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This Week 


Friday 

Movie “Superman II” — Oiler Hall — 7:30 
“Centaur” — Multipurpose Room — 9:00 
Saturday 

Football — Widener — 1:30 
Soccer — Lycoming — 2:00 
Women’s Field Hockey — Wilson —10:30 
Tuesday 

Richard Dyer Bennett “The Odyssey” — Oiler Hall — 8:15 

Wednesday 

Soccer — Dickinson — 3:00 

Thursday 

Bloodmobiie — Ballroom —11:00-5:00 




BULK RATE 
U S. POSTAGE PAID 
PERMIT NO. 27 
HUNTINGDON, PA. 16652 


TIAN 


VOL. XXXV, NO. 1 Juniata College — Huntingdon, Pa. 16652 SEPTEMBER 23, 1983 


Detwiler Plaza 
added to campus 


New computer system 

ready after fall break 

Possible computer in every dorm room 


by Maureen Morrissey 

Many upperclassmen were dis¬ 
appointed last week at what one 
senior described as “a poor ex¬ 
cuse for a storming of the arch.” 

The long-lived Juniata tradition 
was carried out Wednesday, Sep¬ 
tember 14, and while most are 
used to this event lasting well into 

£4.0 nink£ ic ygar’c onje/yjo ujqc 

completed in about a half an hour. 
“It wasn’t even dark out when 
they stopped,” one senior male 
commented. “I remember when 
WE did it, it was very dark when it 
was over. ” 

The subsequent panty raid which 
usually sends terror into the 
hearts of the girls in Lesher every 
year was also a letdown. As the 
residents hid in their barricaded 
rooms expecting the worst, refus¬ 
ing to come out even for tele¬ 
phone calls, this year’s freshmen 
merely irritated them by knock¬ 
ing on their doors pretending to be 
making pizza deliveries 

The Storming of the Arch, which 
goes way back in Juniata history, 
stems from the idea that senior 
men want to “protect” the fresh¬ 
men women or all J.C women 
from the freshmen males who are 
considered unworthy. In order to 
prove themselves the freshmen 
men must try to break through a 


wall of senior men blocking the 
archway of Cloister. They have 
never succeeded. What usually oc¬ 
curs is a great deal of tackling, 
pushing, screaming of obscene in¬ 
sults and the tearing off of clothes. 

At the storming several upper¬ 
classmen speculated that perhaps 
the tradition, which usually in¬ 
volves a trip to J.C Blair for at 
least one of the participants is be¬ 
ing slowly phased out. It appears 
after the seventh charge by the 
freshmen they were told to stop. 
In addition, throughout the storm¬ 
ing the freshmen had to be in¬ 
structed what to do next by the 
football players who acted as the 
referees for the evening. What oc¬ 
curred was described by one sen¬ 
ior as “more talking than storm¬ 
ing.” 

T his y^ar the women of the arch 

created a banner which hung over 
the arch. It read: “The Arch will 
Keep its Virginity. The Freshmen 
Cannot Penetrate.” However, ac¬ 
cording to one of the arch’s fe¬ 
male residents, there may be 
more for them to do next year 
besides making banners. As she 
ascended the stairs of the arch to 
her room, she shook her head and 
said of the freshmen, “Even the 
archwomen could have done a 
better job.” 


by Laura Mumaw 

The new computer system in the 
Brumbaugh Science Center is 
nearing completion. The facilities 
are expected to be ready for use 
upon the return of the students 
from the fall term break. 

The advantages of this new sys¬ 
tem include a larger memory, a 
faster read-out and 45 additional 
terminals. 

In preparation for the arrival of 
the new system, the Science Li¬ 
brary at the Brumbaugh Science 
Center was moved into the com¬ 
pact shelving unit in the basement 
of the L.A. Beeghly Library. A 
former physics laboratory pro¬ 
vides a temporary location for the 
new system until it can be placed 
in the former Science Library. 

While the new terminal is wait¬ 
ing to be moved, there are a group 
of students and faculty being 
trained to assist students on the 
new system. 

Dr. Dale L. Wampler, Director 
of the Academic Computer 
Center, feels “this is the first step 
to making computers more acces¬ 
sible to a larger part of the stu¬ 
dent population.” 

As far as expansion in the fu¬ 
ture, there are possibilities of a 


system being set up that enables 
students to tap directly into the 
main terminal by telephone while 
they use their own personal com¬ 
puters in their dorms. This ac¬ 
tion, however, would require ma¬ 
jor renovations of the residence 
halls. 

On the idea of students owning 
their own computers, Kevin Mc- 
Cullen, Director of Institutional 
Planning and Research, felt that, 
“In the next five years, com- 


by Linda Ramsay 

The dirt and cinders have disap¬ 
peared. What once was mud and 
tractor tire grooves has been 
swept over and constructed into 
the Detwiler Plaza. 

After almost a year of building 
and construction in and around the 
old Memorial Gym, the dust has 
finally cleared. The Kennedy 
Sports and Recreation Center was 
officially dedicated in April, al¬ 
though construction continued 
from late April through August on 
the plaza in front of the Kennedy 
Center. 

The Detwiler Plaza was named 
honoring Virginia C. Detwiler and 
Dr. Dale W. Detwiler in recogni¬ 
tion of the dedicated planning and 
service done by the Detwilers on 
the sports complex. 

Dr. Detwiler is a trustee of the 
college and chairman of the Build¬ 
ing and Grants Committee. The 
funding for this $60,000 project 
came from additional gifts and 
trustee contributions. 

Not only is the plaza an attrac¬ 
tive entrance for the Sports and 
Recreation Center, but according 
to Mr. William Alexander, head of 
the business office for Juniata, it 
was built with several other pur¬ 
poses in mind. The obvious con- 


puters are going to become more 
and more a part of student life at 
Juniata. Many students will bring 
their own computers to school just 
as they bring their stereos. We 
plan to meet the needs of these 
students with appropriate courses, 
creative teaching ana excellent 
computer facilities.” 

McCullen also felt that, in re¬ 
gard to the new system, there will 
be no need for major replacement 
in the future. 


venience of the plaza is pedestrian 
travel. The paved walks leading to 
the sports-plus complex wiii de¬ 
crease the tracking of mud and 
water in the area, especially in the 
winter. 

The layout of the plaza, includ¬ 
ing dimensions of the tiers, steps, 
and wall facing the Sports and 
Recreation Center were ail taken 
into account at its construction. 
The brick tiers are wide enough 
for three rows of folding chairs 
and each step can accommodate 
an additional row. The back wall 
was erected at a height conven¬ 
ient for sitting. Electric outlets 
were also installed within the light 
posts for an added convenience 

Special occasions such as re¬ 
ceptions associated with fresh¬ 
men orientation. Parents' Day. 
Homecoming and Alumni Week¬ 
end were all offered as possible 
uses of the area. Juniata is also ex¬ 
ploring the possibility of holding 
graduation ceremonies or. the 
plaza. 

Besides being an informal meet¬ 
ing place and convenient area to 
stop and talk, activities such as 
the picnic and band at the start of 
the school year can be entertain¬ 
ing purposes for the Detwiler 
Plaza. 



phoiu by Bob Howrien 


Juniata’s Detwiler Plaza, completed in August, provides an attractive and practical entrance to the 
Kennedy Sports and Recreation Center. Events during Homecoming and Parents Weekend are pos¬ 
sible activities for the plaza. 


Arch Storming: 
fc4 a Door excuse 55 

JL 


In This Issue 

:§ Editorial . pg.2 Artist Series . pg.3 $ 

g Cartoon . pg.2 Writer in Residence pg.3 :£ 

Along Muddy Run . pg.2 President Speaks . pg.4 £ 

*: Student Government _pg.3 Sports . pp7,8 g 















2 — The Juniatian, September 23,1983 

Editorial 

The Juniatian and you — 
the year ahead 

The Juniatian Staff would like to take this first 
editorial of the year to welcome all students and 
faculty back to Juniata. 

There have been a few changes in the staff for 
this year and we hope that this new staff will con¬ 
tinue to stimulate the minds of those associated 
with Juniata. 

4s in years past, The Jusiatiau will again carry 
news, features and sports articles. 

In the news area, the Juniatian will cover both 
college and national news. The hot items on cam¬ 
pus can be read weekly. The Tn the News' : fea¬ 
ture, introduced last year, will give a summary of 
the week’s world events. In addition, there will he 
a weekly editorial cartoon on current national or 
seasonal topics. 

In the features area, the Juniatian will hope¬ 
fully cover the areas which interest students 
most. “Along Muddy Run” will be continued as a 
satire about the college, the national news or life 
in general. “Hot Wax” will also be continued, re¬ 
viewing current albums. In addition to these 
weekly features there will be reviews of artists 
series, speakers and maybe even some of the 
area’s restaurants. 

In the sports area, the Juniatian will cover both 
varsity and intramural sports. All of the varsity 
sports will be given ample coverage. In response 
to the great acceptance of the intramural cover¬ 
age last year, it will be continued this year. Hope¬ 
fully, whatever you want to know about sports at 
Juniata will be found in the Juniatian. 

The Juniatian will hopefully cover the needs of 
all of the students. We are always open to any sug¬ 
gestions students or faculty may have; in fact, we 
welcome them. Any ideas which would make the 
Juniatian a better paper would be greatly appre¬ 
ciated. 


The Juniatian 


■\ 


Member of ike 

assoc laTeo 
coueGtaTe 



Student Weekly at Juniata College 
Huntingdon, Pa. 

REESTABLISHED September 9, 1971 


Continuation of “The Echo/' established January 1691 and 
“The Juniatian," established November 1924 


RON RENZINt, EdHer~ln«M 
BETH GALLAGHER. Hnging Editor 
MAUREEN MORRISSEY, Nm Editor 
CINNY COOPER, Horn EdHor 
JESSIE AMIDON. F.atura* EdHor 
ALYSON PRSTER, Foster** Editor 
MARK SHAW. Sport* EdHor 
PAUL BOMBERGER. Am. Sport* EdHor 
BETH PIERIE, Ad U *n *g»r 


STEVE DE PERROT. P 
PAUL PEDITTO, 1 
TERRY SAGAN. Copy Ei 
LEE ANNE ARDAN, Copy EdHor 
BARRY MILLER. Bum*** Wing. 
ROBERT E. BOND. JR Sw*wss 
MARIE OLVER. ClrcirMkm 
LAURIE RASKO, CtrcuMhm 
BOB HOWOEN. Advisor 


STAFF: Reporters — Jason Roberts, Mary E. Ritchey, Soraya 

Morgan, Laura Mumaw, Kathy Manzeila, Linda Ramsay, Joy 
Hadley, Lestie A. Singleton, Ann Cameron, Suzanne Hickte, Kathy 
Harwick, Amy Smith, Mike Appleby; Along Muddy Run — ASyson 
Pfister, Kathleen Achor; Photographers — Paul Peditto, Steve de 
Perrot, Steve Silverman, John Clark. 


THE JUNIATIAN is published weekly throughout the college year except 
during vacation and examination periods. The issues discussed In the 
editorial section of this paper represent the Juniatian’s position. Columns 
presented are the opinions of the individual writer and not necessarily those 
of the Juniatian unless indicated. No article printed within necessarily 
represents the collective opinion of either the administration, faculty or stu¬ 
dent body 

Circulation 1S00 Subscription $7.95 psr ysar 

VOL. XXXV, NO. 1 Ssptombsr 23, 1983 




“The Juniatian” welcomes 
letters from our readers. Let¬ 
ters should not exceed 350 
words and must be received the 
Monday before the date of pub¬ 
lication. All letters are subject 
to consideration by “The 
Juniatian” for space reasons. 
Anonymous letters will not be 
considered for publication. 


Walk for 


Nuclear 


| Freeze | 

Local supporters of a bilateral 
freeze on nuclear weapons test* 
ing, production and deployment 
are invited to join tens of thou¬ 
sands of like-minded walkers in 
more than 240 communities in the 
First National Freeze Walk on 
Saturday, October 1, according to 
Debbie Justham of Huntingdon 
County Campaign for a Nuclear 
Weapons Freeze. 

People may pre-register and re¬ 
ceive a sponsor pledge form by 
phoning the Freeze Walk office at 
(814) 643-4774. 

The 5 kilometer (3.1 miles) fund¬ 
raising walk-a-thon will start at 
1:00 F.M. at Huntingdon Area 
High School. Walkers will follow a 
designated route and return for a 
short rally. 

Said Justham, “Our local 
Freeze Walk will show that peo¬ 
ple in our Congressional district 
want an end to the nuclear arms 
race and are walking to raise the 
money to bring this about.” 

For futher information and pre- 
registration call (814 ) 643-4774. 


The JUNIATIAN now offers 
FREE CLASSIFIEDS’! Send 
signed or anonymous messages 
to friends, roommates, and 
enemies! SO, don’t miss this 
fabulous opportunity — Send 
YOUR CLASSIFIEDS in to 
P.O. Box 667. Remember, it’s 
FREE. Be creative — surprise 
that somebody special!! 


by Alyson Pfister 
In case you haven’t noticed (or 
haven’t gotten that far yet), the 
life cycle of that old Juniata T or 
sweat shirt has four stages, at 
least up to the point at which I am 
now. The four stages don’t neces¬ 
sarily correspond with the basic 
four year system, (meaning 
Freshman year, Sophomore year, 
etc. . .) as a matter of fact, they 
usually don’t. 

It all begins when your parents 
bring you up to Juniata for orien¬ 
tation. As we all remember, and 
usually hate to admit, exploring 
all the novel creaks and crevices 
of the proverbial Campus Book¬ 
store is one of the main “do on 
your own time” features of the 
weekend. It’s all new to you and 
your parents are running around 
embarrassing you in front of all 
those people by telling you that 
Uncle George would just love one 
of those Juniata mugs for Christ¬ 
mas. You probably looked down, 
rubbed your nose and mumbled 
“yeah.” Mom picks up a couple of 
Juniata stickers for the car. 

‘ Should I get the long one or one of 
the little ones? What do you 
think?” 

Sure, you browse through the 
books. Dad may comment about 
the high prices. They were 
cheaper in his day. You knew that. 
Everything was cheaper in his 
day. Just ask him, he’ll tell you. 
You move on through shelves 
stocked with various Juniata 
College paraphernalia. I should 
add right here that the variety of 
Juniata College paraphernalia has 
grown considerably since my 
Freshman Orientation. But that 
just makes me feel old. 

Inevitably, you end up at the 
clothing section. Mom says she’ll 
buy you a T-shirt (or a sweat shirt, 
depending on how proud she is of 
you and how much she’s willing to 
dish out for it). You say sure. So 
you hunt through the different 
styles and eventually the three of 
you decide on one. (Dad is almost 
always asked his opinion and in 
typical fatherly style he likes just 
about any one that’s shown to 
him.) 


You now have your own college 
T-shirt — from your very own 
college. You go home from orien¬ 
tation and wear it and wear it and 
wear it and everyone you know 
knows where you’re going to 
school in September. Being a fe¬ 
male. I was asked many times, for 
some reason unknown to me, if Ju¬ 
niata was an all-girl school. Even 
today I still have to answer that 
question once in a while. 

Anyway, you go back to Juniata 
and start school, and suddenly it’s 
uncool to wear your Juniata shirt 
anymore. Everyone here already 
knows where you go to school. So 
the shirt stays in the drawer until 
it’s time to paint or it’s wash day 
or something 

The next thing you know it’s 
okay to wear your Juniata shirt 
again. It doesn’t look new any¬ 
more because you’ve worn it for 
only the most brutal activities for 
the past six months or so. Now it’s 
stretched out, maybe a couple of 
paint stains, a hole or two. All of 
the sudden it’s one of your favor- 
You catch yourself wearing it 
on Saturdays and any other time 
you’re just bumming around. You 
even catch other people wearing 
their s on Saturdays and any other 
time they’re just bumming 
around. It’s cool to wear your Ju¬ 
niata shirt again. So you wear it. 

Now, logically, what should 
follow here would be answering 
the question of what happens next. 
Well, I don’t know. I’m not there 
yet. I would imagine, though, that 
there are four possibilities. You 
may give it to your mother who 
then uses it as a dustcloth. (Is that 
really why she bought it in the first 
place?) Or maybe you give it to a 
younger brother or sister, assum¬ 
ing you have one, and if so that 
that brother or sister doesn’t al¬ 
ready have a shirt that you got 
them for Christmas or something. 
It’s also quite possible that your 
younger brother or sister gives it 
to Mom to use as a dustcloth. The 
last possibility, it seems, would be 
that you would keep it to wear for 
Saturdays or painting or just bum¬ 
ming around. I guess IT1 keep it. 








The Juniatian, September 23,1983 — 3 


Student Government 
Comes to Order 


by Joy Hadley 

“Student Government is off to a 
good start,’’ said president Rory 
McAvoy after the Thursday, 
September 15 meeting of the asso¬ 
ciation. 

Following welcoming remarks 
by the president, the agenda in¬ 
cluded comments on the radio an¬ 
nouncements, a summary and the 
highlights of the Leadership 
Conference, sponsored by Student 
Government held September 3rd 
and 4th at Green Hills. Coirirnii- 
tee appointments were approved, 
the Budget and Management Com¬ 
mittee gave its report, followed by 
discussions on the formulation of 
the attendance policy for Student 
Government members, and the 
status and results of the Used 
Book Store. 

Probably the most important 
item on the agenda was the report 
by the Budget and Management 
Committee, chaired by Greg 
Kimble, treasurer. Approved by 
the Student Government mem¬ 
bers was the establishment of line 
accounts for the five major clubs 
and organizations, which include 
the Alfarata, the Juniatian, Laugh¬ 
ing Bush, KVASIR, and WKVR. 
Two purchases are also approved. 


A typewriter is felt to be a 
necessity for the Student Govern¬ 
ment office and an ice machine is 
to be placed in an area more 
accessible than those in Baker 
Refectory. RHA agreed to con¬ 
tribute to the cost of the ice 
machine. Neither purchase is to 
exceed $1,000.00. Funds were also 
provided for improvements on the 
Student Government office. 

Also mentioned in the report by 
the Budget and Management Com¬ 
mittee was solicitation in dorms 
and on campus. In order for any 
organization or association on 
campus to solicit, they must be 
chartered and a license is re¬ 
quired. Applications for a license 
can be found either in the Student 
Government office or at the 
Information desk in Ellis. Failure 
to comply with these require¬ 
ments can result in the organiza¬ 
tion being asked to leave the area 
where they are soliciting. Further 
offenses can result in Student Gov¬ 
ernment recommending that the 
Dean of Student Services take dis¬ 
ciplinary actions against the 
organization. 

A committee was formed to 
decide on the attendance policy. 

Continued on page 4 


Artist Series Opens 
with Joffrey Ballet 


by Paul Bomberger 

Tickets for Juniata College s 
1983-84 Artist Series, which opens 
Oct. 6, are now on sale. 

The six-program Artist Series 
offers music, dance and theater, 
and is designed to provide cultural 
and aesthetic opportunities to both 
the campus community and its 
larger, regional audience. 

The Oct. 6 performance features 
the Joffrey Ballet Center Concert 
Group. Established five years ago, 
the Concert Group has become 
very popular and well-known in 
the United States and Canada, 
with tours of South America and 
Europe planned for the future. 

An An* tO TaIim MaIiIa- 
vv4. 4*?, uviii* , 

clarinetist will appear. Mohler is 
currently chairman of the wind 
and percussion instruments de¬ 
partment of the University of 
Michigan School of Music, and is 
clarinetist with the University 
Woodwind Quintet. 

Mummenschanz, the Swiss 
mime company, will delight the 
audience with their unique inter¬ 
pretation of life in theater and 
theater in life. Mummenschanz 
creators Andres Bossard, Bemie 
Sefcurch and Floriana Frassetto 
have broken through the barriers 
of conventional pantomime to 
create a fanciful new manner of 
theatrical expression based in part 
upon the Ancient Swiss theater 
tradition of “The Masks.” The 
performance is set for Jan. 11. 

The March 18 performance 
features the Michala Petri Trio. 
The young Danish artist, Michala 
Petri is acclaimed as one of the 
finest recorder players in the 
world. She has given hundreds of 
concerts in Europe and Israel, and 
participated in a number of 


festivals including the Kuhme 
Festival in Finland. 

A Huntingdon native, pianist 
Robert Swan will perform on April 
10. He has played in New York, 
London, Taipei, Seoul, and at the 
White House. While on tour of the 
Orient, Swan became the first 
American pianist ever to perform 
the Gershwin concerto in Taipei, a 
performance aired in the Peoples 
Republic of China over China Tele¬ 
vision Service. 

On May 18, the Juniata College 
Department of Music will present 
Gilbert and Sullivan’s “Patience,” 
the final program in the 1983-84 
Artist Series. Gilbert and Sullivan 
are known throughout the world as 
the collaborators of 14 of the most 
popular operettas ever written in 
the history of English theater. 
Most of their works are light¬ 
hearted satires on Victorian 
behavior and the British Empire. 
The Juniata College production of 
the operetta “Patience” will be 
produced by Bruce Hirsch, as¬ 
sociate professor of music; Mar¬ 
jorie E. Hirsch, instructional as¬ 
sistant in music; and Doris P. 
Goehring, assistant professor of 
speech and theater. 

Ticket prices for the 1983-84 Ar¬ 
tist Series are $5 for regular 
season tickets for students. All 
ticket orders may be placed 
through the information desk in 
Ellis Hall. 


Juniatian 
Ads Bring 
Fast Result 



photo by John Clark 

Mr. Daniel Lusk, this year’s writer in residence, has published four 
bocks and several articles in literary magazines. 


Centaur 
Rocks Gym 

fev Paul Bomberger 

“Centaur” will appear in the 
multi-purpose room of the 
Kennedy Sports + Rec. Center, on 
Friday, September 23, from 9 p.m. 
to la.m. 

Purchase your tickets now at the 
information desk for $3. 

Rock this Friday night away in 
the multi-purpose room with 
“Centaur.” 

Tickets will not be available at 
the door the night of the dance 
Juniata College I.D. will be re¬ 
quired for admission to the dance. 

Campus 

Jobs 

Scarce 

by Kathy Manzella 

Each fall a large number of stu¬ 
dents return to Juniata with hopes 
of seeking campus employment. 
According to Financial Aid Direc¬ 
tor Larry Bock, this year has been 
no different. 

Bock reported that 400 students 
have been placed so far in various 
positions on campus. There are, 
however, an additional 380 stu¬ 
dents eligible to work who have 
not been placed in positions. Bock 
regrets that such a “positive 
thing as campus employment is al¬ 
located only limited resources 
leaving some students without 
jobs.” 

The new system which began 
last fall allowing students to select 
their own positions seems to be 
working quite well. This new 
system replaced one which re¬ 
quired students to wait in long 
lines outside of Founder’s Hall. 

Currently there are still a few 
technical positions available to 
those students who are qualified 
and eligible. Students who have re¬ 
ceived eligibility cards from the 
Financial Aid Office are en¬ 
couraged to check the Campus 
Employment Bulletin Board in the 
basement of Ellis for any further 
openings 


New 
Writer 
at j, C. 

by Leslie A. Singleton 

In the past Juniata has had 
many distinguished writers in 
residence. This year is no excep¬ 
tion with the presence of Mr. 
Daniel Lusk. 

Mr. Lusk, originally from the 
Mid-West, has lived the last five 
years in Central Bucks County, 
Pennsylvania. 

Educated in the Mid-West, he 
holds two Masters Degrees, one in 
philosophy from the University of 
Missouri, the other in English 
from the University of South 
Dakota. 

During his career Daniel Lusk 
has published four books, two of 
which are volumes of poetry; the 
others include a teaching hand¬ 
book on Creative Writing, and also 
a novel, O Rosie, which is avail¬ 
able in the campus bookstore. In 
addition to his own books he has 
been published in such distinct 
literary magazines as The North 
American Review, The New Ren¬ 
aissance, and Swiftriver. 

Versatile, Mr. Lusk has worked 
in public television and also 
served as editor on an Arts 
magazine for five years. Current¬ 
ly he has a weekly radio commen¬ 
tary called ““Off The Wall.” It is a 
widely syndicated show in which 
he critiques books 

Daniel Lusk will only be here 
fall term during which he will 
teach Fiction Writing and Fresh¬ 
man Composition. While he is 
here, he is going to give a reading 
of his poetry which will be 
scheduled sometime in the next 
two weeks. He also is planning a 
lecture on Fiction Writing with il¬ 
lustrations from his works O 
Rosie, and his newest effort which 
has yet to be published Mother 
Wouldn’t Like It Very Much. He's 
hoping to bring in other writers 
this term to lecture. 

This seems like a lot to get ac¬ 
complished in one term but this is 
nothing new to Mr. Lusk who has 
lectured and given readings in 
over sixty colleges in the East and 
Mid-West. 


Transcript 

Program 

Implemented 

by Betb Gallagher 

Last spring, the initial phase of 
the Co-Curricular Transcript Pro¬ 
gram was launched by the Student 
Services Office in cooperation 
with Career Planning and Place¬ 
ment Open to all students, this 
program is designed as a means of 
recording any extra-curricular ac¬ 
tivities in which a student par¬ 
ticipates. It is based on the under¬ 
lying principle that learning in col¬ 
lege is not restricted to the class¬ 
room. rather there are important 
skills developed outside of the 
classroom. Under the direction of 
Arnold J. Tilden, Jr., Dean of 
Student Services, the program at¬ 
tempts to give more structure and 
place more emphasis on the im¬ 
portance of co-curricular ac¬ 
tivities by providing written docu¬ 
mentation of participation rather 
than the generally brief resume 
description. Student Services 
hopes that the transcript program 
will enhance and further promote 
activities such as Residential Life, 
R.H.A., KVASIR, THE JUNIA¬ 
TIAN. and V1Q3. 

A transcript for each enrolled 
student will be on record and 
housed in the Career Planning and 
Placement Office along with the 
standard academic transcript In¬ 
cluded in the transcript are the ac¬ 
tivities *he student performed, 
skills acquired from participating 
in those activities, and evalua¬ 
tions from the corresponding re¬ 
source person (the director of the 
club or activity). 

Interested students may start 
their Co-Curricular Transcript by 
stopping and seeing Dean Tilden in 
Student Services. At this time in¬ 
terested students should fill out 
the required registration form. 
Preferably, Dean Tilden would 
like to have an interview with all 
candidates to further explain the 
program. Students wiil then be 
periodically informed of new de¬ 
velopments within the program. 

The Co-Curricular Transcript 
Program has another phase which 
deals with leadership seminars 
and conferences. Like last year. 
Student Services will be sponsor¬ 
ing a variety of conferences con- 
centratlng on leadership 
strategies and development. Like¬ 
wise, student attendance of the 
conferences wiil be documented 
on the transcripts. 

Currently, there are twelve 
students enrolled in the transcript 
program. However, Student Serv¬ 
ices is expecting the program to 
expand this year. Student Serv¬ 
ices is particularly appealing to 
Freshmen for participation, but 
all other classes are encouraged to 
enroll as well. Specifically for up¬ 
per classmen, the program is 
open-ended so that activities done 
before its development can be 
backdated and recorded, too. 

Dean Tilden especially stresses 
two primary benefits of this pro¬ 
gram. First, it provides structure 
for development, and perhaps 
more important in today’s com¬ 
petitive job market, it may en¬ 
hance placement possibilities with 
corporations and graduate 
schools. With foresight of these 
benefits, Student Services antici¬ 
pates wide-spread involvement in 
the transcript program. 











4 — The Juniatian, September 23,1983 


Peer advising 
for new students 


by Soraya Morgan 

In the past, freshmen were ori¬ 
ented the first four weeks of 
college by a faculty member. This 
program, freshmen conference, 
has proven to be in the past, and 
continues to be a very helpful way 
to enable the first year students in 
becoming more aware of what Ju¬ 
niata can offer them. 

However, this year, the college 
is offering peer advising in addi¬ 
tion to freshmen conference. This 
new program has been organized 
by Julie Keehner, Assistant Dean 
of Student Services, Arnold 
Tilden, Vice-President and Dean 
of Student Services, and Jay Bu¬ 
chanan, Campus Counselor. Peer 
advisers are upperclassmen who 
counsel the new students on aca¬ 
demics, careers, and the social as¬ 
pects of college. 

Ms. Keehner explained that 
there are 48 peer advisers who 
work with eight to ten students 
each. These upperclassmen meet 
with their class the first four Mon¬ 
days of the Fall term at 7:00 p.m. 
However, Ms. Keehner believes 
that in the future the program 
will continue longer. Dr. Tilden re¬ 
marked, “The whole concept is 
not to replace, but to complement 
freshmen conference There are 
many questions new students have 
that upperclassmen will be able to 
answer from experience. ” 

In this program, the main tool 
used to enable freshmen to assess 
career goals is “The Strong-Camp- 
bell Interest Inventory.” Dr. Bu¬ 
chanan explained that it is to help 
the students discover their basic 
interests and capabilities. How¬ 
ever, he stressed the survey is, 
“not an absolute, but rather an in¬ 
strument to help self-assess¬ 
ment.” Charlene Badorrek, a peer 
adviser noted that after her class 
took the survey, they showed 

Dep. Club 
Retreat 

by Mary E. Ritchey 
Last weekend a group of Juni¬ 
ata students attended the Deputa¬ 
tion Club’s Fall Retreat. A total of 
50 people participated throughout 
the weekend, with Saturday night 
being the most crowded. 

Deputation Club’s Fall Retreat 
is a tradition at Juniata. It serves 
to kick-off the year’s activities and 
introduce new members to each 
other and returning members. The 
weekend featured games to help 
people loosen up and get to know 
each other, sing-aiongs, canoeing, 
beach volleyball, marshmallow 
toasting, a hike/picnic and ulti¬ 
mately, Bible studies. Campus 
Minister Andy Murray offered 
Communion Saturday night. A 
brief Sunday morning Worship 
Service comJuded the retreat. 

This year the Deputation Club 
pians Sunday services for 
churches throughout much of the 
state, a food drive to help Hunt¬ 
ingdon s Food Bank and Christ¬ 
mas caroling at J.C. Biair Hos¬ 
pital 


much interest in analyzing their 
results. 

Also included in the program is 
a tour of the career center. This is 
to make the newcomers aware of 
job opportunities, and the re¬ 
sources to be obtained. 

When asking Dr. Buchanan what 
he believes can be improved with 
the program he replied, “As we 
are just starting out, there is still 
much organization needed, but 
also I think in the future we should 
*.rsin t»*e peer advisers more thor¬ 
oughly.” 

During the summer, the ad¬ 
visers were selected based on 
their leadership qualities Careful 
consideration was given in placing 
the advisers with their groups. 
Most new students were placed 
with advisers whose academic- 
majors were similar. Freshman, 
Bill Hinckman believes, “The peer 
advisers are good because they 
help with careers, but also with so¬ 
cial questions because of their per¬ 
sonal experiences.” 

Congratulations to the pioneers 
of this new Juniata program! It al¬ 
ready has and shall continue to 
prove a useful contributing en¬ 
hancement to freshmen confer¬ 
ence. 


Islamic 

Uprising 

Lecture 

Tne recent Islamic revolution in 
Iran was the focus of the first 
Baker Lecture presented Tues¬ 
day, Sept. 20 in Juniata College’s 
faculty lounge, Ellis Hall. 

The 8:15 p.m. lecture, “Islamic 
Fundamentalism and the Revolu¬ 
tion in Iran” was delivered by Dr. 
it.K. Ramazani, Edward Stet- 
tinius Professor of Government 
and International Relations at the 
University of Virginia, where he 
has taught since 1954. 

Dr. Ramazani, a native of Iran, 
is the author of nine books, includ¬ 
ing the prize-winning volume “The 
Foreign Policy of Iran, 1500-1941” 
and “Oil, War and Revolution in 
the Middle East.” He also has con¬ 
tributed to 20 other books and pub¬ 
lished numerous articles. 

In addition to the University of 
Virginia, Dr. Ramazani has held 
visiting professorships at the 
School of Advanced International 
Studies at The Johns Hopkins Uni¬ 
versity, the American University 
of Beirut and Cambridge Univer¬ 
sity in England. He is on the 
editorial boards of “The Middle 
East Journal,” “Journal of South 
Asian and Middle Eastern 
Studies” and “The Levant.” Dr. 
Ramazani has been a consultant to 
the Rockefeller Foundation, U S. 
government and the United 
Nations. 

Eight programs have been 
planned for the 1983-84 Baker Lec¬ 
ture Series, co-sponsored by Juni¬ 
ata’s Peace and Conflict Studies 
Program and the political science 
department. AH lectures are open 
to the public at no charge 


Binder: “History 
Study Essential” 


| “Odyssey” f 
excerpts 
| performed § 

Excerpts from the Greek epic 
‘The Odyssey” by Homer will be 
presented at Juniata College Tues¬ 
day, Sept. 27 by Richard Dyer- 
Bennett, professor of speech, 
emeritus at the State University of 
New York at Stonybrook. 

The British bom Dyer-Bennett 
is^a well-known singer, story¬ 
teller, minstrel and roikiorist. For 
the last few years, Dyer-Bennett 
has been working on a complete 
recording of “The Odyssey.” His 
~ ^ «»««.£ in Juni¬ 

ata s Oiler Hail includes excerpts 
from the recording, arranged in 
three parts 

Using the Fitzgerald transla¬ 
tion of “The Odyssey,” Dyer-Ben¬ 
nett accompanies himself on the 
lyre to mark the transitions in the 
drama. He has given the program 
before audiences at the Library of 
Congress, Yale University, The 
Pennsylvania State University and 
at other locations across the 
United States. 

“The Odyssey” is Homer’s sec¬ 
ond epic, recounting the wander¬ 
ings and adventures of Odysseus 
after the fall of Troy and his re¬ 
turn home. The Sept. 27 reading is 
open to the public at no charge. 


As the policy stands now, each 
senator is allowed two absences as 
stated in the Constitution. The 
committee will decide what con¬ 
stitutes an “excused” or '‘un¬ 
excused ” absence. Student Gov¬ 
ernment also approved the ap¬ 
pointments of Mike Kaulfold as 
the new Sherwood Senator and 
Linda Fultz as President Pro 
Temp, Kaulfold replaced Kerry 
Hendershot, who vacated the 
position to become an RA. 

Peggy Evans reported on the 
success of the Used Book Store. 
The enterprise earned ap¬ 
proximately $498.00 for students 
who turned in their books to be 
sold. Of course not all of the books 
were sold, but Evans stated, “I 
think it went well for a first time,” 
and insists that the Used Book 
Store,“will be better organized the 
next time.” 

Nicolee Mengel, liaison be¬ 
tween Centerboard and Student 
Government reported on items 
from Centerboard minutes which 
were to be brought to the atten¬ 
tion of Student Government. 
Among the items was a dis¬ 
crepancy over the handling of a 
water safety course offered last 
year by Red Cross. Centerboard 
offered suggestions as to how to 
avoid future problems. Also 
Centerboard is considering fund- 


GIVE TO: 

CARE'S FOOD CRUSADE 
400 5th 
PGH., P 


Defending the study of history 
as “essential to becoming an ed¬ 
ucated person,” Juniata College 
President Frederick M. Binder 
told incoming freshmen Sunday to 
“enjoy the excitement and the 
value of a course in history while 
at Juniata.” 

The president, who also is a pro¬ 
fessor of history, made his re¬ 
marks at the Opening Convoca¬ 
tion marking the beginning of Ju¬ 
niata s 108th academic year. 

Dr. Binder noied mat many 
Americans today view history as 
“a tale told by fools.” Rejecting 
that viewpoint, the president, 
quoting Professor E li Carr of 
Cambridge University, said his¬ 
tory is “an unending dialogue be¬ 
tween the present and the past . ’ ’ 

“It is not the task of this college 
to prepare students for careers as 
practicing historians, although we 
would encourage those few who 
may wish to follow that course. 
But we do suggest that while ca¬ 
reers are of great importance to 
each of you, careers are super- 
fiuous to knowledge and knowl- 
edge is useless ’without value-judg¬ 
ment, understanding and perspec¬ 
tive.” Part of that understanding, 
the president noted, is being able 
to separate historical fact from 
historical interpretation. 

Using the Middle East as a sub¬ 
ject, Dr. Binder cited examples of 


Homecoming and the Madrigal 
Dinner, for which each class is ex¬ 
pected to pay. However, no 
decisions were made since repre¬ 
sentatives from the classes were 
not present. 

Apparently considered a social 
center and an inadequate study 
area, the library was brought up 
as a major student concern. Sug¬ 
gestions were made for the open¬ 
ing of Good Hall as an alternative. 

The next Student Government 
meeting is scheduled for Septem¬ 
ber 26, at 8:30 in the Faculty 
Lounge. 


historical fact and historical in¬ 
terpretation from Paul Johnson s 
recent book. "Modem Times, The 
World From the Twenties to the 
Eighties,” and questioned the 
right of historians to make judg¬ 
ments on the past. 

‘‘If the study of history also en¬ 
ables man to comprehend the so¬ 
cieties of the past and. in doing so. 
helps man to improve his mastery 
over the societies of the present, 
the question may be raised, does 
the student or nistory have tne 
right and duty to sit in moral judg¬ 
ment over the past 9 ” Instead, Dr 
Binder proposed that students 
seek answers from the past to help 
make rational decisions for the fu¬ 
ture. 

Noting that history is a broad 
discipline and nothing in it is inev¬ 
itable, Dr. Binder told his audi¬ 
ence that “the study of history 
produces an individual who can 
select pertinent data, build a 
thesis and draw conclusions. who 
sees the present more clearly and 
who has ‘the future in his bones.' ” 

Dr. Binder concluded his re¬ 
marks by expressing the hope that 
the students would profit from 
their exposure to history, no 
matter what career they chose. “I 
encourage you to take the present 
by the hand and, looking back¬ 
ward for example and support, 
walk confidently into the future /' 


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Student Government 


from page 3 


ing special projects, such as 




The Juniatian. September 23,1983 — 5 


i 

| 

[ 

i 


Pitt Native 
Named Director 


Juniata College President Fred¬ 
erick M. Binder has announced the 
appointment of Kenneth M. Kor- 
nick as director of college ad¬ 
vancement. 

A native of Pittsburgh, Komick 
comes to Juniata from Duquesne 
University where he had worked 
since June, 1976, most recently as 
assistant director of develop¬ 
ment. 

Prior to his association with Du¬ 
quesne, Kornick was an editorial 
consul lam to GAI Consultaries, 
Inc., in Monroeville, an instructor 
in English at LaRoehe College in 
Pittsburgh, and a news and infoi- 
maiion speciaiist/statislical 
analyst for the Western Pennsyl¬ 
vania Special Education Regional 
RpcAijrco Poniot- jrj ciKaftwir. Kor¬ 
nick also served in the U S. Army 
as a public information and civic 
affairs specialist, stationed in 
West Germany. 


Komick received his B.A. de¬ 
gree in English from Duquesne in 
1969. He also holds an M.A. de¬ 
gree in English and an M S.Ed. in 
secondary school guidance and 
counseling, both from Duquesne. 

As Juniata’s director of college 
advancement, Komick will be re¬ 
sponsible for designing and imple¬ 
menting a promotional plan, 
writing copy for promotional ma¬ 
terials, drafting proposals for fi¬ 
nancial support, developing media 
presentations and other advance¬ 
ment duties. 

‘Mr. Komick comes to Juniata 
with an impressive background in 
development and communica¬ 
tions work,” said Dr. Binder. “His 
knowledge and talent will be an as¬ 
set to the college advancement 
program at Juniata. 5 ’ 

Komick and his wife Nancy re¬ 
side at 3730 Cold Springs Rd., 
Huntingdon. 


Landscapes 

on Display 


Local residents will have the op¬ 
portunity to appreciate the beauty 
of European art through an exhib¬ 
it at Juniata College. 

Through September 30, a mon¬ 
tage of prints and drawings of Eu¬ 
ropean landscapes will be on dis¬ 
play in Shoemaker Galleries. 
These are graphic works by major 
and minor masters from the 17th 
to the 20th centuries, including 
original etchings, engravings, 


The Pennsylvania Institute of 
Certified Public Accountants is 
sponsoring its ninth annual Stu¬ 
dent Manuscript Competition. 
The purpose of the contest is to 
encourage college students to 
address those issues which will 
affect the future of the ac¬ 
counting profession. 

The competition is open to all 
junior, senior and graduate stu¬ 
dents majoring in accounting at 
a Pennsylvania college or uni¬ 
versity A committee com¬ 
posed of CPAs in public ac¬ 
counting, industry, and gov¬ 
ernment or education will re 
view the manuscripts. Cash 
awards of 1700. $500 and $300 re¬ 
spectively wiii be given for the 
three best articles. 

The first place winning arti¬ 
cle will be published in the 
summer of 1984 issue of the 
PENNSYLVANIA CPA JOUR¬ 
NAL. The topic of the contest is 
‘Accounting Standards Over¬ 
load: An Alternative Ap¬ 
proach." Manuscripts must be 
1500-2000 words in length and 
submitted bv December 30 
1983. 

For more information and an 
application, contact the Penn¬ 
sylvania Institute of Certified 
Public Accountants *Mary 
Sachs Building. Suite 200. 2©h 
North Third Street. Harris¬ 
burg. Pennsylvania 17101. 


lithographs, woodcuts and water- 
colors. 

Landscape art is actually some¬ 
thing of the 19th century inven¬ 
tion. The earliest landscapes usu¬ 
ally did not depict geographically 
identifiable scenes as such, but 
rather portrayed nature as a back¬ 
ground for religious, mytholog¬ 
ical or historical subjects. The 
negative medieval attitude toward 
the natural world is sometimes re¬ 
flected in these early landscapes. 

Not until the Romantic artists 
was the beauty and value of nature 
explored. Scenic landscape held 
the greatest interest among ar¬ 
tists during this period, and city¬ 
scapes evolved from the Indus¬ 
trial Revolution. 

Many 20th century artists, in¬ 
cluding the cubists, expression¬ 
ists and surrealists are more in¬ 
terested in the forms of artistic 
expression in landscape art than in 
realistic representations of 
nature. Nonetheless, the more tra¬ 
ditional 19th century' landscape 
style has continued. 

The exhibit in Shoemaker Gal¬ 
leries is sponsored by the .Argus 
Gallery of Washington. D C., and 
is open to the public at no charge. 


Thanks to you... 
it works... 
for 

ALL 
OF US 



collegiate camouflage 



Can you find the 
hidden legal terms ? 

ABATE 

ACT OF GOD 

AGENCY 

ARBITRATION 

BAILMENT 

CAVEAT EMPTOR 

CONSIDERATION 

DAMAGES 

DEED 

DURESS 

EASEMENT 

ESCROW 

ESTOPPEL 

! L- L,Ui1 

FRANCHISE 

LIEN 

uahtt » t » » i.i 
i w u\i\ iiAL LJ\n 

NOVATION 

PATENT 

PRIVITY 

PROBATE 

PROOF 

PROXY 

REMEDY 

SUBPOENA 

SUMMONS 

TORT 

TRUST 


Hi Elke — Hope all is well in Bos¬ 
ton. See you in a couple of days un¬ 
der “the Serious Moonlight”. Take 
care, Ron. 

*** 

Hey Hans, Which way to the mail¬ 
box? A.M. 


219 S. Love Me? Nice cheeks — 
please elaborate! 

Pud — Where’s the coldest place 
on campus 0 Mark 

Re: Zook s Passion Pit 
Ail men welcome to come join us 
in our self display dancing around 
our illustrious passion pit! (New 
pink walls make it better than 
ever!* 

Mark H. Quick! Get over to 104 — 
We have an ' emergency ”! 

Y-son-Who it Loo Lie° reenie 

Colleen — The one-legged man re¬ 
turns 

Cujo. my puppy. 

Stone — Only 24 hrs until the day 
of judgment. R.F.R. 

Coach Ben. this is just a public no¬ 
tice to inform you that overnight 
rentals of our living room has in¬ 
creased. See tendents for specific 
details Six Roomies. P S Nice 
Boxer shorts * 

Bungy — Pass the K-Y over to 
your next victim. A defender m 
the name of Hans 

Seth — Don't sit under Ralph 
Linda 


Classifieds 

Lee Ann and Amy: First prize 
room decorating. Congrats’ 

Little Boy Blue we want fneed) 
your horn! 203 

Howdie, when you play racquet 
ball with partners, you alternate 
between shots A frustrated part¬ 
ner. P S. Barry now has protec¬ 
tive eye and head gear for the next 
match. 

WANTED: One shower to accom¬ 
modate 8 females who are willing 
to share their soap and towels 


They are to be contacted by 
R.S.V.P. 

*** 

Becky — What is that noise com¬ 
ing from your stomach 7 

To all staff members and editorial 
writers, thank you for your inter¬ 
est and hopefully your continued 
support. Ed. m Chief 

M.J.S You have come through 
again Thanks a million for all the 
help and support 'moral and ver¬ 
bal. 


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Train — One block from station! 
Bus — Information from Tyrone, 
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Plane — In the U.S, or abroad! 
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6 — The Juniatian, September 23,1983 


Indian Summer Heat 

Guard Yourself Against Illness 


Warm fall weather is the ideal 
time for outdoor activities and or¬ 
ganized athletics. 

But even in autumn, 
temperatures can soar and 
humidity can be oppressive. And 
that can mean a lot more than just 
fun and games if the body is not 
properly protected against the ef¬ 
fects of heat stress, according to 
Dr. David Lamb, a Purdue 
University professor and former 
president of the American Col¬ 
lege of Sports Medicine. 

Active people are usually 
acclimated to warmer tempera¬ 
tures by late summer and fall. 
Lamb said. But distance runners 
are reminded that it is virtually 
impossible to adequately replen¬ 
ish all the fluids lost during a full 
marathon run. And football play¬ 
ers. encased from head to toe in 
foam and plastic protective wear, 
are especially vulnerable to the ill 
effects of heat stress. 

Heatstroke is the second leading 
cause of death on the playing field. 
Lamb said Left untreated, it is 
nearly always fatal. But early 
treatment almost always results 
in complete recovery. Common 
sense is the first step toward pre¬ 
vention. A reasonably well-trained 
athlete who has been acclimated 
to high temperatures should dress 
appropriately and consume 2 cups 
or more of cool liquids every 15 or 
20 minutes during exercise, Lamb 
said. Avoid caffeine, alcohol and 
most carbonated beverages. 
These are not well-tolerated by the 
body under heat stress and can 
sometimes cause nausea and ac¬ 
tually increase fluid loss. 

Most cases of heat-related ill¬ 
nesses are less serious than heat¬ 
stroke, of course. Dehydration, 
the precursor to heat exhaustion 
and heatstroke, results when lost 
body fluids are not restored to nor¬ 
mal levels. Athletes are often un¬ 
aware that they are dehydrated, 
but symptoms may include mild 
dizziness, fatigue, some nausea 
and loss of concentration. 

Heat exhaustion is characteriz¬ 
ed by faintness, rapid pulse rate, 
nausea, headache and heavy per- 
spiraiion. In heaisiroke, the finai 
and most critical stage of heat ill¬ 
ness, the victim may cease sweat¬ 
ing, is mentally confused or 
delirious, has a rapid pulse and a 
very high body temperature. The 
body is literally overheating. 

Just as seat belts can reduce the 
risk of injury in an auto accident, 
fluid consumption a few minutes 



before exercise and every 15-20 
minutes thereafter helps offset 
heat build-up in the body. During 
exercise, 75 percent of the energy 
used is converted to heat. The 
body perspires to cool itself. De¬ 
hydration occurs when the body’s 
fluid-intake is inadequate to re¬ 
plenish fluid lost in sweat. 

Body fluids lost through sweat¬ 
ing contain elements of sodium, 
chloride and potassium. These 
electrolytes are essential to the 


body's osmotic processes and help 
move fluid from the stomach and 
intestines through the body. Ac¬ 
cording to Lamb, electrolytes are 
needed to stimulate the nerve im¬ 
pulses that contract muscles. 
Thus, an imbalance of electro¬ 
lytes may disrupt neuromuscular 
function. Excessive losses of 
electrolytes during exercise must 
eventually be made up by the con¬ 
sumption of electrolytes in food 
and drink. 



Sierra Club 


1984 CALENDARS 

Wilderness — Wildlife — Trail — Engagement 

available at the Juniata Bookstore 

or from: Bob Howden 

Public Relations Office 

Harold B. Brumbaugh Alumni House 

Proceeds benefit The Sierra Club 



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The Juniatian, September 23,1983 — 7 


=—=——A Look at the 1983 Fall Sports 


Looking for a National Championship 

The Juniata College women’s ticipation. ever put together,” Bock said, 

volleyball team opened its 1983 ’We have great potential on this ‘and it is particularly rough in the 

campaign on September 13 at team but this season we will need early part of the season, but we 

Eastern Connecticut. The team patience while we gain experi- should develop strength as the sea- 

competed in a triangular event enee. Our primary goai wiil be to son progresses. We need to devel- 

with Occidental (Ca.) and East- repeat as champions of the Middle op depth and confidence. If we can 

ern Connecticut. Atlantic Conference,” Bock points avoid the injuries that hurt us so 

With a fourth place finish in the out. must last year we should be a con- 

NCAA tournament last year and The five starters lost from last tender when playoff time rolls 
finishing runner-up in the nation in year include four selected to the around.” 

1981, Coach Larry Bock hopes to Middle Atlantic Conference All- A total of nine ietterwinners 
maintain the winning tradition. Star Team and two selected to the will be returning this season and 
Despite losing five starters and NCAA Division III All-American Bock looks for Opanayikul Eka- 
siurtmg tnc season without » icarn. neng, Fcggy Evans and 

ior on the roster, Bock is still look- ‘This season we will face the DeBIase. all juniors, to~pace*the 
ing forward io the year with an- toughest schedule that we have team. 

“We were able to recruit an out¬ 
standing freshman group — it is as 
rove good as we could have hoped for,” 

_ T . t ’ says Bock, “not tall, but quick and 

I he Juniata College soccer team are against Division III foes in- intelligent. All come from excel- 
under fifth year head coach Klaus eluding always tough Elizabeth- lent high school programs.” 

Jaeger opened its 1983 campaign town, league champion Albright Bock believes that the impor- 
on September 7. The team travel- and powerful Messiah College. tant factor early in the season 
® d to^Wilkes-Barre and faced The team will be the underdog in will be to maintain a positive atti- 
Kmgs College. almost all of its games. Coach tude. 

Coach Jaeger expects this Jaeger, however, expects his Coach Bock will be looking for 
year s team to show marked im- players to be ready to ‘ spring a quick help from some members of 
provement over last year’s some- ^ ew surprises” provided everyone the freshman group and he be- 
what disappointing 2-12-0 season. stays healthy throughout the de- lieves that help will come from a 
For the second year in a row, manding eight-week season. group that includes Trish Corl of 

some 15 freshmen are among the The complete Indian schedule: Norwin, Marieiia Gacka of Rich- 

30 players reporting to soccer Sept 7, at Kings; 10, St. Vin- land Township, Carolyn Stam- 

camp and the early prognosis is fa- cent « at UFU: 17 at Elizabeth- baugh of Spring Grove, Jennifer 
vorable. town; 22, Messiah; 24, Lycoming; Bock of Eastern York, Diane 

Freshmen John Vedovich and 2M>iekinson. Hauger of Rockwood, Lisa For- 

Bob Rhodes will be contenders for „ 0ct at WlIkes; u » York - 15 • sythe of Kane, Terri Yoder of De¬ 
starting positions in the backfield. Susquehanna, 19 at Lebanon Lone Catholic, Lori Bason of 
Nat Burnside, Tom Marshall and 22. Albright; 26, at Somerset and Jessie Fox of 

Pete Rech, also freshmen, may be Bloomsbur S : 3i > at Shippensburg. Quakertown. 
called upon to fill key positions in 
midfield with Loren Barclay, Wes 
Manger and Michael Smith add¬ 
ing depth and much needed scor¬ 
ing punch to the front line. 

The position in goal is going to by Mark Shaw upon intramurals as great instru- 

be hotly contested by four players. Well, here it is another year, ments for making friendships, 
Last year’s starting keeper soph- You know, after a while they all both on your team and on oppos 
omore Russ Leberman will be fac- begin to look the same. But, each ing teams. Intramurals offer a 
ing competition from senior Steve year something new and exciting great way to meet people and give 
DiMarco, sophomore Bob Wil- happens that makes that year spe- many of us long lasting memories, 
liams and freshman Todd Ar- cial. What will it be this year? I remember the co-rec softball 

nette Last year, it was the opening of team of my freshman year. We 

The five lettermen returning the new 83™ (oops. Sports and had a blast that term; and, even 

this fall, seniors Chris Doran and Recreation Center); the year though we lost in the playoffs, the 

Gary Steckley, and sophomores be ^ ore our Women’s Volley- experiences proved to be well 
Russ Leberman, Sean Ruth and Team finished second in the worth it. In fact, that team of 

Tom Visosky, face the challenge natlcn for Division III schools; freshman year has basically re- 

of helping the freshmen adjust and m y -reshman year — who can mained intact but we have yet to 

quickly to college level soccer, remember that far back? (whew, gain that elusive championship. 

They will be aided by senior Jeff thinking back to my freshman Another LM. team that I remem- 

Dougherty, MVP in 1981, who is year makes me feel old). ber is the soccer team that l was 

rejoining his team as captain after So, anyway, what will make this on last - vear We did not win a 

sitting out the 1982 campaign year special? Will it be that our £ ame all term, but we gave it our 

because of injuries sustained in an football team defeats Widener at brat and enjoyed ourselves (wait, 
auto accident. home or will our basketball team 1 ) ust remembered that we did win 



ri nninir to Imn 
■ iiiiu 


The 1983 schedule calls for 14 
games, four of which will be 
against Division II opponents 
Bloomsburg, Shippensburg, St. 
Vincent and UPJ. All other games 


Slickers Strong 

from page 8 

ord, but gained a great deal of ex¬ 
perience out of it. Their play im¬ 
proved with each game. 

