around prom and graduation ment. "I said it would be a time. W f great idea and it would give This isn't the first service t h e i s t u d e n t s p r a c t i c a l the Mercyhurst Communicaexperience." $$ tion Department has produced Besides Laurnoff and for the Erie Community. Last Sheridan, Communication ma- year, Communication major jors Jeff Vona, Karl Kovski, Laura Ruby filmed a commerFran Moavero, Lynne Martin, cial f o r ; t h e Sarah Reed Wydetta Carter, and Greg Children's Home that is curYoko are also involved with rently airing. the project. Ragen is confident about The PSA's are expected to the commercials. "If this is be completed by mid May. The successful," he 'says, "in three local television stations regard to the future, we hope have sagreed to air them to do more." I
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THE MERCIAD Luvaas has taken individuals from around the world to Civil War battlefields along with four star generals, former consolate generals and^the U.S. diplomatic core. Dr. Luvaas conducts the official tours of the historical battlefields? Antietum (Maryland), Fredericksburg ( V i r g i n i a ) , and S h i l o h (Tennessee). 7|§ 1 Dr. Luvaas work inspired Dr. Lutton and he has begun historical field jj trips: for Mercyhurst students. S Students interested in the ? Gettysburg field trip* should contact Dr. Lutton, Dr. Campbell, or Dr. Buyce.

PAGE 9
Jt

Civil War history focus of camping trip to Gettysburg
By Mary Frances Loncharic iA weekend field trip to the battlefields of Gettysburg is being planned for May 3 through May 5. The trip is a joint effort of the Biology and Geology Departments. Or. Lewis Lutton, Director*; of the Biology Department, and Dr. John Campbell, Assistant Professor of Biology, will take students on the trip along with Dr. Raymond: Buyce, Assistant Professor of Geolpgy. This excursion is- part of Mercy h u r s t ' s Academic Enrichment Program, i . Dr. Lewis Lutton said, "the purpose of the trip is to see field biology and geology and tor. talk about Civil War history." | He stated that students would recognize how the war was dependant on the specific geological structure of the land. Students participating will also learn the history of Erie's Colonel Vincent Strong, whom the local high school was named for, and his role In the Civil War.* *s*m to * The price of the trip is kept to a minimum, affordable for int' rested students. The gr j p will car pool and then camp out in Cunningham Falls SJate Park-in* the Catoctin Mountains. | Last year at Easter time a similar tour was taken to the Shenandoah Valley- and the Blue Ridge Mountains of West Virginia. Twenty! students participated. J Plans for future journeys to battlefields are being discussed. The New York region along the Hudson? River and the Harpers Ferry Historical Park, at the confluence of the Shenandoah and Potomac Rivers, are two places future excursions may visit. I p* Dr. Lutton is a member of the Battlefield Exploration Society. His interest in this subject began when he taught at Alleghany College along with f Dr. Jay Luvaas, history professor. Dr. Luvaas Is the "commanding officer" of the Battlefield Exploration Society and now teaches at War College in Carlisle, Pennsylvania. Dr. Lutton? said- that Dr.

Alpha PhilSigma hosts speaker from Harrisburg
John Burke, Director of Supervision* for the Pennsylvania Board of Probation and Parole in Harrisburg will be speaking on Wednesday, April 17 at 4:00 p.m.fin room 206 Old Main. Burke will be speaking on the opic of "Parole Supervision: . e g a l I s s u e s and A d ministrative Restraint." Following the speech, there will be a wine and cheese reception in the faculty dining room. At 5:30 p.m. all atten dants of the speech are invited to join Burke for dinner in the faculty dining room. Burke's speech is being sponsored by Alpha Phi Sigma, the National Criminal Justice Honors? Society. Partial funding was also attained through an enrichment grant from Mercyhurst College. The speech is a open to j all interested students. crease i n i t i a l l y upset students, Brotman admits, but university administrators met with students to explain the budget. \ 'The hyperinflation of the late seventies and early eighties is catching up to colleges," he says. & "We want to maintain the quality of our faculty through salary increases and additional funds for faculty research and development," says Miami spokesman John Ross.."Wp're vitally^congepied with the quality? off our research programs."

balance the budget on the continued from page 1 students'* backs," asserts now wants students to pay 25 University of Texas student percent ' of their 3 education Catherine Mauzy. Most colleges, however, costs, tuition is going up 12.5 Cite other reasons! for the percent. ^ .2? ?5 ~ "We've reached the level hikes. They need the money to pay that we feel is proper for the student to*pay for his educa- some overdue bills, adr 0* tion," university spokesman ministrators say. "Salaries, .programs and Jacob Wamsley says. ' * But West Georgia^State is research are all;increasing," hiking tuition 10.5 percent agrees Lehigh University stuafter a 15 \ percent raise last dent Jeff Brotman, "and year, officially because of "an students just have to grin and oversight in the calculation of bear it. Nobody likes it, but they understand." teacher retirement benefits." Lehigh's nine percent in"What they; want to do is