Thus far, the Lady Stickers have 
looked quite impressive. Under 
the coaching of Roslyn Hall, they 
have become a team to reckon 
with. 

The Lady Stickers have a game 
at home this Saturday at 10:30 
against Wilkes College. 


soar to new heights? (I hope you 
enjoyed that pun . , . actually I 
hope that you got that pun) Will 
our volleyball team gain that na¬ 
tional championship they’ve been 
yearning for or will our spring 
sports become the most success¬ 
ful ever? 

The answer to these questions 
will come to us some time next 
year when we look back upon 
them. Then, it may dawn on us 
that it was not the idea of winning 
that made the events special, but 
rather the feelings and times 
shared during these moments. 

Many of my memories about 
sports here at Juniata do not nec¬ 
essarily deal with varsity sports (I 
never played on a varsity team — 
perennially bad knees) but rather, 
they deal with intramurals. I look 


one game — against one of the 
girl’s soccer teams). 

These are some of the many 
memories which I bring with me 
into my senior year. I am sure that 
there are many, like myself, who 
have precious memories concern¬ 
ing sporting events; each one hold¬ 
ing a special place. As I begin my 
senior year, I hope to add to that 
list of memories and, yes, maybe I 
wiil get that elusive teeshirt that I 
have been longing for. 

My advice is, especially to the 
freshmen who have the longest 
time to be here, to get involved 
and enjoy yourself. Because, once 
you graduate the real world be¬ 
gins, and this great opportunity to 
form long lasting memories and 
friends will have been lost. I am 
glad that I took advantage of the 
opportunity. 



Field Hockey Coach Roslyn Hall seems to be checking her notes while 
her girls loosen up for a practice. 


Fast Running 


The Juniata College men s and 
women’s cross country teams will 
open their 1983 seasons on Satur¬ 
day, September 10, at the Leb¬ 
anon Valley Invitational at Ann- 
ville. 

The women’s team, one of the 
most successful of Juniata sports 
teams during its three years of ex¬ 
istence, dosed the books on 1982 
with a 10-2 record. The men’s 
squad ended last year with a 6-2 
tally. 

Four Ietterwinners will be re¬ 
turning for women’s coach Bill 
Latimore including sophomore 
Kathy Duffy who, as a freshman, 
finished first ten times in regular 
meets. Another sophomore mem¬ 
ber of the 1983 squad will be Carol 
Tendali who finished second in the 
MAC championship race and fifth 
in the NCAA Regionals. 

Joining the pair will be senior 
Carolyn Andre, a three letter win¬ 
ner and junior Chris Schleiden, a 


First year men’s head coach 
Joel Brown will be trying to com¬ 
bine some tested veterans and a 
good crop of freshmen to improve 
upon a fine 1982 season. 

With five lettermen returning, 
the team will have some proven 
point getters from the upperclass 
ranks. 

Coach Brown will be depending 
on junior Mark Royer and soph¬ 
omore William Ciesla, along with 
sophomores Paul Bomberger and 
Ken Kramer, juniors Pat Hepner 
and two year Ietterwinners Dave 
Long and Andy Marsh. 

The complete Indian schedule: 

Sept. 10 at Lebanon Valley Invi¬ 
tational; 17 at Gettysburg and 
Messiah; at Elizabethtown and Al¬ 
bright (men), at Albright (wom¬ 
en). 

Oct. 1, F & M (women); 5 at 
Shippensburg (women); 8, Dick¬ 
inson, 12, York; 15, Susquehanna 
(men), at Allentown Invitational 


two letter winner. Also returning (women); 19, Lycoming; 22 at 
will be seniors Linda Fultz and Western Maryland; 29, at Diekin- 
Susan Richards, sophomore Col- son Invitational, 
leen Wright and several freshmen Nov. 5, MAC championships, 
candidates. TBA. 


Looking Strong 


The Juniata College women’s 
field hockey team opened the 1983 
campaign on September 10 when 
they traveled io Wilkes College in 
Wilkes-Barre. 

Starting her second season at 
the field hockey helm. Coach Ros¬ 
lyn Hall will be looking for im¬ 
provement over last year’s young 
squad that finished 1-6-3. 

Of the eighteen players from the 
1982 squad, seventeen will be re¬ 
turning. In addition, senior Heidi 
Loomis, who spent her junior year 
in Europe, will rejoin the club. 

The return of Loomis should 
add much needed strength to the 
offense and senior Terry Sagan, 
the 1982 MVP, will anchor the de¬ 
fense. 

Returnees I,aura Babiash, Jill 
Loomis, Leslie Pinto, Lisa Wil¬ 


son, Tammie Seitzinger, Deb 
Barker and Mary Moynihan loom 
large in the plans for the 1983 cam¬ 
paign. 

Coach Hall also expects a great 
deal of a freshmen crop that in¬ 
cludes Polly Oliver, Lisa DiMar- 
zio and Alexandrea Grison. In the 
cage will be junior Therese Libert 
and freshman Holly Snyder. 

Sue Occiano, an MAC all-con¬ 
ference candidate will return at 
mid-field and play a major role in 
the efforts of the team 

The entire field hockey season: 

Sept. 10 at Wilkes; 13 at Wilkes; 
17, Western Maryland; 24, Wil¬ 
son; 28 at Messiah. 

Oct. 1 at Dickinson; 2, St. Bona- 
venture; 5, at York; 8, Susque¬ 
hanna; 12, F & M, 15, Lycoming, 
22 at Gettysburg; 24, MAC’S, TBA. 






















8 — The Juniatian, September 23,1983 


Greyhounds Run Over Indians 



Soccer Coach Klaus Jaeger is shows here lecturing os the fundamentals 
of the game Of soccer to his players during a recent practice. 


Looking l ough 


by Kathy Harwick 

The soccer team opened its fifth 
season as a varsity sport by travel¬ 
ing to Kings College on Septem¬ 
ber 7, The resulting 0-3 loss to 
Kings, however, did not deflate 
the Juniata spirit as the come¬ 
back in their September 10 game 
revealed. With the support of 
home fans, the Indians sent St. 
Vincent home with a 1-0 loss. 
Sophomore Sean Ruth sent the ball 
into the goal, after an amazing as¬ 
sist by sophomore Tom Visosky. 
They continued with their season 
by traveling on September 14 to 
U,PJ. They stayed with U.P.J. 
after freshman Wes Manger sent a 
bomber from 25 yards out from 
the upper right corner of the field 
to score the Indians' only goal. 
But, in overtime, Juniata was de¬ 
feated after U.P.J. scored two 
goals to end the game with a final 
score of 1-3. 

Coach Klaus Jaeger is very op¬ 
timistic about his young team. 
With a traveling team of 4 seniors, 
6 sophomores, and 7 freshmen, 
Jaeger feels his team is “fast, dis¬ 
ciplined and fun to work with, but 


by Suzanne Hickle 

The Juniata Women’s Volleyball 
team swung into action Tuesday 

X-country 

by Paul Bomherger 

Saturday, September 17, the 
Women’s and Men's Cross Country 
teams opened their dual meet 
seasons versus Messiah and 
Gettysburg at Gettysburg Col¬ 
lege. 

The ladies were led by Carolyn 
Andre s second piace finish. Kathy 
Duffy, Chris Schleiden, freshman 
Sue Gill, and Colleen Wright fol¬ 
lowed Andre giving the Harriers 
victories over Gettysburg, 22-34, 
and over Messiah, 19-38. 

The Men’s team did not fare as 
well. Mark Royer led the Indian 
charge with a 7th place finish 
overall. Freshman Jim Gandy, 
Dave Long, John Burr, and new¬ 
comer Dave Dann rounded out the 
top five for the Indians. 

The Harriers got by Messiah, 25- 
33, but fell short to a strong 
Gettysburg team, 15-48. 

The Women and Men will travel 
to Elizabethtown this Saturday to 
run against the Bluejays 


there is still space to improve once 
the team gets to know each 
other." 

On Saturday, the team met with 
Elizabethtown, the 5th ranked 
team in the Tri-state area. Team 
captain Jeff uoc iwtigherty, 
who rejoined the team after in¬ 
juries sustained last year, com¬ 
mented, “We put a scare into 
them the first half of the game 
where at one point we were ahead 
2-1." Manger scored both goals 
that kept the Indians tied until 
half-time. But, Elizabethtown 
came back with two quick goals 
which Dougherty said “took the 
wind out of us.” After a tough 
game, the Indians came home 
with a 2-7 loss. 

Even with a 1-3 record. Jaeger 
feels his team started the season 
well. They approach every game 
as an underdog, and any close 
game he feels is still a victory. To¬ 
day the Indians will face 1st 
ranked Messiah here at Juniata. 
Dougherty says he has good ex¬ 
pectations this year and ap¬ 
preciates the good turnout of fans. 


by taking a road trip to Connec¬ 
ticut to participate in a tri-match 
with Eastern Connecticut and Oc¬ 
cidental College from California. 

The team began their season by 
defeating Eastern Conn. 15-13, 15- 
14, which was “a very important 
and critical match." says head 
coach, Larry Bock. 

Juniata next met up with Oc¬ 
cidental College who they saw 
once before in Ihe NCAA finals in 
the 1981 season. The women had a 
great comeback in the first game 
from losing 10-4 and taking the 
game 15-13. In the second game, 
Juniata had their ups and downs in 
passing and serving, losing the 
game 14-16. In the third game, un¬ 
der great pressure, the women 
took the lead 10-1. Serving and 
spiking very well, Occidental 
came back winning the game 15- 
U. Coach Bock feels this come¬ 
back was due to a lack of aggres¬ 
siveness in hitting and passing. 

The team finished the week out 
in Morgantown, W.V. playing in a 
tri-match with W.V.U. and Du- 
quesne. Juniata defeated Du- 
quesne 15-5, 15-4, 16-14. W.V.U. 
took the match from Juniata win¬ 
ning 15-8, 15-12 and 17-15. This 
leaves Juniata with a record of 2-2. 


by Joe Scialabba 

After opening the season a week 
ago with an offensive menu that 
included plenty of courses, Satur¬ 
day afternoon in Bethlehem the 
Juniata Indians never got past the 
appetizer in dropping a 29-6 Middle 
Atlantic Conference decision to 
Moravian. The loss makes the 
Tribe 1-1 overall and 0-1 in the 
reorganized nine-team league. 
Moravian is 1-1 overall as well as 
in the MAC. 

In the September 10 season 
opener the Indians started slowly 
but got cooking in time to dish out 
a 38-0 defeat on the Red Flash of 
Saint Francis of Loretto. The 
game was played at Altoona 
Mansion Park. 

After leading only 2-0 at half- 
time the Tribe stormed to 36 sec¬ 
ond half points with Freshman 
Quarterback Todd Kaden (13 of 26 
for 161 yards) tossing scoring 
passes from 6, 7, and 12 yards. A 
189 yard team rushing night was 
led by Dave Hornberger’s 69 yards 
and TD runs by Marty Kimmel 
and Dave Duncan of II and 50 
yards respectively. The defense 
recorded two safeties to go along 
with its shutout effort. 

Unfortunately, the scoring 
punch that was shown in the open¬ 
er missed the mark this past 
Saturday. 

Missed opportunities in the ear¬ 
ly going came back to haunt the In¬ 
dians as they watched the host 
Greyhounds score 29 straight 
points after falling behind 6-9. 

Twice in the first 16 minutes, 
Juniata penetrated the Moravian 
10 yard line only to come away 
with Mike Schaffner field goals. 
The left-footed Sophomore 
capped an 11 play, 62 yard drive 
with 7:53 left in the first quarter to 
give JC a 3-0 edge. Then less than a 
minute into the second stanza 
Schaffner was true again, this 
time from 24 yards out, following 
a 10 play, 71 yard march. 

Moravian missed a golden op¬ 
portunity of its own only minutes 
after the second Indian field goal 
as it covered 56 yards to the JC 5 
only to fumble on a first down 
play. But the next chance would 
not be wasted. 

The Hounds held the Indians to 
three yards and two incompletions 
on three plays before Hornberger 


by Mark Shaw 

The Juniata Women’s Field 
Hockey Team soundly defeated 
Western Maryland 3-0 on Satur¬ 
day, September 17. 

The Lady Indians did not take 
long to score as Heidi Loomis put 
one past the goaltender at 1:39 
into the first half to give Juniata a 
1-0 lead. 

The first half action saw an in¬ 
itial surge by Juniata as most of 
the play was in the Western Mary¬ 
land end. Juniata was passing very 
well (which they did for the entire 
game) and Western Maryland had 
problems adjusting. 

As the first half continued, 
Western Maryland gradually shift¬ 
ed play more evenly. However, H. 
Loomis, Sue Occiano, and Mary 
Moynihan played excellent defen¬ 
sive games, and helped hold off 
the Western Maryland attack. 


punted 29 yards to the JC 37. Kurt 
Montz returned the kick 20 yards 
to give the hosts new life inside the 
Juniata 20 yard line. 

After losing a yard through a 
rushing play, an incompleted pass, 
and a five-yard penalty, Moravian 
faced third down and !l at the JC 
18. Quarterback Frank Godshali 
got not only the first down but a 
touchdown when he connected 
with wideout Dave Bianco for six 
points with 5:21 to play in the first 
half. John Messemer kicked the 
PAT to give the Hounds a lead 
they never lost. 

The Indians tried to jump right 
back in it but instead fell further 
behind in a matter of only 28 sec¬ 
onds as Moravian followed up two 
Juniata turnovers with two quick 
scores. 

A Kaden pass was picked off at 
the Hound 48 and returned by Tim 
Williams to the JC 20 yard line A 
clipping caii on the return moved 
them back 15 yards but still left 
the hosts in great field position. It 
took eight plays to score — but 
only a field goal was gained — as 
Messemer nit a 34 yard three- 
pointer with only 55 seconds left in 
the half. 

Trailing 10-6 the Indians wanted 
to just head for the iocker room 
but instead fumbled at their own 
30 yard line with 31 seconds re¬ 
maining in the half. One play later 
the scoreboard read: Moravian 16, 
Juniata 8. 

Godshall’s second TD pass cov¬ 
ered 30 yards to Tony Kosloski 
and, despite the botched extra 
point try, allowed the Greyhounds 
to successfully steal the momen¬ 
tum and the lead in a matter of 
minutes late in the second period 
and head to the locker room with a 
ten point edge. 

Eariy in the second naif, on 
Moravian’s second play, the In¬ 
dians had a chance to get back the 
lost “Mo” thanks to a Ron Hall 
interception that set up Juniata at 
the MC 34 yard line. But the tide 
just wouldn’t turn for the Tribe. 

Two plays lost 13 yards making 
it third and 23 at the Moravian 47 
when a completed pass apparent¬ 
ly got about 20 yards back. But on 
the play, QB Kaden was detected 
for stepping over the line of 
scrimmage during his throw, nulli¬ 
fying the play, and taking away 


The second half saw Juniata 
keeping up the pressure as much 
of the action was in the Western 
Maryland end. At 5:19 into the sec¬ 
ond half, Jill Loomis scored on an 
assist by Occiano to give Juniata a 
2-0 lead. Juniata added an in¬ 
surance goal as J. Loomis scored 
again at the 16:50 mark; this time, 
Leslie Pinto assisted. 

The game ended with Juniata 
winning 3-0 thus upping their 1983 
season record to 2-0. It was the 
second official shutout for goalie 
Therese Libert, who had eight 
saves on the day. 

Juniata recorded its first of¬ 
ficial win of the 1983 season with a 
1-0 victory over Wilkes College on 
September 13. On September 10, 
Juniata participated in a “play- 
day” at Wilkes. The Lady Indians 
came out of the day with a 1-2 rec- 
Continued on page 7 


five more yards and a down (since 
the penalty was a loss of down 
call). Hornberger’s fourth down 
punt was blocked and then recov¬ 
ered at the Juniata 14 yard line by 
Tim Williams leading to a three 
yard TD run by Jim Joseph that 
made it 22-6 Greyhounds. 

A turnover on the next posses¬ 
sion for the Indians was followed 
up by a partially blocked punt 
later on, setting up the hosts 
again in excellent scoring position. 
A seven play, 37 yard scoring drive 
finished with Joseph going the 
final yard for the touchdown, and 
Messemer’s PAT kick blew it open 
for good, 29-6, with 1:13 left in the 
third quarter. 

The Indians got to the Moravian 
28 yard line in the fourth quarter 
but fumbled again, making their 
giveaway total for the game four 
(two fumbles and two intercep¬ 
tions ) to go along with the blocked 
punt, in the finai period the 
Hounds ran 22 plays to JC’s 12 and 
successfully ran out the clock for 
the victory. 

me difference in the game was 
Moravian’s ability to take advan¬ 
tage of Indian miscues. while at 
the same time limiting their own 
mistakes and effectively con¬ 
trolling the ball on the ground, es¬ 
pecially in the second half. 
Moravian turned it over just twice 
(one fumble and one intercep¬ 
tion), while out-rushing the Tribe 
178 yards to 9. Hornberger led the 
Juniata running attack with 9 car¬ 
ries for 29 yards. 

The air game was almost even 
with Juniata gaining 157 to 
Moravian’s 142 yards. In his sec¬ 
ond start. Freshman Quarterback 
Kaden was 11 of 30 for all 142 pass¬ 
ing yards for the Indians. Dave 
Murphy caught six passes for 77 
yards; Carl Fekula four for 73. 

Moravian QB Godshali hit 12 of 
23 tries and threw for two touch¬ 
downs. Kosloski led the Hound re¬ 
ceiving corps with four catches for 
68 yards. 

TRIBE TIDBITS: Moravian’s 
stingy defense has yielded only 
one TD in two games, the one be¬ 
ing the difference in their 7-0 loss 
to Widener in their season open¬ 
er .. . Widener is the next Juniata 
opponent as they visit College 
Field this Saturday . . . Widener 
(2-0) beat Bowie State 34-6 on 
Saturday, and is ranked among the 
top Division Three teams in the 
country . . . The Moravian- 
Juniata meeting was the first 
since 1974 when the Indians won 
17-16 ... A good Juniata con¬ 
tingent made the trip to 
Bethlehem on Saturday and was 
among the estimated 1500 fans on 
hand at Steel Field ... The In¬ 
dians played again without the 
starting services of injured 
Sophomore QB Dave Pfeifer, who 
may be ready for the Widener 
game, and also missed injured 
Junior Offensive Lineman Greg 
Lomax, whose status for Satur¬ 
day is unknown . . . Fred San- 
tarelli {15 tackles), Pat Quint (12 
tackles), and Bob Adamek (12 
tackles) led the defensive stats on 
Saturday for the Indians . . . After 
the home opener against Widener 
the Indians will hit the road again 
traveling to Albright and Western 
Maryland prior to the October 15 
Parents’ Weekend contest with 
Wilkes.... 


V-Ball Splits 


Stickers Strong 











This Week 


Friday 

Film “On Golden Pond” — Oiler Hall — 7:30 
Saturday 

Women’s Cross-Country — F & M — Home — 1:00 

Sunday 

Women's Field Hockey — St. Bona venture — Home — 
2:00 

Wednesday 

First Day of Pre-Registration Counseling for Winter 
Term 

Senior Meetings in the Placement Office from 9:00 to 
10:00,12:00 to 1:00, and 4:00 to 5:00 


TheJ 




■ E 

.8 76 / 


BULK RATE 
U.S. POSTAGE PAID 
PERMIT NO. 27 
HUNTINGDON, PA. 16652 


TIAN 


VOL. XXXV, NO. 2 Juniata College — Huntingdon, Pa. 16652 SEPTEMBER 29, 1983 


Computer Search, Adds 
to Beeghly Reference Re-aura 


by Sandy Beard 

An apparent lack of reference 
materials in Beeghly Library 
often draws criticism from stu¬ 
dents, but a tour of the library re¬ 
veals a noteworthy, and perhaps 
underutilized asset — the Com¬ 
puter Search Service. 

Introduced to Juniata aoDrox- 
imateiy four years ago by Dr. 
David Eyman, the system allows 
students to reference and obtain 
research materials otherwise un- 
accessible to Beeghly. Several 
hundred specific subject headings 
are categorized in the computer 
memory, which may in turn be 
combined in any number of ways 
in order to narrow the search. 

For example, if a search were 
run on the subject “AUTOMO¬ 
BILE INDUSTRY”, one would re¬ 
ceive a printout of thousands of ar¬ 
ticles. However, combining the 
aforementioned with “GOVERN¬ 
MENT REGULATION” would re¬ 
sult in a more precise listing. 

The central terminal, located in 
Palo Alto, CA, compiles informa¬ 
tion from 200 data bases — e.g. 
BIOLOGICAL ABSTRACTS - re¬ 
ducing normally cumbersome, 
many-volumed stacks of period¬ 
ical listings to a space-saving ter¬ 
minal. Moreover, the process of 
thumbing through indexes is elim¬ 
inated as Lockheed — the sys¬ 
tem’s founder — categorizes and 
standardizes the material despite 
references given by the original 
data base. 

Obviously, the search process is 
expensive. The librarian must 
telephone California where Juni¬ 
ata's terminal is connected with 
the central computer. Depending 
upon the type of material being 
searched, the time-sharing costs 
range from $35-i50/hour, the av¬ 
erage being about $75/hour. 

The cross referencing program 
is based on Venn (“and/or”) logic, 
again emphasizing the utility of 
citing subject matters particular 
to the desired information. This 
service allows much flexibility 
because materials are loaned 
among most Associated College 
Libraries of Central PA. 


c j Jit 

If these institutions do not have 
the desired material, other facil¬ 
ities will be contacted, depending 
upon the time limit within which 
one would be willing to wait. Gen¬ 
erally, materials arrive within 
seven to ten days. Articles are 
even available in foreign lan¬ 
guages. 

The only requirements for re¬ 
questing a search are a Juniata li¬ 
brary card and a scheduled ap¬ 


pointment with the reference li¬ 
brarian. The average search lasts 
fifteen minutes. Materials which, 
are not available at Juniata are re¬ 
quested through application forms 
at the main desk. Students are en¬ 
couraged to take advantage of this 
informative and free service. Note 
well, most larger institutions 
charge a base fee of $25 plus com¬ 
puter time-sharing fees for sim¬ 
ilar services. 


j .l. Awaits 
Mountain Day 


GRADS Project 
Gets Underway 


hv pinny Cooper 

Juniata students now have the 
opportunity to volunteer their 
time to help Huntingdon County 
residents earn high school diplo¬ 
mas through Project “GRADS”. 

Project GRADS — Grass Roots 
Alternative Diploma Study — was 
deemed necessary when the 1980 
census revealed the following sta¬ 
tistics: (1) 40% of the adults in 
Huntingdon County have not 
earned a high school diploma, (2) 
unemployment stands at 20% in 
Huntingdon County, (3) Hunting¬ 
don County’s rate of teenage preg¬ 
nancies is the highest in Pennsyl¬ 
vania and, unofficially, the third 
highest in the nation. 

GRADS is designed to prepare 
any interested Huntingdon County 
resident to take a high school 
equivalency test. Lessons will be 
available in 3 ways: by television, 
newspaper, and tutoring. 

Two one-half hour lessons will 
be broadcast twice a week by 
Huntingdon TV Cable Company. 
For those adult students out of the 
cable company’s area, video cas¬ 
sette recorders will be set up at 
predetermined sites throughout 
the county. 

The Daily News will be printing 
2 lessons each week as a public 
service. For those non-sub¬ 
scribers, the newspaper will pro¬ 
vide free supplements. 

According to Julie Keehner, As- 


In This Issue 


Letters to the Editor 

pg.2 

Bloodmobile. 

pg.3 

Editorial .. 

pg 2 

Centerboard ...... 

........ pg 4 

Along Muddy Run ... 

pg.2 

Superman II . 

pg-5 

Crossword ........... 

. pp.5&6 

Classifieds ....... 

.. pg.6 

Cartoon. 

, pp.2&3 

Sports . 

...... pp.7-8 

Enrollment.. 

pg.3 




slstant Dean of Student Services, 

the tutoring end of the program is 
where Juniata students can help. 
Contact sites will be set up at var¬ 
ious locations and times for one- 
to-one informal tutoring. Volun¬ 
teers may put in as few or as many 
hours as they wish, the norm being 
2 hours per night per week. Ac¬ 
cording to Keehner, this is an “ex¬ 
cellent volunteer opportunity” for 
ail students at Juniata. 

Further questions and inter¬ 
ested volunteers may be directed 
to Ms. Keehner’s office in 
Founders Hall. 


by Laura Mumaw 

In 1895. Dr. M.G. Brumbaugh, 
an ardent nature lover, extended 
an invitation to the faculty and 
students of Juniata College to 
spend a day on his farm property 
near Old Forge. This occasion 
which continued throughout the 
years is now a tradition, known as 
Mountain Day. 

“Mountain Day is annually set 
aside in order that the faculty and 
students may become intimately 
acquainted with the beauties of 
nature about Juniata,” writes a 
former student of the college. 

It is also a day for hiking, tug-of- 
war, contests and touch football. It 
is a time to mix faculty and stu¬ 
dents, free of texts and studying, 
for an entire day of relaxation and 
fun. 

In past years, Mountain Day has 
been held in numerous state parks 
surrounding Juniata. This year’s 
location is at Trough Creek State 
Park. 

Although the place is announced, 
the date of Mountain Day remains 
a mystery, more out of necessity 
than tradition. In 1979 the decision 
was made to keep the date a se¬ 
cret until that morning, because of 


extensive damages during a Moun¬ 
tain Day Eve “celebration.” The 
change, however, has added spon¬ 
taneity to the holiday, and an as¬ 
surance of good weather. 

As traditions have changed so 
have the students who attend 
Mountain Day. A graduate of the 
class of ’43 reflects on how the 
first Mountain Day 88 years ago 
may have been, when the trip was 
made in haywagons. “The priv¬ 
ilege of riding on the wagons was 
reserved for feminine company 
only, while men walked beside and 
behind, casting shy glances at the 
wagon’s occupants. It was quite a 
gay spectacle with the girls in long 
ruffled dresses, stiff collars, long 
sleeves and stout shoes. Tne prim 
young males of course endured the 
agony of a collar and tie. ” This at¬ 
tire is a far cry from the hiking 
boots and jeans of today's moun¬ 
tain goers, as is their methods of 
dating. 

To sum up the entire meaning of 
Mountain Day one statement from 
the class of ’54 says it best. “You 
mustn’t miss it — it’s a part of 
college — what’s more, it’s a part 
of Juniata — and ii's coming our 



photo by Paoi Peditto 

The bass guitarist of CENTAUR, the first baud to perform in the multi-purpose room of the Kennedy 
Sports+Rec Center, practices here before last week’s concert. Concert organizers were disappointed 
at the small turnout which was estimated to be about 160 students. 




































2 - The Juniatian, September 29,1983 


I 


Editorial 

The Blue Army: 

All Washed Up 

Maintenance of the residence halls and other public fa¬ 
cilities has always been the primary purpose of the custo¬ 
dians employed at Juniata. However, recent events have 
led The Juniatian to believe that the “blue army” has not 
been carrying out their job properly. 

It is impossible for any resident of East Houses to ignore 
the growing “pool” in Long/Miller lounge. The pool, which 
is a result of a plumbing leak in the towers, is two years 
old. It was supposedly corrected last year, only to reap¬ 
pear to a worse degree this year. 

If the puddle in the lounge isn’t bad enough, it seems 
there are other problems stemming from the plumbing 
lead. Attention should be directed to the apartment which 
is also housing, along with its rent-paying occupants, a good 
amount of the water. 

Aside from having a continually sopping living room 

floor, some of the occupants have been putting up with only 
one shower. Why? According to one resident, “The blue 
army dug up the shower to fix it — only it has been over a 
week since they’vemeturned to complete the job.” 

The leak in East Houses does not stand alone. As of last 
Friday, Tussey-Terrace was without shower stalls, even 
though they were promised they would have them early in 
the month. Lesher has run into complications with their 
faucets as well. However, it seems maintenance doesn’t 
feel it deserves their attention, that is, until four inches of 
water covers the entire bathroom floor. 

These events lead one to question the motives of the blue 
army. Why bother repairing something if it’s not going to 
be done right? What purpose does it serve to start a proj¬ 
ect only to leave it go two, three weeks, maybe months to 
finish? Where, in fact, is the blue army channeling its en¬ 
ergies? 

On campus students at Juniata pay $1,110 per year for 
room. Indeed, many of us may be wrong in thinking this 
money goes, at least in part, to capital repairs. 

Perhaps it is time to re-educate the blue army and their 
supervisors on what their jobs really entail. 


The Juniatian 


Student Weekly at Juniata College 
Huntingdon, Pa, 

REESTABLISHED September 9, 1971 

Continuation ot “The Echo," established January 1991 and 
"The Juniatian," established November 1924 


Member of the 
asiooaieD 
couectaTe 
pRess 


RON RENZ1N1. EdRor4tOii*f 
BETH GALLAGHER. Editor 

MAUREEN MORftiSSEY. Mm Editor 
CiNNY COOPER. Mom Editor 
JESSIE AMiOON. Future Editor 
ALYSON PFISTER, Editor 

MARK SHAW. Sport* Editor 
PAUL BOM8ERGER. AaM. Sport. Editor 
BETH PIERIE, Ad Nmm* 


STEVE DE PERROT, nmo Snp. 
PAUL PEDHTO, Photo Mon—*r 
TERRY SAGAN. Copy Editor 
LEE ANNE ARDAN. Copy EdHor 
BARRY MILLER. Bud— NUn—« 
ROBERT E BOND, JR t.tinm 
MARIE OLVER. Orcowdon 
LAURiE RASKO, OrooMlon 
BOB HOWDEN. Advtaor 


STAFF: Reporters — Jason Roberts, Mary E. Ritchey, Soraya 
Morgan, Laura Mumaw, Kathy ManzeMa, Linda Ramsay, Joy 
Hadley, Leslie A. Singleton, Ann Cameron, Suzanne Hickle, Kathy 
Warwick, Amy Smith, Mike Appleby, Sandy Beard: Along Muddy 
Run — Alyson Pfister, Kathleen Achor; Photographers — Paul 
Peditto, Steve de Parrot, Steve Silverman, John Clark, Guy 
Lehman. 


THE JUNIATIAN is published weekly throughout the college year except 
during vacation and examination periods. The issues discussed in the 
editorial section of this paper represent the Juniatian's position. Columns 
presented are the opinions of the individual writer and not necessarily those 
of the Juniatian unless indicated. No article printed within necessarily 
represents the collective opinion of either the administration, faculty or stu¬ 
dent body. 

Circulation 1500 Subscription S7.95 par year 

VOL. XXXV, NO. 2 September 29, 19*3 




by Kathleen Achor 

Upon returning to our beloved 
Juniata this year, science majors 
soon discovered that for the time 
being they will not have their pri¬ 
vate nook of the campus to use for 
reference. The science library has 
been ripped apart, and is being re¬ 
modeled in accordance with the 
computer age. Eventually, after 
the existing computer has been 
moved upstairs to its new home, 
the science library will be al¬ 
lowed to exist independently once 
more, where the computer in fact 
used to be. In the meantime, the 
science and the humanities ma¬ 
jors, separated for four years by 
18th and Moore Streets, will have 
the rare opportunity of encounter¬ 
ing one another in Beegbley. 

As one strolls by the former sci¬ 
ence library, one sees men hard at 
work preparing the new computer 
center for hopeful grand opening 
next term. They are surrounded by 
those basic materials which one 
expects to see in areas of con¬ 
struction, with the possible excep¬ 
tion of one: a lone banana plant. 

According to the stories that 
have reached my ears, this banana 
plant, which has existed for years 
in the science library, has been re¬ 
planted several times in the 
course of its growth. And as every¬ 
thing was being moved out of the 
library this summer, the discov¬ 
ery was made that it had grown to 
such magnitude that it would not 
fit through the door. After several 
conferences on the matter, it was 
decided that the plant would not be 
removed. 

To most of us, this technical in¬ 
convenience comes off as being 
rather amusing. But as a writer 
for the Juniatian, I felt it my duty 
to probe deeper, to find out if there 
was more to the story than met the 
eye. I decided to interview the ba¬ 
nana plant myself. 

I got a few strange looks from 
the workmen as I entered their 
Continued on page 3 



“The Juniatian’' welcomes 
letters from our readers. Let¬ 
ters should not exceed 350 
words and must be received the 
Monday before the date of pub¬ 
lication. All letters are subject 
to consideration by “The 
Juniatian” for space reasons. 
Anonymous letters will not be 
considered for publication. 


Dear Editor, 

The recent Soviet shooting of the 
Korean airliner underscores the 
height of international tension that 
exists today. Tragic as this was, it 
pales in significance to the 
tragedy the world would know if 
even one nuclear weapon were 
detonated. 

The situation in which we live 
today is truly terrifying. Eight 
now we and the Soviets have the 
nuclear equivalent of 4 tons of 
TNT for every man, woman, and 
child on this planet. And the more 
we build, the more tensions in¬ 
crease, and the more likely it 
becomes that many of us will get 
our 4 tons’ worth. 

President Reagan’s concept of 
“peace through strength” is a 
sound concept in and of itself, but 
it is very dangerous in terms of nu¬ 
clear capability. As it has so often 
been aptly summarized, “There 
are no winners in a nuclear war. ” 

The President is currently push¬ 
ing for the MX missile, which has 
been dubbed the "Peacekeeper”. 
Ironically, it is anything but. The 
MX missile is twice as explosive 
as any nuclear weapon that exists 
in Russian or U.S. arsenals today. 
It is specifically designed to de¬ 
stroy Russia’s nuclear missiles 
housed in superhard silos on the 
ground. As such, if is a “first 
strike weapon”. Congress has al¬ 
ready approved the production of 
the MX and within the next few 
weeks will vote on supplying funds 
for actually making the MX. If 
this goes through we risk a giant 
leap closer to the brink of nuclear 


war. Our having such a weapon 
will likely cause the Soviets to 
build one of their own rather than 
give in at arms reduction talks, 
and would certainly increase So¬ 
viet paranoia to the point where 
they would likely shoot first and 
ask questions later — as they did 
in the Korean airliner incident. 

No, we cannot trust the Rus¬ 
sians ! But we also cannot trust our 
future to bigger and more de¬ 
structive nuclear weapons. Nu¬ 
clear war is not a viable solution 
for the resolution of conflict. And 
based on how things have been 
going, we cannot simply “leave it 
to the boys in Washington”. The 
best weapon against nuclear war 
is not a bigger bomb, but millions 
of people standing up and saying 
“No”. There is still time to voice 
an opinion of the MX missile. We 
must go beyond fear and address 
reason. 

Our Congressmen can be 
reached by phone at 202-224-3121 or 
in writing as follows: 

Representative Bud Shuster; 
U.S. House of Representatives/ 
Washington, D C. 20515 

Senator Aden Specter/ Senator 
H. John Heinz III; U.S. Senate/ 
Washington, D C. 20510 

Debra Kirchhof-Glazier, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of 
Biology 

Member of Peace and 
Conflict Committee 

Dear Editor, 

We would like to speak for all 
Juniata women in extending our 
sincere apologies to all Juniata 
men for our in-excusable be¬ 
havior these past Sunday nights. 

We Juniata women are guilty — 
yes — we cannot deny it. We have 
indeed sinfully indulged in the de¬ 
spicable act of ice cream con¬ 
sumption. 

Don’t try to let us off easy, fel¬ 
lows. We knew we were doing 
wrong ail the time. We were 

Continued on page 5 


1 





The Juniatiac, September 29,1983 — 3 


Enrollment Decreases 


by Ann Cameron 

Why did you decide to attend 
Juniata College? Was it the 
numerous mailings or a telephone 
call you received? Were you in¬ 
fluenced by a campus visit? Did 
you attend a college fair? Declin¬ 
ing enrollment in colleges and uni¬ 
versities nationwide has made col¬ 
lege recruiting a competitive and 
costly business. 

This year enrollment at Juniata 
is down by about 2 to 3%; however, 
Kevin G. McCulIen, Assistant to 
the President for Institutional 
Planning and Research, insists, 
“Our enrollment is still very 
healthy.’’ The decline in enroll¬ 
ment can be attributed to several 
factors. The population of high 
school graduates each year is also 
shrinking by approximately 2 to 
3%. Also, the class of 1933 was the 
largest ever to graduate from 
Juniata College. 

In the fall of 1982 there were 
1,280 students on campus. This is a 
substantial increase over the 1,061 
students on campus in the fail of 
1975 when President Binder came 
to Juniata. In fact, enrollment has 
been one of Dr. Binder’s hall¬ 
marks. Counter to the national 
trend, Juniata has maintained or 
increased its enrollment in the 
past few years. Dormitories are 
filled to capacity — just ask any 
freshman stepping over his room¬ 
mates in a triple. 

Even though enrollment is down 
slightly, Mr. McCulIen says it was 
projected and has been accounted 
for in the budget. Based on an in¬ 
creasing number of inquiries about 
the college : enrollment for next 
year looks encouraging. Enroll¬ 
ment remains a major concern of 
the Admissions staff, though. The 


Freeze Walk 
backers seek 
large turnout 

Early registrations indicate a 
large turnout for the Huntingdon 
County segment of the First Na¬ 
tional Freeze Walk to be held on 
Saturday, October 1. According to 
Debbie Justham of the Huntingdon 
County Campaign for a Nuclear 
Weapons Freeze, “The purpose of 
the walk is to demonstrate the sup¬ 
port of the people of Huntingdon 
County for a verifiable bilateral 
nuclear weapons freeze and to 
raise funds to support that goal.” 

The 5 kilometer {3.1 miles) walk 
will begin at the Huntingdon Area 
High School and end with a rally at 
Juniata College. Walkers will be 
treated to refreshments at the ral¬ 
ly donated by McDonalds 
Restaurant. Folk singer Nan 
Hoffman of Buffalo, New York 
will provide entertainment for the 
walkers and interested spectators. 

Ms. Justham indicated that in 
accordance with national policy 
the HCCNWF will award free Na¬ 
tional Freeze Walk T-shirts to all 
walkers who collect ISO or more in 
pledges, but all supporters are en¬ 
couraged to walk whether or not 
they are soliciting pledges. 

Students may pick up sponsor 
sheets at the Ellis Information 
Desk or register at the high 
school at 12:30 p.m. on Saturday. 
The Freeze Walk will begin 
promptly at 1:00 p.m. 


entire Juniata staff, as well as the 
students, must strive to make 
Juniata a desirable place to at¬ 
tend college. “Recruitment only 
works if the college maintains a 
high academic quality and all the 
trimmings,” states McCulIen. As 
for now, JC is the place to be. 


Red Cross 
Bloodmobile 
to be held 

If you happen to find yourself 
with a few free minutes on Thurs¬ 
day, Sept. 29, you may find it a 
gratifying experience to donate 
blood to the Red Cross Blood- 
mobile. 

Hosted by Circle K together 
with Scalpel & Probe and Tri- 
Beta, the bloodmobile will visit 
the campus lor the first of its tri- 
annual stops on Thursday, Sept. 
29. Students may donate blood any 
time between the hours of 11:00 
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. in the ball¬ 
room at Ellis. 

As in years past, particular re¬ 
quirements exist for donors. Min¬ 
imum age is 17 and minimum 
weight is 110 pounds. A donor must 
be in good general health, and 
must not have donated blood with¬ 
in 56 days prior to Sept. 29. 

Wayne Justham, Director of 
Programming and a regular donor 
approaching his ninth gallon, dis¬ 
cussed the possibility of prizes and 
cake being offered to those who 
choose to donate on Thursday. Re¬ 
freshments will be served to all 
donors in order to replenish the 
body, and for the purpose of giv¬ 
ing students a few minutes to re¬ 
lax before continuing with busy 
schedules. 

According to Mr. Justham, 
response to the Red Cross Blood- 
mobile has been varied in the past, 
with the average donation on the 
Juniata campus nearing 140 pints. 

Head Nurse Jane Brown com¬ 
mented, “I have always felt that 
the Red Cross Bloodmobile is a 
great humanitarian act; the most 
important thing is the replace¬ 
ment of blood for the seriously ill 
and injured.” 

Those who are unable to give 
blood on Thursday but may wish to 
in the future will be able to donate 
on January 12 or March 21 when 
the bloodmobile will be visiting 
the Juniata campus again. 


Thanks to you 
it works... 
for 

ALL 
OF US 




TVUS CLASS [S {fi*TFDpUCTO^y 
WJ6IC. * 


Along Muddy Run from page 2 


territory and approached the ba¬ 
nana plant, pencil and paper in 
hand, press card in hat. “Mr. Ba¬ 
nana Plant,” I began, “would you 
care to comment on your current 
situation?” 

There was a rather long silence. 
One of the men began laughing ai 
me. Another, more sympathetic, 
told me that this particular plant 
had Honduran roots, and spoke 
only Spanish I thanked him. feel¬ 
ing guilty about my ethnoeen- 
trism. I had assumed banana 
plants spoke English. 

I returned an hour later with an 
interpreter. At last, I was able to 
communicate with the banana 
plant, who was more than willing 
to discuss his situation with me in 


who are poor and have to rely 
heavily on us economically. The 
Honduran people have struggled 
for their rights, and have made ad¬ 
vances, but as late as 1975 they 
were removing a political leader 
from office due to corruption — a 
o .S. banana bribe. It is bad enough 
that these people have been so 
taken advantage of by your coun¬ 
try because of us, but now things 
have become even worse. 

“Banana plants everywhere are 
uniting to protest against the 
United States’ increasing involve¬ 
ment in Central America. We feel 
there is enough instability without 
you. We are not only concerned 


now with the rights of the Hon¬ 
durans — and all peoples of Cen¬ 
tral America — but for the free¬ 
dom and safety of banana plants 
as well. We continually see poten¬ 
tial for military escalation and 
fear for our survival as a species 
in that area of the world. As things 
have become progressively worse, 
I have grown progressively bigger 
so that I now am able to sit in this 
science library in protest of what I 
see as a serious political blunder.” 

I asked what his demands were. 

“A change in U.S. military 
policy in regards to involvement in 
Central America, higher wages 
for those employed in the banana 
industry, and more heat in the sci¬ 
ence center. It’s pretty damn cold 
for a banana plant in here.” 

I asked how long he intended to 
sit in this room. 

“Until my demands are met. I’ll 
sit here with the computers if I 
have to. And I warn you, heed 
carefully my demands. My power 
will only multiply with a com¬ 
puter at my disposal.' ’ 

The banana plant let out a sin¬ 
ister laugh, and uttered some¬ 
thing in Spanish that, apparently 
due to the horror of it, the inter¬ 
preter refused to translate. 

Fellow Juniatians, I feel It my 
duty to report this to you. Who 
knows what this banana plant 
might do if his demands are not 
met? How many^ accounts, how 

ning of our fine upstanding insti¬ 
tution couid be brutally demol¬ 
ished under the zealous leaf of a 
radical? It seems that there is a 
lot our administration has 
neglected to tell us, be it an inten¬ 
tional ploy to keep us ignorant, or 
merely a consequence of their own 
obliviousness. Regardless, the 
next move is up to us. 


Professor Gets Attention 


Spanish. 

“You may believe it sheer coin¬ 
cidence that I do not fit through 
the doors of the science library,” 
the banana plant told me, “but in 
fact I have been planning this for 
quite some time. I am a member 
of a budding band of revolution¬ 
ary banana freedom fighters, and 
I refuse to move from this room 
until our demands have been 
met.” 

I prodded him for more infor¬ 
mation concerning his organiza¬ 
tion and its demands. 

“Our forces are greatest in Cen¬ 
tral America,” the plant offered, 
“for that is the current scene of 
the greatest potential for banana 
plant oppression. We are hard¬ 
working plants, producing billions 
of pounds of bananas to ship all 
over the world, mostly to the 
United States. Naturally, I feel al¬ 
most familial ties to that area, for 
I am the direct offspring of a Hon¬ 
duran sucker.” 

I winced at the word “sucker”, 
thinking it a derogatory term, 
seemingly out of place with the ba¬ 
nana plant’s obvious pride. The in¬ 
terpreter must have picked up on 
this, for he then explained that a 
sucker was a growth cut from the 
underground stems of a mature 
plant, and was then planted to 
grow another. The banana plant 
continued. 

“The United States has caused 
banana plants much pain. Since 
the 1890s you have been in Hon¬ 
duras, setting up corporations, 
reaping profits from the people 


MARQUETTE, MI (CPS) - A 
Northern Michigan University 
military science instructor has 
been fired from his teaching post 
for biting the head off a live 
chicken during class and then 
drinking the blood of the 
slaughtered fowl, all in an effort 
“to get students’ attention.” 

The incident occurred September 
1st as Sgt. Maj. Jimmy A. Powell 
was lecturing his leadership train¬ 
ing class for new ROTC (Reserve 
Officers Training Command) re¬ 
cruits. 

“Apparently (Powell) had the 
whole thing planned out in ad¬ 
vance as a way to get students’ at¬ 
tention during their first day of 
class,” says Col. Donald Taylor, 
head of the military science de¬ 
partment. 

After introducing himself and 
lecturing students for several 
minutes, Powell left the room and 
came back carrying a live 
chicken. 

“According to the students, he 
was just walking around with the 
chicken, explaining things like 
what happens if you attend class 
out of uniform, when all of a sud¬ 
den he extended the neck of the 
chicken and bit it off,” Tayior 
says. 

Then, as horrified students 
looked on, Powell held the chicken 
up over his head and let the blood 
run into his mouth. 

“I was shocked and disgusted 
when I heard about it later that 


afternoon,’’ Taylor says. “I 
checked all the facts and conclud¬ 
ed that there was absolutely no 
justification for what had been 
done, and that it simply could not 
be tolerated.” 

The following morning Taylor 
met with university officials and 
decided to relieve Powell of his 
teaching post and reassign him to 
nearby K.I. Sawyer Air Force 
Base. 

“Nobody had any knowledge this 
thing was going to happen,” 
Taylor explains. “(Powell) had 
taught a number of classes like 
Land Navigation and Marksman¬ 
ship for over a year, and we’d 
never had any trouble with him be¬ 
fore.” 

Other faculty members have ex¬ 
pressed "shock and revulsion” at 
what happened, says Faculty 
Senate Chairman Roger Barry, a 
NMU chemistry professor. 

“But,” Barry adds, “we do think 
Col. Taylor handled the whole 
thing quickly and properly ' ’ 

Powell’s case is now Deing re¬ 
viewed by U.S. Army officials. 
Tayior sap, who may take addi¬ 
tional action against the 40-year- 
old career soldier. 

“He still doesn’t understand 
why I and the other university of¬ 
ficials have reacted so strongly to 
what he did,” Taylor says. “He 
still feels it was an acceptable 
technique to get students' atten¬ 
tion.” 







4 — The Juniatian, September 29,1983 



photo by Gary Lehman 

Two students make use of Beeghly Library’s computer search service. Juniors Jenny Kaufman and 
Sue Sylvestri are aided by Dr. David Eyman, reference librarian. This free service is a useful re¬ 
search device. 


Hoffman 
to Perform 
in Catharsis 

The Center Board Coffeehouse 
Committee will present Nan Hoff¬ 
man in Sherwood Catharsis 
Lounge at 9:00 P.M. on Saturday, 
October 1. Ms. Hoffman appeared 
at the Central Pennsylvania Fes¬ 
tival of the Arts at State College 
this summer, where she stirred up 
some controversy with her de¬ 
lightful composition “It's Only a 
Wee Wee". 

Nan has been collecting songs, 
traveling and performing for well 
over a decade. Her varied reper¬ 
toire includes traditional songs 
and ballads and her own composi¬ 
tions. She accompanies herself on 
the guitar or autoharp and often 
sings unaccompanied. 

Ms. Hoffman’s album “A Thou¬ 
sand Cranes" is a collection of 
songs for peace and a better envi- 
ronment. The title song “I 
Dreamed I Saw a Thousand 
Cranes" is her own composition 
and is based on the story of Sa- 
dako Sasaki, a child of Hiroshima 
who folded paper cranes as she lay 
dying of radiation exposure, be¬ 
lieving the magic of the cranes 
would grant her wish for peace. 

She will also present a short per¬ 
formance at the end of the Hunt¬ 
ingdon Freeze Waik at Detwiler 
Plaza on Saturday afternoon. 
Tickets for the Coffeehouse wiii be 
available at the door. 


Juniatian 
Ads Bring 
Fast Results 



Pictured is Nan Hoffman, who is scheduled to perform a collection of 
songs for peace and a better environment on Saturday at 9 p.m. in 
Catharsis Lounge. 


® iSierraClub 

1984 CALENDARS 

Wilderness — Wildlife — Trail — Engagement 

available at the Juniata Bookstore 

or from: Bob Howden 

Public Relations Office 

Harold B. Brumbaugh Alumni House 

Proceeds benefit The Sierra Club 


Presidents Put 
NCAA Under Pressure 


The same group of college pres¬ 
idents that managed to impose 
tough new academic standards for 
athletes on the National Collegi¬ 
ate Athletic Association (NCAA) 
has announced a drive to exert 
more control over all the NCAA’s 
policy-making procedures. 

A group of 27 college presidents 
— members of the American 
Council on Educations (ACE) 
Committee on Division I Intercol¬ 
legiate Athletics — emerged from 
a meeting in Keystone, Colorado 
last week with plans to create a 
new NCAA group made up exclu¬ 
sively of campus presidents. 

It’s only the most recent chal¬ 
lenge to the NCAA’s administra¬ 
tive staff’s authority. A group of 
some 30 NCAA-member schools 
have sued to keep the NCAA from 
negotiating future television con¬ 
tracts for them. The case is pend¬ 
ing. The enormous revenues gen¬ 
erated by the contracts have been 
the major tools used bv the NCAA 
to keep members in line. 

The so-called Board of Pres¬ 
idents, says Bob Atwell, the ACE’s 
acting president, "will be con¬ 
cerned with issues of academic 
standards, financial matters and 
the general integrity of intercolle¬ 
giate sports." 

The proposed 36-member board 
would give the presidents direct 
control over solutions to the grade¬ 
fixing and recruiting scandals that 
have rocked college sports in re¬ 
cent years, Atweii says. 

Although the new board's plans 
are still tentative, they could 
mean tougher grade standards and 
more control for individual 
schools over sports revenues. 

The NCAA, on the other hand, 
says the proposed board is unnec¬ 
essary “since the structure is al¬ 
ready in place for (the pres¬ 
idents) to do what they want to 
do," says NCAA spokesman Dave 
Cawood. 

“The NCAA has been built on in¬ 
stitutional control and (pres¬ 
idents) have always had the power 
to determine the voting delegate 


for their institutions," he ex¬ 
plains. 

But the ACE presidents main¬ 
tain their delegates are usually 
athletic directors. Even if they're 
formally appointed by the pres¬ 
idents, Atwell says, they don't 
Continued on page 5 


Concert 

Committee 

Changes 

by Kathy Manzeila 

Centerboard has decided to re¬ 
structure this year’s Concert Com¬ 
mittee due to poor turnouts and 
lack of participation for past con¬ 
cert events. According to Concert 
Committee Chairman Rick 
Burgan, this year’s committee 
"will be responsible for sponsor¬ 
ing trips to concerts other than on 
campus.” Currently the commit¬ 
tee is in the process ot establish¬ 
ing contacts with various colleges 
and civic centers in areas such as 
Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, and 
Maryland. 

The restructuring was also the 
result of a budget cut for the com¬ 
mittee's finances. "My allocation 
was meant to get the committee 
started, and so we wouldn’t get 
carried away and plan a big con¬ 
cert,” stated Burgan. The com¬ 
mittee is eligible to receive money 
to subsidize the buses under a line 
in the budget for new program¬ 
ming. 

The change resulted due to lack 
of interest in past concerts featur¬ 
ing such groups as STYX. Amer¬ 
ica, KIX, and Daddy Licks. The 
concert committee hopes to start 
going to concerts by the beginning 
of Winter Term. 

The Concert Committee is open 
to suggestions and is currently 
looking for information from stu¬ 
dents on whereabouts of future 
concerts. “We are also looking for 
Continued on page 5 


WEIMER-OLLER TRAVEL 
AGENCY, INC. 

405 Penn Street 643-1468 

Call today for ALL travel needsI 

Train — One block from station! 
Bus — Information from Tyrone, 
Lewistown, State College 
Plane — In the U.S, or abroad! 
Vacation Travel at Thanksgiving 
& Christmas — anytime! 

We’re waiting to hear from YOUHi 






The Juniatian, September 29,1983 — S 


Real Campus Rape Rate 
Higher Than Reported 


AUBURN, AL (CPS) - The real 
number of campus rapes and sex¬ 
ual assault cases may be many 
times higher than officials have 
traditionally believed, according 
to a new Auburn University study 
on sexual attitudes. 

Nearly one out of every six male 
students questioned admitted to 
forcing women to have sex with 
them, the study of over 200 
sophomores found. 

Moreover, 20 percent of the 
female students surveyed said 
they had been forced to have sex 
even though they objected. 

Surprisingly, "very few of the 
women defined such situations as 
rape,'’ notes Auburn psychologist 
Barry Burkhart, who helped di¬ 
rect the study. 

“None of these men were ever 
arrested or charged with rape, and 
as far as I know none of the women 
had reported what happened to 
them,” he says. 

The reason, it seems, is be¬ 
cause all of the incidents involved 
what experts are now calling “ac¬ 
quaintance rape.” 

“We’re finding that acquain¬ 
tance rape is a very frequent type 
of incident that takes place on 
campuses,” says Dan Keller, 
director of public safety ai the 
University of Louisville and presi¬ 


dent of Campus Crime Prevention 
Programs, an independent cam¬ 
pus law enforcement association. 

“It could typically involve a girl 
and guy who meet at a party, then 
the guy invites the girl home and 
physically forces her to have sex. 
The guy just won’t take no for an 
answer, even if it means using 
force.” 

The Auburn study shows that 
most of the time neither male nor 
female considers that a rape has 
occurred, Keller continues, “be¬ 
cause of the traditional concept of 
rape as a situation where some¬ 
body grabs you off the sidewalk 
and attacks you.” 

Burkhart calls the results of his 
study both surprising and dis¬ 
tressing” because “they indicate 
that there’s still a great deal of 
rape sentiment among males in 
our society.” 

Keller believes that for every 
case of reported student rape by a 
stranger, “there are dozens of cas¬ 
es of acquaintance rape that 
weren’t reported.” 

Burkhart agrees, saying that 
despite the 40 rape cases dis¬ 
closed by his study, “campus 
police have had only two rape cas¬ 
es reported in the last several 
years.” 


Movie Review: 
Superman II 


by Leslie A, Singleton 

Superman comes of age. . . . 
Our childhood hero has undergone 
some kind of change! In Super¬ 
man II he flies flashingly into the 
1980’s sense of style. We see that 
our hero has feelings just like all 
of us and in this film he loses his 
virginity to Lois Lane and also his 
superhuman power. But don’t fret 
he is able to get his power back to 
combat the enemy and save the 
world from domination. His 
enemies, criminals that his father 
banished to eternity in space, are 
clad in black leather with reveal¬ 
ing slits and black hip boots all 
with a New Wave flair. 

The beginning of the film dealt 
too much with credits, flash¬ 
backs, and clips of upcoming foot¬ 
age which led me to believe the 
director had to use fillers because 
he didn’t have enough film. The 
footage he did have was filled with 
incredible feats of special effects 
that I’m sure kept everyone’s at¬ 
tention. The only problem was that 
this is all the film had going for it. 
The conversation was dull and 
cliche, which didn’t aid the flat¬ 
ness of the characters. While 
watching the film, I kept remind¬ 
ing myself that this was just our 


Concert from page 4 

new members, and an organiza¬ 
tional meeting for all those inter¬ 
ested will be held shortly,” said 
Burgan. Any one wishing to be on 
the committee or any individual 
with information about future con¬ 
certs should leave their name and 
address at the Concert Commit¬ 
tee box located at the Information 
Desk, 


old comic friend but I’m sure they 
could have done a much better job 
by not making it seem like he was 
reading his lines from the comic 
book. 

One scene which did earn at 
least a laugh from my guest and I 
was when Superman was battling 
his enemies and he grabbed the S 
from off his chest and flung it into 
the air where it became human 
fly-paper and trapped his enemy in 
a gooey bond. Then to top it all 
off, his suit still had the S on it. 
Well that’s a new one for me! I 
sure hope that they give Super¬ 
man a better shot in Superman III 
and at least let him solve his 
relationship crisis with Lois Lane. 
I think they copped out on that 
touchy subject at the end. 

Presidents 

from page 4 

give the presidents a direct say in 
the policy-making. 

“Plus, college presidents really 
don’t have the time required to be 
a delegate, but they do want to 
participate in deciding major is¬ 
sues. The Board of Presidents 
would give them this opportu¬ 
nity." 

The ACE, in the meantime, is 
hoping to have the full NCAA vote 
on its proposal at the NCAA con¬ 
vention in January. 

Hie presidents, however, are ap¬ 
parently interested only in Divi¬ 
sion I sports. 

Atwell said his committee has 
no plans to form a similar com¬ 
mittee for the National Associa¬ 
tion for Intercollegiate Athletics, 
which serves smaller schools 
around the country. 


Shields 

Attracts 

Attention 

PRINCETON, NJ (CPS) - 
Princeton University officials and 
students have been offered bribes 
and other inducements for help¬ 
ing reporters photograph or talk to 
its most famous new freshman, 
actress Brooke Shields. 

Several national magazines 
reportedly offered as much as $500 
for a candid shot of Shields, the 
model and star of teen movies like 
“The Blue Lagoon” and “Endless 
Love.” as she went through 
orientation at Princeton last 
week, according to George Ea®er, 
the school’s communications 
director. 

But during orientation week 
campus security guards managed 
to turn away most of the hordes of 
autograph seekers and journalists 
who descended on campus. 

Getting them through school 
successfully means “respecting 
the student’s privacy,” Walter 
Littell says. 

Toward that end, Princeton 
security guards will be watching 
for journalists even after the in¬ 
itial weeks of school, will screen 
Shields’ mail, and try to prevent 
outsiders from gaining access to 
the actress through her room¬ 
mates and friends. Eager says. 

“She just wants to be a normal 
student,” he adds, “and we will do 
everything we can to see that she 
has that right” 


Letters from page 2 

aware of our immoral ways, not 
only by our own consciences but 
by your kind, considerate warn¬ 
ings of “MOO” every time we sly¬ 
ly ventured toward the ice cream 
bar or "trough” as you lads affec¬ 
tionately refer to it. 

Some have been lucky. Through 
skipping other meals and by exer¬ 
cising vigorously, they have es¬ 
caped the excess poundage with 
which the less fortunate of us have 
had to deal. 

But don’t you worry. Every 
Adonis of Juniata deserves a per¬ 
fect Goddess and by golly he’ll 
have one. We swear! We will do 
everything in our power to look as 
perfect as all the Robert Red- 
fords, Tom Sellecks, Richard 
Geres, Christopher Atkinses, War¬ 
ren Beattys that we find in such 
awesome multitudes on this cam¬ 
pus. 

Yes, we will work as hard on our 
appearance as you studs obvious¬ 
ly do. 

MOO! 

Maureen Morrissey 

Alyson Pf ister 

Jessie Amidon 

Beth Gallagher 


Juniatian Ads 
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Stickers at 2-0 


The Juniatian, September 29,1983 - 


by Mark Shaw 

The Juniata Women’s Field 
Hockey team was defeated in a 
scrimmage against Lock Haven 
State College 8-0 on Saturday. 

The girls played well but the Di¬ 
vision II National Champions of 
last year proved to be too good, 
i uc Lady Indians controlled the 
ball as much as Lock Haven did, 
but failed to capitalize on their 
scoring opportunities. Coach Ros- 
iyn Hall played down the loss com¬ 
menting on the caliber of Lock 
Haven’s team. She felt her team 
played quite well. The Indians re¬ 
main unbeaten in MAC play with a 
2-0 record. 

Overall, Coach Hall thinks that 
the team will do well this year. So 
far, the team has bettered last 


tributes the team s success thus 
far to a couple of things. 

The team is better offensively 
this year than last year. The 
offense has been scoring more as a 
result of changing last year’s de¬ 
fensive philosophy. Also, the team 
has been bolstered by an influx of 
quality freshman players, in addi¬ 
tion to the returning players. 

The Lady Indians have the 
toughest part of their schedule yet 
to come with Franklin and Mar¬ 
shall, Dickinson, and Gettysburg 
being the toughest. The team’s 
biggest goal is to go to the MAC 
championships this year — some¬ 
thing no Juniata Field Hockey 
team has ever done. 

The team travelled to Messiah 
yesterday and will play Dickinson 


V-Ball Wins Big 


by Suzanne Hickle 

The Women’s Volleyball team 
had their first MAC game last 
week at home against Susque¬ 
hanna University. Juniata played 
awesomely, beating the Cru¬ 
saders in three straight games. 

In the first game, Jan Trissler 
began play by serving nine 
straight serves to give the women 
a dominant lead. With Tracey De- 
Blase spiking and Ekanong Opan- 
ayfcul blocking, Susquehanna couM 
not get a point off of Juniata. Ju¬ 
niata won the game with a shut-out 
score of 15-0. 

The second game was more of a 
competitive match, but Susque¬ 
hanna still could not take over the 
Juniata women. Trish Corl start¬ 
ed the game with two powerful 
serves making the score 2-0. Even 
with Carolyn Stambaugh slam¬ 
ming middie hits, the Crusaders 
fought back to keep the score tied 
up. The score was close through¬ 
out the game until Ekanong got 



fired up and had two kills and a 
block to push the score up to 12-8. 
This psyched up the team and Ju¬ 
niata won 15-9. 

Susquehanna started out ahead 
in the third game, but they weren’t 
strong enough to overcome Juni¬ 
ata. Peggy Evans set the ball skill¬ 
fully, and Mariella Gacka and 
Tracey DeBlase slammed away at 
the opponent. Juniata was up on 
Susquehanna 10-4 and Coach Bock 
put the JV in to finish the game, 
winning it at 15-7. 

The JV also won 15-9 and 15-7. 

The team traveled to IUP Sat¬ 
urday, coming back with another 
win over a highly ranked team of 
last year. Juniata conquered IUP 
in three games, 15-6,15-6, and 15-9. 
Tins gives the team a record of 4- 
2 . 

Tonight the ladies are in action 
against Dickinson at 6:30 in our 
gym. Come and help support the 
team for a victory. 


, , , , . , , . photo bv Paul Peditto 

Intramural play began last week i& both the Men’s Softball and Co-Rec Volleyball leagues. Intramural 
coverage will begin next week. 


1 ne sport s corner 


by Mark Shaw 

Mountain Day will soon be upon 
us. The trees will begin to turn col¬ 
or, the days will turn colder and, 
Us usual) the school work will con¬ 
tinue to pile up. But, when the 
news of — “It’s Mountain Day” 
reaches everybody, all work will 
come to a halt and most of the stu¬ 
dent body fi.e. those of us who 
really don’t care how far behind in 
work we are) will hurry off to 
Trough Creek, where Mountain 
Day is being held this year. Now, 
you may be wondering: “What 
does this have to do with sports?” 
The answer: “A lot.” 

You see, there are numerous im¬ 
portant sporting events scheduled 
for Mountain Day. The first one 
that comes to mind is the annual 


Senior-Faculty (or Faculty-Sen¬ 
ior — depending upon your frame 
of reference) game. This game 
can allow two things to happen: 1.) 
it allows the seniors to get back at 
the professors who never give 
above a “C" for any course they 
teach, or 2.1 it allows the profes¬ 
sors to get back at the students 

who were a pain in the __for the 

last 3 years. 

Actually, the game is played in 
good fun. but if I am correct, I re¬ 
member students in their soph¬ 
omore year saying that they 
couldn't wait for Mountain Day 
(this is called trying to intimidate 
your opponent), so, if I were you 
(faculty) I'd think twice before 



•mm 


- v*. 

' slfesi • 

■. . 


I, ^sC5k v< ‘ 'vpSS’fr? 8 '. 












photo by Paul Peditto 

The Lycoming goaitender decides to hold onto the ball as he sees Wes Manger, & Juniata player sliding 
towards him. Juniata lost the contest 4-0. 


Kickers 

Lose 

by Kathy Harwick 

The soccer team continued its 
season last Thursday with a loss to 
the Tri-state’s 1st ranked Mes¬ 
siah. Even with captain Jeff 
Dougherty out with injuries, the 
Indians held Messiah to a 0-1 half¬ 
time score. Sophomore goalie 
Russ Leberman had many amaz¬ 
ing saves, but Messiah came back 
from half-time to put three quick 
goals past Leberman within the 
first fifteen minutes. The Indians 
worked bard to hold Messiah, but 
still sent them home with a 6-0 
win. 

On Saturday, the Indians put 
their record at 1-5 with their loss 
against Lycoming here at Juni¬ 
ata. Lycoming led the match with 
two surprising goals, followed by a 
penalty kick goal in the first half. 
Sophomore Sean Ruth comment¬ 
ed, “We stayed w T ith them in pass¬ 
ing and field play, but we didn't 
capitalize on our chances to shoot 
the ball.'' Lycoming came into the 
second half to score and end the 
game in a 0-4 loss against the Indi¬ 
ans. 


making up that test this week (on¬ 
ly kidding). 

I expect a good game against the 
faculty. As far as I can remem¬ 
ber, I don’t think they have lost in 
a long time. Hopefully, their reign 
will soon end. 

Another contest which comes 
into mind is the infamous Cloister- 
Sherwood game. This game is a 
new addition to the Mountain Day 
activities, but it has been played 
on a regular basis at other times 
during the year. Last year. 
Cloister was victorious, and the 
year before Sherwood won. This 
game is always characterized by 
very hard play f like mauling, bit¬ 
ing, punching, etc . . ,). Actually, 
it could be called a second storm¬ 
ing (I hope this one is better than 
the last one). 

There is always some sort of re¬ 
freshment on the line during these 
games, but not paying off the bet 
seems to be as annual as the 
game. However, it’s not who wins, 
but who can inflict the most pain 
(only kidding — winning helps to 
ease the pain if you know what I 
mean >. The game promises to be a 
good contest with Cloister, of 
course being victorious. {Living in 
Cloister gives me a slight bias.) 

Other contests involve the tug- 
of-war between the classes. Each 
class is pitted agamst one another 
in a single elimination tourna¬ 
ment. The class who gets the most 
power on the length of rope usu¬ 
ally wins the contest. 

So, Mountain Day looks to be 
quite a day in sports Hopefully, 
Cloister and the Senior Class will 
be victorious. 


Attention!: Sportswriters 
Needed: Especially for the in¬ 
tramural sports coverage. If in¬ 
terested, please contact Mark 
Shaw, P.O. Box 667 or come to 
the assignment meeting Tues¬ 
day night at 7:30. For intra¬ 
mural coverage for this week, 
please contact as soon as pos¬ 
sible. 


I 

J 









































8 — The Juniatian, September 29,1983 


Indian's Fall 


by Joe Scialabhe 

“They do what they have to, 
when they have to, to win.” 

That statement came from the 
press box crowd on Saturday as 
they watched Widener University 
roil out of a potentially tight game 
to a big 38-7 romp over Juniata be¬ 
fore 1800 chilly fans at College 
Field. 

It was the Pioneers third 
straight win this season. Juniata 
took its second consecutive loss to 
fail to 1-2 overall and 0-2 in the 
Middle Atlantic Conference, 
Widener is 2-0 in the MAC. 

The Pioneers drew the media 
raves and those of the fans as well 
when they drove 82 yards in the 
third quarter to go up 17-7 after the 
Indians had seemingly gotten 
everything together. 

Widener had scored on Dan 
Guy's nine yard TD pass to John 
Roche in the first quarter and a 
Nick Puios 44 yard field goal, 
aiong with his extra point kick, to 
lead 10-0 at halftime. 

Despite the fact that the Indian 
defense had seemed to slow the 


Widener had regained control in 
impressive fashion. 

After the kickoff return, featur¬ 
ing a clipping penalty against the 
Indians, Juniata was in a hole at 
its own 12 yard line. After one first 
down, an offensive pass inter¬ 
ference call forced a Dave Horn- 
berger punt. 

On Widener’s series, starting 
from their own 37, they got to the 
Indian 31 before losing it on downs 
thanks to an illegal receiver down- 
field on an apparently successful 
fourth down try for the sticks. 

The Indians lost nine yards in 
three plays and Homberger punt¬ 
ed again. 

John Irving broke the game upeii 
in a matter of seconds as he field¬ 
ed the punt in the center of the 
field, cut to the outside, and then 
shot down the sideline 66 yards to 
score and start a big scoring 
period for the Pioneers. 

Bobby Freece hit his first of 
three consecutive extra point 
kicks to give Widener a 24-7 
cushion with 14:24 remaining. 

Neither team did much the rest 



photo by Paul Peditto 

Juniata’s freshman running back, Marty Kimmei, tries to get to the outside of the Widener line as the 
rest of the Widener team looks on. 


Pioneer offense down early on, 
Widener still managed to get the 
job done driving 73 yards for the 
touchdown and then 70 yards in the 
second quarter for the three- 
pointer. 

While the defense held its own, 
the Indian offense moved the ball 
well only to spatter when they got 
within striking distance of the 
Widener goal line The Tribe 
stalled at the Widener 34, 30, and 
then at the 13 yard line in the first 
half. On the third plunge inside the 
WU 30 Mike Schaffner had a 30 
yard field goal try miss wide right. 

The Indians hit the Pioneer 36 
right before halftime only to have 
a holding call and a sack send 
them walking to the locker room 
down ten points despite outgain- 
ing the visitors 164-142, including a 
surprising 73 yard rushing effort. 

In the third quarter, all of a 
sudden, things started to click for 
the Tribe. 

Bob Crossey intercepted a Guy 
pass; fumbled, but Grady Paul re¬ 
covered to set up Juniata at the 
Widener 30 yard line. 

Quarterback Dave Pfeifer, 
starting his first game since 
recovering from a broken finger, 
hit Dave Murphy on a fourth down 
play at the 19. 

A pass to Dave Duncan to the 7 
got another first down. 

Marty Kimmei ran right for four 
yards to the three. 

Then, Jeff Kaden took an inside 
reverse handoff into the end zone 
for the touchdown. 

Schaffner kicked the PAT and 
with 8:09 left to play in the third 
period, just like that, it was a new 
game, 10-7. 

On the ensuing kick off, Rich 
Howey and Chip Austin combined 
to rack up the return man with a 
vicious tackle at the Widener 18. 

That’s when the Pioneers show¬ 
ed why they are known as a na¬ 
tional Division Three power¬ 
house. 

It took nine plays and just over 
four minutes to travel the distance 
with Mike Forward taking a pitch 
around left end for the final 16 
yards and the touchdown. 

Puios kicked the extra point for 
a 17-7 Widener lead with 3:47 left 
in the third stanza. 


of the way until the roof really fell 
m on the Indians late in the game. 

Auggie Cipollini shot out of the 
Widener backfield and through the 
Indian secondary to grab a 53 yard 
scoring bomb from Pete Brescia 
with 4:34 left. 

Then Cipollini ran it in from 16 
yards out with 2:46 to go to round 
out the scoring. 

The Tribe turned it over on two 
straight late game possessions, 
and watched Widener run the last 
13 scrimmage plays to make it a 
blow out. 

The Indians had it all go wrong 
at once, and Widener is just not 
the team you want that to happen 
against. The score was not in¬ 
dicative of how close the game 
was through three quarters and 
how close it could have ended up. 

It was a big offensive day for 
Widener picking up 268 yards on 57 
rushing attempts and hit 10 of 15 
pass attempts for 172 passing 
yards. 

Juniata, after gaining 155 in 
total offense in the first half, 
finished with 220-yards in total 
offense. The Indians rushed 24 


times for 96 yards, and threw for 
106. Pfeifer was 12 for 41 tosses 
with three passes intercepted on 
the day. 

Freshman Kimmei led the 
Juniata ground game with 66 yards 
on 13 totes. 

Forward had 93 yards on 13 
carries for the Pioneers. 

TRIBE TIDBITS: The win oii 
Saturday gives Widener an 11-2 
edge in the series . . . The Indians 
missed regular starters Greg 
Lomax and Carl Fekula, both out 
with injuries . . . Dave Murphy 
caught five passes for 56 yards, 
Kevin Smith three for 37 to lead 
the Juniata receiving corps 
. . . Defensively, Pat Quint 
recorded 16 tackles, Tom Wilkin¬ 
son 14, and Bob Crossey 13 to lead 
the Tribe. . . Freshman quarter¬ 
back Todd Kaden, who had started 
in place of Pfeifer the first two 
games, saw some action at wide 
receiver on Saturday while fellow 
classmate Mike Culver took a few 
late game snaps for the In¬ 
dians . . . Juniata travels to Read¬ 
ing Saturday night to meet 
Albright, kickoff is set for 7:30 
p.m. 


Runners Split 


oy Paul Bomberger 

Last Saturday the JC Men’s and 
Women’s Cross Country teams 
travelled to Elizabethtown for a 
triangular meet. 

The Women ran Elizabethtown 
and the U. of Scranton. 

Carolyn Andre, Miss Con¬ 
sistency so far this season for the 
Indians, finished in first place 
overall. Kathy Duffy, Sue Gill, 
Chris Schleiden and Sue Richards 
followed to ensure a JC victory 
over Elizabethtown, 18-38. Despite 
Andre s heroics, the Harriers fell 
short to Scranton, 26-29. 

The Men ran Elizabethtown and 
Albright. The results were almost 
a carbon copy of the Women’s 
race. 

Mark Royer, once again paced 
the Indians with a sixth place fin¬ 
ish. Freshman Jim Gandy, Bill 
Ciesla, Dave Long and Dave Dann 
followed, which gave JC a victory 
over Elizabethtown, 25-33. 
Albright rolled over the Indians by 
a 15-47 score 

After two triangular meets 


each, the Women’s record stands 
at 3-1, and the Men are an even 2-2. 

The next meet for the Women is 
their first home meet this season 
against MAC powerhouse. F&M on 
Saturday, October 1. The Men 
have a week off snd then face 
Dickinson at home on October 8 

Cross Country Notes: 

Senior and number one runner 
for the Indians, Mark Royer, was 
elected captain of the Cross 
Country team by a landslide vote 
this week. . . . 

It appears that sophomore Bill 
Ciesla is recovering from a knee 
injury, which kept him out of the 
Gettysburg meet last Saturday. 
Ciesla finished number three man 
for the Indians on Saturday at 
Elizabethtown. Coach Joel Brown 
hopes Ciesla is fully recovered by 
Parents Weekend, when the In¬ 
dians tangle with MAC power¬ 
house, Susquehanna. . . . 

Freshman Jim Gandy, from 
Cherokee High School in New 
Jersey has been impressive thus 
far for the Harriers. Gandy is 



photo by Paul Peditto 

Juniata's wide receiver Dave Murphy leaps for the ball and comes down with the reception as a 
Widener player makes the bit. 


presently number two man for the 
Indians. . . . 


I.M. ’s 

by Mark Shaw 

Intramural action began on 
Thursday, September 22. The 
action began in both the Men s 
Softball and Co-Rec Volleyball 
leagues. 

Men’s Softball is composed of 
one division with 11 teams. The 
Co-Rec Volleyball league is 
composed of 3 divisions with a 
total of 31 teams. 

The Jumatian Sports Depart¬ 
ment plans to give complete 
coverage to the intramural 
sports. The format will be the 
same as last year’s format with 
a standings chart as well as 
game coverage. We are look¬ 
ing forward to an exciting year 
in intramurals. 












f 

f 


This Week 

£ Thursday, October 6: Artists Series — Joffrey Ballet Concert 
>> Group — Oiler Hall — 8:15 

£ Friday, October 7: Film — “Best Friends” — Oiler Hall — 7:30; 

Volleyball — Juniata Classic — 4:00 
:|i Saturday, October 8: M&W Cross Country vs. Dickinson — 1:00; 
$ Volleyball — Juniata Classic — 9:00; Field Hockey vs. Sus- 
: : : quehanna — 1:00 

£ Sunday, October 9: Organ Lecture/Demonstration — “Bach the 
£ Borrower” — Oiler Hall — 8:15 

£ Monday, October 10: Admissions Visitors Day; J.V, Football vs. 

£ Shippensburg — 3:00 

Tuesday, October 11: Soccer vs. York — 3:00; Mid-term date 
$ Wednesday, October 12: W. Field Hockey vs. Franklin & Marshall 
£ —3:00; End of Pre-registration 



1 


I 


I 

I 

a 



Accounting 

Internships 

Available 

by Sandy Beard 

If the prospect of another text- 
arid lecture-filled term in the Busi¬ 
ness department is less than in¬ 
triguing, be advised that alterna¬ 
tives do exist. Specifically, one 
may consider a ten-week change 
of scenery as a business intern, ap¬ 
plying classroom theory in the 
“real world' 5 of Brooks 
Brothers/Pendleton-clad exec¬ 
utives. 

Eligibility entails Senior stand¬ 
ing in the Business Department, 
the final approval resting with the 
department's faculty. Spring 
term, all Junior Business majors 
should receive information about 
the Accounting and Business in¬ 
ternships in the mail. Those inter¬ 
ested must apply for a position, in¬ 
dicating which internship is de¬ 
sired. Several options exist in the 
Accounting sector, including Cor¬ 
porate Accounting, Public Ac¬ 
counting, Banking, and Hospitals. 
Moreover, applicants are free to 
suggest other opportunities that 
may be relevant to the program, 
although one's choice is geo¬ 
graphically limited to the Hunt¬ 
ingdon area. Generally, the ad¬ 
ministration advises students to 
maintain on-campus housing; 
however, exceptions are made 
upon occasion. 

Students granted the fall ac¬ 
counting internship are notified 

Continued on page 4- 



W. Bruce Kissel of Lancaster (left), a senior at Juniata College is the re¬ 
cipient of the Samuel E. Hayes, Jr. Award, established at Juniata by 
Rep. Samuel E. Hayes, Jr. of Tyrone (right), Minority Whip of the Penn¬ 
sylvania House of Representatives. The award was presented to Kissel 
for academic excellence in the areas of government service and public 
administration. 


Former Juniata 
President Dies 


served as Juniata College's sev¬ 
enth president from 1968-75, died 
Wednesday. Sept. 28 in Naples, 
Fla. He was 68. 

A native of Palmyra. Dr Stauf¬ 
fer and his wife, the former Mari¬ 
anne Louise Lee of Altoona, re¬ 
ceived their degrees from Juniata 
in 1936. Dr. Stauffer received his 
M.A. degree in psychology from 
the University of Pennsylvania in 
1942. and after further study in 
psychology at Harvard University 
and Ohio State University re¬ 
ceived his D.Ed. in counseling and 
higher education from the Penn¬ 
sylvania State University in 1956. 
He received an honorary Doctor of 
Laws degree from Juniata in 1964 
and an honorary Doctor of Hu¬ 
mane Letters degree from Wit¬ 
tenberg University in 1968. 

In his first professional posi¬ 
tion, Dr. Stauffer taught mathe¬ 
matics at the Milton Kershey 
School in nersiitrv froni 1336-43. He 
then served as senior psychologist 
at the Pennsylvania Industrial 
School in Huntingdon, and director 
of counseling service at the Hart¬ 
ford, Conn. YMCA. From 1945-47. 
he was assistant director of the 
Veterans Guidance Center at Har¬ 
vard University. 

Dr. Stauffer joined the Witten¬ 
berg University administration in 
1947, serving as uean of students 
for 10 years. From 1957-83 he was 


68 served as Wittenberg's ninth 
president. At the same time, he 
held successive faculty ranks of 
assistant professor, associate pro¬ 
fessor and professor of psychol¬ 
ogy. He also was a professor of 
psychology at Juniata. 

Listed in “Who’s Who in Amer¬ 
ica*’ and ‘American Men and 
Women of Science." Dr. Stauffer 
belonged to numerous profession¬ 
al and civic organizations. He 
served on the executive commit¬ 
tee of the Commission for Inde¬ 
pendent Colleges and Universities 
and as the groups vice chairman. 
He has been a member of the Gov¬ 
ernment Relations Committee. 
Pennsylvania Association of 
Colleges and Universities, and was 
chairman of several evaluating 
teams for the Middle States Asso¬ 
ciation of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools. 

Dr. Stauffer’s many civic activ¬ 
ities have included seats on the 
boards of several local organiza¬ 
tions including J.C. Blair 
Memorial Hospital He has 
served at the local, state and re¬ 
gional levels of the YMCA, and as 
chairman of the National Scholar¬ 
ship and Fellowship Committee of 
the Ys National Board. 

Over the years. Dr. Stauffer 
served Juniata as president of its 
National Alumni Association and 
as a member of the Board of 


J.C. Artist Series Tonight 

Gets Started With Joffrey Ballet 

The Joffrey Ballet Center Con- musicals at the Grand Rapids sical and popular routines. Includ- Glory" at Busch Gardens, Wii- 
cert Group will open Juniata Summeriest in Michigan. cd will be Gustav Holst’s “Holst liamsburg. Va. In addition to the 

College s 1983-84 Artist Series to- The dancers are carefully se- Suite,“ 'Ancient Dances” with Joffrey Ballet School, Snyder has 
night in Oiler Hall. lected from the professional schol- music by Respighi, “Works I,” taught at the Peninsula Ballet and 

Originally formed as an outlet arship program at the Joffrey featuring the music of Keith Esperance Dance Theatre of New- 
for new choreographers to work Ballet School and through profes- Emerson, and “Scott Free” per- port News. Va.. the Usdan Center 
with professional dancers, the sional auditions. The dancers’ formed to the music of Scott Jop- for the Performing Arts and the 
Joffrey Ballet Center Concert days are filled with a rigorous Hn. Clark Center. 


Trustees. After resigning as Juni¬ 
ata's president in 1975, he assisted 
the college's development 
program, maintaining special re¬ 
sponsibility in estate planning. He 
retired from that post in 1979. 

In addition to his wife. Dr Stauf¬ 
fer is survived by three sons, 
Thomas M.. John L. and Donald 
D.: a daughter. Mrs. Nancy Mont¬ 
gomery; and several grandchil¬ 
dren. 

The Stauffer family plans to 
hold a memorial service for Dr 
Stauffer at Weaver Chapel, Wit¬ 
tenberg University, Sunday, Oct. 
16 at 2 p.m. 


Group is one of the most popular 
and well-known groups in the 
country. They have toured 
throughout the United States and 
Canada, with tours of South Amer¬ 
ica and Europe in their future 
plans. The Concert Group has per¬ 
formed at colleges and schools, 
with symphony orchestras and on 
television. Each summer, the 
group performs concerts and 


schedule which includes two or 
three classes plus daily re¬ 
hearsals to perfect the repertoire 
or create new works. The variety 
of their repertoire, together with 
the high quality of dancers, has 
made the Joffrey Ballet Center 
Concert Group one of the leading 
ballet ensembles. 

The 8:15 p.m. concert at Juni¬ 
ata will feature a variety of elas- 


The Joffrey Ballet Center Con¬ 
cert Group is under the direction 
of ballet master and choreogra¬ 
pher Jim Snyder. A summa cum 
laude graduate of Towson State 
University in Maryland. Snyder 
has performed with the Electric 
Shakespeare Company. Towson 
State Dance Ensemble and the 
Peninsula Ballet, and was a fea¬ 
tured dancer in “The Common 


In This Issue 


Editorial . 

• Pg-2 

Student Govt. Meeting 

Pg * 

Cartoon . 

pg.2 

‘ ‘ Odyssey ' Review 

pg-4 

Letters to the Editor .. 

Pg2 

Classified Ads 

pg.5 

Students Speak . 

Pg-2 

Crossword Puzzle 

pg5 

Along Muddy Run. 

pg-3 

Sports . 

pp.6.7,8 






































Z — The Juniatian, October 8,1983 


\ 


Editorial 


Students to 
Fend for 
Themselves 

With the start of every year brings about anticipation and 
hope for more eventful activities on Juniata's campus. This 
year’s hopes were no different for both the students and the 
clubs who plan activities for our college community. 

After only a few weeks into the fail term though, it is sad 
to see that a much too familiar trend is starting once again 
— student apathy. 

The Juniatian apologizes to all of those students who have 
heard these remarks about lack of participation in school 
sponsored events before. The lack of participation in events 
across campus is just too startling to be left unnoticed. 

After four weeks of movie presentations at Oiler Hall, 
the average turn out has been 136 people per film. This is 
over two and one half times less people per film than last 
year’s average of 355 per film over the same four week pe¬ 
riod. 

Why is it that no one is turning out to see the films? Out of 
the first four this year, two were Academy Award win¬ 
ners, (Chariots of hire & On Golden Pond) and all have 
been released just a few years ago. 

Other disappointing crowds have been received at par¬ 
ties across campus and at the recently held concert in the 
multi-purpose room. Granted, the sound system may not be 
the best, but only 162 students on campus were willing to 
pay the nominal $3 cover charge to see a Live band and be 
served traditional “beverages”. 

Scheduled in the future is an October 23 lecture from 
Ralph McGehee on the C.I.A. and its activities with for¬ 
eign governments and a December 6 nuclear debate be¬ 
tween Harvey Wasserman and General William West¬ 
moreland. 

Will these special events produce a more favorable stu¬ 
dent turn out? Probably not. but The Juniatian realizes that 
these student activity clubs put forth great effort to sched¬ 
ule and promote events. 

If no students turn out to support events, then the college 
community may face the possibility of not having the 
choice to support or not. For these committees may turn to 
their apathetic side and let Juniata students fend for them¬ 
selves on weekends — and who could blame them? 


- = The Juniatian - 

Student Weekly at Juniata College 
Huntingdon, Pa. 

REESTABLISHED September 9, 1971 

Continuation of "The Echo,” established January 1#9t and 
“The Juniatian,” established November 1924 


.Member of the 

assoc taieo 
coueciaie 
pftessi 




RON RENZINt, «KhM>W 
BETH GALLAGHER, Editor 

MAUREEN MORRISSEY, Dm Editor 
CINNY COOPER, Mom Utor 
JESSIE AM I DON, Footuroo M>« 
ALYSON PF5STER. Footara. Ettor 
MARK SHAW, (*«U Edkor 
PAUL BOMBERGER. AM t^> Ed* 
BETH PiERIE. M tkanagw 


STEVE DE PERROT, mm mq, 
PAUL PEDITTO, Photo Monogor 
TERRY SAGAN. Copy Edfto. 

LEE ANNE ARDAN, dopy Edkor 
BARRY MILLER. Suokmo kmpr 
ROBERT E. BOND, JR, mm. mm 
MARIE OLVER, QmMcr 
LAURIE RASKO, CtaMtotk* 

BOB HGWDEN. 


STAFF: Reporters — Jason Roberts, Mary E. Ritchey, Soraya 
Morgan, Laura Mumaw, Kathy Manzeila, Linda Ramsay, Joy 
Hadley, Leslie A. Singleton, Ann Cameron, Suzanne Hickie, Kathy 
Harwick, Amy Smith, Mike Appleby, Sandy Beard; Along Muddy 
Run — Aiyson Pfister, Kathleen Achor; Photographers — Paul 
Peditto, Steve de Perrot, Steve Silverman, John Clark, Guy 
Lehman. 


THE JUNIATIAN is published weekly throughout the college year except 
during vacation and examination periods. The issues discussed in the 
editorial section of this paper represent the Juniatian’s position. Columns 
presented are the opinions of the individual writer and not necessarily those 
of the Juniatian unless indicated. No article printed within necessarily 
represents the collective opinion of either the administration, faculty or stu¬ 
dent body. 

Circulation 1500 Subscription $7.95 par yuar 

VOL. XXXV, NO. 3 October 8, 1983 



“The Juniatian” welcomes 
letters from our readers. Let¬ 
ters should not exceed 350 
words and must be received the 
Monday before the date of pub¬ 
lication. AH letters are subject 
to consideration by "The 
Juniatian” for space reasons. 
Anonymous letters will not be 
considered for publication. 


Dear Editor, 

I would like to thank everyone 
who helped to make my No. 9 
Party a huge success. Thanks to 
Norm Gopsill and Hallmark Food 
Service for donating the party 
cakes and to Center Board for do¬ 
nating the prize money. Thanks to 
Scalpel and Probe, Tri Beta, and 
Circle K for covering many of the 
stations at the Bloodmobile. 

A special thanks to the 135 indi¬ 
viduals who took time out to do¬ 
nate. The 130 pints collected was 
five over our quota for the day. 
Both the American Red Cross and 
I appreciate your generosity. 

Sincerely, 

Wayne W. Justham 

Dear Editor, 

I would like to respond to the 
“poor turnouts and lack of partic¬ 
ipation” in regard to Center¬ 
board's concerts, specifically the 
Centaur concert. As one of the 
roughly 1100 students who didn't 
attend the concert. Ill tell you 
why: 1) poor advertising and 2) 
the price. 

Who or what was Centaur? The 
way I found out was I asked some¬ 
one, and luckily enough she was a 
member of the Concert Commit¬ 
tee. Sure, there were a few posters 
in the lobby of Ellis, and those 
barely readable dittos hanging ail 
over the place. But what about the 
other possibilities — the window of 
Tote (just about everyone looks up 
there at some point in time during 
meals), the balcony o i Good Hall 
(how many students don’t see that 
building during the course of the 
day) or the College Post Office 
(all that’s necessary is that there 


be a name and a box number; be¬ 
sides, other clubs and organiza¬ 
tions send junk mail). Those are 
just a few commonplace advertis¬ 
ing spots, which the Concert Com¬ 
mittee didn’t use. 

Although $3.00 (the price of the 
tickets) isn’t exactly a lot of 
money, in many cases, it’s more 
than Juniata students are willing 
to pay. The problem is obvious; 
why pay $3.00 for a band, that you 
may not like, when you can pay 
half that amount for a campus 
party with the same considera¬ 
tions {i.e. beverages), and music 


that you’re almost sure to like? 
It’s an “if-y” situation; if you 
don’t like the party and you leave, 
you're only out of $1.00, maybe 
$1.50 and you shrug it off, but if 
you don’t like the band and you 
leave, then you’re out of $3.00 and 
more than likely, you’ll be mad be¬ 
cause you had a lousy time. 

Afterwards, I heard from others 
who attended the Centaur con¬ 
cert, that the band was actually 
pretty good. Even so, the promo¬ 
tion wasn't so effective that it 

Continued on page 3 




Students Speak 


Question: Do you feel you have been taking fail advantage of the 
>■: Sports+Rec Complex? 


Lee Anne Ardan — “No, I don’t have 
time, the business profs are keeping 
me too busy!” 




Holly Snyder — “Yes, I play racquet- 
ball, judo, volleyball and softball 
there.” 


John Clark — "Yes, I think there’s a 
lot of things in there to do if you want 
to blow off steam. I play racquetball 
often.” 




Chris Coller — “Yes, I live there! ” 




•I 


*4 





» 


\ 


J 






The Juniatian, October 6,1983 — 3 


Letters 

peaked my interest enough to pay 
$3 00, and maybe that’s the way 
other students felt as well. 

Joy Hadley 


Dear Editor, 

Dr. Kirdihoi-Giaziers’ letter 
last week concerning political ef¬ 
forts to bring about nuclear dis¬ 
armament made some valid 
points, but I feel compelled to 
comment on the significance of 
these efforts as they relate to 
world peace efforts. A concentra¬ 
tion of political effort upon the 
most immediate threat to peace, 
nuclear arms, is an excellent start 
in dealing with world wide ag¬ 
gression, but to make this the sole 
issue for the peace movement is a 
dangerous error 

The elimination of only nuclear 
weapons is a short-sighted goal 
considering the other areas in 
which equally destructive 
weapons are being produced. 
President Reagan s “Star Wars” 
speech in which he proposed de- 
velopm est of particle beam 
weaponry and the technology may 
make the elimination of nuclear 
weapons argument moot. The 
present state of world politics al¬ 
most assures continued conflict 
regardless of the specific technol¬ 
ogies available to an individual 
government. Concentration on the 
removal of nuclear weapons may 
merely cause a shift to these new¬ 
ly proposed weapon systems. 

The prevelent attitude of “we 
can’t trust the Russians”, as Dr. 
Kirchhof-Glazier phrased it, is a 
view that can only lead to the ad¬ 
vancement of hostilities, even if 
every nuclear weapon in the world 
was dismantled. It’s time to rec¬ 
ognize the fine line between the 
policies of the two superpower 
governments and not continue the 
public perception of a good vs. evil 
confrontation on a global scale. 
Ronald Reagan’s delusions of us¬ 
ing John Wayne tactics in interna¬ 
tional diplomacy illustrate this at¬ 
titude perfectly. In his zeal to de¬ 
feat communist movements 
around the world he has furthered 
a perception in many eyes of the 
United States as an oppressor, not 
a liberator of the third world. 

me U.S. record in world pol¬ 
itics includes support of the Shah 
in Iran, Samoza in the Philip¬ 
pines, and an equally oppressive 
regime in El Salvador. We have al¬ 
lowed support of forces attempt¬ 
ing to otherthrow the government 
of Nicaragua, attempts to as- 
sasinate South American leaders, 
and are financing the displace¬ 
ment of Arab landowners by con¬ 
tinuing military aid to Israel. De¬ 
spite any mitigating circum¬ 
stances involved in these opera¬ 
tions, we must recognize that our 
own actions have left many na¬ 
tions with as sinister a picture of 
the U.S. as we maintain of the 
Soviets. 

So where does this leave the nu¬ 
clear freeze and disarmament 
movement? As a stopgap meas¬ 
ure to prevent a plutonium blood¬ 
bath, it obviously has strong 
merits. But nuclear disarmament 
will never solve the critical need 
for an end to aggression in a highly 
technical age. World peace will re¬ 
quire an end to nationalistic ma¬ 
chismo currently seen in super¬ 
power politics, not merely the 



Organist George Stauffer and Juniata College’s newly restored Moiler 
organ, will join forces Sunday, Oct. s tor a lecture/reciiai endued 
“Bach the Borrower, Bach the Virtuoso.” The 8:15 p.m. program is 
open to the public at no charge. 


from Page 2 

elimination of a specific technol¬ 
ogy. 

It is time for Americans to 
throw our white cowboy hats back 
in the corner with Roosevelts’ big 
stick and recognize the impor¬ 
tance of solving the economic 
causes of conflict, leaving nation¬ 
alistic pride to fall where it may. 

Sincerely, 

Roderick S. Keller 

Dear Editor, 

I would like to comment on a let¬ 
ter to the Editor in last week’s is¬ 
sue of The Juniatian. The letter 
was from certain female MOO 
club members who have taken a 
rebellious, cynical stand against 
being “MOOed” at as they ap¬ 
proach the Baker Refectory ice 
cream machine. The letter had a 
juvenile quality to it and was in¬ 
dicative of some neurotic, self- 
conscious personalities; it cer¬ 
tainly did not exhibit a respon¬ 
sible opinion towards much of any¬ 
thing. 

One cannot help but wonder if 
the fact that quite a high percent¬ 
age (100%) of this elite club's 
members are on The Juniatian 
staff, was any influence on the in¬ 
corporation of the letter into last 
week’s Juniatian. As responsible 
Editors of The Juniatian, these 
Moo!-people apparently also took 
a few liberties with their writing 
such as speaking for all Juniata 
women, and by over-zealously us¬ 
ing cynical writing to bring out a 
point of view more suitable for a 
Bra-Burners Convention rather 
than the Letters to the Editor col¬ 
umn. 

If the club members feel so 
strongly about this MOOing 
(which must be exceptionally an¬ 
noying) then why not: 1) have the 
Muddy Run writer — MOO! club 
member — write an appropriate 
satire, or 2) MOO back (or maybe 
the members could be creative 
and OINK). 

Should the MOO! club members 
sincerely be working diligently to 
provide the male population of Ju¬ 
niata (I believe the term was 
“studs”) with curves of unpar¬ 
alleled perfection then please do it 
in the Kennedy Recreation Center 
and not in the Letters to the Editor 
column. 

Dave Heydrick 

Editors Note: Let your wondering 
cease. As printed in previous is¬ 
sues of The Juniatian, letters are 
welcomed from all of our readers, 
which include staff members. 

Dear Editor, 

Being quite proud of the Phys¬ 
ical Plant Department — affec¬ 
tionately referred to as “The Blue 
Array”, I feel compelled to re¬ 
spond to some of the questions 
raised in the last issue of this 
newspaper. 

Hie Long/Milier Lounge in East 
Houses will continue to experi¬ 
ence water problems for another 
week to ten days as the major 
shower repairs continue in Apart¬ 
ment 207. Last spring, cracked 
pipes in the pipe chase behind the 
showerheads of Apts. 307 and 407 
were replaced and the Lounge 
ceiling was repaired. This cor¬ 
rected the problem and no further 
leakage occurred. These shower- 
head brass pipes may have broken 
Continued on page 5 


Stauffer 
featured 
on Organ 

The music of Johann Sebastian 
Bach will be the subject of an 
organ lecture and recital Sunday, 
Oct. 9 at 8:15 p.m. in Juniata 
College’s Oiler Hall. 

George Stauffer, organist and 
director of chapel music at St. 
Paul’s Chapel, Columbia Univer¬ 
sity, will present the program en¬ 
titled “Bach the Borrower, Bach 
the Virtuoso." 

Stauffer’s program will be pre¬ 
sented in t vvu u, nc ivill open 
with commentary on Bach and his 
music, then complete the program 
by performing Bach compositions 
on Juniata’s Moiler organ The 
concert will consist of Toccata and 
Fugue in D Minor, Three Chorale 
Preludes on “In dulci jubilo, ’ ’ Con¬ 
certo in A Minor by Antonio Vi¬ 
valdi as transcribed for organ by 
Bach, and Prelude and Fugue in A 
Minor. 

A graduate of Dartmouth 
College, Stauffer holds an M.A. de¬ 
gree from Bryn Mawr College, 
and M.Ph. and Ph.D. degrees from 
Columbia University. He has 
studied with Robert Elmore, John 
Weaver and Vernon de Tar and has 
given numerous solo recitals. His 
many articles and papers on Bach 
and the organ have appeared in 
such publications as “Musical 
Quarterly,” “Current Music¬ 
ology,” “Bach-Jahrbuch” and 
“Organ Yearbook.” 

In addition to his duties at Co¬ 
lumbia University, Stauffer is an 
assistant professor of music at 
Hunter College in New York City. 

Stauffer will be performing on 
Juniata’s Moiler organ, viewed by 
experts as one of the finest organs 
in central Pennsylvania. The in¬ 
strument was installed in Oiler 
Hall in 1940 as a gift from Miss 
Rello Oiler of Waynesboro, a 1920 
Juniata graduate. The organ was 
completely restored by the Moiler 
Organ Company in 1981. 

The Oct. 9 concert, which is 
open to the public at no charge, is 
made possible in part by the Edith 
B Wertz Endowment for Support 
of Cultural Events. 


Dr. Clouse 
is Visiting 
Professor 

by Claire Barnard 

Juniata has a new face on cam¬ 
pus this year, Robert G. Clouse, 
the J. Omar Good Visiting Distin¬ 
guished Professor of Evangelical 
Christianity 

Coming from Indiana State Uni¬ 
versity to Juniata’s friendly cam¬ 
pus is a welcome break for Dr. 
Clouse, especially after working 
on his latest book, “Wealth and 
Poverty: Four Christian Views.” 

Currently he is conducting a 
class entitled “Introduction to 
Evangelical Christian Faith.” 

A native of Ohio, he earned his 
B.A. in History from Brian 
College, Tennessee, a B.D. from 

Continued on page 6 



by Alyson Pfister 

According to tradition, Juni¬ 
ata’s proverbial Mountain Day 
should be held any day now (If, by 
the time of this publication, it 
hasn’t already been held). My 
question is who really knows when 
Mountain Day is. I guess I should 
re-phrase that — I mean, we all 
know when it is once it happens 
but who really knows when it will 
be before it happens. 

For those of you new to Juniata, 
I’ll give you yet another explana¬ 
tion of what Mountain Day is. 
Keeping in mind, of course, that 
you are a minority the explana¬ 
tion will indeed be short. Moun¬ 
tain Day normally takes place in 
the first two weeks of October. 
“Before the weather turns” they 
like to say. (Turns what?) One day 
in these two weeks all the little 
students and professors go frolick¬ 
ing through the woods and nobody 
has to go to school. Nobody even 
gets punished for it. 

This affair takes place but one 
time a year and we are told that 
only a select few are a part of the 
selection of the actual date. And 
that ONLY this select few know 
that date and will ever know that 
date until, of course, that date ar¬ 
rives. On this date telephones ring 
(or so we are told) and RA’s holler 
down the un-ivy-covered corri¬ 
dors of our wonderful institution 
spreading word of the joyous 
event. “Today is the day” (and it’s 
got nothing to do with the year¬ 
book.) 

Okay, now . down to the ques¬ 
tion at hand. How many people 
really know when Mountain Day 
will be? We’re not talking as¬ 
sumptions here. We all know what 
happens when we assume. I know 
I’ve got my assumption but I won’t 
say it here in case I’m wrong, be¬ 
cause then I’d really look silly, de¬ 
spite the fact that everyone else I 
know is assuming the same day. 
Since most of the people I know 
are upperclassmen, the assump¬ 
tion falls out of the category of 
blind assumption and into that of 
educated guess. 

My idea is that maybe a lot 
more people know about the 
mystical date of our tradition than 


we, the poor unaware supposed 
majority, are led to believe. How 
can we be sure that only that hand¬ 
ful of people know “the day” 7 
Maybe all the RA’s and HD’s al¬ 
ready know or the professors or 
the coaches or even the teams but 
all are sworn to secrecy. 

It’s also possible that only the 
seniors know, but we’re not tell¬ 
ing anybody because if we do 
they’ll track us down, and one day 
we’ll find one of those foreboding 
blue envelopes telling us that we 
won’t be graduating on time. It’s 
someone’s sadistic idea of a test of 
our loyalty to good old J.C. or our 
ability to keep a secret. 

Another possibility could be that 
everyone knows but Freshmen. 
It’s used to test their analytical 
skills. How easily do they adapt to 
their new situation and how well 
can they approximate the date of 
this tradition. How much abuse 
can they take from upperclass¬ 
men who get a reai kick out of 
watching them sweat it out as they 
debate whether or not they really 
have to write that Freshmen Com¬ 
position paper tonight. 

Then again, I suppose it’s pos¬ 
sible that everybody knows but me 
and it’s all a big joke. But the 
joke’s not on me this time be¬ 
cause I have an educated guess. 
Unless everyone I know has lied to 
me or they changed the day be¬ 
cause too many people guessed it, 
then I haven’t got a clue. 


Due to renovations in the sci¬ 
ence library, second floor of 
Good Hall will be open until 
11:00 p.m. as additional study 
space for Juniata students. 
During finals, if necessary 7 , 
there may be extended hours 
and additional rooms opened 
Last year classrooms were 
monitored by students. Be¬ 
cause of the completion of the 
Beegley Library renovations 
and the low number of stu¬ 
dents utilizing Good Hall last 
year, money was not requested 
this year to pay student mon¬ 
itors. Without monitors addi¬ 
tional rooms can not be opened 
due to faculty complaints of 
student destruction to the 
rooms. 

Patty Renwick and 
Karrie Bereik 
Student Concerns 
Committee 










4 — The Juniatiao, Octobers, 1983 


Student Concerns 
Subject of Meeting 


photo by Gary Lehman 

Juniata College’s writer-in-residence Daniel Lusk reads a selection of 
his own poems in Shoemaker Galleries. Lusk has taught at the Univer¬ 
sity of Missouri and been a writer-in-residence in several other schools 
around the country. 


by Joe Hadley 

Student concerns headed the 
agenda at the Monday, September 
26 aiuaeiH tjrovernment meeting, 
which was held in the Faculty 
Lounge. 

Discussions concerning alter¬ 
nate study areas, which began at 
the September 15 meeting, were 
continued at this meeting. Dr. Ar- 
nie Tilden, Vice President and 
Dean of Student Services, spoke on 
the subject, saying “There's not 
much that can be done. Good Hall 
is open, both the first and second 
floors. We’ll see how it works. If 
there’s a demand, then we will 
open more rooms.” He added, 
however, that last year there were 
not as many rooms used as 
rumored. 

Other Student Concern issues 
included the Student Directories 
and the washers and dryers in 
Lesher. The finalized edition of the 
Student Directory were submit¬ 
ted for publication Monday, Sept. 
26. Although it’s not known exact¬ 
ly when the directories will be 
available, they will be on sale in 
the Student Government office 
and at the Information Desk in 
Ellis. The sale price will be 50*. 

There was further debate over 
the purchase of the ice machine, 
the major problem being the 
whereabouts of a central location. 
Earlier it was thought that the 
area by the Information Desk was 
a possibility, however that idea 
was scratched since a drain is re¬ 
quired for the machine. The latest 
location possibility is the Sports + 
Rec Complex. 

Residents of Sherwood are to be 
charged for the damage to the 
linen lockers, which were broken 
into on Thursday, September 23 
The cost is estimated to be be¬ 
tween $125.00 and $195.00. Student 
Government, however, has 
agreed to pick up the tab for the 
$10.00 to be billed to each of the 
three students whose linen was 
stolen. Greg Kimble, treasurer, 
also suggested that the service be 
discontinued, since the profits are 
almost negligible. 

Acct. from Page 1 

Spring term after the Business de¬ 
partment has completed its 
review of candidates. The selec¬ 
tion process involves considera¬ 
tion of academic performance as 
well as degree of involvement in 
extracurricular activities. The in¬ 
ternship does not preclude a hefty 
workload. Applicants should an¬ 
ticipate. an evaluation of their 
performances by the placement 
company; an obligatory technical 
paper , an oral and written pres¬ 
entation to the faculty; weekly 
meetings during which experi¬ 
ences are discussed. Naturally, 
credit is given for work success¬ 
fully completed. 

This term’s Accounting interns 
are: Robert Bond with Nabisco 
Corporation; Michael Sachais and 
Thomas Eberhart with Young, 
Oakes, Brown and Co.; and Earl 
Supplee with Mead Products. In¬ 
terested juniors with questions 
about the Accounting internship 
should contact Professor Kamin¬ 
sky, or one of the aforementioned 
interns. 


Concerning the College Gover¬ 
nance Committee, a report was 
submitted by Dave Deisher on the 
Faculty .Academic Committee 
meeting. It seems that the com¬ 
mittee feels that some of the re¬ 
quirements (i.e.. historical, 
analytical, . . . ) are not really be¬ 
ing met. The committee wants to 
restructure the distribution re¬ 
quirements so that students will 
have to take more upper levels in 
order to fulfill the requirements. 

The final highlight of the meet¬ 
ing was a report from Dave 
Wagner, President of the Class of 
’85. Wagner is requesting that the 
classes, which represent the larg¬ 
est clubs on campus, be recog¬ 
nized and funded just like any club 
or organization. Student Govern¬ 
ment asked that the classes sub¬ 
mit some type of written program 
of their required activities, es¬ 
timated costs, etc., and complete 
the necessary paperwork for be 
coming a chartered organization. 

Monday, October 10 at 8:30 is 
the next Student Government 
meeting, to be held in the Faculty 
Lounge in Ellis. 