PAGE 10

THE MERCIAD

APRIL 11,1985

T h e w e a t h e r d o e s n ' t p r o v e it, b u t b a s e b a l l s e a s o n i s | e r e
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Sat, April 13 'Westminster Away 1:00 OH HOME 2:00 OH Sun., April 14 Duquesne Away 2:30 DH Mon, April 15 'Geneva HOME 3.-00 DH Tues, April 16 Gannon HOME 70ODH Thurs., April ItPBehTeTTo* HOME 2:00 DH Mon., April 22 'Grove City Away 4:00 Thurs, April 25^'Thiel HOME 1:00 DH Sat, April 27f •Villa Mon., April 29 Indiana U. of PA. Away 3:00 DH Away 3:00 DH Wed, May 1 Clarion Sun, May 5 St Bonaventure Away 2:00 DH Mon, May 6 Allegheny | Away 3:00 DH HOME £00 DH Wed., May 8 Edinboro

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41 DAYS LEFT........ Tuesday, April 16 - LADIES NIGHT 65* Drinks For All Ladies - 8-12 p.m. • 75* Drafts All Night .. y 27 DAYS LEFT........ Tuesday, April30-SUPERSALUTE PARTY 65c Drinks For All Ladies-8-12 P.M. for Mercyhurst ^ 75* Drafts All Night i Free Chicken Wings • 9-12 p.m. 20 DAYS LEFT Monday, May 6 • HAPPY HOUR Prices All Night!!!!! <

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APRIL 11,1985

THE MERCIAD

PAGE 11

Tennis team takes third!
Although the Mercyhurst men's tennis team's record dipped to 5-10 on the season, the Laker jnetters finished thirdlin last Saturday's Ohio University Tennis Invitational. It took the final match of the day to decide the winner when the Hurst met Purdue.* The doubles match between Mercyhurst's Juan BlazquezJoe LoCastro and the Boilermaker's Carl Caseio-Jim "Gray went to the Purdue duo by a 8-6 count. Thus, a 5-4 Boilermaker victory resulted! Jens Caap, playing number two singles for the Blue and Green, claimed a pair of triumphs. He defeated Gray 8-6 in singles. Caap then joined Joe Balogun for an 8-4 win over Andy Hocker-Cliff Reister in number one doubles play. M e r c y h u r s t ' s ! Phil Nykyforuk and Walt Hader captured the remaining points for the Lakers. Nykyforuk defeated Hocker 8-4, while Hader was a'default winner over Reister. $?£*#• *

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Cheerleader try-outs
^By Lynne Martin ^ ^ ^'1Z the material used in the try- ssas outs will be new "so everyone The! time has come for has a fair chance." cjjeerleadingy try-outs once Try-outs will also consist of again. a the "typical f requirements": Already^a group of about sidelines, floor cheers, Jumps, eighteen *girls have began and stunts. The girls will«be practicing for the try-outs for Judged on coordination,'voice the 1985-86 squad. Twelve and appearance among other positions will be available'for things. * •: i i The * Mercyhurst College one squad to cheer at both An*added requirement for Shotokan Karate club held its football and basketball games. this year's try-out will nclude a first annual Goodwill Tourna.; Cheerleaders from the 84-85 response section where each ment recently. I* i squad It hat .p wish to return to girl will be asked a question.^ Fifty Karate: athletes parthe squad must try-out again. Anyone still interested- in ticipated in the competition, This year's captain, Laura trying out should call 825-8418 which consisted! of Kumite Ruby, pointed out that all of for more information. i (sparring) and Kata (forms). In Kumite competition, techniques are executed with "Kime" (focuses power), but are arrested prior to contact with the target. g The format utilized in the Kumite competition varied according to the experience of the j contestants! from formal three step sparring to free sparring. Ka^a are prearranged exercises * consisting of various karate techniques which Jake from fourty-five seconds to two minutes to perform. | ^ 'i They are hundreds of years old and have been passed from generation to generation of Karate students. > The scoring system used in Kata competition is similar to gymnastics and diving competition, scoring. The tournament consisted *Ui of six divisions ranging from men's black belt to^ a children's pee wee division*-* Debbie Chuzie, Mercyhurst College team captain and a brown belt, captured first place tin both the women's Kumite and Kata competition. Fran Naverz, a senior music major, was second in women's Kata. | I I Dave McQuillen won first
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place in the junior division Kata competition. While his brother, Dan McQuillen, was second in the youth division Kumite competition. The ultimate objective of the competition was the same as Karate-Do itself, the development of character in its participants. j£ i The first annual Mercyhurst College Shotokan Karate Goodwill Tournament attained this objective. 1