Artist 
Performs 
“The Odyssey” 

by Kathy Manzella 

If you were one of those who at¬ 
tended Richard Dyer-Bennet’s 
performance of The Odyssey last 
Tuesday night, you probably found 
yourself immediately taken back 
in time to the age of Odysseus and 
the great mythological warriors. 
Accompanied on the harp, Dver- 
Bennet performed parts of 
Homer’s Odyssey as translated by 
Robert Fitzgerald. 

A professional singer and 
guitarist, Dyer-Bennet has been 
performing a wide range of folk 
and classical song literature for 
more than 25 years. Since his 
recent retirement as a professor 
from SUNY Stony Brook, he has 
devoted himself to performing and 
recording The Odyssey. He has 
performed selections at the Li¬ 
brary of Congress, Yale, Penn 
State, and various other locations 
around the country. 

Homer’s Odyssey proclaims the 
adventures of Odysseus, the great 
warrior who has spent ten years 
conquering Troy, and another ten 
years returning from the battle. 
Dyer-Bennet read from Books I 
and II, which told of the adven¬ 
tures of Telemachos searching for 
his father Odysseus. In the final 
selections from Books XXI and 
XXII, Dyer-Bennet performed the 
dramatic Test Of The Bow, and 
Death In The Great Hall. 

Dyer-Bennet’s fine oratory 
skills combined with his acting 
ability kept the audience captivat¬ 
ed. His excellent use of various 
voice inflections caused one to 
feel they were listening to several 
performers rather than just one. 
The pretentious sense of timing 
demonstrated in accordance with 
the harp accompaniment by Dyer- 
Bennet added greatly to the 
work’s dramatic effect, 
particularly in the final selection. 


Poetry 

Reading 
by Lush. 

A selection of poems written by 
Daniel Lusk, writer-in-residence 
at Juniata College, was read by 
Lusk Thursday, Sept. 29, in Shoe¬ 
maker Galleries. 

A graduate of Sious Falls Col¬ 
lege in South Dakota, Lusk re¬ 
ceived his masters degree from 
the University of South Dakota 
and studied literature at the 
University of Missouri, Columbia. 
Currently an adjunct faculty 
member at Somerset County Col¬ 
lege in New Jersey, Lusk has 
taught at the University of 
Missouri and been a writer-in- 
residence or poet-in-residence in 
the public schools of Delaware, 
New York, South Dakota, Montana 
and Wyoming. 

Lusk is the author of several 
books of poetry, and a novel, “O, 
Rosie. In addition, his poems 
have appeared in such publica¬ 
tions as “Dakota Arts Quarterly.” 
“Falcon,” “Kansas Quarterly,” 
“Nimrod” and “The North Ameri¬ 
can Review.” For five years, he 
did literature reviews and com¬ 
mentaries for National Public 
Radio. 

Lusk is a member of numerous 
professional organizations includ¬ 
ing the Literature Panel of the 
Pennsylvania Council and the Arts 
and the Advisory Board of the 
American Folk Theatre in New 
York City. 


FOR ALL YOUR TRAVEL NEEDS 

AIR — LAND — SEA 

Mon.-Fri. 8:00 am-5:30 pm 
Sat. 9:00 am-2:30 pm 

Ticket deliveries at no charge 

(Do not forget to reserve 
your train tickets going home 
for the holidays NOW?) 

GATEWAY TRAVEL 
CENTER INC, 

606 Mifflin Street 
Huntingdon, Penna. 16652 
643-5240 


Trostle 

Named 

Instructor 

Susan L. Trostle of State College 
has been named an instructor in 
education at Juniata College for 
the 1983-84 academic year. 

A 1973 graduate of Indiana 
University of Pennsylvania with a 
B.S. degree in elementary educa¬ 
tion, Ms. Trostle received her 
M.Ed, degree in reading, with 
certification, from West Virginia 
University. Currently she is com¬ 
pleting work on her Ed.D. degree 
in early childhood education at 
The Pennsylvania State Univer¬ 
sity. 

Ms. Trostle has been a graduate 
assistant and lecturer at Penn 
State, as well as an early super¬ 
visor at Schlow Library and 
Montessori Preschool in State 
College. She also has taught in the 
Johnstown public schools. 

The author of several articles on 
early childhood education, Ms. 
Trostle is a member of several 
professional organizations includ¬ 
ing Phi Delta Kappa, Association 
for Early Childhood Education 
International. American Educa¬ 
tional Research Association and 
American Psychological Associa¬ 
tion. 


JC Club 
Continues 
Project 

by Cinny Cooper 

Juniata students, do you re¬ 
member what it was like to have a 
big brother or sister 9 There was 
always someone to share your 
secrets with, someone to do 
things with, and someone to just 
be with. Now that you've grown, 
you can relive all 'the fun from 
the other side. 

Juniata’s Social Service club is 
organizing a Big Brother/Big 
Sister program. Interested stu¬ 
dents are paired with one or more 
students from the Huntingdon 
Middle School. JC students 
choose whether they want a boy or 
girl and from there the matches 
are made by Middle School of¬ 
ficials. According to the Social 
Service Club there has been a good 
response from the college stu¬ 
dents this year with over 25 at¬ 
tending the organizational meet¬ 
ing. 

According to Marie Oliver, So¬ 
cial Service Club Secretary, the 
rewards of participating in this 
program are far greater than the 
time involved. She spent ap¬ 
proximately 2 hours per week with 
her little sister last year and has 
memories of some wonderful 
times. Movies, roller skating, 
trips to Raystown, and parties 
were just some of the things they 
did together. This year to make it 
easier for JC students to plan ac¬ 
tivities with their little brothers 
and sisters, the Social Service 
Club will be sponsoring monthly 
activities. 

These kids ‘’need special atten¬ 
tion” that only a Big Brother or 
Big Sister can give, Marie ex¬ 
plains. They also need the “con¬ 
sistency” of having 2 hours per 
week, every week, devoted to 
them. 

You can arrange to have a little 
brother or sister anytime during 
the year by contacting Marie 
Oliver. 


WEIMER-OLLEft TRAVEL 
AGENCY, INC. 

405 Penn Street 643-1468 

Call today for ALL travel needs! 

Train — One block from station! 
Bus — Information from Tyrone, 
Lewistown, State College 
Plane — In the U.S. or abroad! 
Vacation Travel at Thanksgiving 
& Christmas — anytime! 

We*re waiting to hear from YOU!!! 








Letters from page 3 

from too strenuous attempts to 
move the showerheads further 
than their design allowed. - 
On September 19th our depart¬ 
ment received information that 
water was again leaking into the 
Lounge. Our plumber immediate¬ 
ly checked the showerhead pipe in 
all three apartments. Being dry at 
those locations, the wall was par¬ 
tially removed in the lower apart¬ 
ment shower stall. It was deter¬ 
mined by our staff — and con¬ 
firmed by Standing Stone Com¬ 
pany — that the shower floors in 
Apartment 207 had developed bad 
leaks. At that time, the Standing 
Stone Company was given a con¬ 
tract to apply patches to both 
shower floors, with the under¬ 
standing that one stall must be 
completed before the other was 
started so that the eight apart¬ 
ment residents would have one 
shower for their use. By the time 
this letter is published, the second 
shower floor will be under repair. 
After completion, the Lounge ceil¬ 
ing will also be repaired. Next 
summer, when the building is not 
in use, these floors will be com¬ 
pletely replaced. The present stop¬ 
gap patch effort has kept us from 
having to move the eight students 
out of the apartment for a couple 
of months. Those residents have 
been well-informed throughout 
this process — even if the Juni- 
atian Editor was not. 

About ten years ago, some old 
shower stall partitions were 
placed in operation in Terrace 
restrooms to give added privacy to 
the female residents. Tussey rest¬ 
rooms have never had individual 
shower stalls. A curtain is in place 
at the shower entrance. Lesher 
and South were originally con¬ 
structed with some individual par¬ 
titions. The third floor of North 
has a shower curtain at the en 
trance. 

This past summer the old Ter¬ 
race partitions were removed and 
a curtain installed at the shower 
room entrance. These partitions 
were removed because large por¬ 
tions had completely rusted out, 
causing unsafe jagged edges that 
were extremely dangerous. Soon 
after the academic year started, 
Mr. Linetty called and 1 explained 
the situation to him. He was also 
reminded that no budgeted monies 
existed to replace the metai parti¬ 
tions, but since the previous res¬ 
idents -returned — expecting indi¬ 
vidual shower stalls, I would see 
what — if anything could be done. 

Some of the Lesher faucets con¬ 
tinue to be a problem even though 
several were repaired during the 
summer. Delays are occurring at 
this time because needed parts are 
being back-ordered by the whole¬ 
saler and the manufacturer. We 
have been told that the factory 
will not make new parts until 


enough orders are received to 
warrant a new production run 
These parts are not interchange¬ 
able among companies. Another 
call this past week verified the 
situation and we were told that we 
can expect the parts in 8-7 weeks. 
We are experiencing similar prob¬ 
lems on other style faucets and 
other parts. As an example, door 
hardware parts take as much as 
six months delivery lead-time. 
Under current economic condi¬ 
tions, neither manufacturers nor 
wholesalers can afford to tie up 
funds in inventories. Therefore we 
started increasing our own Cen¬ 
tral Stores inventories about three 
years ago to help alleviate the 
problems. This has helped us a 
great deal 

The Physical Plant department 
consists of 43 union employees, a 
secretary, and four management 
staff members. There are 24 
Custodians who keep the 34 cam¬ 
pus buildings clean and sanitary, 6 
Grounrisworkers who maintain the 
106 acres of the main campus, 4 
Boiier/Firemen who operate the 
central heating plant on a 24-hour 
schedule, a Storekeeper respon¬ 
sible for the Central Stores opera¬ 
tion, and 8 craftsmen who accom¬ 
plish building repairs. This crafts- 
men crew consists of a 
Plumber/Steamfitter, an A/C 
Refr. Mechanic, three Car¬ 
penters, an Electrician, a 
Plumber, and a Painter. Most of 
the 40-per-day Work Requests are 
completed by these craftsmen. 
During the month of September, a 
total of 909 Work Requests were 
reported to us. We completed 761 
of those during the same month 
for an 84% completion factor. 
Many reasons exist on the lack of 
completion of the 148; such as 
back-ordered parts, time avail¬ 
able and priority, plus some were 
just received by us on the last day 
or so of September. Some of the 
Work Requests take a lot of time, 
such as the plumbing problem in 
East Houses. 

I am quite proud to be associ¬ 
ated with this small, but dedicat¬ 
ed and loyal staff that work hard 
to keep Juniata College in tip-top 
shape. We do a good job, and 
you’re getting your money’s 
worth. “The Blue Army: All 
washed up?” NOWAY! 
Respectfully submitted, 

James A. Quinlan, 

Director, Physical Plant 


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The 

Tennis 



Racquetball Balts, Gloves, 
Rackets, Restringing 
Also Available 

POST 


Taylor Highlands Box 6 
(up past the college) after 3:30 PM 
or 1HB Room 102 at 17th & Mifflin St. 


Classifieds 

Elke — Here’s to more great 
weekends in the future! Cheers. 


Hey E-man. How many people can 
dance and hold hands at the same 
time? 

M.B. How s Leeds? The “UNIT” 
is at it again. -JL- 

*** 

Mike Nelson: Let’s get together 
some time!? We've already got 
something in common! 

*** 

To my concerned friend, 

THANK YOU!!!! The card and 
your thoughtfulness really made 
my day — even rny whole week¬ 
end ! I am a very lucky person. 
Thank you!! — Karyn 
*** 

Lost: One “Camel.” Goes by the 
name of “Joe”. If found, please 
return to the information desk. 

Joe — your the straw that broke 
the “camels” back. — Teekee 

*** 

Und Doctor Freaud, what exactly 
is a banana? — Anna 

*** 

Oh Phyllis, would you stop!!! 

*** 

Dad, Has mom been using your 
double-bed? — Kids 


Jeff Rush — Tomorrow’s Moun¬ 
tain Day! — Julius Erving. 

*** 

Amazon, how’s your mother? 
Great? You know who! 

*** 

3rd floor meteorologist — get a 
haircut? Aecuweather 

*** 

Jerry — thanks for the Mol- 
son . . . you’re in the crease. — 
your R. A. 

*** 

Ernie — cartwheels and fleshpiles 

*** 

Chiquenta -10-9-8?? 

*** 

Captain Sugar — Take it easy on 
all those “sweet” hearts — you’re 
a killer! Luv. Mom No. 2 

“Every breath you take. Every 
step you take” Paris will be drool¬ 
ing. 

*** 

12-Horse, whatcha been studying 
in chem-lab? 

*♦* 

Pete — Love those Financial 
Papers!! LAA 

*** 

Debutante — only three more 
months to “weed” out on vour bet. 
Can she make it 0 

*** 

Paranoid — Congrats on “J”. You 
did it!! 


R. & G. Did you check the laundry 
room? Animal 

*** 

Hey Swamp Men, Dl. D2, D3, S4, 
— the pleasure was all mine! 
Thanks. Love — K 

**• 

310, 312, 302 — Thanks for one hel- 
iacious 5-day! ILY A K 

*** 

Hey Kruzy, which side is the gas 
capon?! 


The Juniatian, October 6,1883 — 5 

collegiate crossword 




ACROSS 

49 

Map abbreviation 

18 

The bottom - 



50 

Company bigwig 

19 

C. ^. Cor’-a'' 

i 

Paleozoic, Meso¬ 


(abbr.} 


participant 


zoic, etc. 

51 

Al leviate 

24 

Houses, in 

5 

Car accessory 

55 

Chemical catalyst 


Bermosills 

1G 

Soviet ne-rfs agenry 

59 

EOP equipment 

25 

Reproductive organ 

14 

Function 


U wds .) 

2b 

»961 oasebsll MV? 

15 

Parenthetical 

61 

Subject of the 

27 

Farmer's concern 


comment 


movie, 'Them' 

28 

Prefi* for mural 

16 

Ja i - 

62 

South American 

29 

Extremely pale 

17 

Principle of 


animal 

30 

Seashore struc¬ 


economics (3 wds.) 

63 

Home - 


tures 

20 

Provide evidence 

64 

Near1y all 

31 

Brilliance of 

21 

With 60-Dcwn, house 

65 

like some breakfast 


Success 


pet 


foods 

32 

Bridle attachment 

22 

- volta (once. 

66 

Mah-jongg piece 

3? 

Unselfish person 


in music) 



39 

Astronaut 

23 

Suffix for diction 


DOWN 

45 

L ‘-, c ‘est moi" 


or honor 



46 

Prefix for maniac 

?4 

Promissory note. 

1 

Formerly, formerly 

4? 

China's "Great - 


e.g. (2 wds.) 

2 

Debauchee 


forward' 

33 

Ms. Gardner 

3 

European range 

43 

Cultured milk 

34 

Sea eagles 

4 

Deviated —— 

51 

Economist Smith 

35 

French resort 

5 

Traveler on foot 

52 

-Japanese War 

36 

Poet Teasdale 

6 

British phrase 

53 

Bilko and York 

38 

Novel 1st Phil ip and 

7 

Wrestling maneuver 


(abbr.) 


actress Lillian 

8 

Actor Byrnes, 

54 

First name in ^azz 

40 

Type of restaurant. 


et al. 

55 

Site of 1960 


for short 

9 

Phone again 


Olympics 

4! 

Seed covering 

10 

1957 movie, "- 

56 

Toilet case 

4? 

- school 


the Bachelor" 

57 

Ms. Carter 

43 

Was a candidate 

li 

Wsr.glikc parts 

t>b 

buDieci of kilr.nr 

44 

EOP personnel 

12 

- souci 


poem 


{2 wds.} 

13 

Beef quantity 

60 

See 21-Across 


Thanks... 


%of 

Station listeners 

V-103 84.5% 

WRLR 8.8% 

Q-94 3.9% 

vVQWK 1.4% 

Others 2.2% 


.-for making 



THE VOICE! 


vna. 


EVERYONE'S USTENING 








6 — Tbe Juniatian, October 6,1983 


J.C. Intramural Season Opens 


co-rec vodeyball 


Blue/Gold 

by Andy Hiscoek 

Intramural voilcybdi! is serving 
up to be another bump and grind 
season. The first full week of com¬ 
petition has just been completed 
and we can already see that it will 
be a tough road to the play-offs for 
all those involved. Many of the 
games played went into the third 
game of the match to decide the 
victor, with each team waging war 
for each crucial point. The great 
parity shown in the three flights 
(divisions} can already be seen 
and felt, which should lead to an 
exciting stretch run for those 
coveted play-off berths. 

For those readers not as¬ 
sociated with the current intra¬ 
mural volleyball system, here is a 
brief description. The volleyball 
league is co-recreational with 
thirty-one teams currently 
registered for competition within 
three separate flights. Each team 
must consist of at least three girls 
and three guys with an equal dis¬ 
tribution of each on the court at 
all times (A team may compete 
with five members without hav¬ 
ing to forfeit). The teams com¬ 
pete in matches on Monday, 
Thursday, and Sunday nights be¬ 
tween 6 and 10 o’clock. To win a 
match a team must win two out of 
its three games. 

Each week one match in each 
flight will be highlighted to give 
those players playing well some 
notoriety, whiie those players who 
happen to have a bad game will 
have some incentive to do better. 
This past Monday the action in the 
Blue Flight was hot and heavy. 
The highlighted game was be¬ 
tween Mark Harris’s North 
American Destroyers and Scott 
Stelt’s team B.H. and the 
P The Destroyers proved true 
to their name crushing the B. and 
P. right out of the opposition in 
two straight games 15-4, and 15-6. 


It was such a team effort for The 
Destroyers that naming particular 
team members would be unfair so 
the whole team can take a bow for 
their performance even though 
Lisa Smoker and Dave Hock put 
up a good fight for B.H. and the 
P. . . . In other action Monday 
night The Spigots won 10-15, 15-7, 
16-14; Lord Marvel and the Prin¬ 
ciples defeated The 4-Players 12- 
15, 15-0, 15-4. The following teams 
were also victorious: A Fresh 
Start 15-8, 4-15,15-10; Trojan War¬ 
riors 15-3, 0-15, 15-6; The Far Side 

15-11 15-12' and Wh~ n - ,fi ° 

15-14’ ' ^ 

In the Gold Flight this past Wed. 
Merlin’s Minstrels failed to obey 
their master which led to their 
demise with the help of the strong 
abilities of their opponent Hob’s 
Rejects. The Rejects rallied to de¬ 
feat the Minstrels in two games 
U5-3,15-10) under the strong serv¬ 
ing of Mark Kirchgasser and great 
bumping of Nancy Dodge. The 
only player that did well for 
Merlin was Byron Newton with a 
five-point serving stretch. In other 
Wed. night games. Lord Marvel 
and the Principles beat up on The 
Maniacs 15-3, and 15-10; The 4- 
Piayers defeated A Fresh Start 15- 
5,15-3. 

Green 

In the green flight this week, the 
Tight Seals, Captain Mike Fenello, 
are cleaning up with three wins 
and no losses to date. Competition 
in this division has begun with full 
participation and no forfeits. 
Scores have been close with most 
matches consisting of a third 
game to break the tie. 

me Seals' first win came in the 
first week of IM Competition 
against the Late Comers, whose 
Captain is Joan Barrett. This past 
week, they collected anotker win 
from Anything’s Possible, whose 
Captain is David John, in two 


games with scores of 7-15. 11-15. 
The team’s third match put them 
up against a second place team. 
Midnight Madness, whose captain 
is Mike Wojcik. Madness is tied 
for second piace in the green 
flight, recording two wins and two 
iosses. The Scopers, captain 
Michele Shields, hold an identical 
record. 

Wojcik’s team suffered a loss to 
the Tight Seals on Wednesday, 
leaving the Scopers to try their 
skills with the Seals on Monday the 
17th. The round-robin type tourney 
is in its eariy stages, however, 
with four weeks left for games be¬ 
fore the play-offs begin on No¬ 
vember 6th. 

In other co-rec volleyball action, 
the Scopers swept the Cheekers, 
captain Kelly Mehigan, with a 
close first game giving way to a 
quick 15-3 win in the second game. 
Earlier in the week, however, the 
Cheekers took one from the 
chokers in a three game bout. 
Check that out. Who’s cheeks got 
choked in that one? 

In a match between the 
Adolescents and the “Volleyball 
Players”, captains Susan Kipp and 
Timothy Sunderland, respective¬ 
ly, the Adolescents walked away 
with a victory after a close, three 
game encounter. With ten teams 
active in this division and all 
teams recording at ieast one win 
to date, the prospects are good for 
some hot competitive action on 
the IM courts this fall. 


Attention!? Sportswriters 
Needed? Especially for the in¬ 
tramural sports coverage. If in¬ 
terested, please coutact Mark 
Shaw, P.O. Box 667 or come to 
the assignment meeting Tues¬ 
day night at 7:30. For intra¬ 
mural coverage for this week, 
please contact as soes as pos¬ 
sible. 



Co-Rec Volleyball Standings 


Blue Flight 

To be announced 
Who cares 

We’d Rather Be Fishing 
The Spiggots 
The Esmereldos 
No American Destroyers 
The DSA Stumblers 
Staff Infection 
No Win Situation 
Bottle and the P 

Gold Flight 

A Fresh Start 
Trojan Warriors 
Lord Marvel & 
the Principles 
We’re Closed Now 
The Far Side 
N.L.S.A. 

The 4 Players 
Rob's Rejects 
Merlin's Minstrels 

Women’s Soccer 
Raid Brigade 


w 

L 

% 

Alley. Aliev, Alley 

1 

1 

50 

2 

0 

100 

Comp 

0 

1 

0 

2 

0 

100 





2 

o 

100 

firees Flight 

W 

j 

% 

1 

1 

50 

The Tight Seals 

3 

0 

100 

1 

1 

50 

The Scopers 

2 

t 

86 

I 

i 

50 

Midnight Madness 

2 

1 

66 

1 

i 

50 

Cheekers 

1 

1 

50 

0 

2 

0 

Natty-Bo’s 

1 

1 

50 

0 

2 

0 

Chokers 

1 

1 

50 

0 

2 

0 

Somewhere Over the Net 

1 

2 

33 




Adolescents 

1 

2 

33 




Late Comers 

1 

2 

33 

3 

Q 

106 

Anything’s Possible 


2 

33 

3 

0 

100 

The Volleyball Players 

1 

2 

33 

3 

0 

100 

Men’s Softball 




2 

1 

66 

The Pigeons III 

3 

0 

100 

1 

2 

33 

Night Crawlers 

3 

0 

100 

I 

2 

33 

Galloping Ghosts 

2 

0 

ioo 

i 

2 

33 

Save the Whales 

2 

2 

50 

t 

2 

33 

? 

2 

2 

50 

G 

3 

0 

Rythm Sticks Again 

1 

2 

33 




Retreaded Rubber 

1 

2 

33 




The Tumors 

1 

2 

33 

1 

0 

100 

J.C. Fac. & Staff 

1 

3 

25 




The Sea Men 

0 

3 

0 


¥_* _ A /N| « 

juntaia Giassic 


The Juniata College women’s 
volleyball team will host the third 
annual Juniata Volleyball Classic 
this Friday and Saturday, October 
7 and 8, at the Kennedy Sports + 
Recreation Center. Eleven teams 
from five states will vie for the 
Classic title which will be award¬ 
ed after the two day competition. 

The field includes some of the 
top teams in Division II and III. 
Pennsylvania will be represented 
by Duquesne University, Ship- 
pensburg University, Wiikes Col¬ 
lege, Grove City, Waynesburg and 
host Juniata. 

Prof from Page 3 

Grace Theological Seminary, and 
his Ph.D. in History from the Uni¬ 
versity of Iowa. 

His wife, Bonnideli Clouse, is 
also on the teaching staff instruct¬ 
ing a class in “Psychological Ap¬ 
proaches to Moral Develop¬ 
ment.” 


New Coach 

Nineteen-eighty-three Ly¬ 
coming College graduate Doug 
Schonewolf will join the 
Juniata College Indian staff 
this fall as the squad’s defen¬ 
sive line coach. The announce¬ 
ment was recently made by 
Juniata President Frederick 
M. Binder. 

Schonewolf, the sen of 
Juniata’s offensive line coach 
John Schonewolf of Tyrone, 
was a standout at defensive 
tackle for Lycoming College, 
earning four varsity letters. 
With numerous post season 
honors including All MAC de¬ 
fensive tackle his sophomore, 
junior and senior year; All 
MAC punter his junior and 
senior year; All ECAC his 
senior year; and Little AH 
American honorable mention 
his senior year, Schonewolf 
will be an asset to the coaching 
corps at Juniata. 


New York will be represented 
by Brooklyn College and Ithaca 
College. Illinois will be counted by 
Illinois-Benedictine while Mary¬ 
ville College represents Tennes¬ 
see. 

The tournament will consist of 
two pools with each team playing 
every team in their pool. The four 
top teams from each pool will 
meet in quarter-final competition 
at 4:15 and 5:30 Saturday evening. 

The Classic semi-finals will be 
held at 6:45 with the finals at 8:00 
p.m. in Memorial Gym. 

Baseball 

from Page 8 

Dodgers. Phils ace “Lefty” Steve 
Carlton was on the mound in the 
opener. The Dodgers seem to have 
the Phils number this season, de¬ 
feating them in 11 of 12 games. 
L.A. fans will look to veteran 
Pedro Guererro to unleash some 
of his power on the Phils. They 
will also rely heavily on the play of 
two prize rookies, Mike Marshall 
and Greg Brock. Do not fear; The 
greatest Phillie of all-time, Mike 
Schmidt, will come through with 
the big hit and with a little help 
from the bullpen — the Phillies 
take the Dodgers in 5 games. 

In the American League, it is 
the year of the socks — the Chi¬ 
cago White Sox. The White Sox 
took the ieague by storm this sea¬ 
son, winning 99 games, the most in 
the majors. However, the White 
Sox were, without a doubt, in the 
weakest division in baseball this 
season. They were the lone team 
in the American League West to 
end the season above .500. The 
Royals, who finished second to the 
Sox in the West, did not finish at 
the .500 mark. 

On Wednesday night, the Balti¬ 
more Orioles will counter with 
MVP candidates, Cal Ripken. Jr. 
and Eddie Murray. Baltimore has 
a slight edge, 7-5, in Hie season 
series with the White Sox. 








The Juniatian, October 6, 1983 — 7 


Indians Lose Again 25-6 

What's Wrong? 


by Joe Scialabba 

It was a misty and muggy night 
in Reading on Saturday and the 
Juniata offense got fogged-in for 
the third straight week as the In¬ 
dians dropped a 25-6 decision to 
Albright. 

It was the third consecutive loss 
for the Tribe, all to MAC op¬ 
ponents, after a non-league win 
ove St. Francis in the season 
opener. Albright is 2-1 overall and 
in the Middle Atlantic Conference, 

The Indian offense again looked 
under the weather, especially in 
the second half, as it managed 
only eight first downs overall and 
just two in the final two quarters. 
Juniata rushed 22 times for minus- 
17 yards while gaining a solid 171 
through the air. Tne Tribe was 
slowed down by three intercep¬ 
tions. 

The offense came out of the 
clouds long enough to pull the In¬ 
dians to an 8-6 score at halftime as 
Dave Pfeifer (12 of 38 on the night) 
hit a diving Dave Murphy with a 33 
yard scoring pass on the last play 
of the first half. Murphy caught six 
passes on the evening for 134 
yards. 

Marty Kimmel was stopped 
short of the line on his rush for two 
points on the conversion. 

The Lions scored first on a 
safety in the opening quarter when 
a snap on an attempted Juniata 
punt slipped out of Dave Mem¬ 
ber ger’s reach and slid out of the 
end zone. 

Then late in the second period, 
after holding the Indians on a 
fourth-and-one play at the AC 34, 
the hosts drove 65 yards in nine 
plays to go on top 8-0. 

Jim Kirkpatrick roiled right and 
fired to Dennis Grosch for the 
seven yard touchdown play. John 
Meil missed the extra point kick 
wide to the left but Albright had 
built their lead to eight points with 
only 1:38 left until halftime. 

The Indians, however, covered 


Thanks to you... 
it works... 
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OF US 



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71 yards in nine plays in their scor¬ 
ing drive to pull within two. 

It was to be the only Tribe trip 
into the Albright end zone. 

The Juniata offense hit hard 
times in the last half as Pfeifer 
was intercepted three times while 
completing just two passes, both 
to Murphy, for 51 yards. The Tribe 
lost five yards on the ground in the 
second half, putting heavy 
pressure on the air game to 
provide the fire-power. 

It just wasn’t there on Satur¬ 
day. 

Ultimately, the Indian defense 
had to take the bftmi of the 
Albright storm as the Juniata 
offense failed to keep possession 
for any significant amount of time 
the entire Second half. The 
Albright offense ran 54 plays to 
Juniata’s 27 in the final 30 minutes 
and held the ball for over 23 of 
those minutes. 

The Lions’ balanced offense 
produced three second half scores 
with the first following the second 
half kickoff as Albright went 71 
yards in 14 plays with QE Kirk¬ 
patrick passing to a wide-open 
Dave Curtis for the final 16 yards. 
Meil kicked his first of two FAT’s 
to give Albright a 15-6 edge. 

Meil added a 29 yard field goal 
with 8:42 left in the game to 
stretch the lead to 18-6. 

The JC defense, which was on 
the field seemingly the whole sec¬ 
ond half, as usual, didn’t get much 
of a rest as the Lions intercepted a 
Pfeifer aerial on the first play fol¬ 
lowing the kickoff and set up the 
final Albright scoring drive, which 
covered 28 yards in three plays. 

Kirkpatrick got his third TD 
toss of the night as he threw to Jeff 
Price for the 28 yard touchdown 
with 7:15 to go and put a lid on the 
25-6 Albright victory. 

The Indians failed to move the 
ball the rest of the way and 
basically never mounted a serious 
threat all evening, with the excep¬ 
tion of the lone scoring pass, get¬ 
ting inside the Albright 30 yard 
line only one time. 

The Tribe offense could hold the 
ball only one time for more than 
six plays in a series and again that 
was only on its scoring trek late in 
the first half. 

Other than the off-and-on pass¬ 
ing game, the only offensive 
weapon that was consistently ef¬ 
fective was the leg of Dave Hom- 
berger who punted ten times for a 
40 yard average and put the Lions 
in some rough field position on a 
couple of occasions. 

But, throughout the game, the 
Albright offense seemed to have 
its way. 

The winners rushed 60 times for 
175 yards and threw for 146, with 



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Youghiogheny River 

WHITEWATER RAFTING TRIP 

Where; 

Youghiogheny River, Ohiopyfe, PA 

When: 

October 21-22, 1983 

Cost: 

$30.00 — $15.00 Despoil Plus the 

Balance Due Mon. Oct. 10. 

Includes: 

Transportation, Camping Fees, Rafting 

Trip Plus Lunch on the River, & Lots of 
fun!! 


Kirkpatrick completing 13 of 19 
attempts. The Lions turned the 
ball over twice (one fumble, one 
interception) but the Indians could 
not take advantage. 

Jim Amout rushed 33 times for 
115 Albright yards while Kimmel 
got just 10 yards on 12 tries to lead 
the Indian rushing effort. 

TRIBE TIDBITS. 2500 fans 
watched Saturday’s contest in 
Shirk Stadium as the hosting Lions 
gave their Senior Night faithful 
something to cheer about. . . The 
Indians were again struck with in¬ 
juries as five starters either 
strained oia hurts or sustained 
new ones: Carl Fekula (bruised 
bicep), Kevin Smith (sprained 
ankle), Steve Haley (sprained 
knee), Pat Quint (sprained knee), 
and Bob Crossey (dislocated 
elbow) will ail be questionable 
starters for this Saturday’s 
game ... Pat Quint (17 tackles}, 
Steve Haley (14), Tom Wilkinson 
(13), and Giiio Perri and Bill 
Swope (10 each) led the Juniata 
defensive effort. . The Indians 
have now lost six out of their last 
seven games dating back to last 
season . . . The Tribe will be on 
the road again Saturday travelling 
to Westminster, Maryland, to 
meet Western Maryland for a 1:30 
kickoff . . . After meeting the 
Green Terriers on Saturday, the 
Indians will come home again for 
an October 15 Parent’s Weekend 
date with Wilkes. . . . 





1 



Junior John Shields skies over the n- 
Question: Is he jumping or standing? 


photo by Paul Peditto 
;t as his opponent goes «p for a hit. 


The Sports Corner 


by Mark Shaw 

Well, here it was Sunday night 
and I have yet to write my Sports 
Corner (So what’s new?). Actually 
l was hoping i wouldn’t have to 
write one. but unfortunately the 
wide open spaces which are glar¬ 
ing at me are telling me to fill 
them. So, something has to go 
there and necessity deems that it 
is my article (since it’s my re¬ 
sponsibility). 

So, here I sit. What the hell am I 
going to write about? It can’t be 
authoritative because I haven’t 
done any research on anything 
(except, of course, for my 
courses). And there really wasn’t 
anything interesting or peculiar 
that happened in sports this week 
to joke about (the football es¬ 
capades aren’t funny). So I guess 
I’ll have to really go off the wall. 

Well, here goes: 

As sports editor for about a year 
now I’ve had plenty of opportunity 
to read and analyze the various 
names given to intramural teams. 
Some are quite witty; some quite 
dull, and, some quite interesting. 

Let’s see if we can analyze 
some. I think I'll go back to some 
of last year’s teams to start. I'm 
now looking at the standing box 
from last spring. 

Something that is quite in¬ 
teresting is the rampant use of in¬ 
itials. It’s like the authors are try¬ 
ing not to let everybody know what 
they really stand for. Well, guess 
what? I think everybody knows. 
Let’s look at a couple: G.H. — now 
everybody in the entire world 
knows that G.H. stands for “Good 


Housekeeping”. I mean, what else 
could it be? Then, there’s T and A. 
What could this mean? I would 
venture to guess that the T stands 
for toenails and the A has got to be 
appendages. You see, it makes 
sense that toenails are connected 
to toes which are appendages. 
Then, this year, we have N.L.S.A,, 
(come on people, how is anyone 
supposed to guess this one — give 
me a break!) 

Now, let’s look at some of the 
other names. The first one that 
catches my eye comes from last 
year. Joe Mama — what an im¬ 
agination! Now, come on, who 
calls their mom Joe — let’s be 
serious. The next name that comes 
to sight is the “Schlong’s”. I think 
that stands by itself. (I hesitate to 
comment! Actually, I think some 
teams try to see how far they can 
go with their names.) 

Then, you have some of the sim¬ 
ple names like the Defenders, Last 
Chance, etc. These names ap¬ 
parently didn’t take much thought, 
but then again, not everybody has 
been endowed with a great 
creative imagination. 

I’m going to start on this year’s 
teams. Let’s see now. “We’d 
Rather Be Fishing” — well, if 
you’d rather be fishing what are 
you doing playing volleyball — 
come on now, get your act to¬ 
gether. Then we have the ”4 Play¬ 
ers” — cute! Of course, then we 
have some real imaginative peo¬ 
ple — “Staff Infection” and “J.C. 
Fac & Staff” — Guess whose 
teams they are? 


Then, we have a few team 
names that come from the distant 
past like Merlin’s Minstrels. The 
Trojan Warriors (I’m not sure 
about this one) and Lord Marvel & 
the Principles (sounds like a new 
singing group). 

Well, I think I’ll stop here be¬ 
fore I get into any more trouble 
(actually I’ve filled up all of the 
space I’ve needed to) So, until 
next week, think up names for 
your Winter intramural teams (I 
may need to do this again 1. 

Guess what? I still have a couple 
more inches to fill. So I guess I’ll 
B.S. a little more. My editor (Ron) 
just pointed out to me that atten¬ 
dance for movies etc. is way off of 
last year. These figures coincide 
with something I noticed — the 
amount of I.M.’s has also 
decreased. Why? I can’t figure it 
out. Maybe someone has an idea — 
if so, let me know Well, I think 
I’ve made my quota, so it’s bye. 
Again. 


Juniatian 


Ads Bring 


Fast Results 







8 — The Juniatian, October 6,1983 


Lady Spikers Victorious 


by Suzanne HickJe 

The Women’s Volleyball team 
had a full schedule last week start¬ 
ing it out Monday night by travel¬ 
ing to Gettysburg. Despite the 
many injuries on the team, the 
ladies came out on top beating 
Gettysburg three games to two. 

The women were in action 
Thursday evening in our gym, 
playing Dickinson College. Due to 
injuries. Coach Bock started out 
five freshmen and one upper¬ 
classman With their small 
amount of experience of playing 
together, the women dominated 
the match, killing the Red Devils 


Harriers 


Lose 


by Paul Bomberger 

Last Saturday afternoon, the 
Women's cross country team 
hosted defending MAC cham¬ 
pions. Franklin and Marshall, at 
College Field. F & M put a damper 
on the Indians' first home meet of 

„„ i o _ 

ii , mtu ail iu-K) tump. 

From the start, three F & M run¬ 
ners ran together and finished 
strong to win the race by 50 yards. 

Once again it was Carolyn Andre 
leading the JC charge to the tape, 
with a fourth place finish overall. 
Kathy Duffy, Chris Schleiden. Sue 
Gill and Sue Richards completed 
the top five runners for the Har¬ 
riers. 

On Saturday, October 8 Dickin¬ 
son College will travel to Juniata 
to run both the women and the 
men in a dual meet. 

CROSS COUNTRY NOTES: 

Senior, Carolyn Andre has fin¬ 
ished first for the Women in all 
three cross country meets so far 
this season. 

The Harriers are still without 
the services of two fine soph¬ 
omore runners. Carol Tendall and 
Colleen Wright, due to injuries. If 
these two ladies are healthy, the 
Women should fare well at the 
conference meet in Novem¬ 
ber. . . 


Golfers 4th 
at Dickinson 

by Duane Stroman 
Juniata’s golf team placed in 
the middle of seven schools at 
the Dickinson College Fall In¬ 
vitational Tournament held at 
Cumberland Golf Club outside 
Carlisle on September 23, 1983. 
Each team entered five players 
with the four best scores count¬ 
ing. Shippensburg University 
won the team trophy with a 
total score of 393. Steve 
Moelein from Shippensburg 
was medalist with a 73. The 
other six team scores in order 
were 329 for Franklin and Mar¬ 
shall, 334 for Dickinson, 337 for 
Juniata, 342 for Lebanon 
Valley, 349 for Gettysburg and 
352 for Muhlenberg. Mark 
Loeper was medalist for Juni¬ 
ata with an 80, followed by Jeff 
Spicer and Tom Cancelmo with 
85s, Joe Scialabba with an 87 
and Steve West with an 88. 


three games straight 

The game started out in a slow 
pace with many sideouts and mis¬ 
takes from both teams. Juniata 
pulled ahead when Tracey De- 
Blase and freshman Diana Hauger 
blocked two of Dickinson's spikes 
in a row. From this point on, the 
Red Devils lost their pace and the 
Indians pushed for a victory with a 
score of 15-9. 

The second game started out 
with Juniata being more aggres¬ 
sive. Lori Bason came in slam¬ 
ming middie hits, while Trish Cor! 
increased the score with her 
powerful serves. Tracey, as usu¬ 
al, was spiking away, and Mari- 
eiia Gacka helped out with her ace 
serves. Again Dickinson lost 
enthusiasm and Juniata won 15-7. 

Peggy Evans returned in the 
third game to help lead the team 
to another win. Jumata had a dom¬ 
inant lead of 12-1. Dickinson got 
hot towards the end of the game 


getting eight points off of Juniata. 
They still could not overcome Ju¬ 
niata, with the Indians winning 
with a score of 15-9. 

The women finished the week in 
a tournament at Towson Univer¬ 
sity. The tournament was dom¬ 
inated by division one and two 
teams, but this didn't turn Juniata 
away. The women came home 
with a record of 4-2 in the tourna¬ 
ment. Juniata lost to Delaware 
University and Gerge-Mason put¬ 
ting them into the constellation 
bracket. Here the ladies won the 
finals, playing against 11th 
ranked Western Maryland in the 
final game. 

As of this past weekend, Juni¬ 
ata was ranked 8th nationall" and 
is holding an overall record of 10-4. 

The ladies will be in action this 
coming weekend at home. They 
will be hosting their annuai invi¬ 
tational beginning Friday even¬ 
ing. 


Stickers Strong 


by Mark Shaw 

The Juniata Women's Field 
Hockey Team defeated St. Bona- 
venture, from New York. 3-0 on 
Sunday, October 2. 

The lady stickers played one of 
their best games of the season in 
their victory. The team looked 
really strong, especially in the 
area of passing. 

Offensively, the team was led by 
sophomore Jill Loomis, who had a 
spectacular game scoring two 
goals (the second time this season 
that she has accomplished this). 
Both goals came from assists by 
freshman Polly Oliver, who has 
been coming on strong as of late. 
Senior Laura Bahiash accounted 
for the third goai for the Indians. 

Heidi Loomis and Sue Occisn' 1 ' 
also had strong performances, 
while Terry Sagan had a strong 
game defensively. The victory 
gave Juniata a 3-1-1 record for the 
season. 


In other action this past week, 
the Indians tied one and lost one. 
The lady Indians were defeated on 
Wednesday 2-0 by Messiah 
College. The ceam did not execute 
well in the first half, which Mes¬ 
siah took advantage of. In the sec¬ 
ond half, Juniata controlled most 
of the play but they were unable to 
score. 

The Indians played Dickinson on 
Saturday and came home with a 
tie. The ladies only goal was 
scored by Oliver. Juniata con¬ 
trolled much of the game but cru¬ 
cial mistakes in the offensive cir¬ 
cle hurt them They outshot Dick¬ 
inson by a 2:1 margin, but failed to 
capitalize. The Indian goaltender 
Therese Libert played very well 
and made an excellent save on a 
penalty stroke. 

Coming into this week, Juniata 
has a 1-0-1 record in the M A C. 
They played a tough York team 
yesterday, and on Saturday they 



„ . _ pboto by Sieve DePerrot 

Freshman Juniata Volleybailer Trish Corl spikes the ball as another 
freshman Diana Hauger (No. 7) waits for a possible return. 


play Susquehanna. Both games 
look to be good contests. 

On the junior varsity level, the 
Indians are not faring as well as 
uie varsity They have yet to win a 
game (0-3). However, Coach Ros- 
lyn Hall feels that although there 
are a lot of young players on the 
J.V. team, many of them have a 
lot of potential. 


Kickers 


otr 


uggie 



Sttckeri'wOT M V “' Ur * Pl * y *" ,0 Uke "* ta “ fr «"> •>«*•»<> <luri B g P ^y^me P The‘ 


by Cathy Harwich 

Last Wednesday, the soccer 
team met with Dickinson to mark 
the half-way point in their season 
Captain Jeff Dougherty came off 
the bench after sitting out the last 
two games with injuries. He felt 
the team got the intensity back 
that was lacking in their game 
against Lycoming last Saturday, 
but commented, "our passing and 
intensity were equal to Dickinson, 
we just had trouble putting the bail 
in the net." In the 0-4 loss, 
Dougherty said, "We handed them 
three of their goals by making 
three crucial mistakes." The loss 
to Dickinson put the Indians’ rec¬ 
ord at 1-6, 

Yesterday the team travelled to 
Wilkes and will nlay York at home 
on Tuesday. 


Baseball 

Playoffs 

by Paul Bomberger 

Baseball fans get ready — the 
playoffs start Tuesday night. The 
red-hot Philadelphia Philiies, who 
compiled a 22-7 record for the 
month of September, will square 
off against arch rival, L A 

Continued on page 6 








8 Friday, October 14 .... 

£ Juniata College Band Concert — Oiler Hall — 8:15 p.m.; PAR- 8 

£ ENTS WEEKEND | 

£ Saturday, October 15 -8 

8 Soccer vs. Susquehanna — 2 p.m.; Women's Field Hockey vs. ;j:j 

8 Lycoming — 10:30 a.m.; Volleyball — Parents Weekend In- 8 

8 vitational — 11 a.m.; Football vs. Wilkes — 1:30 p.m.; Men’s 8 

8 Cross Country vs. Susquehanna — 2 p.m.; Juniata College Band 8 

:§ Concert — Oiler Mali — 8:15 p.m. . Parents Weekend Dance — 8 

8 Memorial Gym; PARENTS WEEKEND :£ 

8 Tuesday, October !8 8 

V- Baker Lecture — Ellis Hall Faculty Lounge — 8:15p.m. 8 

•£ Wednesday, October 19 ;£ 

£ Men's and Women’s Cross Country vs. Lycoming — 3 p.m.; Ar- 8 

8 tists Series — John Mohier, clarinetist — Oiler Hall — 8:15 *: 

8 p.m. g 


This Week 



TIAN 


VOL. XXXV, NO. 4 Juniata College — Huntingdon, Pa. 18652 OCTOBER 13 


1983 



The Joffrey Ballet Center Concert Group performed last week to a packed Oiler Hall. The Group gave 
a versatile performance which showed their many talents. 


Juniata Students Receive 
Four Top Scholarships 

Academics and character recognized 


Four of Juniata College’s top 
scholarships have been awarded to 
four outstanding students in rec¬ 
ognition of academic and per¬ 
sonal achievement. 

The William A. Schlichter 
Award was presented to senior 
Joseph W Whitacre of York 
Springs. Honoring William A. 
Schlichter, a member of the class 
of 1971 until his death on Sept. 14, 
1969, the award is presented to a 
senior man based on his first three 
years at Juniata according to cri¬ 
teria which reflects Schlichter s 
life. These include academic 


achievement, Christian charac¬ 
ter, dedication to Juniata and 
promise of future usefulness. 

Laura A. Babiash of Malvern 
was presented with the Martin H. 
Heine Memorial Scholarship. Es¬ 
tablished by family and friends, 
the scholarship honors the late 
Martin H. Heine, a prominent 
Huntingdon business executive 
and civic leader. The scholarship 
is for a senior who has decided to 
pursue a career in business Selec¬ 
tion is based on meritorious 
achievement and character. 


In This Issue 


Editorial ... 

pg 2 

8 Cartoon 

Pg-2 

>8 Along Muddy Run ..... 

Pg2 

£ Letters to the Editor ... 

pg 2 

8 Cloister Country Club .. 

Pg-3 

8 Students Speak . 

Pg 3 


•XvXyly 


CIA Lecture . pg.3 8 

Movie Review .....pg.4 8 

Nuclear Age .. pg.4 8 

Crossword Puzzle. pg.5 8 

Classifieds ...pg.5 8 

Sports. pp.6,7,8 8: 

■**S%**%%%V**W#*!»V*V*V***%**%*****♦*»%** *#*■«*****•*»** 


The C. Jewett Henry Memorial 
Scholarship was presented to Joy 
L. Hadley of Camden. N.J, Estab¬ 
lished by the Juniata Board of 
Trustees, the scholarship honors 
the late C. Jewett Henry, a 
member of the Juniata class of 
1929. former chairman of Juni¬ 
ata s Board and a prominent Hunt¬ 
ingdon attorney. The scholarship 
is for a Juniata senior who has de¬ 
cided to pursue a career in law, 
with selection based on meritori¬ 
ous achievement and character 

Mark L. Taylor from Tyrone 
was awarded the Elizabeth Bailey 
Thornbury Pre-Law Student Schol¬ 
arship. honoring the late Mrs. 
Thornbury. a 1929 Juniata grad¬ 
uate and daughter of the late Hon. 
Thomas F. Bailey, President 
Judge of Huntingdon Countv from 
1916-36 

The scholarship is awarded to a 
senior who plans to enter law 
school after graduation, has a 
grade point average of at least 3.2 
and has made a positive contribu¬ 
tion to campus life. 


Parents Weekend 
Events Slated 

Tours, Lectures, Sports a 
among activities 


by Kathy Mamella 

Walking around campus this 
past week, one could not help but 
notice members of the Blue Army 
working extra hard in preparation 
for the upcoming Parent’s Week¬ 
end. 

Activities are scheduled to be¬ 
gin on Friday with the opening of 
the Juniata College Museum Ex¬ 
hibit by Harold B. Brumbaugh, 
which will be held in Shoemaker 
Gallery. The exhibit will be open 
from 9:00a.m. to8:00p.m. 

The Juniata Concert Band will 
be performing at 8:15 p.m. on Fri¬ 
day and Saturday nights in Oiler 
Auditorium. The annual Cruises on 
Lake Raystown have been sched¬ 
uled for 8,00 a.m. and 9:30 a.m. on 
Saturday, and 1:30 p.m. on Sun¬ 
day. Tours will be given of the Ken¬ 
nedy Sports and Recreation 
Center starting at 9:00 a.m. The 
tours will depart from the Lobby 
in the Hall of Fame. 

Students and parents will be 
given an opportunity to meet with 
the faculty at a Coffee With The 
Profs session, which is scheduled 
to be held on the Detwiler Plaza 
from 9:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. A 
Career Planning and Placement 
Open House will be hosted by Wil¬ 
liam Martin from 10:00 a.m. to 
12:00 Noon on Saturday in the 
Lower Level of Ellis Hall. The 
World of Computer Games, di¬ 
rected by Dr Dale Wampler, will 
be held from 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 
Noon in the Computer Center. A 
lecture and slide show will be 
given by Dr Earl Kaylor, Chair¬ 
man of the Department of His¬ 
tory, entitled "Juniata Through 
The Years." from 10:00 a.m to 
11:00 a.m in Carnegie Hall of 
Shoemaker Galleries An open 
house for Alumni Parents is sched¬ 
uled from 10.00a.m, to 11:30a.m. 

Juniata will not be lacking in 
home sporting activities this 
weekend as the Women s Field 
Hockey team, the Volleyball 
team, the Football team, and the 
Men’s Cross Country team will all 
be in action. The fieid hockey 
team will face Lycoming at 10:30 
a.m. The Parents Weekend Invi¬ 
tational Volleyball Tournament is 
scheduled to begin at 11:00 a.m., 
with the semi-finals at 6:00 p.m., 
and the finals at 7:30 p.m The 
Football team will face Wilkes 


starting at 1:30 p m The Men's 
Cross Country team will run 
against Susquehanna at 2.00 p.m. 

* »j6 i resident s Reception for 
students, parents, and faculty will 
beheld from4.00p.m. to5.00p.m. 
on the Detwiler Plaza. Entertain¬ 
ment in the evening will be pro¬ 
vided at the Big Band Dance which 
will be held from 10:00 p.m. to 1:00 
a.m. in Memorial Gymnasium 
The dance will feature music of 
the '40’s performed by a live band. 
Refreshments will be served. 

Final activities scheduled bn 
Sunday include the Parents' Asso- 

i.ontmued on page .5 

Joffrey 

Ballet 

Performs 

by Mary Ritchey 
The Joffrey Ballet Center Con¬ 
cert Group appeared before a near 
capacity crowd of faculty, stu¬ 
dents. and townspeople last Thurs¬ 
day . 

The many styles of dancing 
guaranteed everyone enjoyment 
AH of the dancing emphasized the 
athletic abilities of the company 
as they executed difficult jumps 
and tossed ballerinas from hand to 
hand "Ancient Dances was pre¬ 
sented in a semi-classical style 
complete with a plot — in a ball¬ 
room full of couples, a single man 
searches for his love In contrast 
the lively, high-spirited "Works I" 
was purely interpretive of Keith 
Emerson’s rock-classical score. 
Concluding the evening on an up¬ 
beat was the hilarious farce "Scott 
Free", a tribute to Scott Joplm. It 
was performed as a silent screen 
type comedy The exaggerated 
flapper costumes and slapstick 
jokes sent the audience into near- 
hysterics at some points. "Scott 
Free" was a true climax to a mar¬ 
velous performance. 

All of The Concert Group's 
dancers are young professionals of 
some distinction The group has 
toured extensively in the United 

Continued on page 4 























2 — The Juniatian, October 13,1983 


Editorial 

What to do with Mt. Day? 

One of the oldest and best-loved traditions on Juniata’s Campus is 
Mountain Day. Unfortunately, the Juniatian feels that a lot of the fun 
and tradition of Mountain Day has been lost. 

The Juniatian is referring, of course, to the way Mountain Day is 
chosen. Presently, a Mountain Day committee is formed, then in coor¬ 
dination with Wayne Justham, the chairperson picks a day in October to 
picnic in the mountains. Nobody else knows when that day will be until 
7:00 that morning when it is announced on the radio. 

As most people know, that’s not the way Mountain Day really started. 
The traditional Mountain Day included knowing in advance the date of 
Mountain Day. This process was altered in 1979 when extensive damage 
resulted from a pre-Mountain Day party. The planning committee 
adopted the present system with the belief that “an ounce of prevention 
is worth a pound of cure ". 

But is the new system feasibly doing its job 9 The Juniatian argues NO. 
Events of a recent Monday night exemplify this. A rather iarge portion 
of the campus was engaged in Mountain Day-eve parties thinking that 
Tuesday was a sure bet for Mountain Day. The only sure bet was a group 
of very hangover students in classes Tuesday. 

Perhaps there is more to the hangovers than meets the eye. The point 
is students were partying even though they didn’t know when Mountain 
Day was Undoubtedly this partying will continue until Mountain Day 
finally arrives. The result: three, maybe four nights of partying instead 
of one. So while the intent was to prevent damage, in reality the secrecy 
of Mountain Day creates opportunity for more damage. 

To many, a curse word looms in that last paragraph: PARTYING. 
Horror upon horror, in reality parties do exist during the academic week 
regardless of whether it’s Mountain Day. And what’s so wrong with 
that 9 If a student feels himself competent enough to partv during the 
week, by all means let him If he’s not he’ll be bounced. 

The Juniatian can’t help but think that the opportunity to socially grow 
is being limited with the present Mountain Day system. Most students 
attending this school are at least 18 years old and somewhat capable of 
making rational decisions {otherwise they wouldn’t be here). In es¬ 
sence, Juniata students are being treated as if they aren't mature 
enough to handle the responsibility of budgeting time between work and 
play. 