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Thursday, April 11 j Mexican Night | Taco's "All you can eat" $2.95 Jumbo Margaritas 99* Friday Night, April 12 Ladies Night - All Ladies Drinks 35* i Complimentary Hors D'Oeuvres i: £ % Saturday Night "Party Night", April 13 Go Hawaiian f I f * Includes f Exotic Drinksi Limbo Dancing js If ! Live Entertainment - Starts 9 p.m. Sunday^April 14pfM ; j t w 1 Large Pitcher of, Beer and Large Pizza $5.99 Monday, April 15 • P 1 * I *a f Pizza by the Slice 25* Tuesday Night, April 16^1 M I X f e Chicken Wings ''All You Can Eat" .....$2.95 Wednesday Night, April 17 ; W | Student I.D. Night 25* Drafts

PAGE 12

THEMERCIAD

APRIL 11,1985

Proposal could have students serving the nation needs
Washington D.C. (CPS) Students land other youths could be a step closer to being required to devote ?two years of their lives to military or civilian national service. The sporadic debate over a national youth service flared anew with Sen. Gary Hart's recent proposal to establish a system requiring all youths to perform some kind of service for the nation. Hart's proposal would give $3 million to a commission to design a workable youth service system. Although advocates disagree about the best kind of program, and although Congress rejected a similar plan last year, most national youth service proponents welcomed Hart's initiative. | S* "There is* a great deal of debate that needs to occur before any consensus is reached, and Sen. Hart has stirred up some discussion," says Michael Sherriden of Washington University, coauthor of a book outlining one version s of a national youth "If Hart continues to be v i e w e d "as t h e l i k e l y Democratic (1988 presidential) nominee, this idea will go with him," Sherriden predicts. .jj But Hart's initiative won't be enough to get the idea through C o n g r e s s , says Mery l Maneker, co-author of a 1984 report on national youth service prepared for thejYouth Policy Institute, J * | "All the (1984) Democratic presidential candidates at one time or} another proposed some kind of youth service," Maneker! notes.$ "It's very Kennedy-esque." { Maneker says youth service is [less * politically appealing now than last year because of the focus on reducing the federal budget deficit. W I And as Jong as the Reagan administration i ignores it, Hart's jproposal will go nowhere, she predicts. "Hart is not that J great a political god that what he proposes will get acclaim just In unveiling his proposed because he proposes it," she legislation Feb. 27, Hart said says. he prefers a mandatory youth

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That p l e a s e s Y o u n g Americans for Freedom Vice Chairman Jay Young, who says national youth service, whether voluntary or mandatory, is unnecessary. { "The volunteer spirit in this country is strong," Young Says. "There is no need for the government to get involved in volunteer programs.". | Young blasts Hart's call for a $3 million study as "a foolish waste of taxpayers' money." Polls, however, do suggest a majority of Americans favors some kind of national youth service. ? H I 0 A 1981 Gallup Poll found 71 percent of the public favors a compulsory program for men, while 54 percent endorsed a compulsory program for women, f 1 An-earlier Gallup Poll discovered a large majority of high school and college students also favor a voluntary youth service program. if

service program. H Hart's bill calls for the program to involve 12 to 24 months of service, with penalties for noncompliance if a mandatory plan is used. "A genuine sense of community and citizenship should include specific challenges and obligations, beginning with service^ to the nation," Hart said in a February 4 speech. "A new system of" national service^ - including! both military ad non-military opportunities - will fask young Americans to return some of the advantages and investments they have received from our society." * * Hart himself escaped military service by winning education deferments while studying at Bethany Nazarene College, Yale Divlnity*School and Yale Law School, f $ By the time he finished all three in 1964, at age 27, he was beyond draft age. '»

gram, believing *it would be divisive and too difficult to enforce. £ ft'; * J He advocates a voluntary program offering education tuition credits and paying participants minimum wage salaries, fc f About? one million people between 18 and 24 would part l c i p a t e each year, he estimates, * at a cost of $8 billion to $10 billion. Q "The value of the services rendered will more than compensate for the cost of the program," Sherriden says, if f Maneker believes any new youth service programs will be confined to local and state governments. New York City has a youth service program, as do New Jersey and California. | |Rep. Robert Torricelli (D-NJ) submitted a House bill similar to Hart's Senate bill. I

In past years, the full House has* defeated youth service bills after they've cleared the Sherriden says he opposes Sen a t e ^ a n d " a i H o u s e a mandatory youth service pro- committee. "**••

.Tickets On Sale Now£-

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Thursday, April 25, 1985 8:00* P. M.

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