The Juniatian now addresses the counterpart of partying — work. 
Workwise, current Mountain Day procedures could almost be called a 
hinderance. Does anybody stop to consider how frustrating it may be for 
a student to study for a test only to find out it’s Mountain Day and he has 
to re-psych himself again the next night? It’s frustrating for faculty, too. 
Mountain Day’s secrecy prevents them from relying on plans. 

What it boils down to is that the Mountain Day system has two basic 
faults. First, it makes the assumption that students are irresponsible 
and incapable of acting rationally. It is too bad that the system doesn’t 
recognize that the actions of a few in 1979 are not representative of the 
actions of many in 1983. Second, it creates pressure for both students 
and faculty. The current system is putting a damper on what should be a 
bright day 

Mountain Day is a wonderful tradition, and the Juniatian feels certain 
that few would like to see it abandoned. But since the current system 
isn t working feasibly, why not alter it again? Reverting back to the tra¬ 
ditional Mountain Day system has the Juniatian’s vote. 


Member of the 

assoc laTeo 
coueciate 
pRessi 


The Juniatian 

Student Weekly at Juniata College 
Huntingdon, Pa. 

REESTABLISHED Saptentwr 9. 1971 


RON RENZINt. 

BETH GALLAGHER, 
MAUREEN MORRISSEY. 
CINNY COOPER. Nm E 
JESSIE AMIOON. 
ALYSON PRSTER, 
MARK SHAW, Sport* j 
PAUL 0OMBERGER, 
BETH P1ERJE, *4 


Continuation of "Tha Echo," aatatollahad January 1991 and 
“Tha Juniatian," aotabtlabad Kovambar 1924 

STEVE OE PERROT, mots Won—. 

* PAUL PEOITTO, Note |i 

tor TERRY SAGAN. Copy Edka* 

LEE ANNE ARDAN, Cap, 6 
BARRY MILLER, a 
ROBERT E BONO. JR I 
MARIE OLVER. CkcuMta 
LAURIE RASCO, CtaUa. 

906 HOWOEN. 

STAFF: Reporter* — Jason Roberts, Mary E. Ritchey, Soraya 
Morgan, Laura Mumaw, Kathy Manzella, Linda Ramsay, Joy 
Hadley, Leslie A. Singleton, Ann Cameron, Suzanne Hickle, Kathy 
Harwick, Amy Smith, Mike Appleby, Sandy Beard; Along Muddy 
Run — Aiyson Pfister, Kathleen Achor; Photographer* — Paul 
Peditto, Steve de Perrot, Steve Silverman, John Clark, Guy 
Lehman. 

THE JUNIATIAN is published weekly throughout the college year except 
during vacation and examination periods. The issues discussed in the 
editorial section of this paper represent the Juniatian’s position. Columns 
presented are the opinions of the individual writer and not necessarily those 
of the Juniatian unless indicated No article printed within necessarily 
represents the collective opinion of either the administration, faculty or stu- 
OGf\t body. 

Circulation 1500 
VOL. XXXV, NO. 4 


Subscription $7.95 par yasr 
October 13, 1983 



kjc 

mi my 


t I 

• BN il 


I W f 


by Kathleen Achor 
(Disclaimer: The following ex¬ 
cerpts are from diaries, recently 
discovered in our own archives, of 
an anonymous Juniata College stu¬ 
dent. This collection is scheduled 
for publication in June of 1984. At 
present, however, the diaries are 
being carefully scrutinized for au¬ 
thenticity, as many of the histor¬ 
ical dates seem to be written at 
future times.) 

September 38, 1988 — One rea¬ 
son I came to Juniata College was 
because I thought they were more 
lenient here about declaring a ma¬ 
jor. I thought this would be a per¬ 
fect situation for someone who 
doesn’t know what she wants to be 
when she grows up, like me. Was I 
ever wrong about this place! Most 
schools let you wait until you’re at 
least a sophomore before forcing 
you to declare a major, but these 
people are wanting me to put 
something down in writing before 
the end of winter term. They tell 
me I can change it, and to put 
down some general ideas right 
now. Maybe I’ll pretend I’m pre- 
med. I’ll never take chemistry, 
but they’ll figure out soon enough 
that I’m putting off my decisions. 

February 5, 1981 — It is time to 
face facts. I have to submit a Pro¬ 
gram of Emphasis at the end of 
this term. Tilings are even worse 
than I imagined. Not only do I 
have to list the courses I plan to 
take, with so many upper levels, 
etc., but I have to write out a 
synopsis of goals and expecta¬ 
tions, and then some sort of justi¬ 
fication of how the courses fit in 
with the synopsis. My question is: 
What if I don’t have any goals? I’m 
not even nineteen years old yet. 
How can I possibly know what I 
want to do with the rest of my life? 
Oh well. I’ll never have to bother 
with it again . . . until I’m a sen¬ 
ior. 

December 12, 1981 — I’m get¬ 
ting really bored with the type of 
courses I am taking here at good 
old J.C. I am thinking about com- 


Continued on page 4 


9 ' — I" ~ _dmTm ¥ r n ■ g 


‘The Juniatian’’ welcomes 
letters from our readers. Let¬ 
ters should not exceed 350 
words and must be received the 
Monday before the date of pub¬ 
lication. All letters are subject 
to consideration by “The 
Juniatian” for space reasons. 
Anonymous letters will not be 
considered for publication. 


Dear Editor, 

The recent letter by Dr. Kirchof- 
Glazier was interesting but 
doesn’t make as strong a case 
against the MX as might be made. 

The argument that we have 
enough nuclear weapons to de¬ 
stroy the other side many times 
over really misses the point as far 
as the backers of the MX are con¬ 
cerned. The Reagan administra¬ 
tion wouldn’t deny at all that in 
any nuclear war scenario we could 
inflict totally unacceptable dam¬ 
age on the Soviet Union with our 
present forces if it was in our in¬ 
terest to do so, but the latter is im¬ 
portant. Reagan fears that the 
Soviets might launch a first strike 
that would destroy most of our 
land based missiles but cause rela¬ 
tively small civilian casualties. 
Since our submarine and bomber 
forces don’t possess weapons of 
high enough accuracy to hit mis¬ 
sile silos, the President could only 
respond with an attack on the So¬ 
viet Union that would cause mas¬ 
sive civilian casualties, thus invit¬ 
ing them to do the same to us. 
Rather than commit national sui¬ 
cide, the President might well 
choose to simply surrender. 
Reagan worries that since we 
can’t be sure the Soviets wouldn’t 
try something like that we might 
be tempted to let them act the bul¬ 
ly in international affairs. 

Opponents of the MX argue that 
any Soviet leader considering such 
a plan would face formidable un¬ 
certainties. He couldn’t be sure 
that his missiles would stay on an 
accurate course since the mag¬ 
netic and gravitational forces that 
would affect the trajectory of mis¬ 
siles fired over the North Pole are 


poorly understood. He would be 
launching history’s biggest battle 
without the benefit of a dress re¬ 
hearsal. He couldn’t be sure we 
wouldn’t fire on warning at the 
first sign of enemy missiles, thus 
leaving only empty holes as tar¬ 
gets. Finally, even if the strike 
was successful, he couidn’t be sure 
that the President wouldn’t retali¬ 
ate with our remaining forces, 
even if it would be suicidal. 

I think that the opponents have 
valid arguments, and there is 
serious question as to whether the 
MX as proposed would solve this 
problem of vulnerability even if it 
does exist. Furthermore, it may 
be greater cause for the Soviets to 
fear a first strike from us against 
their ICBM force, a much larger 
percentage of which are land- 
based than ours. Certainly the MX 
will drain funds from the private 
sector needed for capital invest¬ 
ment to meet foreign compe¬ 
tition. It will make reducing the 
budget deficit more difficult, and 
perhaps delay the return to fast 
noninflationary economic growth. 
For these reasons we are better 
off without the MX. 

Lee Young 

Dear Editor, 

This letter is in response to Joy 
Hadley’s evaluation of the poor 
turnout for the “Centaur” dance 
the night of September 23rd. Her 
analysis of the poor turnout stated 
that it was a result of “poor ad¬ 
vertising” and “the price”. In re¬ 
sponse to her criticism, 1 would 
like to first reply to the aspect of 
“poor advertising” and finish with 
the idea of the price. 

“Who or what was Centaur?” 
This was the statement used in 
last week’s article by Miss Had¬ 
ley. She also stated, however, that 
she did see the posters for the 
dance in Ellis and saw the dittos 
placed in the dorms advertising 
the event. If this was the case only 
an illiterate could still ask who or 
what was Centaur. The dittos as 
well as the posters stated that the 

Continued on page 3 





The Juniatian, October 13,1883 — -3 


Baxter invited to D.C , 


Letters to the Editor 


Dr. Craig Baxter, professor of 
politics and history at Juniata 
College, was one of 20 educators 
from across the country invited to 
review a study on India under¬ 
taken by the Center for Strategic 
and International Studies iCSIS) 
at Georgetown University. 

The India project was one of 11 
studies done by CSIS on factors af¬ 
fecting the future course of con¬ 
flict in Third World nations. Areas 
examined included defense prob¬ 
lems, military power in each coun¬ 
try, types of weapon systems that 
might be developed by each 
country and the probability and 
character of conflict in these 
nations. 

The project on India was writ¬ 
ten by Dr, Rodney W. Jones, sen¬ 
ior associate at CSIS and a 1964 
Juniata graduate, and reviewed by 
Baxter and the other 19 experts on 
India. The panel, representing 
such institutions and govern¬ 
mental units as the University of 
Texas, University of California at 
Berkeley, U.S. Department of 
State, House Foreign Affairs Com¬ 
mittee, Embassy of India arid the 
Central Intelligence Agency, 
made comments on the India proj¬ 
ect and offered guidance in the 
preparation of the final paper. 


Cloister 

Country 

Club 

by Kathy Manzella 

Cloister stepped out from its 
rough exterior image by sponsor¬ 
ing the first campus semi-formal. 
Hie Inaugural Ball held in South's 
lounge marked the beginning of 
the Cloister Country Club. 

The Country Club resulted from 
the collaborated efforts of Res¬ 
ident Director Mark Shaw, and 
RA, Dave Stoll. The Country Club 
is “progressing very well,” ac¬ 
cording to Stoll. The club is spon¬ 
sored by the Cloister RHA and 
also by the Residential Life Com¬ 
mittee. Membership is open to all 
residents of Cloister. Interested 
residents were required to pay 
dues which entitles them to par¬ 
ticipate in all of the club activ¬ 
ities. Shirts for the club members 
have also been ordered. 

Currently the Country Club is 
sponsoring the Monday Night 
Football Gatherings held in the 
Cloister Ranch. Films are also 
shown weekly and a recent repell¬ 
ing trip was held. The first “Long 
Ball Gold Tournament” is sched¬ 
uled to be held sometime soon, 
The object of the tournament will 
be to see who can drive a plastic 
golf ball the farthest. Future ac¬ 
tivities being planned include a 
Winter banquet and the Spring Pro 
Am Gold Tournament. The tourna¬ 
ment, which will be open to the en¬ 
tire campus, is scheduled to be 
held at the Standing Stone Coun¬ 
try Club. 

Club activities will be deter¬ 
mined upon the interests of the 
members, according to Stoll. 


The Department of State has 
asked Dr. Baxter to return to 
Washington Oct. 21 to participate 
in an Academic Review Panel re¬ 
viewing a study on India that was 
commissioned by the State De¬ 
partment. Dr. Baxter is one of 
four educators invited to sit on this 
panel. The other three are from 
Columbia University, the Univer¬ 
sity of California at Berkeley and 
Massachusetts Institute of Tech¬ 
nology. 

A member of the Juniata facul¬ 
ty since 1981, Dr. Baxter was a 
State Department official for 25 
years, stationed in such countries 
as Pakistan, India, Afghanistan 
and Bangladesh. He received his 
B.S., A.M. and PhD. degrees 
from the University of Pennsylva¬ 
nia, and is the author of two books 
on politics in India. 

Dr. Baxter recently completed 
work on an article entitled “Bang¬ 
ladesh: The Unique Successful 
Case,” dealing with the Pakistani 
Civil War and the independence of 
Bangladesh. The article will be in¬ 
cluded in the book “Ethnic Sep¬ 
aratism and World Politics” 
scheduled to be published next 
year by Universiiy Press of Amer¬ 
ica. Baxter served as political 
counselor at the U.S. Embassy in 
Bangladesh from 1976-78. 

Information 
Session for 
Study Abroad 

Are you interested in living and 
studying in a foreign country? Did 
you know that Juniata has a grow¬ 
ing, improving study abroad pro¬ 
gram? Do you have the informa¬ 
tion you need to make a sound de¬ 
cision as to whether study abroad 
should be a part of your experi¬ 
ence while you are a student at Ju¬ 
niata? 

To gain information concerning 
all of these questions plan to at¬ 
tend an information session to be 
held Thursday, Oct. 13,1983 at 7:00 
p.m. in the faculty lounge at Ellis 
Hail. This meeting will give you 
the opportunity to hear the direc¬ 
tors of these programs describe, 
briefly, the goals and potentials of 
each. Dr. Ruth Reed will describe 
Juniata’s exchange program and 
Dr. Crouch will explain the 
Brethren Colleges Abroad pro¬ 
gram. You will then have the op¬ 
portunity to talk to Juniata stu¬ 
dents who studied abroad during 
their junior year. Also, our guest 
exchange students from Germany, 
Spain and France will be present 
for you to meet and talk to. 

This meeting is primarily for 
freshmen and sophomores. If you 
are at all interested then this is the 
time for you to start planning. 
With registration set for Wednes¬ 
day, Oct. 26, you need to begin now 
to plan your schedule to incor¬ 
porate a term or year abroad. This 
means immediate attention to the 
possibility so that you are pre¬ 
pared. 

You need not commit yourself at 
this time but you do owe it to your¬ 
self to investigate the possibilities 
offered through these programs. 
This is a world of increasing in¬ 
ternational interaction; take ad¬ 
vantage of this opportunity to be a 
participant. 


Ex-CIA 
Official 
to Speak 

Ralph McGehee, author of 
Deadly Deceits, and an ex-CIA top 
official, will be the featured 
speaker in Alumni Hall Oct. 23, 
1983. As a twenty-five year vet¬ 
eran of the CIA, McGehee has 
travelled extensively in the Cen¬ 
tral American area and is pre¬ 
pared to speak about world wide 
CIA operations. Through his expe¬ 
riences and subsequent research, 
McGehee shows that the CIA is 
pnmanly the covert action arm cf 
the presidency. He describes how 
the CIA shapes its intelligence, 
even in such critical areas as 
Soviet nuclear capability, to sup¬ 
port presidential policy. Dis-in- 
formation is a large part of its 
covert action and the American 
people are the primary target 
audience of its lies. 

Mr. McGehee will explain the 
specifics of the Agency’s deceits 
and operations that dragged us 
into and kept us in the Vietnam 
War. He will also emphasize the 
dangers of President Reagan s 
March II, 1983 Executive Order 
that places hundreds of govern¬ 
ment employees under the con¬ 
straints of the secrecy agree¬ 
ment. This issue is of paramount 
importance to college students an¬ 
ticipating any type of career in 
government. 


Parents 

Weekend 

Concerts 

A variety of musical selections 
will be performed by the Juniata 
College Band at two free concerts 
Friday, Oct. 14 and Saturday, Oct. 
15, in Oiler Hall. 

The 60-member band, is under 
the direction of Ibrook Tower, as¬ 
sociate professor of music and a 
member of the Juniata faculty 
since 1974. Tower received his 
bachelor’s degree in clarinet and 
music education from the Pea¬ 
body Conservatory of Music, now 
affiliated with Johns Hopkins Uni¬ 
versity, and holds a master s de¬ 
gree from Temple University. He 
currently performs with the Juni¬ 
ata Woodwind Quintet and the Nit- 
tany Valley Symphony Orchestra. 

Hie 8:15 p.m. concerts on Oct 
14 and 15 will feature “Zampa 
Overture” by Louis Herold, “Folk 
Song Suite” by Ralph Vaughan- 
Williams, “Suite of Old American 
Dances” by Robert Russell Ben¬ 
nett, “Medley of Broadway Show 
Songs” by James Burden, and sev¬ 
eral marches. 

The public is invited to attend 
the concerts which are being held 
in conjunction with Parents Week¬ 
end at Juniata College. 


event being held was a dance. Log¬ 
ically it should follow that “Cen¬ 
taur” was a band. Granted, 
posters could have been placed in 
the window of Tote, but posters 
outside of Good Hall would prob¬ 
ably not last outside of a day or 
two. 

Also she summed up her own 
idea of putting flyers in mailboxes 
well with her own terminology. 
She stated, and I quote, “other 
clubs and organizations send junk 
mail.” This is probably precisely 
what she would have done with a 
flyer, junked it! It wouid have 
made little impact on the actual 
turnout at the dance. 

In addition, announcements 
were made advertising the dance 
at meals and hourly on V-103. 
which by the wav, has an eightv- 
five percent listenership. In fact I 
was told by one person that they 
were “tired of hearing them.” If 
this advertising was not enough, I 
really doubt that anymore would 
have made a significant differ¬ 
ence. As a final comment on ad¬ 
vertising, think back to last year’s 
Homecoming. Who was the band? 
That’s right. “Centaur,” and inci¬ 
dentally they went over very well 
with no complaints. 

As for the price of three dollars 
a ticket, I really don’t feel this is 
out of line. Miss Hadley stated 
that a typical party on campus 
costs one dollar to one dollar and 
fifty cents. Obviously she hasn’t 
beer, to many parties this year. 
The going rate is usually one 
dollar and fifty cents and typ¬ 
ically is two dollars. Is an extra 
dollar really too much to ask for, 
given the same beverages plus live 
entertainment. I don’t think so. 
Many I have talked to express sim¬ 
ilar sentiments 

In fact a party earlier this year 


from page 2 

charged three dollars and gave ad¬ 
mission to two parties that were 
held at the same time. What is the 
logic of this? If students are will¬ 
ing to spend three dollars for this 
then why not a party with a live 
band. I think the price was not a 
major factor in turning people 
away from the dance. 

As an aside, the senior class 
threw a party at two dollars a 
ticket the following night and 
made approximately three hun¬ 
dred dollars. Until expenses were 
accounted for, this represents a 
population of at least two hundred 
people at the party. “Centaur” 
netted only one hundred and sixty- 
two people. Why’’ In setting ticket 
prices one must also take into ac¬ 
count the cost of the entertain¬ 
ment “Centaur” cost eight hun¬ 
dred dollars and refreshments and 
expenses came to approximately 
two hundred and fifty dollars. This 
totals to one thousand and fifty 
dollars to put on the dance. At 
three dollars a head the attend¬ 
ance required to break even is 
three hundred and fifty people. 
The typical dance at Juniata 
doesn t net this msny people. The 
Dance Committee thus felt it had 
to charge three dollars to keep 
from going in the hole. The Dance 
Committee has a limited budget 
and thus can’t afford to provide 
free dances. The object of the 
committee is to break even and at 
three dollars a ticket the commit¬ 
tee doesn't even do this. I think 
this satisfies any questions about 
the price for the ticket. 

Needless to say, with one hun¬ 
dred and sixty-two people the 
Dance Committee lost quite a bit, 
over five hundred dollars in all. 
This represents one-fourth of the 

Continued on page 4 




Students Speak 

by Maureen Morrissey 

Question: There is a rumor going around that Mountain Day may 
be cancelled this year. What do you think about this? 


Tim Lacey : “Mountain Day has been a 
tradition for many years. It means as 
much to Juniata as the Storming of the 
Arch, Parents Weekend or Maude 
Lesher. I see the talk about cancelling 
it as just that: talk.” 




Beth Bence and Jill Wineka: “We don't 
think it should be cancelled — it is a 
day for the students. It's not fair to 
punish everybody for the few people 
who have been having parties — if 
that’s the reason why they are talking 
about cancelling it.” 


Ken Marsh: “I wouid not be happy be¬ 
cause I’ve never experienced Moun¬ 
tain Day and I’ve been looking for¬ 
ward to it.” 







4 — The Juniatian, October 13,1983 


Along Muddy Run 

pletely switching departments. 
The idea of it is quite appealing in 
every sense but one — I have de¬ 
veloped an acute phobia of deal¬ 
ing with my POE. Whether this is 
due to my basic lack of future 
goals, or the psychological con¬ 
nection I make with it to Edgar 
Allan, I am unsure. Perhaps I will 
see how long 1 can go without tell¬ 
ing anyone about my change in pri¬ 
orities. 

October 12, 1982 — I have decid¬ 
ed that the only way to deal with 
phobias is to face them head-on. 
Today I submitted another draft of 
my POE. Yes, it was difficult, but 
deep down I feel as though it was 
the best thing to do. My fingers 
were shaking on the keys of the 
typewriter as I tried to make up 
some goals, and then to justify 
them. I pray that tne Lord will for¬ 
give me for “stretching the truth" 
a little bit, for in fact, I am still 
quite goal-less. But what do they 
expect? I’m only twenty years old. 
How can I possibly know what 1 
want to do with the rest of my life? 

January 29, 1983 — The in¬ 
evitable question of “What’s your 
major 9 ” has always ranked right 
up there in personal favoritism 
with “What is the answer for 
world peace?”, “When was the 
last time you weighed under 120?” 
and “Are you saved?”. As a stu¬ 
dent, I am labeled. I am expected 
to have goals, a life plan, 
skills ... So what is someone who 
has dabbled a little bit in the 
various sections of the humanities 
to say? That I am spending $8000 a 
year to learn bits about the world 
in general? That I am in college 
because it’s expected of me, that I 
have nothing better to do, and that 
a diploma, no matter how gener¬ 
al, might be worth something? 
That I’m (heaven forbid) prac¬ 
tically a candidate for liberal 
arts? 

March 16, 1983 — I have decided 
to declare Pre-Unemployment as 
my major. I figure I could do this 
by writing up a FOE that fits to¬ 
gether in no cohesive fashion. The 
synopsis of goals and expecta¬ 
tions would be relatively simple to 
articulate: “The purpose of my 
POE is to provide myself with an 
educational background that will 
serve as a tool for a better under¬ 
standing of, as well as support for, 
my basic belief that I am non-mar- 
ketable. I plan to go out into the 
world and be continually turned 
down for employment due to my 
lack of expertise in any one par¬ 
ticular area. ” Included in this pro¬ 
gram of academic rigor would be 
an internship in which the student 
would spend a term of total non¬ 
productivity, an experience to pro¬ 
vide valuable insights to one not 
counting on any kind of real job, 
post-graduation If the student 
were to do poorly enough in his 
courses, his goals would be 
achieved, and he could surely 
graduate cum iaude, exemplary of 
Juniata’s academic caliber. 

After all, I am told unemploy¬ 
ment is the career of tomorrow. 
Juniata should be making greater 
strides in preparing its students 
for this field. 

September 26, 1963 - Maybe I 
should change my major. Is it too 
late to completely switch over to 
English or something? I have the 
attention span of a three-year-old. 

October 5, 1963 — I recently got 


from page 2 

a blue envelope in the mail from 
the registrar's office. Now that 
I’m a senior, they are insisting 
that I send them all sorts of infor¬ 
mation, like my full name for my 
diploma. This means first, mid¬ 
dle, last names and suffix (i.e.. 
Jr., II. Ill, etc.) One of my room¬ 
mates is threatening to use “Etc. ” 
as her suffix. The worst part is 
that they want your final POE 
title. That's awfully personal. I 
think, especially when I haven’t 
decided what it’s going to be yet. 
And why the hell is it due two 
weeks before the final POE is 
due 9 That’s bureaucracy for you. 
As far as I’m concerned, they can 
wait. Anarchy now! 

October 9, 1983 — I d like to 
know how many seniors are out 
there who actually don't have ma¬ 
jors. I have a suspicion that there 
is a higher percentage of POE- 
avoiders than one might imagine. 
An invisible, silent group (for ob¬ 
vious reasons), perhaps if we all 
came out we would find we were 
actually in the majority. Yet 
we’ve all waited until the last 
moment to try to paste together 
the courses we’ve taken into some 
sort of articulate, cohesive whole, 
rather than to bear the shame of 
admitting we never had a major, 
or if we did it no longer exists, or 
we are (heaven forbid) liberal 
arts. 

November 14,1983 — At the very 
last possible moment today, I 
handed in my POE, thus avoiding 
Academic Probation. I ended up 
creating an interesting title on Oc¬ 
tober 31 and just taking it from 
there. I feel badly for the admin¬ 
istration, as I change my mind 
each term as to what I’m going to 
take. Alas, they’ve not seen the 
last of me. But when I think about 
it, it’s really not my fault. I’m only 
twenty-one years old. How can I 
possibly know what I want to do 
with the rest of my life? 


Letters from page 3 

Dance Committee’s budget for the 
year. If this is to be the trend for 
dances, then you, the students, are 
seriously limiting the Dance Com¬ 
mittee’s resources and thus the 
quality and number of dances on 
campus. On the other hand, if the 
dances are well supported, the 
quality of the dances won t drop 
and will probably go up. Consider 
this the next time you decide that 
three dollars is too much to pay 
for a ticket. 

As a final comment on the price 
of the tickets, consider how many 
people are willing to spend well 
over three dollars for a cover 
charge to get into a club and then 
spend over and above that for 
drinks. Is three dollars really out 
of line? 

Finally, as one last comment in 
response to last week’s article on 
the “Centaur concert” addressed 
to the “Concert Committee,” the 
event was a dance, not a concert 
and was sponsored by Center- 
board’s Dance Committee, not the 
Concert Committee. Next time 
you write a list of your ill-founded 
grievances at least address it to 
the proper committee. 

Sincerely, 

Jeff Nicholas, 

Dance Committee 
Chairman 




Large “Dangle-y” Earrings 


This Pall’s 
■Well-Dressed 
Ehiloscpty 
Major 


Black Bar Gloves 


Pumps, Hi-tops, 
or Combat Boots 



Hair-“Do" it & dye it 


OW Sweatshirt- 

sweat, optional 


Welder’s Heimet- 
loptionali 


Leather Mini-skirt 


Legwarmers 




Nuclear Age Lecture 


Juniaia Coiiege s Baker Lec¬ 
ture Series will continue Tuesday, 
Oct. 18 with a program on “How to 
Find Security in the Nuclear Age: 
Preparing for the 1990s.” 

The 8:15 p.m. lecture in the Ellis 
Hall faculty lounge will be de¬ 
livered by Dr. Robert C. Johan¬ 
sen, senior fellow and chairman of 
research and policy studies at the 
World Policy Institute in New 
York. 

A former president of the Insti¬ 
tute for World Order, Johansen is 
currently a visiting fellow at the 
Center of International Studies at 
Princeton University, and a mem¬ 
ber of the Board of Directors of 
the Arms Control Association in 
Washington, D C. 

Johansen received his B.A. de¬ 
gree with distinction from Man¬ 
chester College, and holds M.A. 
and Ph D. degrees from Columbia 
University. He is the recipient of 
numerous academic awards in- 


Ballet from page I 

States and Canada and is planning 
to perform in South America and 
Europe. As students at Hie Joffrey 
Ballet Center, they follow a gruel¬ 
ing schedule of classes, re¬ 
hearsals, and performances as 
they work to perfect their art. 

Jim Snyder, ballet master, cho¬ 
reographer, and teacher for the 
Concert Group, is as brilliant as 
his pupils. He has been with the 
group since its beginning and de¬ 
signed the elegant but lively 
choreography for ‘ Ancient 
Dances” and the Romeo and Juliet 
excerpt. 

The Juniata Artist series will 
continue next Wednesday, Oct 
19th, with John Mohler, 
clarinetist. 


eluding a President’s Fellow at 
Columbia and a National Science 
Foundation Fellowship for Re¬ 
search in the Social Sciences. 

Over the years, Johansen has 
written numerous articles, papers 
and books including “The Na¬ 
tional Interest and the Human In¬ 
terest: An Analysis of U.S. For¬ 
eign Policy” and “Toward an Al¬ 
ternative Security System: Mov¬ 
ing Beyond the Balance of Power 
in the Search for World Secur¬ 
ity.” 

The Baker Lecture Series is 
sponsored by Juniata's Peace and 
Conflict Studies Committee and 
the political science department. 


FOR ALL YOUR TRAVEL NEEDS 

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Mon.-Fri. 8:00 am-5:30 pm 
Sat. 9:00 am-2:30 pm 

Ticket deliveries at no charge 

(Do not forget to reserve 
your train tickets going home 
for the holidays NOW!) 

GATEWAY TRAVEL 
CENTER INC. 

606 Mifflin Street 
Huntingdon, Penna. 16652 
643-5240 


a m o 1/ 

Friends ” 
Revieiv 

by Leslie Singleton 

“Best Friends” was a wonder¬ 
fully entertaining film, starring 
Burt Reynolds and Goldie Hawn, 
which should have received much 
more attention than it did when it 
was first released. 

It is a romance but not in the 
usual sense of the word. This film 
gives us a real look at love in that 
it touches face with the com¬ 
plexity of marriage and living to¬ 
gether. Most importantly, it gives 
a view of two people who are best 
friends and afraid that marriage 
will ruin this. 

Amid a sea of stereotypic films 
of perfect love and romance where 
lovers walk away into the sunset, 
this film stands out with its comic, 
and at times, touching portrayal of 
reality. 

When we are introduced to her 
Buffalo, New York family and his 
Virginia family, we laugh uncon¬ 
trollably at the typical character¬ 
istics of each of these areas. 
Everyone can relate to them de¬ 
pending upon what area they’re 
from. Another entertaining sit¬ 
uation was their honeymoon spent 
on an Amtrak train with all its in¬ 
conveniences such as the twin 
bunks for sleeping. 



SierraClub 


1984 CALENDARS 


Juniatian 
Ads Bring 
Fast Results 


Wilderness — Wildlife — Trail — Engagement 
available at the Juniata Bookstore 

or from: Bob Howden 

Public Relations Office 

Harold B. Brumbaugh Alumni House 

Proceeds benefit The Sierra Club 


4 

| 

■i 


i 

f 






The Juniatian, October 13, 1983 — 5 


r 



College Pre»* Service 


j vaassineas | 

Eike — Hope all is well. Talk to 
you soon. P.S. Take care of Felix 
for me. 

WAV TO GO DAD!!! An v more 
pickles and we’ll be able to start 
our own stork delivery service. 
Seriously, congratulations from a 
proud son and his two best friends, 
Barry and Matt. Ron. 

Hey eemigrantz! Wheech way to 
thee Revolution? 

Rocky Sliker returns 

*** 

When are you going to have ' the 
Heffer” Surbs? from Jerry 


PSU Changes Logo 


Happy Birthday John 
McDermott . . . Beware 

*** 


There’s a new eat and new let¬ 
tering or Penn State t-shirts, 
sweatshirts and mugs this fall. 
The traditional Nittany Lion with 
its old block lettering are gone. 

They’re victims of a renewed 
campus pursuit of as much as 
$500,000 in licensing revenues. In¬ 
deed, more schools — mostly in 
the province of the Third Federal 
District Court in Pennsylvania — 
soon may be junking honored old 
symbols and logos in favor of new 
ones in the coming years, accord¬ 
ing to various administrators, 
trademark experts, and clothing 
manufacturers. 

The reason, they say, is to make 
it easier to control and lay claim 
to the money to be made from 
manufacturers who put collegiate 
‘allied marks” — pictures of mas¬ 
cots, school initials, etc. — on 
products. 

“Everyone’s getting tough about 
the use of the logos,” mourns a 
midwestem manufacturer of key 
chains who says he receniiy 
reached a none-tcx>-arnicabie set 
tlement with a college over use of 
the campus’ mascot on key chains. 

“Years ago,” says Fran Lynch, 
Penn State’s assistant athletic 
director, “schools were pleased to 
have their names on things as a 
sort of walking billboard. But 
along came the budget crunch and, 
boom, we’ve got to generate more 
revenue.” 

Lynch speculates licensing rev¬ 
enue from the new logo and sym¬ 
bol is worth a “potential” $300,000 
to $500,000 a year. 

Penn State took the unusual step 
of just starting all over with a new 
logo and mark instead of trying to 
license the old symbols because 
“we had 21 different Nittany Lions 
and as many different kinds of 
type (styles) being sold, and we 
wanted a unified identity.” 



But Stephen Crossland, head of 
International Collegiate Enter¬ 
prises, which helps license the 
marks of some 60 schools nation¬ 
wide, points out Penn State is in 
the only judicial district in the 
country where courts have ruled 
against schools in trademark 
rights with private manufac¬ 
turers who marketed products 
without paying the schools. 

“They took an ounce of preven¬ 
tion,” Crossland says. “They fig¬ 
ured ‘If we re going to the hassle 
(in the courts), why don’t we go 
ahead and change the marks?’ 
That way, their right to license 
them is unquestioned, and the old 
marks still being printed without 
licenses become worthless. ” 

A number of other schools are 
facing similar problems. Brigham 
Young, Virginia, and Georgia have 
all recently threatened to go to 
court to stop private firms from 
marketing beers and drinks with 
their names and initials on the 
cans. None of the schools, how¬ 
ever, has a iong record of defend¬ 
ing its trademarks actively. 

To keep a good legal claim on 
the marks, schools must have a 
record of protecting the symbols, 
and must be able to prove having 
“first internal and commercial 
use” of them, explains Edith Col¬ 
lier of the U.S. Trademark Asso¬ 
ciation. 

But adopting wholesale changes 
and risking the wrath of tradition¬ 
alists — and grammarians (Penn 
State, for instance, is now written 
as PennState in the new trade¬ 
mark scheme) — can be expen¬ 
sive. 

Crossland says throwing out all 
the old for a new identity “really 
is not a practical route unless 
there’s a strong likelihood of 
getting tied up in litigation” over 
licensing somewhere down the 
road. 

“They would have changed 
everything in a minute,” contends 
the midwestem manufacturer 
about the Illinois school that re¬ 
cently “blackmailed me” into 
paying a licensing fee. 

It may be worth it. Crossland 
says officials of the highly-suc- 
cessful National Football League 
licensing program estimate “that 
if colleges ever got themselves or¬ 
ganized and together, they could 
do 10 times as much as the NFL.” 

That would amount to some $3.5 
billion a year in revenues for the 
nation's campuses. 


Daddy Mellow, 

Where’s our allowance? We’ve 
been good, (’specially Mom} 

Mom and the kids 

mm* 

Congratulations Robin Crust! 

Mommy — Give us each $5 and we 
won’t tell Daddy! the kids 

mmm 

Regards from Richmond — “Be¬ 
lieve it or not” John Fountaine 
went 30 days without partying! 
P.S. — He says hello (How about 
it?) 

*** 

Debbie — May your garden be full 
of eggplants! Your Guardian 
Farmers 

*** 

Grandpa Mark, We promise not to 
yell North ever again, 

(even if it does!) — grandkids 

••• 

King Derm — Happy Birthday 
from your loyal subjects. 

♦+* 

Jess: Sorry about the outburst. 
Will you give me another chance? 
the guy who can’t dance. 

•** 

Moose Lodge: Nice room job. 
DON’T let me find out who it was. 
“The only good moose is a drunk 
moose.” Psycho 

*** 

Daddy — Give us each $5 and we 
won’t tell Mommy! the kids 

P.P. — You’re being watched! 

»•* 

Ride Wanted: To Lancaster or 
Harrisburg any weekend. Contact 
Maureen at 104 Cloister or 643- 
9916. 


Parents Weekend 

from page 1 

ciation Annual Breakfast Meet¬ 
ing, which will be held at 9:00 a.m. 
in Baker Refectory. An All- 
Campus Worship Service will be 
led by the Campus Ministry Board 
and the Rev. M. Andrew Murray 
at 10:30 a.m. in Oiler Auditorium. 

In addition to these activities, 
the Book Store will feature an 
Open House with extended hours 
on Saturday from 9:00 a.m. to 5:30 
p.m. The Admissions Office is also 
hosting an Open House on Friday 
from 9:00 a.m to 4:00 p.m., and 
Saturday from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 
Noon. 


ACROSS 

1 Algonquian 
4 Read of 
monastery 
9 Slender 
fimal 

12 Bother 

13 Light brown 
4 DctuCC 

15 Lanterns 
17 Vilify 
19 Consumes 

21 Transgress 

22 Tell 

25 More secure 

29 One of the 
Smiths 

30 Radiais 

32 Existed 

33 Bushy clump 

35 Bridge 
position 

37 Before 

36 Dye plant 
40 Devout 

42 Gl green 

43 Lawful 
45 Makes 

beloved 
47 Golf mound 

49 Colorful 
cheese 

50 Callings 
54 Andean 

animal 

57 Time gone by 

58 Wash lightly 

60 Electrified 
particle 

61 Morning 
moisture 

62 Junctures 

63 Negative 
DOWN 

1 Maglie of 
baseball 

2 Oklahoma 


City 

3 One whn 
shows 
promise 

4 Refrain (from) 

5 Exist 

6 Small 
amount 

7 Monster 

8 Rips 

9 Large bird 

10 Moccasin 

11 Anger 

16 Actor's goal 
18 Attract 
20 Sharpen 

22 Brazilian port 

23 By oneself 

24 Weird 

26 Tip of yore 

27 Mistake 

28 Musical 
instruments 

31 Rock 
34 Excavate 
36 Football 
groupings 


CROSS 

WORD 

PUZZLE 

FROM COLLEGE 
PRESS SERVICE 


39 Tardy manly one 

41 Arctic 51 Maiute 

swimmer 52 Quarrel 

44 Condescend- 53 Nahoor 
ing looks sheep 

46 With force 55 Farmyard cry 

48 Pennsylvania 56 Social insect 

port 59 Samarium 

50 Ungentle- symbol 



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Train — One block from station! 
Bus — Information from Tyrone, 
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6 — The Junta tian, October 13,1983 


I.M. Co-Rec. Volleyball 


by Andy Hiscock 
The Co-Rec Volleyball season 
continues into week No. 3 with the 
three Flights starting to show 
their true colors. The Blue Flight 
has only two teams with un¬ 
scathed records, while the rest of 
the division is spread out over the 
gamut from good to poor. The 
Gold Flight has just about the 
same situation, but only one team 
has not been able to find the key to 
success. (It just happens to be the 
team that I'm on; “Merlin’s Min¬ 
strels.”) The Green Flight defin¬ 
itely is more closely matched than 
the other two Flights during this 
young season. I’m sure that all of 
those teams tied for third place 
would like to have won more 
games than they have lost, but 
they are still in the hunt. 

Now for this past weeks high¬ 
lighted games. I had some trouble 
covering the action this past week 
because the two games that I went 
to report on ended up being for¬ 
feits. I guess ‘The Staff” were 
still contagious because they had 
to forfeit to the ‘‘North American 
Destoyers”; while “The Spig- 
gots” drained a win from “No Win 
Situation” because they did not 
have enough players to compete. 
In other Blue Flight action from 
Sunday, “The DSA Stumblers” de¬ 
feated “B.H. and the P.” in two 
straight games (15-11), (15-10); 
“We’d Rather Be Fishing” beat 
“To Be Announced” by luring 
their opponents to a quick (15-4), 
(15*12) win; and “Who Cares” de¬ 


cided to take interest in the game 
and overpowered “The Esmer- 
eldas” (15-11), (15-3). 

This week in the Gold Flight 
there was also a forfeit of the Far 
Side to N.L.S.A. I did get to catch 
the game between Chris Muha’s 
team Rob’s Rejects and Rhonda 
Bergey s team The Maniacs. The 
Maniacs went crazy and rejected 
the fact that Joe Cambell was 
serving up a storm with their own 
firepower of Maggie Gregory’s 
ability to set the bail to the front 


line players and Tony Clemente’s 
ability to place the ball anywhere 
on the^court from those fantastic 
sets. The Maniacs were able to 
win two straight games with the 
scores of (15-13). (15-10). One 
other Sunday night game for the 
Gold Flight was that heated con¬ 
test between teams at opposite 
ends of the spectrum. A stunning 
victory goes to A Fresh Start for 
crushing those hapless fellows on 
the winless Merlin’s Minstrels <15- 
11), (15-9). 


Crawlers Ahead 


by John Surbeck 

The fall IntraMurai Softball sea¬ 
son has been underway for three 
weeks producing a competitive, 
evenly-balanced league. Each 
team has earned a victory, while 
only the “Night Crawlers” re¬ 
main undefeated. Juniata’s fac- 


making the playoffs which begin 
October 30th. 

This week features a match-up 
between the league leading “Night 
Crawlers” and the aggressive 
fourth place team, “Save the 
Whales,” 'Hie “Whales” are look¬ 
ing to better their league stand- 


~ a wig iu ueuer meir league stand- 

ulty has entered a team, “JC Fac ing, feeling confident that they can 
and Staff, alone with ninp «tu. h* *h*. * li .. 


and Staff,” along with nine stu 
dent-formed teams. 

Thus far, the “Night Crawl¬ 
ers,” a team consisting mainly of 
Juniata College baseball players 
has shown they are the team to 
beat, posting a 4-0 record. “The 
Pigeons III,” who also have four 
wins, are one of two teams with 
only one loss; the other team be¬ 
ing the “Galloping Ghosts” at 3-1. 
The top six teams are eligible for 
the playoffs and with naif the sea¬ 
son left, it appears as if ail ten 
teams have a legitimate shot at 


be the first team to blemish the 
Night Crawlers” perfect record 


Co-Rec Volleyball 

Blue Flight 

Who Cares 

We’d Rather Be Fishing 
The Spiggols 
No American Destroyers 
To be announced 
The Esmereidas 
The DSA Stumblers 
Staff Infection 
No Win Situation 
Bottle and the P 

Goiri Flight 

Lord Marvel & 
the Principles 
Trojan Warriors 
A Fresh Start 
We’re Closed Now 
The 4 Players 
NSLA 

Rob’s Rejects 
The Far Side 
The Maniacs 
Merlin's Minstrels 

Green Flight 
The Tight Seals 
The Scoopers 
Midnight Madness 


Intramural Standings 


100 

100 

75 

75 

50 

50 

50 

0 

0 

0 


0 100 
0 100 
1 80 


0 100 
1 75 
1 75 


Cheekers 
Chokers 
Natty Bo’s 
Somewhere over the Net 
Late Comers 
Anything's Possible 
Adolescents 
The Volleyball Players 

Women’s Soccer 
Raid Brigade 
Aliez, Aliez, Aliez 
Comp 

Water Basketball 
Binder Natatorium 
F.O. 

The L.D.’s 

Men’s Softball 
Night Crawlers 
The Pigeons 
Galloping Ghosts 
Save the Whales 
Retreaded Rubber 
The Sea Men 

Rythm Sticks Again 
The Tumors 
J.C. Fac. & Staff 


100 

0 


Attention!! Sports writers 
Needed! Especially for the in¬ 
tramural sports coverage. If in¬ 
terested, please contact: Mark 
Shaw, P.O. Box 667 or come to 
the assignment meeting Tues¬ 
day night at 7:39. For intra- 
mnra! coverage for this week, 
please contact as soon as pos¬ 
sible. 


A Sack Invasion 


Juniata Stickers Tie Once Again 


by Mark Shaw 

On Saturday, October 8, the Ju¬ 
niata Women’s Field Hockey 
Team tied Susquehanna 2-2. 

The first half of the game be¬ 
longed to Susquehanna. They dom¬ 
inated and kept the ball in the Ju¬ 
niata end for much of the first 
half. 

Halfway through the first half 
(35 minute halves), a Susque¬ 
hanna player beat the Juniata de¬ 
fense, then beat the goaltender to 
give Susquehanna a 1-0 lead. 

Things continued to look bad for 
Juniata as the Susquehanna of¬ 
fense continued to surge. With 
about seven minutes left in the 
half, Susquehanna scored again to 
make it 2-0. It appeared as though 
the lady stickers were in for a long 
game. 

But, Juniata did not give up. 
With 2 minutes remaining in the 
first half, Laura Babiash scored 
from the left comer. Babiash’s 
goal was Juniata’s first shot on 
goal 

In the second half, Juniata 
played much better. Both teams 
travelled up and down the field; 
first, Susquehanna would surge, 
then Juniata would surge. 

With ten minutes remaining in 
the game, Polly Oliver scored for 
the Indians with an assist by Missy 
Moyer. At the end of regulation, 
the score was tied at 2. 

After double overtime, the score 
remained 2-2. Both teams played 
well during the two overtime pe¬ 
riods, but neither could score. 

Juniata goaltender Therese 
Libert had an excellent game with 
11 saves on 13 Susquehanna shots; 


Juniata had seven shots on goal. 
Also playing well for the Indians, 
in addition to those who scored the 
two goals, were Heidi Loomis and 
Sue Oeciano. 

In action on Wednesday Octo¬ 
ber 5, Juniata also tied York, 3-3. 
The Lady Indians played well and, 
in fact, were leading 3-2 with three 
minutes left to play; but York 
scored to tie the game in the clos¬ 


ing moments. The Indian goals 
were by Deb Barker, Missy 
Moyer, and Jill Loomis. 

At the end of Saturday’s play, 
the Lady Stickers were 1-0-1 in the 
M.A.C. and 3-1-3 overall. 

Yesterday, the ladies played a 
tough F & M team, and on Satur¬ 
day they will host Lycoming at 
10:30. 


by Mark Shaw 

A new game has been invading 
the campus of Juniata. Some call 
it “Hackensack” — they’re 
wrong; its technical term is 
Hacky Sack. The game has re¬ 
cently been taking Cloister by 
storm, and will sureiy spread to 
the other halls soon. 

Hacky Sack was patented in 
Oregon in 1972. The “Hacky Sack” 
is a ball about an inch and a half in 
diameter. It is made from cow 
leather and is filled with the mys¬ 
terious “Hacky Sack” beads. 

The game is believed to be an 
old Indian game (that should make 
it at home here). It is also thought 
to have been a game played by 
hobo’s while they waited for a 
train. Presently, at Juniata, it is a 
method that Cioisterites use to 
blow off studying. 

The object of the game is not to 
let the Hacky Sack touch the 



ground. The Hacky Sack is served 
(which can be served in a variety 
of ways) and the person who gets 
the sack must try to keep it in the 
air by kicking it. (Hands cannot be 
used; if they are, the person who 
uses them is sacked - the sack is 
thrown at them.) The players then 
try to pass it to each other so that 
everyone touches it once; when 
they all touch it, it’s called a 
“sack". 

I'm sure there are many people 
out there who have seen a group of 
people playing Hacky Sack, esoe- 
ciallv on the Cloister porch The 
leading Cloister sacker, Mike 
Langer, has been largely respon¬ 
sible for the sack revolution at the 
Cloister. In fact, rumor has it that 
there may be a Hacky Sack Club 
forming soon. 

Now, you may say to yourself, 
“Who would be stupid enough to 
play this game?” Answer — 
Everybody who has touched the 
sack once. It presents a challenge 
to your eye/foot coordination. It 
also challenges your reflexes. The 
game is quite contagious. People 
have been known to play it for 
hours on end. 

Hackey Sack has also found a 
new way to utilize the new Det- 
wiler Plaza, Not only can the Det- 
wiler Plaza be used for Presiden¬ 
tial receptions, etc., but it makes a 
great Hacky Sack arena. So if you 
see a group of people playing 
“sack” at the Plaza; stop, take a 
gander, and I’ll bet that after a 
few minutes, you’ll be dying to 
play. 




- _ _ _ . ... 

JmiMa-a Um Babiash. Sue Occiaae. Missy Mayer. Use DiMsnio (r. to I.) await the inbouad pass 
frem a teammate ea a penalty coraer agaiast Sasqaehaaaa. The Indians tied M. 


Juniatian 


Ads Bring 
Fast Results 








Better, Still Loses 


The Juniatias, October 13,1983 — 7 



f photo by Steve DePerrot 

The women's premier runner this season, Senior Caroiyn Andre, cruises 
home well ahead of the opposition. The Harriers finished strong to top¬ 
ple Dickenson, 29-26. 


Tribe 

by Joe Scialabba 
The Juniata Indians played per¬ 
haps their best football in four 
f weeks but lost their fourth straight 
game on Saturday, a 20-7 decision 
to Western Maryland, before 3200 
I sun-drenched Homecoming day 
fans in Westminster, Maryland. 

The Tribe fell to 1-4 on the sea¬ 
son and remains 0-3 in the Middle 
Atlantic Conference. The Green 
Terrors are 2-2 for the year. 

The Indians were forced to play 
without the services of seven reg¬ 
ular starters due to injury or ill¬ 
ness but made a good effort de¬ 
spite the handicap. 

Trailing only 13-7 at halftime 
the Indians showed an improved 
| rushing attack throughout the 
| afternoon and were in the game 
| until the final minute. 

! The offense was frustrated most 
| of the second half as play stayed 
| basically on the Terror-side of the 
fifty-yard line but never close 
I enough for the Tribe to score. The 
| best chance came late in the 
fourth quarter. 

Following a 45 yard WMC punt, 
the Indians went from their own 25 
yard line to the Green Terror 41 
before coming up short on a 
fourth-and-nine pass completion 
with just over three minutes left in 
the game. 

It was up to the defense to get 
the Tribe a final chance to score. 
They did. 

The Indian defense held the Ter¬ 
rors at their own 36 yard line and 
forced another punt giving the 
Tribe one last chance to get into 
the Western Maryland endzone. 

Unfortunately, Scott Giouse 
boomed a 60 yard punt that rolled 
dead on the Juniata 4 yard line 
with only 1:36 left to play putting 
the Indians in a desperately deep 
hole 

After a one yard gain on first 
down, starting Sophomore QB 
Dave Pfeifer was intercepted at 
the 23 by Terror defensive back 
Rick Conner who returned it into 
the endzone for the score to clinch 
the 20-7 victory for Western Mary¬ 
land. 

The ending of the game was not 
-indicative of how closely con¬ 
tested it was as Juniata showed 
marked offensive and defensive 
improvement despite many new 
faces and a semi-switch back, for 
the first time this season, to the 
two-back veer set. 

Freshman QB Todd Kaden, who 
split time with Pfeifer, put the In¬ 
dians into the lead in the second 
quarter when he hit Todd Naylor 
with a 21 yard scoring pass. 

The scoring drive covered 51 
yards in six plays following a Ron 
Hall interception of a Western 
Maryland pass. 

Mike Schaffner’s extra point 
kick gave Juniata a 7-6 edge with 
5:02 left until halftime. 

Western Maryland had jumped 
out to a 6-0 advantage on field 
goals of 23 and 30 yards by Rich 
Johnson. 

The initial scoring drive cov¬ 
ered 47 yards in 12 plays in the 
first quarter, while the early sec¬ 
ond quarter drive went for 53 
yards in 10 plays. 

The Green Terrors came back 
late in the first half to take the 
lead for good when they covered 58 
yards in eight plays to score when 


QB Ray Evans went in from a 
yard out. 

Johnson kicked his first of two 
successful extra points to make it 
13-7 with only 13 seconds left in the 
half. 

The score stayed that way until 
the interception return iced it with 
only 41 seconds to go in the game. 

Evans proved to be the real fac¬ 
tor for the hosts as the Junior 
quarterback ran the bail effec¬ 
tively throughout the game, rush¬ 
ing 27 times for 172 yards and for 
several important first downs on 
third down situations. His passing 
was much less of a factor, how¬ 
ever, as he hit only 4 of 19 at¬ 
tempts for 23 yards and one inter¬ 
ception. 

The Terror team rushing effort 
gained 291 yards on 59 carries with 
tailback Wayne Pollock compli¬ 


menting Evans weli, gaining 89 
yards on 17 tries. 

For the Indians it was a much 
different offensive day compared 
to the past three weeks as the 
ground game produced 132 yards 
on 44 carries while the ball went in 
the air only 23 times all after¬ 
noon. 

Pfeifer hit 5 of 16, Kaden 2 of 7 
passes, for a total of 64 passing 
yards. Each QB had one pass in¬ 
tercepted. 

Marty Kimmel led the running 
corps with 44 yards on 14 totes, 
while Carl Fekuia caught three 
passes for 33 yards to lead the In¬ 
dian receivers. 

Juniata hopes to snap the four- 
game losing skid this Saturday 
when they host Wilkes. The Par¬ 
ent's Weekend contest gets under¬ 
way all .39 at College Field. 


put their pride on the line, when 
they run defending MAC cham¬ 
pions, Susquehanna, in front of the 
Parents' Weekend crowd at Me¬ 
morial Field. 

CROSS COUNTRY NOTES: 

Men's captain Mark Royer has 
paced the Harriers this season 
with 1st place finishes in each of 
five meets 

The Indians have been plagued by 
injuries to key performers, Dave 
Dann and John Burr. . . . 

Carolyn Andre looks unbeatable as 
the Indians get closer to the all- 
important MAC Conference 
Meet. . . . 


NFL 

Outlook 

by Paul Bomberger 

This Sunday the National Foot¬ 
ball League swings into the 
seventh week of play. Looking at 
the standings thus far, there are a 
few surprises around the league 

Last Sunday, the game of the 
week turned out to be the Bills ver¬ 
sus the Dolphins in an AFC East 
dogfight. 

Highlighting this spectacular 
game, was the stellar perform¬ 
ance turned in by Bills' quarter¬ 
back Joe Ferguson. Ferguson 
threw for a career-high five touch¬ 
down passes, and Joe Danelo 
kicked a 36 yard field goal with 
just 62 seconds left in overtime to 
give Buffalo a 38-35 victory over 
Miami. 

The victory for the Bills was 
their first in the last 17 games over 
Miami. Buffalo is now tied with 
the Cinderella Baltimore Colts in 
the AFC East with identical 4-2 
records. The Dolphins and the Jets 
are knotted in second place with 3- 
3 records. 

In the AFC Central, the division 
leading Cleveland Browns used the 
foot of Matt Bahr to upend the Jets 
10-7, with no time remaining. The 
Steelers wili square off against the 
hapless Bengals on Monday Night. 

Turning to the NFC East, the 
Cowboys came from behind to tie 
the Bucs 24-24 at the end of regula¬ 
tion play. Rafael Septien kicked a 
42 yard fieid goal to give the Cow¬ 
boys a 27-24 victory in overtime. 
The Cowboys remain atop the 
NFC East with a perfect 6-0 rec¬ 
ord. 


Harrier Action 


by Paul Bomberger 

Last Wednesday, the Women’s 
cross country team travelled to 
Shippensburg University tor a tri¬ 
angular meet with Division II 
powers — Shippensburg U. and 
Millersville State U. 

The Indians held their own 
against the high-caliber competi¬ 
tion, even though they did not 
come home with a victory. The 
scores of this meet were not in¬ 
dicative of the true performances 
of the Women. 

Carolyn Andre, once again rose 
to the occasion and blazed her way 
to a 2nd place finish overall. Chris 
Schleiden ran a strong race and 
claimed a 10th place. The consist¬ 
ent trio of Cathy Duffy, Sue Gill 
and Sue Richards hit the tape with 
11th, 16th and 18th place respec¬ 
tively. 

When the points were tallied, JC 
fell short to Shippensburg 20-37, 
and to Millersville State 23-34. 

The Harriers turned the tables 
versus Dickinson at Memorial 
Field, on Saturday October 8. 

Senior speedster, Carolyn 
Andre, cruised home alone to 
claim 1st place with ease. Fellow 
teammates: Chris Schleiden, 4th, 


Cathy Duffy, 5th, Sue Gill, 7th, Sue 
Richards, 9th, added starlet per¬ 
formances to push the Indians 
over the Red Devils by a 26-29 
margin. 

The Women will take an even 4-4 
record with them to the Allen¬ 
town Invitational, this Saturday at 
Allentown. The Indians hope to 
bring home the team champion¬ 
ship as they did last year, behind 
Cathy Duffy’s record setting per¬ 
formance. 

The men also tangled with Dick¬ 
inson at home on Saturday. The 
outcome was a bit disappointing, 
as the Red Devils ran away from 
the Indians, by a 23-32 score. 

The lean-mean-running-ma¬ 
chine, Mark Royer, led the way 
for JC, finishing in 2nd place over¬ 
all. Dave Long added a respec¬ 
table 5th place. Jim Gandy, Andy 
Marsh, and Paul Bomberger 
rounded out the top five for the In¬ 
dians. 

The Men’s record now stands at 
2-3 with three tough meets up¬ 
coming. 

Yesterday, the Indians trav¬ 
elled to York College for a dual 
meet. 

This Saturday, the Harriers will 





{from 1. to r.) J.C. Harriers: Paul Bomberger, Mark Royer, Thomas Yokahama (partially hidden), 
Andy Marsh, Jim Grandy, and Ken Kramer are pushing the pace as they bead out to the course. The In¬ 
dians fell short to the Red Devils by a 23-32 margin. 























8 — Tne Juniatian, October 13,1983 


Ladies Lose in Quarters 


Kickers Improve 



Peggy Evans and Ekanonong Opanaykul combine to block an opponent s 
spike as Tracey DeBlase positions herself for a save. 


“Sport’s Corner 


55 


by Suzaane Hickte 

The Juniata Women's Volley¬ 
ball team hosted their third an¬ 
nual Juniata Classic this past 
weekend. In this team tourna¬ 
ment. five of the top twenty teams 
in the nation competed for the 
championship. 

The first round of action began 
with 8th ranked Juniata playing 
Grove City who is ranked 18th 
The game started out very slow, 
with four sideouts until Grove City 
finally got a point. Juniata trailed 
closely throughout the whole 
game. They were behind 12-9 when 
Trish Cori, serving very well, tied 
up the game 14-14. Under great 
pressure, Juniata fell to Grove 
City with a score of 16-14. 

Things changed in the second 
game with Juniata starting out 
with a lead of 4-1. But Grove City 
didn’t let Juniata have this lead 
for long. Grove City tied the score 
up by slamming through Juniata’s 
blocks. This got our team fired up 
and Ekanong Opanaykul had two 
consecutive kills with Carolyn 
Stambaugh following with another 
kill. This brought the score up to 9- 
6 and Grove City called a time-out 
to break up Juniata’s streak. The 
time-out didn’t do much for Grove 
City, because Juniata pushed for a 
victory, winning 15-10. 

The third game was also in¬ 
tense, with the score tied through¬ 
out the game. G O. just wasn’t 
tough enough to overcome 
Juniata’s great playing strategies. 
Juniata won 15-12, giving them a 1- 
0 record 

The next game of pool play was 
against Brooklyn of New York. 
Brooklyn was a very aggressive 
and quick team. After playing a 
tough game against Grove City, 
Juniata was looking a little tired. 
But this didn’t stop Juniata, beat¬ 
ing Brooklyn two games to one. 
Juniata lost the first game 15-4, 
but won the next two 15-11, 16-14 
Juniata concluded Friday evening 
with a 2-0 record. 

Juniata started out Saturday 
morning beating Waynesburg, two 
games to zero. The women played 
an aggressive game having no 


trouble, pushing their record to 3- 
0 . 

The last game of pool play was 
against Sth ranked Ithaca. This 
New York team came into the 
game with a 2-1 record, getting 
beat by Brooklyn. Ithaca needed 
this win from Juniata to be tied for 
first in their pool. 

The first game started out with 
Ithaca taking a dominant lead 
over Juniata 6-0. Juniata just 
couldn’t get together out on the 
floor, losing the game 15-6. 

The next game started with Jan 
Trissler, who served very well 
throughout the tournament, serv¬ 
ing an ace. Mariella Gacka and 
Trish Cori, spiking very well, 
raised the score to 3-0. Juniata. 
Ithaca wanting revenge, serving 
and passing well, took over, rais¬ 
ing the score to their advantage 3- 
5. Juniata couldn’t get it together 
and lost 15-11. This made Juniata 
and Ithaca tied for first place in 
their pool. 

Juniata moved to Quarter 
Finals, coming up against Ship- 
pensburg who was 3-1 in their 
pool. Juniata played very well in 
the first game, beating Shippens- 


by Kathy Harwich 

Last Wednesday the soccer 
team travelled to Wilkes to begin 
the second half of their season. 
Wilkes took Juniata by surprise 
when they scored a goal within the 
first 20 seconds of play. Coach 
Klaus Jaeger thought the teams 
were very even and played a close¬ 
ly fought match, but Wilkes out- 
scored them by one to end the 
game 1-2. 

Juniata's only goal was made in 
the first half by Joel Kobsor from 
18 yards out. This kept Juniata tied 
through half-time and all the way 
through the second half, until 12 
minutes before the end of the 
game when Wilkes came back to 
score a goal from a free kick while 
Juniata was still arranging their 
wail. This loss put the Indians’ 


burg 15-6. 

The second game was a dif¬ 
ferent story for the Indians. 
Juniata started out ahead, but be¬ 
gan falling apart towards the mid¬ 
dle of the game. The stands as 
well as the women on the court be¬ 
came very quiet, losing the game 
15-6. 

Jan Trissler started out the third 
game with an ace serve. Two team 
leaders, Tracey DeBlase and Eing 
wouldn’t let one spike go through 
their solid block. But with 
many other mistakes on Juniata’s 
part, Shippensfeurg lock the lead 9- 
4. Coach Bock called a time-out to 
pull his team together, but Juniata 
couldn’t come back, losing the 
game 15-8. 

This game eliminated Juniata 
from the tournament, leaving 
them with an overall record of 17- 
10 for the season. 

The tournament finished Satur¬ 
day evening with 11th ranked 
Illinois Benedictine beating Ithaca 
two games to one. 

Juniata will be hosting the 
Parent’s Invitational this coming 
weekend starting at 11:00, Satur¬ 
day morning. 


record at 1-7. 

On Tuesday, the Indians faced 
York at home and on Saturday 
they will play their last home 
game against Susquehanna, This 
will be your last chance to come 
support the team and see seniors 
captain Jeff Dougherty, goalie 
Steve DiMarco and sweeper Gary 
Steckley play their last home 
game. Coach Jaeger feels these 
gentlemen are the backbone of the 
team, especially Steckley who in 
his three-plus years has only 
missed five playing minutes from 
all the games. 

Coach Jaeger commented that 
the inexperience of his young team 
has been a hinderance, but he 
feeis that in the six games left, 
they’ll be able to pull out a few vic¬ 
tories. 


by Mark Shaw 

I hope everyone enjoyed my 
rambiings of last week (actually, I 
hope everyone understood it — if 
you did, let me know . I’m not so 
sure I understood it). 

Well, let me get to what I really 
want to talk about — the World 
Series and the Philadelphia 
Phillies. Being a native Norris- 
townian (where Tommy LaSorda, 
alias Dodgers' manager, grew up 
and only 20 miles or so from 
Philadelphia); I was elated to see 
the Phillies crush the Dodgers in 
those last two games in 
Philadelphia. With each run the 
Phillies scored in those two games 
I remembered how the Dodgers 
embarrassed the Phillies the last 
two times they met in the Nation¬ 
al League Championship. I 
remember how all the Dodger fans 
and Phillies’ haters (i.e. those who 
were mad because Pittsburgh 
didn't make it) rubbed those loss¬ 
es into the faces of the Phillies 
fans. 

I thought we’d never get the 
chance to turn around and rub it 
back into their faces. But, as for¬ 
tune would have it, we’ve been 
given the chance. 

Now, would we do that? I mean, 
would we actually stoop as low as 
they did (just a few years ago)? 
Would we point out that the 
Dodgers struck out at least ten 
times per game for the last two 
games? Would we make fun of 
how many men they left on base or 
make fun of why Guerro threw to 
first when he could have easily 
gotten the man at home? Of 
course we won’t!! Why should we, 


I think the series spoke for itself. 
Although maybe we Phillies fans 
will have to turn up the volume a 
little bit. 

Now, I’ll turn my attention to 
the World' Series. By now, two 
games will already have been 
played. Who will be in the lead 9 
Who knows. It could be either 
team, Baltimore has played con¬ 
sistently good ball throughout the 
whole year; the Phillies, however 
have been sporadic. But, the 
Phillies caught fire in September 
and seemed to keep that fire go¬ 
ing against L. A. 

Personally, I think that the 
series is going to go seven games. 
Hopefully, the Phillies will come 
out on top. I still remember when 
they won the 1980 World Series 
during my freshman year. It was 
great. The Phillies were the 
underdogs; they had been the 

chokers” in the previous four 
years. But, Philadelphia proved 
that they were a winner that year. 
The Phillies are also proving i 
this year. 

The Phillies were not the “team 
to beat” in the National League 
East. In fact, many people con¬ 
sidered the team to he too red. 
Most picked either St. Louis to re¬ 
peat or Montreal to win; they 
were wrong. No one, (I don’t even 
think the Phillies) expected 
Philadelphia to tear apart the Na¬ 
tional League East in September 
and finish in first place. 

Now, the Phillies are in the 
World Series for the second time 
in four years — not bad for a team 
that can’t win. 






This Week 


£ Friday, October 21: Board of Trustees Weekend; Film ‘High £ 
£ Hoad to China” — Oiler Hall — 7:30 p.m. £ 

x Saturday, October 22: Board of Trustees Weekend; Admissions £ 
£ Open House £ 

% Sunday, October 23: CIA lecture — Ralph McGehee — Oiler Hall £ 
g —8:15 p.m, £ 

£ Monday, October 24: “A Celebration of Martin Luther’’ — £ 
£ Shoemaker Galleries — 8:15 p.m. g 

£ Tuesday, October 25: “Human Reproduction and Society” Lee- £ 
£ ture — Ari van Tienhoven — Alumni Hall — 8:15 p.m. £ 

g Wednesday, October 26: Registration for Winter Term — Ellis £ 




TIAN 


VOL. XXXV, NO. 5 


Juniata College — Huntingdon, Pa. 16652 


October 20, 1983 


Student Government 
Welcomes New Senators 

Campus lighting * budget 3 grading system also discussed 



President Frederick M. Binder gets psyched at the tug-o-war competi¬ 
tion as the weather held for Jmuats’s annual Mountain Day celebration 
this year. Many students and faculty were on hand for the various 
events which included football, volleyball, and of course the tug-o’-war, 

JC Mountain Day 
Held at Trough Creek 


by Joy Hadley 

Newly-elected Freshmen Sen¬ 
ators participated in their first Ju¬ 
niata Student Government meet¬ 
ing, which was held Monday, Oct. 
11, in the Faculty Lounge. 

Eric Barnes, Tracey Beaver, 
and Cindy Cordero, elected Octo¬ 
ber 4 and 5, were welcomed in the 
opening remarks by Student Gov¬ 
ernment President Rory Mc- 
Avoy. 

Barnes, a Camp Hill, PA res¬ 
ident. who graduated from Cedar 
Cliff High School, described his 
first Student Government meet¬ 
ing as “... . different from high 
school. It's more organized.” 
Presently living in the Cloister, 
Room 107, Barnes says one of the 
things he would like to accom¬ 
plish while on Student Govern¬ 
ment is ”... to fix up the 
dorms." Barnes adds that he 
would be glad to help any Fresh¬ 
men having problems concerning 
anything, so please stop by. 

Beaver, also no stranger to Stu¬ 
dent Government — she was on 
Student Council all four years in 
high school — was quite enthu¬ 
siastic about her first Student 
Government meeting. An Easton, 
PA resident and a graduate of Wil¬ 
son Area High School, Beaver 
says of Student Government, “It's 
a good way to meet people and to 
work for the students.” She ac¬ 
knowledges that Student Govern¬ 
ment at Juniata is , more im¬ 
pressive than high school. It’s 
more formal here and they 
seemed to know what they’re 
doing.” 

“I wanted to take an active role 
in student problems,” says Cor¬ 
don), as to why she wanted to be a 
Freshman Senator. Like the other 
two Senators, Cordoro, an Ebens- 
burg, PA resident and a graduate 
of Central Cambria High School, 
has previous experience in 
Student Government. She too 
seemed quite impressed with her 
first Juniata Student Government 
experience, remarking “They 
take it seriously. They’re out to 
get the job done. ” 

Along with welcoming the 
Freshmen Senators, McAvoy con¬ 
gratulated other Senators, specif¬ 
ically Kelly Bauer and Patty Ren- 
wick, on their performance and in¬ 
itiative. Bauer has been working 
on the problem of the washers and 
dryers in Lesher. Renwick took 


the initiative and had a telephone 
installed on the 2nd floor of the 
Cloister Arch. 

Highlighting the committee re¬ 
ports, was Tim McCarthy’s 
Student Concerns Report. At "the 
last Student Government meet¬ 
ing. the question of campus light¬ 
ing was discussed. After an as¬ 
sessment of the problem by 
members of the Student Concerns 
Committee, Rory McAvoy, Dr. 
Arnie Tilden, Vice President and 
Dean of Student Services, and 
James Quinian, Director of the 
Physical Plant, the problems have 
been resolved. 

Lights will be installed or re¬ 
placed in the following areas: 1} 
overlooking South’s parking lot, 2) 
in the area in between Lesher and 
South, 3} on Ellis, illumniating the 
basketball courts, and 4} on both 
bridges running across Muddy 
Run. In regard to playing on the 
lighted basketball courts after 
dusk, the administration asks that 
students show consideration of the 
residents of the green house. Also, 
students should use common sense 
when walking at night. “Please 
don’t walk alone at sight,” urges 
Tim McCarthy. 

Greg Kimble, reporting for the 
Budget and Management Com¬ 
mittee, explained that due to a dis¬ 
crepancy by the Accounting Office 
regarding the yearbook and Pres¬ 
ident Binder’s Contingency Fund, 
the Student Government Budget 
was overstated by $10,000.00 The 
mistake was adjusted in a new 
budget. 

Student Government Vice Pres¬ 
ident, Chris Collins reported on 
the College Governance Commit¬ 
tee. The most important issue 
raised was a motion for all fac¬ 
ulty members to use the 
plus/minus grading system in all 
classes. Nothing has been re¬ 
solved. 

An IBM personal computer is 
now available for student use, 
Nicolee Mengel, Centerboard-Stu¬ 
dent Government liaison an¬ 
nounced. The computer, located in 
Study Room No. 4 in Ellis is avail¬ 
able at any time. At the present 
time, there is a printout. The key 
to the room can be obtained at the 
Information Desk. Only minimal 
computer knowledge is required 
and there is an instructional hand¬ 
book to go along with the com¬ 
puter. 


Also available for student use is 
a button-making machine, and a 
conference room (where the old 
T.V. lounge was located). The but¬ 
ton machine is easy to use and 
free of charge, only the materials 
must be bought and one can buy 
the materials at the Information 
Desk. 

The next Student Government 
meeting is scheduled for Monday, 
October 24. at 8:30 p.m. in the 
Faculty Lounge in Ellis. 

Ochiai 
To Give 
Lecture 

Dr. Ei-Ichiro Ochiai, associate 
professor of chemistry at Juniata 
College, will deliver the fourth an¬ 
nual Harold B. Brumbaugh 
Trustee Lecture on Friday, Oct. 21 
at 8:30 p.m. in the Ellis Hall bail- 
room. 

The lecture series is designed to 
enable faculty members to share 
their research with members of 
the college Board of Trustees and 
the college community. Ochiai s 
lecture is entitled “The Origin of 
Life, A Chemist’s View.” 

A member of the Juniata fac¬ 
ulty since 1981, Ochiai is the au¬ 
thor of nearly 60 publications in¬ 
cluding two books. He has done ex¬ 
tensive research in the areas of 
biochemistry, environmental 
chemistry and chemical studies of 
the origin and evolution of life. 

Ochiai received his B.S degree 
in engineering, and his M S. and 
Ph D. degrees in chemistry, all 
from the University of Tokyo. 
Prior to coming to Juniata, he was 
a senior visiting scientist at the 
University of Maryland. He also 
has taught at the University of 
British Columbia and the Univer¬ 
sity of Tokyo, and was a research 
associate at Ohio State Univer¬ 
sity. 

He is active in numerous pro¬ 
fessional organizations including 
the American Chemical Society, 
New York Academy of Science, 
American Association for Ad¬ 
vancement of Science and the 
Chemical Society of Japan. 


by Maureen Morrissey 

Screams of joy echoed through¬ 
out the many halls of Juniata 
College on Monday as the news 
spread that it was "finally the real 
Mountain Day and not another 
false alarm. 

The weather was good for the 
approximately 500 students par¬ 
ticipating in the activities. Ac¬ 
cording to Carola Gaertner. stu¬ 
dent representative on the Moun¬ 
tain Day Committee, this is about 
an average turnout. 

Probably the event which was 
most spirited was the various tug- 
of-wars between the classes. After 
the four classes competed with 
each other at tugging in different 
combinations, it turned out that 
the freshmen guys and the fresh¬ 
men girls were the final winners. 
It was particularly amusing to 
watch the senior girls beat the 
senior guys at the tug-of-war 
However, many speculated that it 
was possible that perhaps the sen¬ 
ior guys did not pull quite as hard 
as they might have been able. 

A new event that was added by 
the Mountain Day Committee was 
the football game between 
Cloister and Sherwood. This 
brought many spectators to the 
sidelines. It was a very exciting 


game that ended in a tie score of 8 
to 8. Unfortunately, there were 
many injuries. Mark Shaw, who 
separated his shoulder during the 
game said, “It was a good clean 
game for the most part — but 
tough.” He also added that any 
game between Cloister and Sher¬ 
wood would always be competi¬ 
tive.” 

Another football game held on 
Mountain Day was the traditional 
faculty — senior game. This too 
ended in a tie. The final score be¬ 
ing 20-20. There were also many 
students watching this game as is 
every year 

This year’s three-legged race 
winners are Wendy Isbister and 
Robin Smith and the winners of 
the egg-toss are Stephens Nagel 
and Mandy Smith. Students also 
participated in soccer and volley- 
ball games. 

Though this year s Mountain 
Day had some difficulty getting on 
its feet, the feelings expressed by 
one senior could probably be used 
to sum up Mountain Day as it was 
meant to be. As Alyson Pfister 
looked out the window of the bus 
she was riding in staring at all the 
gorgeous Autumn colors she said, 
“1 needed this. ” 














2 — The Juniatian, October 20, 1983 


1 


a 


Guest Commentary 


Dr. jay Buchanan 


(Editor’s note: This is the first in a series of arti¬ 
cles written by Dr. Buchanan. Future articles will 
address timely issues affecting Juniata College 
students. Comments and suggestions for topics are 
encouraged.) 

Eating disorders have become increasingly prev¬ 
alent in the nations’ colleges and universities. Ex¬ 
perts estimate that nearly half of the women on 
college campuses today are affected by some sort 
of eating disorder, primarily in the form of anorex¬ 
ia nervosa or bulimia. If that statistic is not enough 
to support the seriousness of the situation, con¬ 
sider that, according to Janet MeCiintock, super¬ 
visor of the Eating Disorders Clinic at the Univer¬ 
sity of Wisconsin, 15-20% of the women suffering 
from bulimia and anorexia nervosa will die from 
these two eating disorders. 

This article will attempt to define the two eating 
disorders. Next week we will discuss why they are 
so prevalent on college campuses, as well as next 
week we offer a few treatment efforts which have 
met with some success. 

Briefly, anorexia nervosa presents a very 
serious health hazard to the individual. It is more 
emotional than physical with the individual be¬ 
coming overly concerned with obesity. She just re¬ 
fuses to eat and, in many cases, hospitalization and 
intravenous feeding are required. It is not uncom¬ 
mon for anorexic women to lose 25% of their body 
weight. 

Bulimia, commonly referred to as the binge- 
purge disease, involves eating a great deal and 
then vomiting to rid or purge the body of the food. 
Bulimics are overly concerned with food and tend 
to eat a great amount in a short period of time. 
Both anorexics and bulimics are obsessed with the 
notion that one cannot be too thin. 

Dr. Tim Ring, my counterpart at Albright 
College, will be on campus today to discuss eating 
disorders. He is scheduled to speak in the faculty 
lounge on Wednesday, Oct. 26, beginning at 7:00 
p.m. Plan to attend this very important lecture. 


The Juniatian 


Member of the 

assooareo 

conecsaTe 

pRessj 


Student Weekly at Juniata College 
Huntingdon, Pa. 

REESTABLISHED September 9, 1971 


Continuation of “The Echo,” eetabiiehed January 1*91 and 
“The Juniatian,” eetabiiehed November 1924 

RON RENZ1NI. EdNoMfrCfiM 
BETH GALLAGHER. Editor 

MAUREEN MORRISSEY. Mm Editor 
CINNY COOPER, Mr*. Cdhor 
JESSIE AMIDON. Fmiutm Editor 
ALYSON PFlSTER, Fmiutm Editor 
MARK SHAW, Sport* Editor 
PAUL BOMBERGER, am. sport, am., 

BETH PIERIE. M M 


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STAFF: Reporters — Mary Ellen Moore, Jason Roberts, Mary E. 
Ritchey, Soraya Morgan, Laura Mumaw, Kathy Manzeila, Linda 
Ramsay, Joy Hadley, Leslie A. Singleton, Ann Cameron, Suzanne 
Hickle, Kathy Warwick, Amy Smith, Mike Appleby, Sandy Beard 
Along Muddy Run — Alyson Poster, Kathleen Achor 
Photographers — Paul Peditto, Steve de Perrot, Steve Silverman, 
John Clark, Guy Lehman. 

THE JUNIATIAN is published weekly throughout the college year except 
during vacation and examination periods. The issues discussed in the 
editorial section of this paper represent the Juniatian’s position. Columns 
presented are the opinions of me individual writer and not necessarily those 
of the Juniatian unless indicated No article printed within necessarily 
tepresenis roe collective opinion of either the administration, faculty or stu¬ 
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Circulation 1500 
VOL. XXXV, NO. 5 


Subscription S7.95 par year 
October 20, 1983 


College Pren Service 





| 



by Alyson Pfister 

How many times have you 
heard the complaints? You know 
the ones — “this place stinks”, 
“it’s too small here”, “I can’t 
stand this place” . . . Most of 
them are too vulgar to print in the 
newspaper. I’ve said them too, 
probably just as many, maybe 
more times than the average 
student. 

However, reality was merci¬ 
lessly slapped in my face recently 
as I was “encouraged to attend” a 
coupie of seminars in the Career 
Placement and Planning Office. 
{That’s the one downstairs in Ellis 
across from the Post Office for 
those of you who haven’t had to 
deal with it yet and forget where it 
is. It was definitely pointed out to 
you when you took that very first 
tour of Juniata. It is, after ail, a 
strong selling point.) 

The seminars were for seniors. 
The first one was for Resume 
writing. That wasn't too bad. I got 
to brag about myself and write it 
ail down. Then I show it all to Mr. 
Martin and show him how neat I 
am. Then Mr. Martin makes 240 
copies and shows it to people in 
high places all over the country. 
All kinds of people would then 
know about me, right? (Yeah — 
me and the other 30,000 + Com¬ 
munications majors in the honor¬ 
able Class of 1984. But that didn’t 
hit me untillater.) 

It was the next seminar that got 
me. That’s the one that drove the 
final nail into the proverbial cof¬ 
fin. That was the seminar that told 
me all about how to put together a 
credential file, I didn’t even know 
what a credential file was, to 
speak of, before I got there. I al¬ 
most even blew it off. 

Anyway, I went. I walked in late 
and the room was full of about 20 
familiar faces. There were even 
people sitting on the floor, whose 
ranks I proceeded to join. 

We started by talking about fu¬ 
ture seminars. Things like “Job¬ 


seeking Strategies” and “Inter¬ 
view Techniques”. Mr. Martin 
told us a couple of “war stories”, 
as he calls them. Stories about Ju¬ 
niata grads who call up seven 
years later and need a credential 
file. Stories about the 19 to 21 un¬ 
employed Juniata grads from last 
year. Stories, stories, stories, the 
rule, the exception, the cold hard 
facts of reality. Right there on the 
fiGor of the Career Placement and 
Planning Office. 

It was then that I started think¬ 
ing about what kind of world we 
live in here at Juniata. What’s the 
best word? Coccoon? Subculture? 
Microcosm? How about womb? 
They all fit. 

Personally, I think “womb” is a 
pretty good description. Think 
about it — assuming you live on 
campus and don’t pay your own 
way you are basically given the 
essentials, food and shelter, from 
the organism that prepares us for 
the world. When we are ready we 
are thrust out of the womb into 
what we’ll have to deal with from 
now on. 

Obviously, I don’t remember 
what life in the womb was like but 
I can imagine it was pretty sim¬ 
ilar to college life, at Juniata any¬ 
way. Most of us aren’t up with the 
latest world news and develop¬ 
ment — except maybe the World 
Series. But that’s not really rele¬ 
vant to our world, or microcosm if 
you’d rattier. Don’t worry, I’m not 
going to start going on about 
student apathy. Provided for us 
are sustenance, shelter, time to 
gather our thoughts, and gener¬ 
ally a pretty nice time. Okay, so 
you’re net having fun writing that 
%<§>$/ paper or studying for three 
tests at once or anything like that. 
But picture yourself in ten years, 
(shades of SVS) 

We can’t just blow off work be¬ 
cause we were up late partying 
last night. You’ve got at least your 
own mouth to feed and that’s 
tough without an income. You 


blow off your administrative red 
tape stuff until the very end. (who 
doesn’t?) No biggie — until they 
repossess your car. 

We ought to enjoy our years 
here, even if it does “stink.” Like 
your father tells you all the time, 
“these are the best years of your 
life.” That could very well be. 
Fellow seniors, we must savour 
these last few months before life 
really begins! 


Football 

from page 4 

The score put the final blow on 
the staggering Indians. 

For the second straight week, it 
was an opposing quarterback that 
did the most damage to the Indian 
defense. Last time, at Western 
Maryland, it was a runner, this 
time a thrower. 

Colonels QB Rice hit 12 of 23 
passes for 179 yards and two TD’s 
to join up with a team rushing ef¬ 
fort that produced IS) yards on 49 
tries to make it a 309 yard total of¬ 
fense afternoon for Wilkes. 

For the Indians, it was again a 
frustrating scoring day despite 
some improved offensive 
statistics. 

The Tribe rushed 42 times for 
155 yards with Todd Kaden carry¬ 
ing nine times for 69 of those 
yards. Martv Kimmel gained 54 
yards on only five totes. 

Kaden, Pfeifer, and then Mike 
Culver threw 25 times collective¬ 
ly and completed eight passes for 
134 yards. Junior tight end Carl 
Fekula was their favorite target 
as he hauled in four tosses for 84 
yards. 

Juniata, in losing five strignt, 
has now lost more consecutive 
games this season than any other 
Indian team since 1946 and hopes 
to halt the skid on Saturday at 
Delaware Valley. Kickoff is set 
for 1:30 in Doy Iestown. 


i 

i 


-a 





The Juniatian, October 20,1083 — 3 


Meet the Librarian 


by Sandy Beard 

Being a foreign exchange 
student requires vast amounts of 
patience: never-ending mix-ups 
and adjustment to regional habits 
often tempt one to utilize the flip 
side of his round trip ticket. Being 
a foreign exchange professor un¬ 
doubtedly has similar draw¬ 
backs; however, Juniata's most 
recent foreign faculty member 
seems very pleased with her stay 
in the U.S. 

Alice Johnson may be found 
sorting through Martin Brum¬ 
baugh’s papers, arranging them 
for the library’s Archive Collec¬ 
tion. This English college librar¬ 
ian is exchanging her services for 
those of Juniata’s Dr. Evman dur¬ 
ing the first school term. Current¬ 
ly, Dr. Eyman is at the College of 
St. Paul and St. Mary in Chelten¬ 
ham, England, Mrs. Johnson’s 
home turf. Cheltenham is the base 
of exchange — for students and 
faculty — as arranged by the 
Brethren Colleges Abroad (BCA) 
program. 

Although Mrs. Johnson lived in 
Canada for ten years and has vis¬ 
ited Boston, this experience is her 
first in-depth encounter with the 
American small community. Her 
voyage — which commenced in 
August with a bit of sight-seeing — 
was previewed as a “marvelous 
opportunity” which “extends the 
mind”. 

Preconceived ideas about 
American life as drawn from TV 
and films are no longer valid for 
Mrs. Johnson. Rather, she as¬ 
serts that it is pleasant to dis¬ 
cover that the “family, church, 
and community matter”. More¬ 
over, she enjoys being here, cit¬ 
ing the scenery as interesting with 
the added attraction of the crisp 
Autumn weather a “nice change” 
from England. 

Birthday of 
Martin Luther 
Observed 

The 500th anniversary of the 
birth of Martin Luther will be ob¬ 
served at Juniata College Mon¬ 
day, Oct. 24 with a special cele¬ 
bration in Shoemaker Galleries. 

The 8:15 p.m. program, spon¬ 
sored by Juniata’s history 
department, will feature read¬ 
ings, slides and music, and is his¬ 
torical rather than theological in 
thrust. 

Dr. Philbrook W. Smith, Charles 
A. Dana Supported Professor of 
History, will open the program 
with a description of what Europe 
was like during Martin Luther’s 
life. A discussion of Martin 
Luther, the man, will be given by 
Dr. Robert G. Clouse, the 1983-84 
J. Omar Good Visiting Distin¬ 
guished Professor of Evangelical 
Christianity. 

During these two presenta¬ 
tions, Mary T. Morrell, instructor 
of art, will present a slide show to 
complement the lectures. The Ju¬ 
niata College Concert Choir also is 
scheduled to perform as part of 
the program. 

This Oct. 24 celebration of Mar¬ 
tin Luther is open to the public at 
no charge. Shoemaker Galleries 
are located in Carnegie Hall, cor¬ 
ner of 17th and Moore streets. 


When asked how life differs on 
the continents, Mrs. Johnson per¬ 
ceived an excitement in our com¬ 
munity life, with traditions such 
as Octoberfest and craft fairs wit¬ 
ness to our heritage. The only 
noteworthy difference as far as 
college libraries are concerned is 
the computerized nature of Juni¬ 
ata’s library. 

Although she misses her family 

— including three grown children 

— Mrs. Johnson has a positive out¬ 
look. She finds the people com¬ 
patible and friendly. She gra¬ 
ciously thanks everyone for their 
hospitality. 

Job of RA 
is worth 
considering 

by Laura Mumaw 

R.A.s aren’t just people who ask 
you to turn down your stereo, or 
not to slam your door; nor are 
they merely wet-blankets who re¬ 
strict parties ana write up trouble 
makers. They’re students who are 
chosen, because of their person¬ 
alities and abilities, to live among 
other students and make sure res¬ 
idential life runs smoothly. 
They’re young men and women 
who are especially qualified for 
the job and who are capable of 
handling responsibility to their 
peers. 

This past year 70 juniors ap¬ 
plied for 31 positions, giving the 
College the opportunity to be very 
selective with the R.A.s they 
chose. 

The potential R.A.s first attend 
an informational session that ex¬ 
plains the job. They then turn in 
their applications to be evaluated 
before the Student Services Com¬ 
mittee. They are then called in for 
a group interview. 

The placement of the R.A.s is 
also thought our thoroughly. The 
students are placed where the ad¬ 
ministration feels they will com¬ 
plement the atmosphere the most. 
It is obvious that each residence 
hall requires different restric¬ 
tions and the R.A.s play a big part 
in setting guidelines. 

Julie Keehner, Assistant Dean 
of Student. Services for Residen¬ 
tial Life, believes that both the 
students and the R.A.s benefit in¬ 
credibly from the experience. She 
said “Had we not gotten excellent 
to superior applicants and been 
able to fill each of our positions 
with that kind of person, I would 
have reopened the process 
because I just think it’s that im¬ 
portant.” 

The responsibilities of an R.A. 
are limitless, yet they fall into 
five roles. They are counselors, 
program directors, limit setters, 
resourcers and administrators. 
One aspect of their job requires 
just as much time and involve¬ 
ment as all of the others. Add this 
to their studies and an R.A. be¬ 
comes a very busy and involved 
individual. 

When asked what she enjoyed 
most about being an R.A., one sen¬ 
ior replied, “I just think it is so 
satisfying. There are so many 
things!! It’s just a real good feel¬ 
ing to pull a hall together and 
make it into one.” 



Alice Johnson from Cheltenham, England is exchanging her services as 
college librarian for those of Juniata’s Dr. Eyman. 


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Ex-CIA 
Official 
to speak 

Worldwide CIA operations, cur¬ 
rent developments in Central 
America and parallels between 
Vietnam and El Salvador will be 
the focus of attention at Juniata 
College Sunday, Oct. 23 as former 
CIA official Ralph McGehee 
speaks on campus. 

McGehee’s 8:15 p.m. lecture in 
Alumni Hall, Brumbaugh Science 
Center, will be an autobiograph¬ 
ical journey through his 25 years 
in the Central Intelligence Agen¬ 
cy, where he worked in many dif¬ 
ferent places including Japan. 
Thailand, Vietnam and CIA head¬ 
quarters in Langley, VA. During 
those 25 years, McGehee worked 
as a case officer on covert opera¬ 
tions, paramilitary specialist, 
liaison officer with foreign police 
and intelligence agencies, and an 
intelligence analyst. 

The author of the book “Deadly 
Deceits,” which outlines CIA 
blunders in Iran Vietnam and the 
Bay of Pigs, McGehee’s growing 
disillusionment began to surface 
when he began to see deficiencies 
within the CIA. In his last four 
years at the agency, McGehee had 
access to most all information 
about CIA worldwide intelligence 
operations. Through these experi¬ 
ences and subsequent research, he 
contends that the CIA is primar¬ 
ily the covert action arm of the 
Presidency. He discusses how the 
CIA shapes its intelligence, even 
in such critical areas as Soviet nu¬ 
clear capability, to support Pres¬ 
idential policy. 

In his lecture, McGehee will go 
on to explain the specifics of the 
agency’s deceits and operations 
that dragged America into and 
kept the nation in the Vietnam 
War. 


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4 - The Jusiatias, October 20,1983 


J.C. Drops Another Game Intramural Action 


by Scialabba 

Illness and injury problems con¬ 
tinued to plague the Juniata Indi¬ 
ans on Saturday as they fell behind 
early ana could never fully re¬ 
cover in dropping a 24-12 decision 
and visiting Wilkes before 2200 
fans at College Field. 

With several regulars already 
out of the line-up, the Tribe 
watched starting QB Dave 
Pfeifer, offensive center Rocco 
Salomone, and D-back Doug 
Fleming all leave the game with 
serious injuries to add more pain 
to the disappointing hurt of losing 
their fifth straight contest and 
dropping to 1-5 on the season and 
1-4 in the Middle Atlantic Confer¬ 
ence 

The Colonels are now 1-4 over¬ 
all and in the MAC. 

The Juniata Parents’ Weekend 
faithful were shocked as the vis¬ 
itors jumped out to an early 17-0 
lead, especially since Wilkes had 
scored only one touchdown in its 
first four games, but were 
pleased in a similar manner when 
the Indians finally caught fire 
around halftime. 

A touchdown run from a yard 
out by Bill Buoni put the Colonels 
on top late in the first quarter and 
they quickly built on that advan¬ 
tage in the second period. 

Quarterback Randy Rice hit a 
wide-open Tim Frateschi on the 
left sideline with a short flare 
pass and the fullback had clear 
sailing 81 yards for the second 
Colonel touchdown with 11:06 to 
play in the first half. 

JoJo Matione kicked his second 
of three successful extra points to 
give Wilkes a 14-0 lead. 

Mantione then capped a big 12 
play, 51 yard, drive on the 
Colonels next possession with a 41 
yard field goal to make the score 
17-0. 

But then the Indians finally got 


Tough 

Losses 

by Cathy Harwich 

The soccer team took another 
loss last Wednesday against York 
here at Juniata. Led by senior cap¬ 
tain Jeff Dougherty and sweeper 
Gary Steckley, the defense 
played a tough game, but York got 
past them twice to put the final 
score at 0-2. The offense also 
played well, lead by Sophomore 
Tom Visosky and Sean Ruth, but 
they couldn’t get a ball past 
York’s goalie. 

On Saturday, things initially 
looked better for the Indians. They 
had a cool, clear day, and many 
parents were here to cheer the 
guys on. But the Indians couldn’t 
get a ball past Susquehanna’s 
quick goalie. The Indians’ last 
home game saw them with a 0-2 
loss against tough Susquehanna to 
put their record at 1-9. 

Yesterday the Indians travelled 
to Lebanon Valley. Their upcom¬ 
ing games are Saturday at Al- 
bright, Wednesday at Blooms- 
burg, and they’ll end the season 
Monday, October 31 at Shippens- 
burg. 


enough pep to wake up and get 
back in the game. 

Freshman Frank Briner capped 
a 16 play, 74 yard, Juniata scoring 
march when he drove in from the 
one yard line with only 20 seconds 
left until halftime. 

Mike Schaffner missed the ex¬ 
tra point wide to the left but the 
Indians had gained some precious 
momentum. The “Mo” really 
flowed the Juniata way after the 
halftime break. 

Paul Levengood recovered a 
Wilkes fumble on the second half 
kick-off at the Colonels 28 yard 
line and it took only one play for 
the Indians to score. 

Freshman Marty Kimmel 
covered the turf around right end 
and went into the endzone to make 
the score 17-12 with only 14 sec¬ 
onds elapsed in the third quarter. 

The try for two points on the 
PAT failed, but the Indians were 
certainly right back in the foot¬ 
ball game. 

But, as in the past few weeks, 
Juniata could not get enough con¬ 
sistent offense generated to gain 
command of the game. 

Three interceptions and a fum¬ 
ble helped make the Indian sec¬ 
ond-half comeback effort a futile 
one. 

Juniata reached the Wilkes 35 

V-Ball 

Wins 

by Suzanne Hickle 

The Volleyball team started out 
their week on Tuesday by travel¬ 
ing to Messiah College. The wom¬ 
en played a tri-match with York 
and Messiah. Juniata had no trou¬ 
ble beating York two games to 
zero. But Messiah took Juniata to 
three games, beating us two 
games to one. 

Juniata's next game was Satur¬ 
day morning in Memorial Gym, 
against UPJ. The team hosted 
their first annual Alumni Invita¬ 
tional. The tournament consisted 
of six teams, one of which was Ju¬ 
niata alumni. 

Juniata’s overall record in the 
tournament was 6-1, losing only to 
the alumni. The team had a hard 
time trying to pass back former 
All-Americans, Colleen Ireland 
and Sue Barker's great spikes. 
The loss didn’t hurt the women, 
because they beat UPJ in the 
semi-finals and became the 
champs by beating Eastern Men- 
nonite in the finals. 

The first game in the final 
match began with Juniata having 
a dominant lead over EM. Juni¬ 
ata was ahead 6-1, bat losing their 
pace EM tied it 7-7. With Peggy 
Evans slamming and serving ace 
serves, and the rest of the team 
behind her, Juniata won 15-11. 

In the second game, Juniata 
started out behind by dropping the 
first four points. The women were 
behind throughout the game until 
Tracey DeBlase pulled the team 
together and won 15-11. 

The team will be traveling to 
Mansfield to participate in a ten- 
team tournament this coming 
weekend. The team s record 
stands at 20-7. 


yard line late in the third period 
but one of the errant passes 
stopped the Indians threat and 
started Wilkes off on a marathon 
scoring drive to clinch the win. 

Converting on two fourth down 
situations, the Colonels success¬ 
fully completed a 77 yard exodus 
in 16 plays to reach the JC end- 
zone when Mike Higgins hauled in 
a 6 yard pass from Rice. 

Continued on page 2 

Stickers 

Win 3-0 

by Mark Shaw 

The Juniata Women s Field 
Hockey Team defeated Lycoming 
3-0 on Saturday, October 15. 

Juniata scored its first goal as 
sophomore Mary Moynihan put 
one in with an assist from Laura 
Babiash at the 14:30 mark of the 
first half. A minute and a half 
later, Babiash scored on an assist 
from Sue Occiano to give Juniata 
2 2-0 lead 

In the second half, Lycoming 
played better, but Juniata still 
held control. Juniata scored its 
third goal at the 13:00 mark as 
Babiash scored again, this time on 
an assist by Polly Oliver. 

At the 5:00 mark, Lycoming was 
given a penalty shot, but the Ly¬ 
coming shooter missed the goal 
completely. The game ended with 
Juniata winning 3-0. 

The lady Indians had a game 
scheduled for Wednesday, Octo¬ 
ber 12 against Franklin and Mar¬ 
shall, but the game was rained 
out. 

The victory on Saturday gave 
the Indians a 4-1-3 record overall, 
but they remained 1-0-1 in MAC. 
action. 

Their next game will be on Sat¬ 
urday, October 22 at Gettysburg 
at 10:30. A victory would put the 
ladies into the M.A.C. playoffs. 


Harrier 

Action 

by Paul Bomberger 

Last Wednesday, the Men’s 
cross country team ran York Col¬ 
lege away. 

At the halfway point of the race, 
York was well ahead of JC and 
looked to have a sure victory in 
hand. But, the scene changed as 
Mark Royer led a strong Indian 
charge to the tape. Royer took 
first place overall and the Indian 
Harriers outscored York 27-32. 

On Saturday, JC faced MAC 
powerhouse, Susquehanna. Sus¬ 
quehanna came in riding an 11-1 
record. 

As expected, it was a clear mis¬ 
match. The Indians never came 
close as Susquehanna finished 
seven runners in front of Mark 
Royer to crush JC, 15-50. 

Rounding out the top five for the 
Indian Harriers were: Jim Gandy 
11th, Dave Long 13th, Andy Marsh 
14th, and Ken Kramer 15th, 

The loss put the Indians dual 
meet record at 3-4. 


Softball 

by John Surbeek 

A battleground would best 
describe last Tuesday’s field con¬ 
dition in which the fourth place 
“Save the Whales” team squared 
off against the undefeated first 
place team, “The Night 
Crawlers.” It had begun raining 
two hours before the four o’clock 
game starting time, and didn’t 
stop until late in the seven inning 
game. In fact, the weather was in¬ 
clement enough to cancel all I.M. 
softball games for the day. This 
game was played through an 
agreement of both coaches, Mike 
Smaie and John Summers respec¬ 
tively, and the consent by I.M. 
head, Rob Ash. 

The game opened with the 
“Crawlers” carefully taking the 
treacherous field. The “Whales,” 
known for their hitting and 
aggressive play, opened the first 
inning in that mode slicing three 
base hits and scoring two runs. 
Paul Peditto and Chris Whitcomb 
combined for back-to-back extra 
base hits that led to the runs. 

The “Crawlers,” using their 
solid defense, ended the “Whales” 
first inning surge, but could not 
produce any runs in the bottom of 
the first. 

By the third inning, the game 
was still two-zero as the slick field 
prevented both teams from circl¬ 
ing the bases. The “Crawlers,” 
mixing base hits with a “Whales” 
error, put three runs on the board 
to take the lead going into the fifth 
inning. 

The “Whales” in this inning 
produced five runs behind their 
aggressive play. Eric Cutting, the 
“Whales” man on the mound, led 
the inning off squirting a single up 
the middle. John Shields, Smaie 
and Mike Lohr all contributed 
with base hits in the inning to give 
the “Whales” a seven-to-three 
lead. 

This is when the “Crawlers” 
made use of their baseball ex¬ 
perience by not getting down on 
themselves, to surge back in the 
bottom of the sixth inning to score 
five runs. James Laphan and Mike 
Castillani aided the comeback by 
slapping an extra base hit each. 

Thus, the game came down to 
the top of the seventh inning. The 
“Whales,” down by a run, made a 
gallant effort to tie the game, only 
to be halted by the defensive 
heroics of “Crawler,” Dave 
Crane, who soaked-up the 
“Whales” bid for an upset. Final 
score. “Crawlers” eight, 
“Whales” seven. 


Soccer 

by Mary Ellen Sullivan 
The women’s intramural soccer 
league consists of three tough and 
aggressive teams; Raid Brigade 
(3-0), Alley Alley Alley (1-2) and 
Comp (0-2). The games are 
played outdoors on the soccer 
field behind Ellis Hall on Tues¬ 
days and Thursdays at 6:00 p.m., 
and believe me it’s quite the site 
to see. 

With the Raid Brigade in the 
lead, the other teams haven’t 
given up yet. In one particular 


game between Comps and Raid 
Brigade on October 4, a rather un¬ 
usual technique of scoring a goal 
was used. After saving a drilling 
shot on goal, Missy Luciano (the 
Comp’s goalie) attempted to drop 
kick the soccer ball when Becky 
Hostetler faced it in. (Ouch? That 
must have hurt.) The game ended 
with a 5-4 victory for Raid 
Brigade. 

Another incident occurred on 
October 13. After much confusion 
on whether the game would be 
played, the ball was kicked off at 
approximately 6:15 p.m. Both 
teams had a tough battle against 
the mud when the skies let out a 
downpour. The referee, Russ 
Leberman, explained the game 
continues according to soccer 
rules unless it begins to lightning. 
When the rain and wind became so 
fierce you could hardly see. the 
two teams decided to play a 
second half at a more appropriate 
time. For some entertaining soc¬ 
cer action, be sure to catch 
women’s intramural soccer. 


ViU-llcC 

V-Ball 

by Andy Hiscock 

Four weeks of Co-Rec Volley¬ 
ball have been completed and it is 
still difficult to find four clear 
powerhouses in each flight. There 
are three more weeks of inter¬ 
team competition before the first 
round of the playoffs begins on 
Sunday, November 6 th. 

On Monday, October 10, the 
highlighted game was a match be¬ 
tween “The 4 Players” and “The 
Troian Warriors”. “The Trojan 
Warriors” came out on too by the 
scores of 17-15; and 15-’l3.' Joe 
Ruhl and Bordett Porter had some 
good serving stretches for “The 
Warriors” while Lori Kelley 
helped “The Warriors” with a 
good setting game even though 
Dan Miller was an ever present 
force to deal with at the net for 
“The 4 Players”. Other games on 
Monday were “Who Cares” beat¬ 
ing “To Be Announced” (15-9; 14- 
16; 15-6), “Somewhere over the 
Net” defeated “Adolescents” (15- 
6; 14-16; 15-9), “Chokers” beat 
“The Volleyball Players” (15-7; 
15-8), “We’d Rather Be Fishing” 
beat “B.H. & the P.” (12-15; 15-8; 
15-5), “The Tight Seals” defeated 
“Checkers” (15-1; 15-5), and 
“Anything’s Possible" beat “Nat¬ 
ty Bo’s” (15-3; 15-6). 

In the flight on Get. 13th, “The 
Volleyball Players” beat “The 
Scopers” (15-12; 15-7) with the 
good teamwork of M. Shipp and A. 
Wenger for “The Players”. In the 
highlighted Blue Flight game be¬ 
tween “The DSA Stumblers” and 
“No Win Situation,” well, no win 
was exactly what they did. It was 
L. Hocker and R. Burgan who 
served up a storm which enabled 
“The Stumblers” to crush “The 
Situation” (15-3; 15-4). In other 
action on Thursday night, “Natty 
Bo’s” beat “Adolescents” (15-5; 
14-16; 15-11), “The Tiger Seals” 
beat “Chokers” (15-4; 15-10), and 
“Checkers” defeated “Some¬ 
where over the Net” (11-15; 15-8; 
and 15-5). 






This Week 


Thursday, October 27 
Women’s Field Hockey — MACs 
Friday, October 28 

Film “American Werewolf in London’’ — Alumni Hall — 7:30 
Saturday, October 29 
Women’s Field Hockey — MACs 
Autumn Fest — Camp Blue Diamond 
Monday, October 31 
JV Football vs. Dickinson — 3.00 


TheJ 




TIAN 



VOL. XXXV, NO. 6 


Juniata College — Huntingdon, Pa. 16652 


October 27, 1983 



Trustees Prooose 


photo by Steve de Perot 

Sophomore Sensation Sue Occiano takes on two FDU defense women in Monday’s MAC action. The 
lady Indians won the game after 3 overtimes and a flick-off. Story on pg. 8. 


Deception and Covertness 
Subject of CIA Lecture 


by Jason Roberts 
Former CIA case officer Ralph 
McGehee visited the Juniata cam¬ 
pus last Sunday night to lecture 
about the CIA’s covert activities 
and how they are used to deceive 
the American people. 

Most of the one-hour lecture was 
composed of facts from his book. 
Deadly Deceits My 25 Years in the 
CIA, which took three years to 
write and two years of trying to 
have the information declassi¬ 
fied, a battle which he won except 
for a few scattered words, sen¬ 
tences, and pages that the Agency 
insisted deleting. 

McGehee graduated cum laude 
from Notre Dame with a degree in 
business administration. He 
played football for four winning 


seasons under Coach Frank Leahy 
and was awarded best blocking 
tackle one year. After failing a 
tryout with the Green Bay 
Packers, he joined the CIA in 1952 
after receiving a letter which of¬ 
fered him “a government position 
with duties similar to those of the 
Department of State ”. 

During his years with the CIA, 
McGehee worked in Japan, 
Taiwan, Thailand, the Philip¬ 
pines, Vietnam, and Langley, 
Virginia. He worked in both cities 
and rural areas as a case officer 
on covert operations, as a para¬ 
military operator, a liaison officer 
with foreign police and intelli¬ 
gence agencies, and as an intelli¬ 
gence analyst. 

When he went to work for the 


CIA, McGehee was convinced that 
he would be serving his country by 
gathering facts that would be in¬ 
strumental in eliminating the 
threat of Communism to the free 
world. He accepted the job at the 
time when Joseph McCarthy was 
Continued on page 5 

■ : I'lPfflll 




'itmi 

■ | 4 * l \ -i > 




In This Issue 


Editorial . pg.2 

Cartoon . pg.2 

Along Muddy Run . pg.2 

Students Speak .... _ pg.2 

Tote Renovation. pg.3 


Returning Exchange 

Students. pg.3 

Out & About . pg.4 

Baker Lecture . . pg.4 

Sports . pp.6.7.8 


1/ V/ -M. m KJ ^ 

Tuition Hike 

(Estimated 7-9% Increase) 


by Ron Renzini 

A combined total fee increase of 
between 7-9% for the 1984-85 
school year at Juniata has been 
proposed at this past weekends 
fall meeting of the Board of 
Trustees. 

This 7 9% increase is for the 
total package of tuition, room and 
board. The final percentage will 
be decided on in January when the 
Board meets again to review fore¬ 
casts in the economy for the up¬ 
coming year. 

Since the college is a non-profit 
organization, the Board will ad¬ 
just the rise in tuition {between 7- 
9%) to accommodate the forecast 
changes. This total fee hike will 
affect almost every student here 
at Juniata College, for 95% of the 
student body is residential and 
therefore are involved in the total 
fee increase. 

The student body should be af¬ 
fected in another way by the total 
fee hike. If the trend continues, as 
in years past, the average student 
aid package should aiso increase. 
This year’s aid package at Juniata 
has a price tag of $5,200 per 
student, for students who are eligi¬ 
ble for aid. According to Pres¬ 
ident Frederick M. Binder, 'aid 
for the student goes up as pricing 
goes up. " 

This year, Juniata College has 
spent over $1,000,000 on grants 
from Juniata money, up from 


photo by Steve de Perot 

Ralph McGehee, a former CIA case officer, lectured at Juniata Iasi 
Sunday night. The lecture was based on his book. Deadly Deceits My 25 
Years in the CIA. 


$825,000 of grant money spent dur¬ 
ing the 1982-83 academic year. 

Even with this proposed price 
increase. Juniata is still competi¬ 
tively priced in relation to other 
Pennsylvania educational institu¬ 
tions offering similar programs 
Juniata will in all !ikelih ,vv ^ main, 
tain its position in 1984-85; near 
the middle of the pack with these 
schools in terms of both dollar and 
percentage values. See figures 1 
and 2. 

The board members, on recom¬ 
mendation from the administra- 

(..onttnued on page ,j 


Pew 

Funds 


s input 


uters 


A $250,000 matching grant from 
the Pew Memorial Trust of Phila¬ 
delphia has been awarded to Juni¬ 
ata College for the purchase of 
new academic computer equip¬ 
ment. 

The Pew grant is a major step in 
the college's campaign to up¬ 
grade and enhance the academic 
and administrative computer 
systems at Juniata. The project 
will cost $1 million over a five- 
year period. 

In announcing the grant. Juni¬ 
ata President Frederick M. 
Binder said the computer sys¬ 
tems now’ being installed on cam¬ 
pus will provide the college and its 
students with state-of-the-art 
equipment. 

"There has been a rapid growth 
in student demand for computer 
science knowledge and the skills 
needed for computer applica¬ 
tions,” Dr. Binder said “Within 
the next five years, we can expect 
to have nearly 1.000 students in¬ 
terested in developing these 
skills.” 

The *i million project includes 
equipment and the renovation of 
campus facilities to house the new 
computer systems The Aca¬ 
demic Computer Center will be lo¬ 
cated in the former science li¬ 
brary in the Brumbaugh Science 
Center, while the administrative 
system is installed in Oneida Hall 

The Pew grant will be paid to 

Continued on page 5 







































2 — The Juniatian, October 27,1983 


Costume Stealing: 
The Latest Trend 

As October 31st approaches, Juniata Campus is not im¬ 
mune to the traditional Halloween activities the season 
brings. The Lesher/Sherwood Costume Party, the East 
Houses Halloween party, and private get-togethers high¬ 
light Halloween. But in recent years, Halloween activity 
has been marred by recurring incidents of costume steal¬ 
ing. The Juniatian undoubtedly speaks of the thefts which 
annually plague the theatre department. 

Specifically, last year some “persons” broke into the 
costume department of the drama club and “borrowed” 
some costumes for masquerading. In essence, they were 
borrowed “long term” — that is, many never quite made 
their way back to the theatre department. Moreover, most 
of the costumes which were returned were soiled and dam¬ 
aged. 

It is The Juniatian’s belief that the theatre department 
would lend out its costumes if it were practical. Unfor¬ 
tunately, it’s not. Most of the costumes would be worn to 
functions where there is food or beverage and would likely 
get damaged. The drama club doesn’t face an unlimited 
budget to keep replenishing its wardrobe supply each year. 
So to prevent damage, the costumes are kept under lock 
and key. 

Sad enough, costume damage has not been prevented. 
Rather, it has increased. With those increases is the in¬ 
creased chance that the costumes won’t be replaced. This 
decline in costume quality will eventually take its toll on 
the theatre department’s quality as well. 

The Juniatian would like to believe that the best part of 
Halloween is creating a costume — not stealing one. Is 
there any gratification in winning a prize for a costume one 
didn’t make but instead stole? The Juniatian has no choice 
but to feel those who rely on the creaiions of others for cos¬ 
tumes are, in fact, relying on non-creative, cop-out in¬ 
stincts. 

It is with remorse that The Juniatian admits those cop- 
outs exist on campus. If The Juniatian had its way, it would 
surely prefer to see the costume stealing trend halted. 


The Juniatian 


Student Weekly at Juniata College 
Huntingdon, Pa. 

REESTABUSHED September 9, 1971 

Continuation of “The Echo,’ eatabiiehed January 1891 end 
‘The Juniatian,” established November 1924 


Member of the 

assooai eo 
coueciare 
pRess 


RON RENZfNI. £<*ior-»vO 
BETH GALLAGHER. E®tw 

MAUREEN MORRISSEY. *•». Editor 
CiNNY COOPER. Now. Editor 
JESSIE AMIDON, Factum Editor 
ALYSON PFISTER. Factum Editor 
MARK SHAW. Sport* Editor 
PAUL BOMBERGER. Aaat. Sport, Editor 
BETH P'ERSE, jus “ iu . 


STEVE DE PERROT. Photo Itanapar 
PAUL PEDITTO. Photo Hanaear 
TERRY SAGAN. Copy Editor 
LEE ANNE ARDAN, Copy Editor 
BARRY MILLER, hum Uanapar 
ROBERT E BOND. JR Busk**, Manager 
MARIE OLVER. Oreuicttor. 

LAURIE RASCQ. Circulation 
SOB HGWDEN. Adviaor 


STAf:F ' Reporters — Mary Ellen Moore, Jason Roberts, Mary E. 
Ritchey, Soraya Morgan, Laura Mumaw, Kathy Manzeila. Linda 
Ramsay, Joy Hadley, Leslie A. Singleton, Ann Cameron, Suzanne 
Hickle, Kathy Harwich, Amy Smith, Mike Appleby, Sandy Beard. 
Along Muddy Run — Alyson Pfister. Kathleen Achor; 
Photographers — Paul Peditto, Steve de Perrot, Steve Silverman, 
John Clark, Guy Lehman. 


THE JUNIATIAN is published weekly throughout the college year except 
during vacation and examination periods The issues discussed in the 
editorial section of this paper represent the Juniatian’s position Columns 
presented are the opinions of the individual writer and not necessarily those 
of the Juniatian unless indicated No article printed within necessarily 
represents the collective opinion of either the administration, faculty or stu¬ 
dent body 

Circulation 1500 Subscription $7.95 per year 

VOL. XXXV, NO. 6 October 27, 1983 




by Kathleen Achor 

When it comes to lectures, artist 
series, and special performances, 
the average Juniata student 
needn’t ask for the exact time of 
its occurrence. It’s common 
knowledge; 8; 15. We have fondly 
dubbed this "Standard Juniata 
Time” and we love to throw the 
SJT’s around to show that we are 
within the "in” crowd that under¬ 
stands the jargon. But does any¬ 
one really know why all these 
blessed events occur at the strike 
of the quarter hour? Sure, there 
are many theories, but perhaps we 
are overlooking an important 
aspect of our history. 

A long time ago, before any of us 
were born, perhaps even longer 
ago than some of our parents were 
born {yes, Juniata existed then), 
there was a little old man who liv¬ 
ed in the town and worked hard on 
the maintenance staff of the 
college. He was basically a kind- 
hearted old man, but as he grew 
older he began to see that there 
was little room for advancement 
in his position. He did his job well, 
and he knew it, but lately he just 
hadn’t felt that the fruit of his 
labors was much appreciated by 
its recipients. "Those dang col¬ 
lege kids,” he’d been known to 
mumble. "Bust my buns off for 
them and what kind of recognition 
do I get? Nothin’?” 

Deep down, the old man had al¬ 
ways wanted to be a cowboy. 
Dreams of the wild west could 
still pass the hours of his monot¬ 
onous days. He wanted to be out 
riding his horse, roping cattle: out 
where a man was really a man. 
Not only that, he wanted to be a 
famous cowboy, one of the ones 
with a big white hat. He wanted to 
save sweet blonde damsels with 
big breasts from the bad guys with 
plans of virtue removal. He 
wanted to shoot the bank robbers 
in the back as they were running 


away from him and save the day. 
He was definitely a ride-into-the- 
sunset-at-the-end-of-the-day type 
of guy. 

Instead, he walked home to his 
humble abode at the end of the 
day, and was greeted not by a 
horse, but by his faithful dog, 
Bruce. "Dammit Bruce,” he’d 
mutter as he fried up eggs and 
grits for supper, "I ain’t never 
gonna get famous at this rate.” 
Bruce would then let out a sympa¬ 
thetic sigh, just as he knew his 
master wanted him to. 

As time went on, the man be¬ 
came more and more obsessed 
that he was getting old and that he 


wasn't going to be famous. So he 
decided that if he couldn’t get 
famous anywhere else, he was go¬ 
ing to get famous on Juniata Col¬ 
lege campus. Yes, he would be¬ 
come a Legend. "Bruce, I'm 
gonna become a Legend," he'd 
say. 

One night a piano concert was to 
be given in Oiler Hall at 8:00. It 
was the old man’s job to have the 
place open and ready for people to 
meander in by 7:30. In accord¬ 
ance with his plan, the man con¬ 
veniently "forgot” about the per¬ 
formance, and didn’t show up to 
unlock all the necessary doors un- 

Lontinued on page 5 





Students Speak 

by Maureen Morrissey 

Question: Would you ever consider being a foreign exchange 
student? 


Jim Kreeger, freshman: "I have to get 
through this year first. Maybe I’ll go to 
Britain my junior year.” 


Caron-Lee Cheetham, freshman: "I was 
seriously considering going to France but 
my brother is getting married next year 
so I won’t be going. ” 


Elizabeth Radcliffe, freshman: "No. I’ve 
been to Europe many times because my 
father is in the service and I am not im¬ 
pressed by the cultures. They were nice 
places to visit but I wouldn’t want to live 
there." 


Tim McCarthy, sophomore: Yes. I am 
going to Marburg, Germany next year and 
I am really looking forward to it. My par¬ 
ents are not too sure about it because they 
think there is no better place than the 
United States to get an education, but I 
think they’re wrong." 










The Juniatian, October 27,1983 — 3 


Students Evaluate 
Exchange Program 


by Maureen Morrissey 

Juniata juniors who studied 
overseas last year are now back as 
seniors. After over a month of Ju¬ 
niata some of them have discov¬ 
ered new feelings they have about 
our college. 

All of this year’s returning sen¬ 
iors interviewed: Monique Perry 
(France), Mark Hudson (Eng¬ 
land), Alyson Pfister (Germany), 
A1 Benson (England), Robin 
Paulus (France), and Duane 
Bailey (England) a I! said they 
would go overseas to study all over 
again. All the students agreed the 
year made them more independ¬ 
ent and self-confident. When they 
went over there they did not know 
anybody and they had to do many 
things on their own. Monique 
Perry, a business major, for in¬ 
stance, had to get her own apart¬ 
ment in France as well as shop 
and cook for herself. Duane Bailey 
said that in a way Juniata takes 
care of its students and he found it 
very beneficial to be forced to do 
things on his own in England. He 
also found it challenging to have to 
deal with people who just did not 
like Americans. 

All the seniors seemed to be 
quite impressed with the foreign 
society they became a part of for a 
year. Monique, who said studying 
in France gave her “a nice break 
from the monotony of Juniata,’’ 
misses it. She said the majority of 
French students are not as hung up 
with the future as we are. Also, 
she said there wasn’t as much aca¬ 
demic or social pressure and 
everyone seemed more easy 
going. 

Pre-Med major Mark Hudson 
thought it was nice to experience 
the youth of another culture. He 
attended Leeds University in Eng¬ 
land, an institution of about 10- 
12,000 students, and in spite of its 
sire, he said there was still a per¬ 
sonal atmosphere. There were 
also a lot more clubs and organ¬ 
izations to get involved in. He was 
also amazed that Leeds students 
could quit studying at 7:00 p.m., go 
to the nearest pub and still be pre¬ 
pared for the next day. He found 
English students to be more con¬ 
cerned with world issues and he 
feels this attitude has rubbed off 
on him. Alyson Pfister, a com¬ 
munications major added that she 
did not realize how close-minded 
Juniata students were until she 
heard how students in Germany 
discuss politics. 

The returning seniors also have 
their opinions concerning the aca¬ 
demics of the year abroad, Duane 
oailey liked the English grading 
system of no objective tests but 
final research essays. He said 


The Peace and Conflict 
Studies Committee has recent¬ 
ly purchased a number of books 
dealing with war, peace, and 
related issues. These books are 
currently on display in the 
peace seminar room of the Hu¬ 
manities Building where stu¬ 
dents may browse through 
them. Later the books will be 
moved to L.A. Beeghly Li¬ 
brary where it will be possible 
for students to borrow them. 


writing essays instead of studying 
for tests, “helps develop the think¬ 
ing process. You can develop a 
thought and work on it and follow 
it through instead of studying and 
studying and regurgitating it ail 
back.” He said by handing in re¬ 
search papers instead of taking 
tests allowed, “the mind to be a 
thinking machine instead cf a tape 
recorder,” “Because you are left 
on your own to reach your own 
conclusion while doing an essay, 
you have more of a desire to 
learn", he said. He also believes 
our students cannot communicate 
as well as the English in both 
writing and speech. 

A1 Benson, an ecology major at 
Leeds last year disagrees. He 
missed the objective tests be¬ 
cause he usually does better on 
them. He added that he had a hard 
time getting his courses in the be¬ 
ginning. “I kept waiting for a cat¬ 
alog — like one from Juniata — to 
show up! ” But it never did, he had 
to go out on his own to see what 
courses were offered. Robin 
Paulus, a business major who 
studied in France last year 
agreed Juniata is more organized 
academically. The two also com¬ 
mented that it is alot easier to 
meet with a Juniata professor 
than one overseas to talk about a 
grade or an assignment. Robin 
said some of her professors actu¬ 
ally lived in Belgium or London 

Continued on page 3 


Music 

Assistant 

Selected 

Dianne C. Howard of State Col¬ 
lege has been named an instruc¬ 
tional assistant in music at Juni¬ 
ata College for the 1983-84 aca¬ 
demic year. 

A graduate of Oberlin College 
with a bachelor’s degree in violin 
performance, Ms. Howard also 
holds an M.M.T. degree in music 
education from Oberlin. She re¬ 
ceived her M.M. degree in violin 
performance from the University 
of Michigan. 

Presently a resident violinist at 
the Pennsylvania State Univer¬ 
sity. Ms. Howard has performed 
with the Detroit Symphony Or¬ 
chestra, Boston Symphony Or¬ 
chestra and the Berkshire Music 
Center. In 1982 she won the Uni¬ 
versity of Michigan Concerto 
Competition. She previously won 
the Utica Symphony Orchestra 
Concerto Competition. 

In addition to giving private 
violin and viola lessons, Ms. 
Howard has given master classes 
at the Eastman School of Music 
and Yale School of Music. She also 
has taught at Southern Illinois Uni¬ 
versity and in the Bay Village 
(Ohio) public schools. 

Ms. Howard also has studied 
conducting and served as conduc¬ 
tor of the Lorain County Youth Or¬ 
chestra. She has made recordings 
on the Artista and Orion labels. 


JUNIATA COLLEGE 

Total Costs, 1983-84: Tuition and Fees, Room and Board 
Juniata Compared to Similar Pennsylvania Institutions 


Rank 

College 

Total Costs 
1983-84 

1 

Lafayette 

$10,480 

2 

Bucknell 

10,465 

3 

Dickinson 

10,215 

4 

Franklin & Marshall 

10,200 

5 

Gettysburg 

9,360 

6 

Washington & Jefferson 

8,960 

7 

Allegheny 

8,775 

6 

Muhlenberg 

8,750 

9 

Moravian 

8,615 

10 

Albright 

8,585 

11 

JUNIATA 

8,325 

12 

Widener 

8,320 

13 

Susquehanna 

8,260 

14 

Ursinus 

8,100 

15 

Lycoming 

7,950 

16 

Elizabethtown 

7,885 

17 

Lebanon Valley 

7,760 

18 

Thiel 

7,672 

19 

Wilkes 

7,640 

20 

Westminster 

7,634 


10/4/83 KGM 


Tuition 


tion, have also established new' 
rules concerning sabbatical 
leaves. 

In the past, there has been a 
policy allowing no more than 
four sabbatical leaves a year 
for faculty members. This 
number has now been removed 
and as many applications that 
get approved for sabbatical by 
the Board are as many as can 
take leave. 

This does not mean everyone 
who applies for sabbatical will 
automatically get one, but ac¬ 
cording to Binder, “it gives the 


from Page 1 

administration flexability. 1 
think it’s a big plus.” 

The board also set perma¬ 
nent meeting dates for their 
two annual meetings. The fall 
meeting will be every third Fri¬ 
day and Saturday in October, 
while the spring meeting will 
be held even' first Friday and 
Saturday in May 

Binder noted that the Board 
was happy with Juniata's con¬ 
tinued forward progress in the 
areas of both academics and 
student activities. 


JUNIATA COLLEGE 

Percentage Increase in Total Costs, 1982-83 to 1983-84 
Juniata Compared to Similar Pennsylvania Institutions 


Percentage Increase 


Rank 

College 

in Total Costs 

1 

Gettysburg 

14.7% 

2 

Franklin & Marshall 

14.6 

3 

Dickinson 

13.6 

4 

Lebanon Valley 

11.3 

5 

Buckneii 

11.0 

6 

Ursinus 

10.9 

7 

Lycoming 

10.9 

8 

Muhlenberg 

10.1 

9 

Elizabethtown 

9.9 

10 

Susquehanna 

9.9 

11 

Allegheny 

9.9 

12 

Albright 

9.8 

13 

JUNIATA 

9.6 

14 

Lafayette 

9.4 

15 

Westminster 

9.2 

16 

Moravian 

8.8 

17 

Wilkes 

8.2 

18 

Washington & Jefferson 

8.0 

19 

Widener 

7.2 

20 

Thiel 

5.1 


Office of Planning and institutional Research 
10/4/83 KGM 


¥ if* 

jl un i 


in store 
for Tote 

by Linda Ramsay 

On the third floor of Ellis Col¬ 
lege Center is an area awarded the 
prestige of being called the “hub” 
of student activities. 

However, the Tote is far from 
being the center of such activ¬ 
ities. The dimly lit. checkered 
walls of Totem Inn have become 
an area for small meetings and 
few studiers. This is hardly the 
student social area that it was 
once expected to be. 

But there is hope in sight for the 
Tote. Centerboard's Renovation 
Committee, chaired by Ron Ren- 
zini, has claimed the area as part 
of their jurisdiction. With a budget 
of $2500, the Renovation Commit¬ 
tee has made such decisions as to 
the new color of the paint for the 
mini-lounge, and the recovering of 
the pool tables in Ellis. 

The biggest challenge thus far 
fur the commiiiee has got to be the 
Tote’s renovation. The aim of the 
Renovation Committee, as stated 
by Ron Renzini, is to “make Tote 
more of a center for student ac¬ 
tivities.” Walls will be repainted a 
lighter color to enhance the light¬ 
ing and the possibility of a juke¬ 
box will highlight Tote’s develop¬ 
ment. 

Some of the booths will be re¬ 
moved for easier access to pinball 
machines. An added attraction to 
the committee’s renovation plans 
is that a new study area wili be 
initialized. 

The game room of today will be 
converted into a center for study¬ 
ing, with divided seating and 
bright lights. This will allow for 
the Tote to be less of a study area 
and more of an area for relaxing 
and socializing 

Along with the new appearance 
of Tote will come a brand new 
menu from Hallmark Food Serv¬ 
ice. Hot dogs competing with 
Sheetz’s at a lower price will be 
available as well as varied styles 
of hamburgers and other 
munchies. 

After getting approval for their 
plans, Renzini noted that the tar¬ 
get date for the renovation is set 
for the first week of winter term. 
So, along with the computer 
center in Brumbaugh Science 
Center, Ellis College Center will 
see some changes 

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4 — The Juniatian, October 27, 1983 


Baker Lecture Series 


holds talk next week 


US/European Relations 
to be featured as topic 


Relations between the United 
States and Europe will be the topic 
of the next Baker Lecture to be 
held at Juniata College Tuesday, 
Nov, 1 at 8:15 p.m. in the Ellis Hall 
faculty lounge. 

Dr. Donald J. Puchala, pro¬ 
fessor of government and in¬ 
ternational studies at the Univer¬ 
sity of South Carolina, will be the 
featured speaker discussing 
“America and Western Europe in 
Transition.” 

A graduate of Yale University 
where he received his B.A., M.A. 
and Fh.D. degrees. Dr. Puchala 
was a member of the Columbia 
University faculty from 1966-82. 
While at Columbia, he served as 
director of the Columbia institute 
on Western Europe and associate 
dean of the Columbia School of 
International Affairs. Dr. Puchala 
has been a visiting professor at 
Yale, Caileion university, the 
University of Pennsylvania and 
Harvard University. In 1961-62, he 
served as an information 
specialist with the United States 
Information Agency. 

A leading expert on European 


foreign policy, Dr. Puchala has 
been the recipient of numerous 
honors and awards including the 
Carnegie Travel and Maintenance 
Grant, Ford Faculty Research 
Fellowship and a Rockefeller 
Foundation Grant to study global 
food interdependence. 

Dr. Puchala has served as a con¬ 
sultant to the United States Arms 
Control and Disarmament Agen¬ 
cy, U.S. Department of State, 
Central Intelligence Agency, 
Foreign Service Institute, United 
Nations and the Educational Test¬ 
ing Service. 

The author of several books and 
articles Dr. Puchala's writings 
have appeared in such publica¬ 
tions as “International Studies 
Quarterly,” “International Or¬ 
ganization/' “Journal of Common 
Market Studies," “European Re¬ 
view,” “World Politics” and 
many others. 

The Nov. i Baker Lecture is 
sponsored by Juniata’s Peace and 
Conflict Studies Committee and 
the political science department. 
It is open to the public at no 
charge. 


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Out & About 


by Maureen Morrissey 
Yesterday’s Restaurant is 
generally considered for special 
dinners. However, we found it to 
be a very nice get-away for lunch 
for Juniata students as well. 

The restaurant which is located 
inside the Raystown Country Inn 
on Route 22, does not have a large 
selection for lunch but my com¬ 
panion and I agreed it is varied 
enough to please almost anyone. 
We also found the prices to be 
quite reasonable. Sandwiches 
range from $2.00 to $3.00 and in¬ 
clude ham and Cheddar, ham and 
swiss, roast beef, and Reubens. 
The burgers, which are about $2.00 
include the cheeseburger, bacon- 
burger or the Bermuda burger 
with blue cheese. 

Omelettes could be made to 
order or one could choose from the 
cheese omelette, mushroom 
omelette, the Denver omelette or 
the Omelette Florentine with 
creamy spinach and bacon. These 
ranged in price from $2.00 to $4.00. 
There is also a hot and cold an¬ 
tipasto plate for $7.00, as well as 
typical side dishes. 

Before the main meal, salad and 
soup could be ordered. Yesterday's 
offers a Brutus salad with garlic 
and a spinach salad along with the 
traditional tossed salad. Soups in¬ 
clude onion soup with cheese or 
the soup of the day, leek. 

For dessert one could ask to see 
the day’s selection of pastries or 
order a specialty drink from the 
Brass Rail Lounge upstairs. 
Offered are Peach, Banana, or 

JEC starts 
delivery 
services 

by Cinny Cooper 

The Juniata Executive Club is a 
campus organization for business 
students and others, designed to 
give practical experience outside 
of the classroom. Just recently it 
has started two projects to raise 
funds and gain this experience. 

JEC is sponsoring a delivery 
service from the Original Italian 
Pisza shop in Huntingdon. The ser¬ 
vice is available Monday through 
Thursday. 

Orders will be taken and 
deliveries made twice each night. 
Orders received between 9:00 and 
9:20 will be delivered at 10:00 and 
orders received between 9:20 and 
10:00 will be delivered at 10:30. 
There is a 10% delivery charge. 

According to JEC president Deb 
Hoover, business has been slow for 
the first two weeks but this was 
expected. She attributes this to 
students just not knowing about 
this new service. 

JEC is also selling Sunday 
editions of the Philadelphia In¬ 
quirer and the Pittsburgh Press. 
These are available in the front 
lobby of Ellis for one dollar. 

Deb explained that JEC only 
makes about six dollars per week 
on the newspapers. She considers 
the project more of a campus 
service than a fundraiser since 
Beeghly Library does not receive 
Sunday editions of newspapers. 


Strawberry Daiquiris, Pina 
Coladas, Pink Squirrels, 
Grasshoppers, or Brandy Alex¬ 
anders. 

My companion ordered the grill¬ 
ed beef sandwich and 1 ordered the 
hot and cold antipasto plate. We 
sipped ice cold glasses of Riunite 
Bianco while we waited approx¬ 
imately 25 minutes for our orders 
to arrive. The grilled beef had 
cheese, tomato, and onion with the 
roast beef on grilled bread and it 
was satisfactory. The antipasto 
had ham, provolone, olives, beets, 
onions, tomatoes, and lettuce 
along with fried cucumbers, 
cauliflower, and mushrooms. 

We enjoyed Yesterday’s for 
lunch. It has a very casual at¬ 
mosphere and was not too crowd¬ 
ed when we were there. We think 
it should be taken advantage of hv 
Juniata students as a pleasant 
mid-day break. 

Area Woman 
named to 
Alumni Post 

Juniata College president, Dr. 
Frederick M. Binder, has an¬ 
nounced the appointment of Mar¬ 
jorie J. Love of Shirieysburg as as¬ 
sistant director of alumni 
relations. 

A 1980 Juniata graduate, Miss 
Love received her B.S. degree in 
business administration with a 
program of emphasis in market¬ 
ing management. After graduat¬ 
ing, Miss Love did graduate work 
at Duquesne University, Pitts¬ 
burgh. 

While at Juniata, Miss Love was 
business manager and co-editor of 
Alfarata, the college yearbook. 
She completed a business ad¬ 
ministration internship at J.C. 
Blair Memorial Hospital, Hunt¬ 
ingdon, and an independent study 
in small business management. 

As the assistant director of 
alumni affairs, Miss Love will 
assist with all aspects of the 
alumni relations program, es¬ 
pecially relating to special events 
and regional alumni clubs. She 
also will assume responsibility for 
certain Alumni Council commit¬ 
tees and maintain accurate alumni 
records. 

“As a Juniata graduate, Miss 
Love will be able to maintain a 
positive relationship with 
Juniata’s alumni constituency. I 
know she wilt be a valuable addi¬ 
tion to our alumni office staff,” 
Dr. Binder said. 

Her sister, Elizabeth Love 
Ward, is a 1981 Juniata graduate 
while another sister, Amy, is 
currently a sophomore at Juniata. 


1970 VW Beetle 
for sale 

Please Contact 
643-4310, 
ext. 552 

or 

643-0557 


Students 

Receive 

Awards 

Three Juniata College students 
have been awarded Scholars in 
Education Awards from the Penn- 
sylvania Higher Education 
Assistance Agency (PHEAA). 

Danielle M. Rupp, a freshman 
from Red Lion, Susan R. Fuss, a 
junior from Hanover, and Roxann 
Sinner, a senior from Dillsburg, 
each received awards amounting 
to half of their tuition at Juniata. 
The awards were made to 94 Penn¬ 
sylvania college students who 
aspire to become science or 
mathematics teachers in Penn¬ 
sylvania secondary schools. 

According to Rep. James J.A. 
Gallagher, PHEAA chairman, 
“The PHEAA Board of Directors 
decided to attack the critical 
shortage of highly qualified 
science and mathematics teach¬ 
ers with the Scholars in Education 
Awards program. The Board fund¬ 
ed the program with income from 
$19 million that PHEAA has 
earned servicing student loans 
nationwide, and set out to get the 
‘cream of the crop’ among poten¬ 
tial teachers by offering them a 
strong incentive to prepare for and 
pursue teaching careers.” 

Miss Rupp, the highest 
scholastically ranked freshman 
nominee for the award, received 
her award from Rep. David R. 
Wright of Clarion. Also present for 
the awards was Dr. Frederick M. 
Binder, JC president, and Dr. 
Norman E, Siems, associate 
professor of physics. 

PHEAA announced the Scholars 
in Education Awards program in 
June and requested nominations 
from 74 Pennsylvania colleges and 
universities with appropriate 
teacher training curriculums. 
Scholastic criteria for nomination 
were a combined SAT score of at 
least 1000 with a minimum of 550 
in mathematics. Nominees also 
had to have been in the top 20 per¬ 
cent of their high school class, and 
had to have achieved a B (3.0) 
average in their high school and 
college courses in science and 
mathematics. 


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The Juniatian, October 27.1983 — 5 


Counselor ’s Corner 


by Dr. Jay Buchanan 

Many experts are suggesting 
that society itself is partly to 
blame for the high incidence of 
eating disorders. Many women are 
so tuned in to being thin that they 
will risk their health and emotion¬ 
al well-being to achieve that end. 
Researchers Judith Cusin and 
Dale Svendsen at Ohio State Uni¬ 
versity report that over 50% of the 
sorority women surveyed re¬ 
sponded “often,” “very often,” or 
“always” to “being preoccupied 
with a desire to be thinner. ” 

What is it about the higher ed¬ 
ucation environment that seems to 
contribute to eating disorders? 
Many psychologists contend that 
the academic and social pres¬ 
sures associated with college life 
are partly responsible for many of 
the difficulties in the eating be¬ 
haviors of coeds. Other variables 
associated with eating disorders, 
according to Dr. Ray Hawkins, of 
the Austin, Texas, Stress Clinic, 
are lack of self-esteem and uncer¬ 
tainty regarding educational and 

C«tvvt gvoio. UC DWUC3 IUIUICI 

that the conflict between the 
orientation toward work and 
dating may add to the eating prob¬ 
lems of many women. 

Regarding possible treatments, 
developing a more specific sense 
of direction and becoming more 
involved in new activities and 
projects are two suggestions that 
Dr. Hawkins offers for combating 
dysfunctional eating behaviors. 

A major problem in dealing with 
eating disorders is getting 
bulimics and anorexics to come to 
counseling. Those suffering from 
eating disorders must realize that 
something can be done and that 
they can in fact change their coun¬ 
terproductive behaviors. 

My next article will deal with 

Euromissile 

Deployment 

discussed 

On Wednesday, Nov. 2 at 8:15 
p.m. in Alumni Hall the Peace and 
Conflict Studies Committee will be 
sponsoring a panel of German and 
American students discussing the 
pros and cons of the scheduled De¬ 
cember deployment of Pershing II 
and Cruise Missiles in Europe. The 
panel will be composed of Wolf¬ 
gang Geissel and Tim Hoch (argu¬ 
ing against deployment) and Lud¬ 
wig Schwegmann and Robin Smith 
(arguing for deployment). After 
the panel’s presentation, the audi¬ 
ence will be invited to share their 
views. The event is free and open 
to the public. 

Please make a point to attend 
what should prove to be a lively 
discussion of a most crucial, up¬ 
coming issue. 

PEW from page 1 

the college in two annual install¬ 
ments of $125,000 each, provided 
the college matches those funds. 
“This grant is a major incentive 
as we launch the $1 million cam¬ 
paign,” Dr. Binder said. “Over the 
years. The Pew Memorial Trust 
has touched every part of our ed¬ 
ucational program, and we thank 
them for their continued sup¬ 
port.” 


the important and timely topic of 
nonverbal communication. We 
will discuss how nearly 60% of 
what is communicated during the 
course of a normal conversation is 
done so nonverbally. 

Along Muddy Run 

from page 2 

til almost 8:00. The higher-ups 
were frantic, but the old man apol¬ 
ogized so profusely that they even¬ 
tually got over their annoyance. 
Vet under his breath the old man 
just laughed.“No, this place ain't 
gonna push Samuel J. Tompkins 
around anymore.” 

The next week an important 
speaker came to Juniata, and old 
Sam pulled the same trick again, 
this time with the excuse that 
Bruce had suddenly taken sick. 
The speaker didn’t begin until 
fifteen minutes after the pre¬ 
sumed time. 

On the next occasion an impor¬ 
tant government official was to 
grace the grounds of our fine cam¬ 
pus. Sam was there to get the 
place in proper order, but right be¬ 
fore the crowd would normally 
begin to show up, he locked the 
doors, leaving a sign proclaiming 
‘Til be there when I get there- 
SJT.” The administration was 
furious, and would have fired Sam 
right there if the government offi¬ 
cial hadn't commented on the 
man’s obvious spunk. 

Soon Sam added the finishing 
touch. He and Bruce decided to 
sabotage the bells at Stone Church 
so that they rang a quarter of an 
hour later than the actual time. 
That night everyone showed up at 
8:15, thinking it was 8.00. When 
they arrived, discussing among 
themselves their fast watches, 
they discovered that somehow 
they’d all had the same problem. 

The next day the president 
called Sam into his office. “Sam,” 
he said, “what’s all this insist¬ 
ence about performances in Oiler 
starting a good quarter hour after 
they’re supposed to? I don’t want 
to fire you, you’re a good worker. 
But we just can’t have this any¬ 
more. What is it you want? More 
money ? Fewer hours ? ’ ’ 

Sam smiled. “Just change start¬ 
ing time to 8:15,” he said, “and 
tell everyone you’re doing it be¬ 
cause of me.” 

“And you won’t cause anymore 
trouble?” 

“No more trouble. Just from 
here on in, I want Samuel J. Tomp¬ 
kins to be synonymous with 8:15.” 

And that is what happened. All 
the people were alerted that be¬ 
cause of Samuel J. Tompkins* 
schedule, all performances and 
speeches would hereupon be 
scheduled at 8:15. People jokingly 
began throwing the term SJT 
around — meaning Samuel J. 
Tompkins, of course — and this be¬ 
came tradition until somewhere 
along the line the meaning was 
warped into the Standard Juniata 
Time version. 

But Samuel J. Tompkins was 
happy. Everyone at Juniata knew 
and respected him now. And he en¬ 
joyed the whimsical way the 
social page of the Huntingdon 
paper threw his initials around, 
announcing the upcoming campus 
events 8:15, SJT. 

“Ya see that, Bruce?” he’d 
drawl. “I’m a Legend.” 


Rupiper 
gets new 
position 

Russell D. Rupiper, associate 
director of alumni relations at Ju¬ 
niata College since July, 1982, has 
been named assistant director of 
college advancement/director of 
annual support fund. Dr. Freder¬ 
ick M. Binder, president of Juni¬ 
ata made the announcement last 
week. 

A native of Carroll, Iowa, Ru¬ 
piper is a 1979 graduate of the Uni¬ 
versity of Northern Iowa, Cedar 
Falls, where he received a B.A. 
degree in business administra¬ 
tion. 

Prior to coming to Juniata, 
Rupiper spent three years teach¬ 
ing business and typing in the Gei- 
wein (Iowa) Community School 
District, and was treasurer of the 
Oelwein Community Education 
Association. 

In his new position, Rupiper will 
be responsible for the coordina¬ 
tion of the annual giving program, 
research on individual, corpora¬ 
tion and foundation prospects, and 
the management of development 
recording keeping. 

Racism 

discussed 

A consciousness-raising dis¬ 
cussion on race relations and 
racist symbols will be presented 
by Helen Stark Tomkins and Mrs. 
Ornn Evans. 

Helen Stark Tomkins is the As¬ 
sociate Director of Fellowship 
Farm, Pottstown, PA (an educa¬ 
tion center on human relations). 
Her special emphasis at Fellow¬ 
ship Farm is intercultural educa¬ 
tion: Africa, Black History, and 
Native American contributions to 
American life. 

Mrs Orrin Evans is a retired 
school teacher from the Philadel¬ 
phia public school system. She is 
now living in Kennett Square, PA. 
Her husband was the first black 
reporter for the Philadelphia Rec¬ 
ord. 

Following the discussion by 
Mrs. Tomkins and Mrs. Evans, 
there will be a question and an¬ 
swer period. 

The discussion will be held in 
South’s Rebels’ Den on Monday, 
October 31 at 8:15. 


This Saturday night, October 
29, SNAP (Saturday Night Al¬ 
ternative Program) will be 
sponsoring Autumn Fest at 
Camp Blue Diamond. Autumn 
Fest includes square dancing 
(no experience required) to the 
live music of the Allegheny 
String Band and the caller, Bob 
Doyle, hayrides, apple-bob¬ 
bing, hot cider and doughnuts, 
and perhaps a hike in the 
woods. All staff, faculty, and 
students are welcome to meet 
at Ellis Hall at 6:45 P.M., and 
then proceed to the lodge at 
Camp Blue Diamond. The cost 
is only $1.50 after signing up at 
the Ellis information desk. 


CIA 

initiating efforts to supposedly 
purge the U S. of internal Com¬ 
munist threats. During his lec¬ 
ture he said. T would tolerate no 
criticism of the CIA.” 

An assipment he had while in 
Thailand involved the training of 
50,000 Thai police in intelligence- 
gathering techniques. The result 
of his work was that he discov¬ 
ered Communists in rural areas of 
Thailand with guerilla training 
and indoctrination camps in the 
mountains The Communist Thais 
came down to the villages and 
covertly recruited residents, 
mostly farmers, into the Commu¬ 
nist party under organizations 
such as the Farmer’s Liberation 
Association and Women’s Libera¬ 
tion Association. Membership in 
these organizations numbered in 
the tens of thousands. 

McGehee received high praise 
from the Directorate for intelli¬ 
gence (an arm of the CIA in¬ 
volved in collection of covert in¬ 
telligence), the State Depart¬ 
ment and from the Thai intelli¬ 
gence agency, all saying that his 
was the best work they had ever 
seen. When the report on his work 
was disseminated among U.S. 
policy makers, it cited that the 
Communists in Thailand num¬ 
bered no more than 4,000; that 
they were isolated in the moun¬ 
tains and made no contact with 
other people. 

McGehee’s superiors told him 
that his “disruptive activity” had 
“jeopardized any future promo¬ 
tions.” Soon after, he was pre¬ 
sented with a service award and a 
cash bonus for his work in Thai¬ 
land. 

McGehee was frustrated by 
these proceedings but volun¬ 
teered in 1968 for duty in Viet¬ 
nam. The CIA sent him to Saigon 
where he experienced frustra¬ 
tions similar to those in Thailand. 
At the end of his time in Saigon, he 
was convinced that the CIA dealt 
specifically in lies and continued 
to gather factual data as a form of 
protest. The results of his work 
were never accurately reported to 
Washington and much of his work 
was never reported at all. He fin¬ 
ished his employment with the 
Agency at a do-nothing desk job 
where he would no longer be a 
menace. 

The CIA of today, according to 
McGehee, . . is not an intelli¬ 
gence agency. It is the covert ac¬ 
tion arm of foreign policy . ” Of his 
work he said, “The Agency obvi¬ 
ously believed me because they 
weren’t going to let me say what I 
wanted to say.” He said that the 
CIA in the past 10 years has il¬ 
legally opened more than 30 mil¬ 
lion pieces of mail coming into the 
United States for photographic re¬ 
cording and filing. 

It has made more than five at¬ 
tempts to assassinate Cuba’s Fidel 
Castro, hiring the Mafia for one of 
these attempts. It has initiated the 
overthrow of governments in Iran, 
Cuba, Libya, Chad, and 
Nicaragua. It has worked with na¬ 
tional student organizations and 
college professors to recruit case 
officers among U.S. students and 
foreign agents among exchange 
students. It has reported on 
student dissident organizations 
(“Political dissidence is anyone 
who doesn’t think like they 
should,” McGehee said). The CIA 


from page I 

has also trained members of no 
less than 50 U.S. police depart¬ 
ments in clandestine (concealed 
for illicit purpose) techniques for 
intelligence gathering. According 
to McGehee the CIA probably has 
ai least been in contact with vnnr 
hometown police department. 

President Reagan has issued an 
executive order allowing covert 
operations within the U.S. The CIA 
has hired 1,000 covert operators 
and has had its budget expanded 
by 17% each year since ISBi In the 
past, the CIA has owned and op¬ 
erated airlines for intelligence- 
gathering operations, it has had a 
foothold in the media, and has op¬ 
era ied businesses to provide cover 
and bases of operation for case of¬ 
ficers This budget increase has 
allowed the CIA to resume many 
of these operations. 

Today, McGehee says that the 
primary function of the CIA is 
getting rid of democratic govern¬ 
ments, suppressing the wishes of 
the people in places like Latin 
iiHicncs, sHu supporting military 
dictatorships which favor U.S. 
policies. “WeYe in Nicaragua kill¬ 
ing people who only want their 
own form of government,” Mc¬ 
Gehee said. 

Before taking questions from 
the audience, McGehee proposed a 
solution to the problem of the CIA. 
“The U.S. is the most dangerous 
and belligerent country in the 

mA r U 1---„ 

iu, t w j Luvci a €iv:- 

lions to a minimum and to create a 
pure intelligence agency. We can't 
do it with the people we have now. 
We have to start from the ground 
up.” 

Exchange from page 3 

and merely came to the school to 
give lectures. 

As far as taking courses in their 
majors, the students had different 
opinions. Robin Paulus wasn’t 
able to take the French business 
courses because she felt she 
wasn’t prepared for them. She did 
take courses she found interesting 
but they weren’t in her major. 

On the other hand, Mark Hud¬ 
son was able to take courses at 
Leeds that he found to be very 
helpful in his major of pre-med 
that he would not have been able to 
take at Juniata. He said he misses 
being able to have a course of 
study, “that interested me com¬ 
pletely — one which pertained to 
my future vocation totally”, in¬ 
stead of having to take a lot of re¬ 
quirements. 

After spending a year at the Uni¬ 
versity of Munster, Alyson Pfister 
now sees how limited the commu¬ 
nications department at Juniata 
is. She said, “There are twice as 
many people in Munster’s com¬ 
munications department as there 
are in this whole college. ” Alyson 
also feels the exchange program 
at Juniata as a whole needs help 
academically. “I think if they are 
going to send people overseas they 
ought to have a set form of grad¬ 
ing. They told me last October 
they would accept certain types of 
grades and when I came home in 
July they had changed their minds 
about it.” 

Even though the students had 
some academic problems they ail 
agreed that the exchange pro¬ 
gram is a very worthwhile pro¬ 
gram to get involved in. 

















6 — The Jyniatiau t October 27,1983 



44 The Sports Corner ” 


I.M. Volleyball 


by Andy Hiscock 

Well this year’s edition of fall 
Co-Recreational Volleyball is 
winding down. No, I won’t be mak¬ 
ing any predictions on who will 
make the playoffs or be the cham¬ 
pion, because at the beginning of 
the season I thought that my team 
would be in the hunt for a play-off 
position, but as it stands right 
now, we would be happy to have 
our first victory. But we’re hav¬ 
ing fun so I guess that is all that 
counts. 

This week I covered the game 
between “The DSA Stumblers” 
and “The Esmereldas”. DSA was 
able to stumble to another win 
over Esmerelda with the good 
teamwork of L. Hocker and J. 
Shriver at the net. Tina Snow- 
berger was able to return a couple 
of deep baseline shots but it was 
all for nought because The 


y 

jected knowing that they had to 
face an undefeated team, but they 
gave it their best shot or shots de¬ 
pending on how you looked at the 
game. Lord Marvel had his team 
stick to the principles of volley¬ 
ball and came up with a quick two- 
game match win (15-5} and (15-4). 
Two noteworthy performances 
were put in by D. Strong and T. 
Kelley for Lord Marvel. In other 
action on Sunday night. “We’re 
Closed Now'' defeated 
“N.L.S.A.” 15-4; 9-15; and 15- 

1 - “The Far Side” beat “A 

Fresh Start” 15-5; 15-9 .. . “Any¬ 
thing? Possible” beat “Ad¬ 
olescents” 15-7; 4-15; and 15- 

7 . . . “Somewhere Over The 
Net” defeated “The Volleyball 
Players” 5-15; 15-12; and 15- 

7 . . . while “The 4 Players” hand¬ 
ed “The Maniacs” their final loss 
by forfeit. (“The Maniacs” have 


by Mark Shaw 

Hello again. I’m sorry I missed 
you last week (I know you weren’t 
— ha ha), but due to a “sports” in¬ 
jury I was in no mood to write a 
Sports’ Corner. I didn't feel like 
doing anything, except sleep 
maybe. 

As I write this. I’m waiting for 
the Women’s Field Hockey M.A.C. 
playoff game to begin. It's the 
first time they have been in the 
playoffs. In fact, last year, they 
only won one game; this year they 
have only lost one game. Quite an 
accomplishment. 

Well, I’m back now. (The field 
hockey game began and rudely in¬ 
terrupted my writing, can you 
believe the nerve of them — only 
kidding girls.) Actually, I really 
enjoyed the game. It was very ex¬ 
citing with the game going into tri¬ 
ple overtime and then the flick- 
offs. 

In watching the girls over this 
year and last year, I have seen the 


Stumblers came up with the win 
(15-9) and (15-8). Also on Sunday 
October 23, I was able to catch a 
Green Flight game between the di¬ 
vision leading “Lord Marvel and 
the Principles” and “Rob’s Re¬ 
jects”. The Rejects came out de- 


dropped out of the league.) 

In Green Flight action on Thurs¬ 
day October 20, “Midnight Mad¬ 
ness” took on “Adolescents”. 
With Jeff Fox encouraging the 
players on the court, he and Diane 
Matlesky, who was able to set up 
the front line players fairly well, 


Field Hockey Program become 
greatly improved under the 
guidance of coach Roslyn Hall, I 
have enjoyed covering their 
games this year; and, hopefully, 
they will have defeated F&M, and 
I can continue to cover their 
games. 


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606 Mifflin Street 
Huntingdon, Penna. 16652 
643-5240 


teamed up to help defeat “The Ad¬ 
olescents” in two straight games 
(15-10) and (15-6) Other matches 
that went on Thursday were — 
“B.H. and the P.” defeating 
“Staff Infection’ 1612, 15-17, and 

16- 14 . “The Scopers” and 

“Natty-Bo’s” picked up a win each 
by means of forfeits by “Some¬ 
where Over The Net” and “Chok¬ 
ers” respectively . . . “The Tight 
Seals” beat “The Volleyball Play¬ 
ers” 15-11, 16-14 . . . “Who 
Cares” defeated “North Ameri¬ 
can Destroyers” 15-8, 14-16, and 

17- 15 . . “To Be announced” beat 
“The Spiggots” 16-14, 6-15, and 15- 
11 - - and last but not least 
“Cheekers” were able to pull out a 
win against “Late Comers” 12-15, 
15-10, 15-13 Next week will be the 
last full week of competition. 


On Mountain Day, the two key 
football games of the year were 
held: The Cloister — Sherwood 
game and the Senior — Faculty 
game. 

Now, a few weeks ago I made 
predictions about these two events 
(actually, I was hoping not predic¬ 
ting). Well, neither prediction was 
correct; but they were not ab¬ 
solutely wrong either. Both games 
ended in a tie: Cloister 8, 
Sherwood 8; Seniors 20, Faculty 
20. (Unfortunately, my third 
hope” for this year, that the 
Phillies would win the World 
Series, was soundly crushed by the 
Orioles. Let’s see, that leaves me 
0-3, that’s about as good as the 
Phillies batted in the Series.} 

The Cloister — Sherwood game 
was intense. Both teams struggled 


hard for the ball; there was a lot of 
hard hitting (resulting in many 
bruises and injuries on both sides 
— unfortunately, or some would 
think fortunately, I was one of the 
injured). Cloister put points on the 
board first but failed to make the 
extra point. The score was 6-0. 

However, Sherwood was not 
about to be shut out. They came 
roaring back to score their own 
touchdown, but, they made their 
extra point. That gave them an 8-8 
lead. Things were looking pretty 
bleak for Cloister, as neither team 
could really find an offensive sur¬ 
ge. 

Then, luck struck Cloister. 
Sherwood’s center centered the 
ball over the quarterback's head. 
He recovered in his endzone, but 
was tackled for a safety. The 
safety tied the score 8-8, which it 


remained for the remainder of the 
game. 

Next was the Senior-Faculty 
game; a game we should have 
won. However, compared to other 
senior classes in the past. I think a 
tie was an accomplishment. 
Thanks to the efforts of defensive 
coordinator Bob Maruca and 
offensive coordinator Kip Benko 
and Mark Murdoch, the seniors 
were not to be embarrassed. 

Going into the final minute of 
play, the Seniors were leading 20- 
14, and it looked as though we had 
it wrapped up, but, being faculty 
and administration, they pulled 
some strings and got possession of 
the ball. With 20 seconds left, the 
faculty scored and were in a 
position to win. The senior defense 
tightened up however, and with¬ 
stood the Faculty rush. The game 
ended in a 20-20 tie. 


Intramural Standings 


Co-Rec Volleyball 




The Seoopers 

4 

3 

57 

Blue Flight 

W 

L 

% 

Somewhere Over the Net 

5 

4 

55 

Who Cares 

7 

0 

100 

Anythings Possible 

4 

4 

50 

We’d Rather be Fishing 

6 

1 

86 

Cheekers 

3 

4 

43 

The DSA Stumblers 

5 

2 

7i 

The Volleyball Players 

3 

5 

37 

The Spiggots 

4 

3 

57 

Chokers 

2 

5 

29 

To be announced 

4 

3 

57 

Late Comers 

2 

5 

29 

No American Destroyers 

3 

3 

50 

Adolescents 

1 

8 

12 

The E$mereldas 

2 

4 

33 





Bottle and the P 

2 

5 

29 

Women s Soccer 




Staff Infection 

1 

6 

16 

Raid Brigade 

3 

0 

100 

No Win Situation 

0 

7 

0 

Allez, Allez, Allez 

1 

2 

33 





Comp 

0 

2 

0 

Gold Flight 








Lord Marvel & 




Water Basketball 




the Principles 

7 

0 

100 

Binder Natatorium 

3 

0 

100 

Trojan Warriors 

7 

0 

100 

The L.D.’s 

2 

1 

66 

A Fresh Start 

4 

3 

57 

F.O. 

0 

3 

0 

We’re Closed Now 

3 

3 

50 





The Far Side 

3 

4 

43 

Men’s Softball 




NSLA 

3 

4 

43 

Night Crawlers 

4 

0 

100 

Rob’s Rejects 

3 

4 

43 

The Pigeons 

4 

1 

80 

The Four Players 

2 

4 

33 

Galloping Ghosts 

3 

1 

75 

The Maniacs 

l 

4 

20 

Save the Whales 

2 

2 

50 

Merlin’s Minstrels 

0 

7 

0 

Retreaded Rubber 

2 

2 

50 





The Sea Men 

2 

3 

40 

Green Flight 




? 

2 

3 

40 

The Tight Seals 

8 

0 

100 

Rhythm Sticks Again 

2 

3 

40 

Midnight Madness 

6 

1 

84 

The Tumors 

1 

4 

20 

Natty Bo’s 

4 

3 

57 

JC Fac. & Staff 

1 

5 

16 




































The Jiiuiati&ii, October 27,1383 — 7 


Tribe Plays Better 


^nitorfi Ourr/if-v 


f £jr %/ m 


t'V/ • XJ 


for M.A.C. 's 



More I.M. water basketball action is shown here as the ball handler ap¬ 
parently has just “ripped down” a rebound. 


Kickers W'in 


by Joe Sciaiabba 

Despite playing its best football 
of the season last Saturday, Juni¬ 
ata could not escape the big play of 
hosting Delaware Valley in losing 
s frustrating 14-7 decision to the 
Aggies in Doylestown. 

The Indians were victimized by 
two bad bounces; one that turned a 
possible interception into a touch¬ 
down for the winners, and a second 
that turned a potential scoring 
drive into a loss of possession and 
momentum 

“It was our best game of the 
year, by far,” said a disappointed 
Indian Head Coach Rob Ash “but 
it wasn’t as good as it could have 
been because we didn’t win. They 
got the two big plays when they 
needed them.’’ 

The first came with Juniata 
leading 7-0 in the final moments of 
the first half 

With only 43 seconds left until 
halftime, Delaware Valley QB 
Tom O’Neill let fly a bomb down 

icu ijiuci«*v utat rraj Jiapj/ca 

up in the air by Indian defender 
Grady Paul and most likely going 
to land harmlessly incomplete, but 
not so. The free ball floated into 
the arms of fleet-footed Aggie re¬ 
ceiver Dan Glowatski who raced 
untouched to the endzoue for the 
tying score. The play covered 78 
yards. 

The play blemished what had 
been “an almost perfect half,” ac¬ 
cording to Ash, for the Indians. 

The Tribe, however, refused to 
give-in, and stormed out of the 
locker room after halftime to to¬ 
tally dominate the third quarter, 
running 25 offensive plays to just 
seven by the Aggies. But a second 
bad bounce became a fatal one 
late in the 3rd Period. 

Juniata was on the tenth play of 
a drive that covered 38 yards to 
the Delaware Valley 16 yard line 
and was “in certain scoring 
ground,” thought Ash, when QB 
Todd Kaden and RB Dave Horn- 
berger couldn’t connect on an op¬ 
tion pitch and Clay Funk recov¬ 
ered the fumble for the Aggies. 

“It was a second down play; all 
we had to do was hold on to the 
football and we’d get at least a 
field goal, take the lead, and really 
put the pressure on them It was a 
big, big play and allowed them to 
control the rest of the football 
game.” 

After an exchange of punts, 
Delaware Valley covered 45 yards 
to score the game winning touch¬ 
down. 

A big 21 yard reception by 
Glowatski highlighted a six play 
drive that ended when O’Neill 
roiled left and threw a 10 yard 
wobbler to Roger Kennedy in the 
endzone for the score. Joe Cox 
kicked his second extra point to 
make it 14-7 with 7:15 left. 

Juniata never threatened down 
the stretch but did manage to bail 
out from its own two yard line 
with about one minute left to fin¬ 
ish the game, as time ran out, near 
midfield. 

Despite the loss. Coach Ash was 
pleased with the effort of his squad 
in saying that although “we (the 
Indians) were rock-bottom a week 
ago (a 24-12 loss to Wilkes) we had 
enough to pick up the pieces and 
play very well — it’s a really good 
sign.” 


The Indian offense showed signs 
early in the game that Kaden, re¬ 
turning at quarterback for injured 
Dave Pfeifer could lead the team 
quite well. 

Juniata scored its only touch¬ 
down of the day in the first quar¬ 
ter with Kaden running option 
plays to backs Hornberger and 
Frank Briner, (Marty Kimrnel 
missed the game with a sore hip), 
and Briner throwing an air-sick 
halfback option pass good for 21 
yards and a first down to Carl Fe- 
kula along the way, in a scoring 
drive that followed a DV turn- 

Kevin Boyle fumbled a Juniata 
punt and Henry Coyne recovered 
to keep the Aggies from great field 
position and start the Indians on 
their way from the JC 30. It took 
nine plays to cover the yardage. 

Kaden slipped through the left 


by Suzanne Hickle 

The Women’s Volleyball team 
played at Elizabethtown last Tues¬ 
day night, qualifying themselves 
for MAC’S by beating E-Town 
three games to zero. E-Town could 
never get ahead, losing the first 
game 15-0, and the next two, 15-9 
and 15-7. 

Juniata traveled to Mansfield 
this past weekend to participate in 
a ten team tournament, consist¬ 
ing of mostly Division I and II 
teams. 

Juniata started the evening off 
with a victory against Fairleigh 
Dickinson, winning two games to 
zero. 

After this match, the women 
had a hard time keeping up their 
winning streak. The team played 
Division I University of Akron, 
losing two games straight, 5-15 
and 7-15. 


side of the Aggie defense on an op¬ 
tion-keep and sprinted 20 yards for 
the TD and the early Juniata lead. 
Mike Schaffner kicked the extra 
point. 

The Indians could never reach 
paydirt again, however, and 
dropped their sixth straight game 
this season, falling to 1-6 on the 
year. Juniata is winless in all six 
MAC tries. 

Dei Valley is 4-3 overall and 3-3 
in the conference. 

A balanced Juniata offense 
gained 128 yards on the ground and 
109 in the air. Del Valley rushed 
for onlv 96 yards but threw for 219 
and two touchdowns. 

Glowatski w r as the Aggie offen¬ 
sive star, hauling in five passes for 
159 yards. Kaden led the Indian ef¬ 
fort with 79 yards on 18 carries. 

Juniata will travel to Lycoming 
on Saturday afternoon 


The next morning began with Ju¬ 
niata playing against another Di¬ 
vision I school, Youngstown State. 
The scores were close, but Juni¬ 
ata lost 9-15 and 12-15. 

Juniata needed the next game to 
remain in the tournament, but 
C.W. Post ’wanted Juniata to head 
back to Huntingdon. C.W. Post 
beat us two games to zero, 15-5 and 
15-7. 

Coach Bock felt that it was a 
very tough tournament consisting 
of very good volleyball teams. “If 
we would have piayed up to poten¬ 
tial, we would have done very 
good: our passing, serving and 
blocking was not good,” said 
Larry Bock. 

Juniata’s overall record is 22-10 
and is ranked 9th nationally. The 
team has this week off to prepare 
for MAC’S, which are held at Ju¬ 
niata, November 4th and 5th. 


by Catby Harwick 

The soccer team got back on 
their feet last Wednesday when 
they brought home a 3-0 win over 
Lebanon Valley. The first goal 
came with a click between soph¬ 


omore Tom Visosky and fresh¬ 
man Mike Smith, which started off 
the game. Visosky brought the 
ball down the left side of the field 
with a pass to Smith, who fired it 
past Lebanon Valley’s goalie. 
Later on in the first half, Juniata 
saw their second goal as fresh¬ 
man Chuck Kreutzberger came up 
the middle to send the ball into the 
cage from eight yards out The 
final goal was made during the 
second half of the game when 
sophomore Joe Kobs 2 r used a pen¬ 
alty kick to Juniata's advantage 

Sophomore Sean Ruth felt the 
Indians played a more offensive 
game this time, with the front line 
playing well and moving more to¬ 
gether than they had in the past. 
He credited better communm 11 - 
tion and hard practice as the de¬ 
termining factors in the win. 

On Saturday. Jumaia didn't have 
the same good fortune when they 
travelled to Albright. Sophomore 
goalie Russ Leberman felt that it 
was one of their better games, but 
that luck was not on their side He 
didn't think they were as aggres¬ 
sive as they should have been and 
that a breakdown in defense cost 
them the goals They left Albright 
with a 0-3 loss, which brings their 
record to 2-10 

Yesterday the Indians piayed at 
Bloomsburg and will play the last 
game of their season Monday at 
Shippensburg. 



Coach Roslyn Halt gives her lady Indians second half instructions during half-time of regulation play. 
The marathon game lasted over 100 minutes. 
































8 — The Juniatian, October 27,1983 


Lady Stickers Get to Semifinals 



photo bv Steve de Perot 

Senior Laura Babiash tries to give her team the lead, but the F.D.U. goaltender has another idea as she 
prepares for the save. Babiash eventually scored in the flick-off. 


by Mark Shaw 

The Junia*a Women's Field 
Hockey team advanced to the 
semi-finals of the MAC playoffs by 
defeating Fairieigh Dickinson Lhii- 
versity iFDU) 2-0 on Monday af¬ 
ternoon. 

The lady stickers achieved their 
victory during a flick-off against 
FDU after both teams played 
scoreless for the ?G minutes of reg¬ 
ular play and the three 10 minute 
overtimes. 

In the first half, the game ap¬ 
peared as if it was going to belong 
to FDU. Juniata had the initial 
surge but was thwarted by the 
FDU defense. The tide of the half 
then began to change as FDU con¬ 
trolled the ball more. FDU was 
passing well and were getting 
their sticks on the ball. The lady 
Indians, on the other hand, were 
not playing very aggressively. It 
seemed as though they were lay¬ 
ing back and waiting for FDU to 
make the play. 

Fortunately, for the Indians, 
goalie Therese Libert was having 
an outstanding game; defensive¬ 
ly, she kept them in the game. On 
offense, the lady stickers made a 
few surges but failed to capitalize 
on their many opportunities. The 
signs of playoff anxiety were def¬ 
initely present. 

The second half saw a different 
Juniata team. The ladies opted to 
wear shorts instead of the tradi¬ 
tional kilts — a request made by 
the referees because the two 
teams’ colors were very similar. 
In addition to looking different, 
they also played differently. The 
ladies’ offense came out storming 
with the second half becoming a 
complete turn around from the 
first half. On one occasion, the ball 
laid motionless for a split second 
in front of the FDU goal with the 
FDU goalie out of position; fortu¬ 
nately for FDU, the lady stickers 
hesitated for a second and a FDU 
player cleared it. 

Sue Occiano, Laura Babiash, 
and Polly Oliver led the second 
half offensive surge; but Juniata 
still could not score. At the end of 


regulation time, the score re¬ 
mained 0-0. 

In the first overtime, Juniata, 
who won the coin toss, received 
the ball first. Both teams made in¬ 
itial offensive surges, then Juni¬ 
ata seemed to gain their momen¬ 
tum. Lisa Wilson played well for 
the Indians, making numerous 
clearing passes. 

In the second overtime, there 
was a lot of middle field play. Oc¬ 
ciano made a great play getting 
the bail into fIdU territory, but 
the lady Indians couldn’t pene¬ 
trate the FDU goal. The lady 
stickers could have lost the game 
when it appeared that FDU had 
scored, but the goal was refused 
because an FDU player knocked it 
in with her body. 

The third overtime consisted of 
many anxious moments for the 
good crowd that had gathered for 
the game. For the Indians, Oliver 
drove the length of the field, past a 
couple of FDU players, only to 
have her shot miss by inches. 
Then, the action switched to the 
Juniata end for the remainder of 
the overtime. FDU had a strong 
offensive surge in the closing min¬ 
utes, but Libert held them off with 
some great saves. The game re¬ 
mained tied and scoreless at the 
end of official time. 

Both teams played 100 minutes 
of scoreless field hockey — a trib¬ 
ute to their defenses. 

With the end of official time 
comes the 'flick-off '. Each team 
is allowed five shots by five dif¬ 
ferent players on goal. The 
shooting player has to flick the 
ball from a designated spot and 
the goalie has to save it. Each 
team alternates its shots. 

FDU shot first and Libert made 
a diving glove save to her right. 
Oliver shot first for JC but her 
shot was saved by the FDU goalie. 

FDU’s second shot missed the 
goal completely; things were look¬ 
ing good for the lady stickers, 
Terry Sagan was next ; her shot hit 
the left post and bounced out. The 
game was still scoreless. 

FDU’s third shot was again 


saved by the right glove cf Libert. 
Then, Laura Babiash came up; her 
shot beat the goalie to the left and 
everybody heard the sweet sound 
of the ball hitting the goal; the 
crowd went wild! 

But, FDU still had a chance. 
Their fourth shot bounced off the 
right post. Juniata could now put 
the game away, and they did as 
Deb Barker scored to the goalie’s 
right. For a second, no one knew if 
she scored; then the referees sig¬ 
naled a score and the ladies went 
wild. 

It was a tough game for anyone 
to lose, for both teams played 
well. The loss meant the end of the 
season for FDU, while Juniata 
continues on the playoff road. The 
game winning scorer Laura 
Babiash, said it well: “I didn’t 
want this to be my last game!" 


In getting to the playoffs, the In¬ 
dians had to defeat or tie Gettys¬ 
burg; they tied 1-L The game 
didn’t look good for Juniata as 
Gettysburg scored at the 23:00 
mark on a penalty stroke. Time 
seemed to be running out on JC, 
but with three and a half minutes 
left, Jill Loomis scored to tie the 


by Paul Bomberger 

Last Saturday, the Women’s and 
Men’s cross country teams ran 
their last regular season dual 
meet versus Western Marylar* 4 
away. Both teams were fired up tc 
come home with a victory in the 
final dual meet of the season. 

All the JC deserve commenda¬ 
tion for a fine race. As it was all 
season, Carolyn Andre led the way 
for the Indians with a second place 
finish overall. Right behind Andre 

NFL 

Action 

by Paul Bomberger 

In a special Sunday night foot¬ 
ball game, the comeback kids, the 
Dallas Cowboys, failed to come 
from behind against the Los An¬ 
geles Raiders. A 26-yard field goal 
in the final minute of play by Chris 
Bahr gave the Raiders a 40-38 vic¬ 
tory. 

Many fans felt this game was go¬ 
ing to be a preview of the Super 
Bowl. If indeed it was, it will be a 
Super Bowl of turnovers. The 
Raiders committed six turnovers, 
and the Cowboys committed three 
turnovers. 

The win for the Raiders put 
them alone at the top of the AFC 
East, with a 8-2 record. The loss 
for the Cowboys was their first 
loss on the season. They still re¬ 
main atop the NFC East with a 7-1 
record. 


game and give Juniata full pos¬ 
session of first place in its league 
The lady stickers went up 
against F&M at F&M yesterday. 
The Indians had been scheduled to 
play them during the regular sea¬ 
son but the game was rained out. A 
victory would put the Lady Indi¬ 
ans into the MAC finals. 


were: Cathy Duffy. Chris 
Schieiden and Sue Gill, claiming 
3rd, 4th and 5th places. Two sen¬ 
iors, Sue Richards and Denise 
Cutillo, who ran consistently 
throughout the season, finished in 
8th and 11th places Freshman, 
Linda Sample added a strong race 
to earn 12th place. The Indians 
came out on top 22-33. The win 
gives the women a 6-4 dual meet 
record. 

The Men gave it their all and 
also deserve applause for a fine 
season Mark Rover led the Indi¬ 
an attack with a 5th place. Fresh¬ 
man superstar, Jim Gandy, pow¬ 
ered his way to the line, claiming 
8th place. Andy Marsh. Dave Long 
and John Burr each gave another 
consistent performance, garner¬ 
ing 8th, 9th and 10th places. Ken 
Kramer and Andy Kortyna 
showed a lot of desire placing 14th 
and 17th. 

When the points were taihed. JC 
fell short to Western Maryland. 17- 
38. 

Both the Men and Women will 
travel to Dickinson College on Sat¬ 
urday to run in the Dickinson Invi¬ 
tational, which will consist of ten 
teams. 


Juniatian Ads 


Bring Fast Results 



photo by Steve de Perot 

Freshman Polly Oliver struggles against the opposition while trying to move the ball closer to the 
F.D.U. goal. Oliver later had a flick-off shot saved by the F.D.U. goaltender. 


Harriers Split 






i | This Week 

I :$ Thursday, November 3 *:■: 

| S Fall Play “The Trojan Women” — Oiler Hall — 8:00 p.m. $: 

| % Friday, November 4 g 

| g Volleyball MACs—4:00p.m. $: 

| •>: Saturday, November 5 g 

| g Homecoming Weekend g 

1 •:*: Homecoming Parade —10 a. m. g 

I g Volleyball MACs —10 a.m., 4p.m., 6p.m. g 

| g Football — Juniata vs. Susquehanna — 1:30 p.m. g 

| g Fall Play “The Trojan Women” — Oiler Hall — 8:00 p.m. g 

g Sunday, November 6 g 

g Fail Play “The Trojan Women” — Oiler Hall — 3:00 p.m. :£ 

g Tuesday, November 8 

g J. Omar Good Lecture — Dr. Bruce Reichenbach — “Human :g 
I g Suffering and Divine Goodness” — Faculty Lounge — 8:15 p.m. :g 




TIAN 


VOL. XXXV, NO. 7 Juniata College — Huntingdon, Pa. 16652 November 3,1983 



photo by John Clark 

Athena (Sharon Dons) and Poseidon, the Sea God, share a tense moment with a Troian woman during 
“The Trojan Women”, a play by Euripides that will be presented this weekend. 


Theater Juniata Performs 
Euripides “Trojan Women ” 


Homecoming Activities 
Scheduled at Juniata 


Theme: “Fantasy — May All 

by Linda Ramsay 

The Juniata College campus will 
become a fantasy world Nov. 4-5 
as thousands of alumni return to 
College Hill for the 1383 Home¬ 
coming celebration. This year’s 
theme. Fantasy — May AH Your 
Dreams Come True,” will appear 
in a number of events throughout 
the weekend. 

The exciting weekend begins 
with the arrival of alumni and the 
MAC Volleyball Tournament com¬ 
mencing at 4 p.m. on Friday after¬ 
noon. The top teams within the 
MAC’S, including Juniata’s 
women, will compete for the title. 
The tournament continues Satur¬ 
day morning in the Kennedy 
Sports+Recreation Center at 10 
a.m. Semi-finals are scheduled for 
4 p.m. with finals following at six. 

With spirits rising in anticipa¬ 
tion of the next day's activities, 
the Juniata cheerleaders and band 
wiii hold a pep rally at the 
Detwiler Plaza immediately fol¬ 
lowing the volleyball tournament 
on Friday night. 

Oiler Hail wiii claim some of the 
action as the play “The Trojan 
Women” is presented by Theater 
Juniata. Curtain time is 8:30 p.m. 
on Friday and Saturday nights. 
The play promises to raise a 
crowd of Greek Mind students and 
an enthusiastic audience. 


Your Dreams Come True " 

ton Street to Sixth, from Sixth to 
Mifflin, and from Mifflin to 
Eighteenth Street. 

Along with the floats will travel 
the homecoming candidates from 
each class. At 1:30 p.m., the 
Juniata football team with the 
support of the home crowd, will 
raise their sights toward a win 
against Susquehanna University. 
At halftime, the class floats will 
reappear in the winning order and 
the homecoming queen and her es¬ 
cort will be announced, Bonnie 
Benner, last year’s homecoming 
queen, will award the crown to one 
of the senior candidates. After the 
game, there is a Homecoming Re¬ 
ception in Gibbel Lobby in the 
Sports+Recreation Center. 

Winding up the weekend events 
is the Homecoming Dance in the 
Sports+Recreation Center at 9:30 
p.m. The fantasy of a lifetime may 
just come true by participating in 
these gala events. 

Frosh 

Slaves 

Sold 


by Kathy Manzella 

A powerful Greek drama set in 
the aftermath of the Trojan War 
will be staged in Juniata College’s 
Oiler Hall Nov. 3,4,5 and 6 by 
Theater Juniata, the college’s 
theatrical company. 

‘The Trojan Women” by 
Euripides tells the tale of the 
women of Troy, the only survivors 
of the war, as they huddle to¬ 
gether on a remote hillside wait¬ 
ing to find out which of the Greeks 
has won them as slaves and con¬ 
cubines. 

Written in 415-416 B.C., the play 
: grew out of the militaristic spirit 

j that gripped Athens at that time. 
! In an atmosphere darkened by 
| fears for the future, Euripides’ 
tragedy was produced at the an¬ 
nual drama festival in Athens. 

| The play is distinctive in Greek 
| drama, not only for its horror of 
| war, but also for its study of the 
| victims of war. Here, the 
1 “enemy” is portrayed sym¬ 


pathetically as a people whose suf¬ 
fering confirm the dignity of the 
human spirit. 

Wendy Whitehaus leads the cast 
in her role as the Queen of Troy. 
Hecaba. Cheryl Kimbrough has 
been cast as the leader of the Tro¬ 
jan Women. The Trojan Women 
include; Beth Davidson, Sheri 
Kidd, Karl Dubbel and Martha 
Kuder. Sally Deluca plays 
Cassandra while the Character of 
Andromache is played by Joeyiun 
Fowler. Karen Krasznauolgyi has 
been east in the part of Helen of 
Troy. 

The first performance of the 
play will be tonight at 8:30 in Oiler 
Auditorium. Additional perfor¬ 
mances are scheduled for Friday 
and Saturday at 8:30 p.m A spe¬ 
cial matinee performance will be 
given on Sunday at 3:00 p.m. 

Other members of the cast in- 
clude Stephen Meyer as 
Taithybious, the messenger. Rob 
Boyer portrays Menelaus, the 
King of Sparta. Jim Younkin and 


Kirk Fleck share the role of 
Poseidon, the Sea god. Bob Adams 
and John Bookwalter Jr. will ap¬ 
pear as Greek soldiers. Sharon 
Dotts has been cast in the role of 
Athena. 


The planned deployment of U.S. 
Pershing II and Cruise missiles in 
Europe was the subject of a 
debate at Juniata College Wednes¬ 
day. Ngv. 2, as American and 
German students at Juniata gave 
their views on the subject. 

The 8:15 p.m debate was held in 
Alumni Hail. Brumbaugh Science 
Center, and centered on the pros 
and cons of the planned Decem¬ 
ber deployment. 

Arguing against the deployment 
was sophomore Timothy L. Hoch 
of Harrisburg and Wolfgang 
Geissel, an exchange student from 


Saturday morning, November 
5th, the Homecoming festivities 
get into full swing with the start of 
the parade at 10, a.m. All four 
classes will present their floats as 
they travel through town begin¬ 
ning at Sears, following Washing- 


the University of Marburg, West 
Germany. Presenting the case for 
deployment was senior Robm A. 
Smith of Quakertown and Ludwig 
Schwengmann. an exchange stu¬ 
dent from the University of 
Muenster. West Germany. 

Following the panel discussion 
by the four students, audience 
members were given an op¬ 
portunity to share their views on 
the missile deployment plan. The 
program was free and just another 
opportunity afforded Juniata stu¬ 
dents to voice their opinions to the 
college community 


by Ann Cameron 

Talk about INFLATION’ Prices 
were high at the Freshman Slave 
Auction. Over 90 freshmen were 
auctioned off to upperclassmen to 
clean, type papers, do laundry, 
and perform other odd jobs. 

Auctioneer “Pud” Chris Coiler 
worked an hour and a half selling 
freshman slaves on Oct. 25. The 
prices grew higher and higher as 
the evening wore on. When the last 
slave was sold, the freshman 
class had earned $506 61; more 
than any other freshman slave 
auction. The money will be used 
for the Homecoming float, class 
parties, and other class activities 

Mystery Slave Arnold Tilden. 
Dean of Academic Affairs, was 
sold at $10.00. The highest bid for 
an individual slave was $29 00 for 
Tom Marshall. A group of three 
girls were auctioned off at $30 00 
The upperclassmen certainly dug 
deep into their pockets on Tues¬ 
day night. If the high prices are 
any indication of the tasks to be 
done, the freshman slaves are go¬ 
ing to be busy, busy, busy 


Germans and Americans 
To Debate Missile Deployment 


i 


















2 — The Juniatian, November 3 f 1983 


Editorial 

Let Students Decide 

Can you remember when your parents would let you be 
“independent and mature” and allow you to make your own 
decisions? You were a grown up and had a good head on 
your shoulders. Of course, that changed when you stayed 
out late on a date and they thought their experience and 
wisdom was just a bit more “grown up”. Then you 
graduated from high school. 

Well, welcome home students of Juniata College. You 
have just been adopted by the college’s Student Govern¬ 
ment. How? Why? 

It seems that starting first day back winter term, stu¬ 
dents are going to be required to wear protective eye wear 
when playing on the handball/racquetball courts. If this 
rule is not followed, the individual in question will be 
suspended from the courts for either two weeks or until 
they get the required protective eye wear. 

The Juniatian realizes and believes that eye wear is an 
essential piece of equipment for racquetbaii and handball 
players and we would encourage all the students who use 
the courts to wear the gear. 

The Juniatian also realizes though that students, if ever 
caught in a lightning storm on the paths from their classes 
to their dorms, should have rubber soled shoes on. 

Should Student Government perhaps pass a bill requiring 
students to wear/carry sneakers to class the day of the 
expected rain? Maybe daily weather forecasts could be an¬ 
nounced during lunch and dinner, with a weekly forecast 
even being printed in The Juniatian. 

The point is that The Juniatian has always believed that 
“the college considers students to be mature perons; ... it 
wants students to learn to use freedom and to demonstrate 
discretion in exercising their own responsibilities,” (1983- 
84 Pathfinder, p.3). This philosophy is not the case though 
with the new protective eye wear regulation. 

If the student government feels they need to make the 
common sense decisions of the students of Juniata, perhaps 
tney nave niisiuicrprsivu tneir ouxies. With this regulation, 
they are not allowing the student body they represent, and 
are part of, to “demonstrate discretion” and we believe are 
thus stifling the students’ growth. 


\t ember of the 

as sooaieD 
coueciare 


The Juniatian - 

Student Weekly at Juniata College 
Huntingdon, Pa. 

REESTABLISHED September 9. i S71 


Continuation of "The Echo,” established January 189! and 
“The Juniatian,” established November 1924 


RON RENZfNi, EdAcr-i^o** 

BETH GALLAGHER, &*,<* 

MAUREEN MORRISSEY, nm £<*<* 
CINNY COOPER, Not Editor 
JESSIE AMIDON. Finn, Editor 
ALYSON PFISTER. Fotot editor 
MARK SHAW, Spot), Editor 
PAUL BOM8ERGER, Am Sport. Edttor 
BETH PIERIE, Ad Hot. 


STEVE DE PERROT, Photo Mono, 
PAUL PEDITTO, Photo Mots* 
TERRY SAGAN, Ccpy Editor 
LEE ANNE AROAN, Copy Editor 
BARRY MILLER, 

ROBERT £ BOND, JR ‘ T l |. 
MARIE OLVER, CtreuWior, 
LAURIE RASCO, a™.***, 

BOB HOWDEN. AdOTr 


STAFF; Reporters — Mary Ellen Sullivan, Jason Roberts, 
Mary E. Ritchey, Soraya Morgan, Laura Mumaw, Kathy 
Manzella, Linda Ramsay, Joy Hadley, Leslie A. Singleton, 

Ann Cameron, Suzanne Hickie, Kathy Harwick, Amy 
Smith, Mike Appleby, Sandy Beard; Along Muddy Run — 
Alyson Pfister, Kathleen Achor; Photographers — Paul 
Peditto, Steve de Perrot, Steve Silverman, John Clark, Guy 
Lehman. 

durfno U ^IIf N ,s pubi,shed week *y throughout the college year except 
during vacation and examination periods. The issues discussed in the 
° f th ‘ S pap0r reprosem the Juniatian’s position. Columns 
presented are the opinions of the individual writer and not necessarily those 
of the Juniatian unless indicated No article printed within necessarilv 
d^tbody ^ CO ® Ct,ve op(nion ° # eilhor the administration, faculty or stu- 


Clrculation 1500 
VOL. XXXV. NO. 7 


Subscription $7.05 per year 
November 3,1983 




by Alyson Pfister 

Quite an interesting thing was 
recently brought to my attention. 
If you’re not a senior you might 
not know this (I never knew it 
before this year), but we go 
through four years of college total¬ 
ly blind to a very unusual fact that 
affects each and every one of us. 

As all of the seniors just found 
out, our POE titles can’t be any 
longer than 32 letters. Thirty-two 
letters. And that includes spaces! 

Why 32 spaces and not 31? And 
why not 33? I don’t even want to 
get into 34 and 35. Maybe it was 31 
last year. On the same token l 
wonder if it’ll be 33 nest year. And 
if the system does run like that, 
what would’ve happened 28 years 
ago? I guess students could only 
major in “Math.” (Excuse me — I 
mean have a POE in “Math.” You 
know, even after four years of 
dealing with the “Program of 
Emphasis” system, I still say 
“major”.) 

There must be a reason for this 
restriction. I guess they could 
prescribe 32 spaces if it had any¬ 
thing to do with (be line on the 
diploma where the title goes. May¬ 
be 33 spaces just don’t fit. It really 
doesn’t matter though, because, 
from what I’ve heard anyway, our 
POE title doesn’t even go on our 
diploma. I guess, even if the num¬ 
ber of letters is actually the result 
pf an eccentric whim of some ag¬ 
ing Juniata dignitary, it can be 
rationally explained. 

They ought to put the fact that 
POE titles are not to be any long¬ 
er than 32 letters in the brochures, 
though. Now suppose you came to 
Juniata and Studied “Business 
Administration and Communica¬ 
tions” for three years, only to find 
out via a small blue envelope just 
when you were beginning to see 
the light at the end of the tunnel, 
that your POE title can only be 32 
letters long. What do you do? Not 


even a slash instead of “and” will 
save you. 

Maybe they’d treat it like they 
do on those standardized tests we 
took all through elementary and 
high school. Like SAT’s or GRE’s 
or any of the rest of them handle it 
— they just cut it off when it gets 
too long. Elizabeth Grabowski had 
that problem all the way through 
grade school. She always ended up 
“Elizabe Grabows”. That would 
make you certified in the field of 
“Business Administration and 
Comm”. Comm what? Comm 
could be the beginning of a good 
many words. 

Would a perspective employer 
hire someone with a degree in 


something they never heard of? 
They probably would, because 
they want to keep up with the 
times, you know. Maybe they'd 
think they were getting some¬ 
thing new and innovative. Then 
again maybe they’d be intimidated 
by it. Who knows? I don’t know 
diddly squat about what goes on in 
a perspective employer’s mind, 
but that’s another story. 

Maybe after four years of 
deliberation you finally decide on 
the POE title “Human Physiology 
with an emphasis in Anatomy.” 
Then after all the sweat and 
anguish involved in deciding, you 
find out that you’re twelve letters 
Continued on page 3 


jLetfers b IJiejEfihir 


Letter to the Editor: 

It has been brought to my atten¬ 
tion in recent months the danger 
of accidents occurring to the eyes 
of players while playing in the 
handball/racquetball courts. I 
have completed some research on 
this subject and feel we must 
change the protective eye policy 
as it is written in the Kennedy 
Sports + Recreation Center 
Procedures Manual. 

On each court door, there is a 
sign which states: “eye protec¬ 
tion is recommended for every¬ 
one”. I have talked with S.A.C. 
(Student Affairs Council) and a 
local optometrist, Dr. John Cook, 
concerning the importance of 
proper eye protection. By con¬ 
census, S.A.C. has determined 


“The Juniatian” welcomes 
letters from our readers. Let¬ 
ters should not exceed 350 
words and must be received the 
Monday before the date of pub¬ 
lication. All letters are subject 
to consideration by “The 
Juniatian” for space reasons. 
Anonymous letters will not be 
considered for publication. 


that protective eye-wear in the 
handball/racquetball courts be 
made mandatory. This action is 
being taken before we have a 
serious eye injury to an individual 
using our courts. 

The Athletic Department in 
cooperation with Dr. Cook will 
place safety glasses in the equip¬ 
ment room to be signed out to 
those individuals who don’t own 
safety glasses. We ask students us¬ 
ing the college glasses to buy your 
own head band for easy exchange 
of glasses. 

The glasses sold in the book 
store may be used, but the kind 
with safety lens are the type 
recommended for use in our 
courts. 

Therefore, at the beginning of 
the winter term, November 27, 
1983, everyone using the hand- 
baii/raequetbaii courts must use 
eye protection. Anyone failing to 
piay with a protective eye ap¬ 
paratus will forfeit playing 
privileges for two weeks or until 
appropriate eve-wear is procured 

If you have any questions, please 
contact me in my office. 

Sincerely, 

William F. Berrier 
Athletic Director 










Information on Mono 


The Juniatian, November 3, 1983 — 3 

Stud. Govt. Review 


infectious mononucleosis is an 
acute disease that is most 
prevalent in children and young 
adults. This disease is generally 
one characterized by fever, sore 
throat, and enlarged lymph nodes. 
The exact cause of the disease is 
thought to be viral. 

The disease occurs world wide. 
It does have seasonal variations, 
and early fall and early spring are 
periods of high frequency. It can 
show clusterings in student 
populations, especially those who 
share common dormitory 
facilities. 

The mechanism of the disease is 
not fully understood. In some 
studies it appears that secretion of 
the respiratory system is the 
transmission means. The disease 
is not considered “highly 1 ’ con¬ 
tagious and is usually spread by 
close personal contact. 

In studies that have been per¬ 
formed, the ratio of those patients 
who have clinical or obviously rec¬ 
ognizable symptoms, either by 
themselves or a physician, to 
those who have what is termed 

subclinical or inapparent” infec¬ 
tion, is approximately 1:4. 

This means that many persons 
have mononucleosis with non¬ 
specific vague feelings of tired¬ 
ness, scratchy throat, or dis¬ 
comfort but do not seek medical 
attention and in many cases do not 
even realize they have the disease. 
Further evidence of this is that 
serologic studies of antibody pro¬ 
duction against viral agents 
thought to be related to mono¬ 
nucleosis in the adult American 
population has been as high as 90 
percent. In more simple terms, 
this means that most Americans 
have had mononucleosis at some 
time in their lives. 

Tri-Beta 

Holds 

Lecture 

The Lambda Epsilon Chapter of 
Beta Beta Beta, Juniata's 
Biological Honor Society, spon¬ 
sored a lecture on October 25 by 
Dr. Ari van Tienhoven on “Human 
Reproduction and Society; A 
j Reproductive Physiologist’s Ser 
[ mon.” Dr. van Tienhoven, 

| Professor of Physiology at Cornell 
[ University, spoke on political im- 
! plications of birth control, trends 
f m population growth, abortion, 

[ and test tube babies, and stressed 
j the meaning and value of human 
| life. 

j On October 28, Tri-Beta in- 
’ ducted students in a Halloween 
theme ceremony, held at Juniata’s 
Field Station. Some of the most 
imaginative costumes included 3 
students dressed in beta pleated 
sheets (for Tri-Beta) and another 
group of 3 decked out as a transfer 
RNA molecule. One highlight of 
the inductions was a series of one 
to two minute extemporaneous 
lectures by inductees on assorted 
biological topics. 

Any student interested in joining 
Tri-Beta should check the 
society’s bulletin board opposite 
Room B-20G in the Brumbaugh 
Science Center. 


When the disease becomes 
clinically symptomatic, the usual 
signs are headache, a tired feel¬ 
ing, sore throat and enlarged, 
tender lymph nodes. 

The spleen, an organ in the up¬ 
per left section of the abdomen, 
can also be involved in this dis¬ 
ease. When enlarged, the spleen 
loses its normal protective de¬ 
fense and is susceptible to rupture. 
This can present a true medical 
life-threatening emergency. 

The disease is diagnosed by the 
physician's findings of the ap¬ 
propriate signs and symptoms. Its 
presence can be confirmed by lab¬ 
oratory testing. Laboratory test¬ 
ing, however, is only an aid to the 
physician and provides supportive 
evidence of his findings based on 
his education, training and ex¬ 
perience. 

Other diseases, including relat¬ 
ed viral and bacterial disease, and 
other immune disorders of the 
body can mimic mononucleosis 
closely, not only clinically but in 
the laboratory. No absolutely 
specific test for the disease exists. 

Most cases are mild or 
moderate, last a few weeks and re¬ 
covery is uneventful. Complica¬ 
tions can occur. They are in¬ 
frequent but do require the atten¬ 
tion of a physician. No effective 
treatment other than relief of 
symptoms is available. No effec¬ 
tive prevention exists. 

In summary, if you have signs of 
a fever, unusual tiredness, sore 
throat or abdominal pain, you 
should seek the advice and counsel 
of health professionals. They can, 
on the basis of clinical symptoms, 
order certain laboratory tests to 
further support the diagnosis, but 
no specific diagnostic test exists 
and no specific preventative 
measures or therapy exists. 


Homecoming 
Activities 
Friday, November 4 

Blue & Gold Dress Day 
4:00 p.m. Tricycle Races starting 
at Detwiler Plaza 
Fall Sport Pep Rally at 
Detwiler Plaza after 
Volleyball Tournament 
Saturday, November 5 
10:0C a.m. Homecoming Parade 
1:30 p.m. Football Game 
Halftime Crowning of Queen 
9:30 p.m. Homecoming Dance at 
Kennedy Sports and 
Recreation Center 


Morning After 
Treatment 

"a second chance 
a( birth control" 

tOR MORt tMORMMION C Mi 

362-2920 

Available at 

MedicU Center tasl Building 
Penthouse Right (8lh floor) 
2tl North Whitfield Street 
Pittsburgh, PA 15306_ 


Lecture 

Series 

Begins 

Juniata College’s J. Omar Good 
Lecture Series will begin Tues¬ 
day, Nov. 8 with a program en¬ 
titled “Human Suffering and 
Divine Goodness. ’ ’ 

The 8.15 p.m. lecture in the Ellis 
Hall faculty lounge will be 
delivered by Dr. Bruce R. 
Reichenbach, professor of 
philosophy and chairman of the 
philosophy department at Augs¬ 
burg College in Minneapolis. 

A member of the Augsburg 
faculty since 1968, Dr. Re*chen- 
baeh received his B.A. degree in 
philosophy and religion from 
Wheaton College, and his M.A. and 
Ph.D. degrees in philosophy from 
Northwestern University. 

Dr. Reichenbach is a specialist 
in the area of philosophy of 
religion, and in 1976-77 was a visit¬ 
ing professor of the New Testa¬ 
ment at Morija Theological 
Seminary in the African nation of 
Lesotho. 

The author of three books, Dr. 
Reichenbach’s numerous articles 
have appeared in such publica¬ 
tions as “The Christian Scholar’s 
Review,’’ “The International 
Journal for Philosophy of 
Religion,” “Religious Studies” 
and “Evangelical Missions Quar¬ 
terly " 

The J. Omar Good Lecture 
Series was established with funds 
from the estate of the late J. Omar 
Good, an 1896 Juniata graduate 
and Philadelphia printing ex¬ 
ecutive who left the college $1 mil¬ 
lion, the largest gift ever made to 
Juniata. 

An active member of 
Philadelphia’s First Church of the 
Brethren where he served as mis¬ 
sionary treasurer, clerk and 
trustee, Mr. Good died in 1969 at 
the age of 92. 

The public is cordially invited to 
attend the Nov. 8 lecture. There is 
no admission charge. 

Juniatian Ads 
Bring Fast Results 


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Ticket deliveries at no charge 

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606 Mifflin Street 
Huntingdon, Penna. 16652 
643-5240 


by Joy Hadley 

Eye protection will be man¬ 
datory for all students playing on 
the handball/racquetball courts, 
announced Rory McAvoy at the 
October 24. meeting of Student 
Government- 

Bill Berrier, Athletic Director, 
made the eye-protection proposal 
at a recent Student Affairs Council 
meeting. The type of 
goggles/glasses currently being 
sold in the bookstore are ap¬ 
parently not safe, however Stu¬ 
dent Government does intend to 
buy safer ones. The new goggles 
will be available in the equipment 
room, so it will not be necessary 
for students to buy them. Anyone 
violating the rule will be barred 
from using the handball/racquet 
ball courts for at least two weeks. 

Residential Life Committee Co- 
Chairman, Jan Herbal, gave the 
latest report on the ice machine. 
The committee received the new 
prices on different machines and 
is now in the process of determin¬ 
ing which machine to buy and how 
to fund the machine. After a 
meeting with Jack Linetty, Herhal 
assured the Senate that the im¬ 
provements for on-campus h rk,,c - 
ing are still in progress. 

Greg Kimble, in his Budget and 
Management report, stated that 27 
clubs/organizations (up from 18 
last year) asked for a total of 
$16,245.56 in funding. However, 
Student Government has only a lit¬ 
tle more than $5,000.00 to offer. 

Also discussed at the Student 
Government meeting was the 
proposed tuition increase of 
between 7% and 9%. Although the 
increase will not be voted on until 
the January Trustee meeting, if 
the increase should pass, at least 
35% of the students will be paying 
in excess of $9,000 00 a year "(the 
other 65% will be rs^svin? som** 
kind of financial aid). “How¬ 
ever,” McAvoy said emphatically, 
“this was the first time I’ve ever 


seen Trustees actually oppose a 
tuition increase. ’ ’ 

The last Student Government 
meeting of this term is scheduled 
for November 7, at 8:30p.m. in the 
Faculty Lounge in Ellis. 


Along Muddy Run 

from page 2 

too long. Naturally the next move 
is to shorten it, right? Okay. How 0 

You could change it to “Human 
Physiology/Anatomy” but then 
you have to take a whole bunch of 
upper levels in Anatomy and its al¬ 
ready the end of fall term senior 
year. You've barely got time for 
Human Physiology so that’s no 
good. Maybe you could change it to 
“Human Physiology with 
Anatomy emphasis.” Too long. 
Maybe you could use the little bit 
of German you learned: “Human 
Physiology mit Anatomy 
emphasis” Still too long. By this 
time you’re going nuts trying to 
figure something out, so in a blind 
frenzy you write down “The Bod”. 
Wonder what would happen? 

Another possible foul im would 
be if your POE title were “Writ¬ 
ten Communications in French’ 
No problem, right? Exactly 32 
letters, right? Maybe, but what 
about the W? In printing circles it 
takes up to 50% more space than 
your average letter. Does that 
mean that they’d cut off half your 
last h? Maybe they’d move two of 
your words together. That’s no 
good. 

After days and days of obsessive 
concentration on my 32 spaces. I 
finally came up with one. Mine’s 
25 spaces long. I figure that leaves 
plenty of room for any technical 
difficulties that might come up. I 
don’t know how I did it ; hut I did 1 
finally came up with a conclusive 
description of the Iasi four years 
of my life in 32 spaces or less. 


FOR SALE 
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Compound Bow w/Quiver and pin sights. 
Adjustable from 40-65 lbs. Two years old, excellent condition. 
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JUNIATA COLLEGE 
ALUMNI TOURS 1983-1984 

(far iunicfto Alumni, Parents , Students, Faculty and Friends} 

BERMUDA 

PRE-HOLIDAY ESCAPE November 11-14, 1983 
Get away to the HAMILTON PRINCESS HOTEL. Round-trip airfare, 
gourmet dinners, full English breakfast, and transfers are included. 
From Philadelphia. $459 per person. 

ORIENT EXPLORER February 18-March 9, 1984 
Visit South Korea, Taiwan, Thailand, Malaysia, Singapore, In¬ 
donesia, and Hong Kong. $2900 including airfare from Los 
Angeles. Most meals included. Additional time in Japan is a possi¬ 
ble option. 

CRUISE THE ARCTIC June 14-27, 1984 

Fly from New York; sail from Southampton on ROYAL VIKING SKY 
to Norwegian Fjords and the North Cape. Back to Copenhagen 
and home. About $4,000 including air from New York. Cabin 
selection determines price. Iceland/Greenland extension can be 
added. 

O&ERm/viiYiERGAU AND PASSION PLAY 
(ALPINE LEISURE) July 4-18, 1984 

From New York to Frankfurt, Wiesbaden, Rothenburg, Munich, 
Oberammergau. On to linderhof, Salzburg, Vienna, Innsbruck, 
Lucerne, and Heidelberg. Land price: $1498. AH meals included. 

inquire: Office of Alumni Affairs 

Juniata College 
Huntingdon, PA 16652 
(814) 643-4310 Ext. 440 


omens 
Center « 











4 — The Juaiatian, November 3,1983 


Lyco Downs Indians 20-7 

7th Straight Loss 


Playoffs to Start 


by Andy Hiscock 
The I.M. (Co-Rec) Volleyball 
season is winding down. The 
only set of matches that have 
not been played at the time of 
publication are scheduled for 
Halloween night. The play-offs 
are scheduled to take place as 
follows. First Round of Play¬ 
offs on Sunday, November 6; 
Quarter Finals on Monday, 
Nov. 7; Semifinals on Wed., 
Nov. 9; and the FINALS are 
scheduled to take place on 
Thursday, November 10 
On Thursday, October 27, I 
watched a Gold Flight game 
between two teams with 
previously unscathed records. 
Going into the match, 'The 
Trojan Warriors” and ‘Lord 
Marvel and the Principles" had 
?-Q records. Of course, one 
team had to lose, and it hap¬ 
pened to be “Lord Marvel” 
coming up on the short side of 
the court. Sue Silvestri played 
an all-around strong game 


Softball 

by John Surbeck 

The season for softball turn¬ 
ed out to be productive, showing 
a large amount of evenly 
matched competitive games. 
The season has also produced a 
final championship game be¬ 
tween the two teams with the 
best records in the league, 
“The Night Crawlers” and the 
“Pigeons III,” 

Both squads made their way 
through the season winning the 
ciose games, exploiting their 
trump card experience in those 
games. “The Night Crawlers/’ 
a team crawling with baseball 
players finished an undefeated 
season by handling the wild¬ 
card ? team 14-3 in the semi¬ 
finals. 

The Pigeons, defending their 
championship of last spring, 
coasted into the playoffs with a 
steady seasonal effort.The 
“Pigeons III” will put to use 
their championship experience 
in the final game in hopes of 
beating the favored “Night 
Crawlers.” 


(literally) for “The Warriors” 
by being in the right place at 
the right time. Bill Crause had 
a pretty good game serving the 
bail for his Lord, but they lost 
(15-4), (5-15), and (15-10) . Both 
of these teams will make the 
post season play-offs. In the 
Gold Flight on Thursday, “The 
Tight Seals” were able to re¬ 
main undefeated by defeating 
“Somewhere over the Net." 
Nancy Fieldman and Mike 
Ferello were a major force in 
holding the opposing team to 
only S points over the games. 
Captain Holly Snyder for 
“Over the Net” continuously 
encouraged her team, but they 
just couldn't get the points. In 
other action on Thursday night: 
“Natty-Bo ; s” defeated The 
Volleyball Players” (5-15), ( 15 - 
li), (15-12). . . . “Cheekers” 
beat “Anything’s Possible” 15- 

8, 14-16, 15-8_“N.L.S.A.” 

beat “Rob’s Rejects” by for¬ 
feit. , “The 4 Players” de¬ 
feated “We're Closed Now” 15- 
12, 15-10. . . . and “The Far 
Side” beat “Merlin’s 
Minstrels” 15-12, 7-15, and 15-4. 

On Sunday, October 30, I re¬ 
corded a match between “Who 
Cares” and “The DSA Stum- 
blers.’ “Who Cares” decided 
to take interest in their 
situation and defeated their 
stumbling opposition. Craig 
Fernsler served up a couple of 
points, and Suzanne Hickle was 
able to clear the ball well for 
“Who Cares,” even though 
Steve Lecrone had a strong 
game at the net. In other ac¬ 
tion on Sunday: “To Be An¬ 
nounced” beat “B.H. and the 
r - iw-o, 18-14. . . . “Trojan 
Warriors” defeated “The Far 
Side” 15-9, 13-15, 15-13. 
“Midnight Madness” heat 
“Chokers” by forfeit. . 
“North American Destroyers” 
beat “The Esmereldas” 15-7, 
15-11. . , “Lord Marvel and 
the Principles” defeated 
“N.L.S.A.” 15-11, 15-13. . . . 
“The Scopers” defeated “Late 
Comers” 3-15, 15-6, 18-16. 
North^American Destroyers ’ ’ 
beat “ me Spiggots” 18-16,1-15, 

15-9-and “We’d Rather Be 

Fishing” defeated “Staff In¬ 
fection” 9-15,15-6. and 15-10. 


j 


Stickers Beaten 

in semifinals 


by Joe Scialabba 
Two first-quarter touchdowns, 
only 49 seconds apart, gave 
Lycoming enough to hold off 
Juniata 20-7 on Saturday in windy 
Williamsport. 

The Warriors are now 6-1-1 for 
the season and 5-1-1 in the Middle 
Atlantic Conference. The Indians 
fell to 1-7 overall and 0-7 in the 
MAC in losing their seventh 
straight game. 

Lycoming got on the scoreboard 
with 6:47 left in the first period 
when QB Domenic Pacitti hit wide 
receiver Bill Simonovich in the 
endzone for a 26-yard touchdown. 
It capped a 12 play, 87 yard drive 
on the Warriors opening posses¬ 
sion of the game. 

Lance Spitler nailed his first of 
two extra point kicks for a 7-0 
Lyco edge. 

The ensuing kickoff left Juniata 
pinned-in at its own seven yard 
line thanks to a clipping penalty on 
the return. Two plays later, it 
looked as if it could reaiiy be a 
long afternoon for the Tribe. 

ijyconiing’s Jim Hunt in¬ 
tercepted Todd Kaden’s errant 
roll-out pass and waltzed 12-yards 
to the JC endzone to put Lyco on 
top 14-0 with only 9:02 gone in the 
game. 

Juniata, however, hung tough 
the rest of the first half; surviving 
an apparent interception return 
for a Warrior touchdown, (called 
back due to a clipping penalty), 
and dodging a big bullet close to 
halftime when Tom Wilkinson in¬ 
tercepted a Pacitti pass at the 
Juniata 12 to stop a Warrior 
threat. 

Although outgained 237 yards to 
75 in the half, the Indians trailed 
only 14-0 at the intermission. 

Lycoming pulled-out to a 20-0 ad¬ 
vantage in the third quarter when 
Pacitti ended a four play, 30 yard, 
drive with a fourth down scoring 
pass to Joe Noone. Noone needed 
only two yards for a first down but 
ended up with twenty more and a 
TD 

The extra point was blocked. 

The Indians brought the crowd 
to their feet on the ensuing kickoff 
return as Frank Briner took the 

Kickers 
3-1 loss 

by Cathy Harwich 
The soccer team faced Biooms- 
burg last Wednesday to play the 
second last game of their fifth 
season as a varsity sport. 

The first half of the game saw 
the Indians ahead 1-0. Sophomore 
Tom Rat' Visosky sent the ball 
into Bloomsburg’s cage that be¬ 
came the only goal made for the 
Indians Wednesday afternoon. Up 
until the last 20 minutes of the sec¬ 
ond half, it looked as if it would be 
the only goal of the game. Then 
Bloomsburg took Juniata off guard 
and put three balls into the In¬ 
dians’ cage within a seven-minute 
time span, to put the final score at 
a 1-3 loss to Juniata. 

With an overall record of 2-11, 
the Indians played Division II 
Shippensburg on Monday for the 
final match of the season. 


bail at the JC 3 and handed-off on a 
reverse to Dave Duncan who 
weaved, and worked, his way 75 
yards to the Lyco 24 yard line. 

After losing two yards and the 
football on downs, Juniata got it 
right back via a Brian Warren in¬ 
terception of a Pacitti pass. 

Six plays, and 29 yards, later the 
Indians scored when Kaden faked 
an inside handoff to Dave Murphy 
and lobbed a swing pass to his left, 
that Marty Kimmel hauled in for 
the seven-yard TD. 

Mike Schaffner added the extra 
point to set the score at 20-7 with 
2:54 to go in the 3rd quarter. 

Juniata entered Warrior 
territory only twice more, one 
resulting in an interception at the 
LC 37 and the second an intercep¬ 
tion at the Lyco 10. The second 
interception followed a four first 
down drive, engineered by Mike 
Culver at quarterback, that went 
from the Indian 15 yard line, 69 
yards, to the LC 16 before the pass 
was picked-off with less than a 
minute left. 

me indian defense, despite giv¬ 
ing up two touchdowns and almost 
400 yards to the Lycoming of¬ 
fense, played steady throughout 
the game and came up with 
several key plays to stall Warrior 
drives and keep the game close. 
Gino Perri got credit for 20 
tackles, (8 solo, 12 assists), and 
Ken Osleeki had 12 stops, (8 solo, 4 
assists), to lead the Tribe defense. 

The thorn in the Juniata 
defense’s back all day was Lyco 
QB Pacitti. The senior completed 


by Paul Bomberger 
Last Saturday the Women’s and 
Men s cross country teams ran in 
the Dickinson Invitational, which 
was held at Carlisle High School. 
Nine colleges fielded teams in the 
race. The teams included: 
Juniata, Dickinson, Western 
Maryland, Messiah, York, 
Elizabethtown, Lebanon Valley! 
Washington, and Lycoming. 
Medals were awarded to the first 
15 runners in both the women's 
and the men’s races. Plaques went 


M.A.C.’s 

Held 

Here 

Juniata College will be host¬ 
ing the M.A.C. volleyball 
championship tournament on 
Friday, November 4th and 
Saturday, November 5th. All 
students, faculty and staff will 
be charged $1.00 per day upon 
presenting your I D. card. 

Juniata’s volleyball team is 
scheduled to play at 4:00 and 
6:30 p.m. on Friday, and at 
12:30 and 1:45 p.m. on Satur¬ 
day. Finals are scheduled to be¬ 
gin at 6:30 p.m. on Saturday. 
Come and cheer our team to 
victory. 


23 of 35 passes for 284 yards and 
two touchdowns. He did throw two 
interceptions. 

Simonovich was his favorite 
receiver, grabbing eight passes 
for 91 yards. Noone caught seven 
for 89 yards. They each had one 
touchdown reception for the 
Warriors. 

Lycoming was less effective on 
the ground, the Warriors rushed 38 
times for an even 100 yards. Joe 
Schmid was the leading Lyco rush¬ 
er with 42 yards on 17 carries. 

The Indian passing attack netted 
120 yards on an 11 for 25 effort. 
Culver completed 5 of 8 for 69 
yards and one interception; Kaden 
hit 6 of 16 for 51 yards, one TB, and 
three interceptions; plus Dave 
Hornberger’s halfback-option 
pass was picked-off. 

Murphy caught six JC passes for 
71 yards to lead the receiving 
corps. 

Kaden gained 56 yards on 19 
rushing tries to lead the Indians, 
who gained 74 on 34 carries for the 
afternoon. 

The touchdown by the Indiana 
was only the second TD scored 
against the Warrior defense this 
season. Lycoming has been 
among the national leaders in “D” 
all year. 

This Saturday, unbeaten Sus¬ 
quehanna, 6-0-1 and in first-place 
in the MAC, comes to College 
Field for a Homecoming weekend 
kickoff at i :30. 

Upsala comes to Juniata No¬ 
vember 12, to end the 1983 cam¬ 
paign. 


race. 

The one-two punch of Carolyn 
Andre, 3rd overall, and Cathy Duf¬ 
fy, 5th overall, paced the Indians. 
Running their usual superb races 
were Chris Schleiden, claiming 
Uth place, Sue Gill who hit the 
tape in I7ih place, and Sue 
Richards who notched 20th place. 
This tremendous team effort gave 
the women 56 points and the team 
championship. Dickinson finished 
in second place with 63 points and 
Western Maryland was third with 
69 points. Medal winners for JC 
were Carolyn Andre, Cathy Duffy 
and Chris Schleiden. 

Turning to the men, team 
captain Mark Royer earned a 
medal with a 10th place finish. Jim 
“sports plus” Gandy ran an ex¬ 
cellent race, giving him 19th 
place. Andy Marsh, 26th. Dave 
Long, 30th, and John Burr, 31st, 
completed the top five finishers 
for the Indians. As a team, the 
Harriers totaled 116 points, put¬ 
ting them fourth out of nine teams. 

This Saturday, November 5, the 
women and the men will be run¬ 
ning in the MAC Conference 
Championship at Lebanon Valley 
College. 

Running for the women will be: 
Carolyn Andre, Cathy Duffy, Chris 
Schleiden, Sue Gill, Sue Richards, 
Denise Cutillo and Linda Sample. 

The men who are running in¬ 
clude: Mark Royer, Jim Gandy, 
Andy Marsh, Dave Long, John 
Burr, Ken Kramer and Andy Kor- 
tyna. 


by Mark Shaw 

The Juniata Women’s Field 
Hockey Team was defeated bv 
Franklin and Marshall by the 
score of 2-0 in the M.A.C. semi¬ 
final championship game last 
Wednesday 

The lady stickers faced a very 
tough F&M team. F&M was 
ranked first among Division III 
teams* in Pennsylvania and was 
ranked fourth in the nation. 

The Indian defense fought off 
F&M’s strong offensive charge in 
the first half. F&M had 14 penalty 
corners in the first half; however, 
they failed to score. Meanwhile, 
Juniata's offense was having a 
tough time adjusting to the high- 


grassed field. The score was 0-0 at 
the end of the first half. 

In the second half, Juniata 
played much better, but, un¬ 
fortunately came up short. About 
16 minutes into the second half, an 
F&M player scored the game-win¬ 
ning goal. An insurance goal was 
added with about 10 seconds 
maining in the game. 

Overall, Juniata had a very fine 
year in field hockey. Their season 
record was 4-1-4 and they were l-l 
in the M.A.C. playoffs. This year’s 
team was much improved over 
last year s squad which only won 
one game. Next season, Coach 
Hall is hoping to attain higher 
goals. 


Ladies take First 

to the top three teams in each 







This Week 


Saturday, November 12 
Admissions Open House 
Football — Juniata vs. Upsala — 1:30 
Monday, November 14 
Fail Term Classes End — 5:00 

Seniors Deadline; submit completed POE forms to Registrar 
Tuesday, Novembei 15 
Reading Day 

Wednesday, November 16 - Friday, November 18 

Finals 




TIAN 


VOL. XXXV# NO. 8 Juniata College — Huntingdon, Pa. 16652 November 10,1983 


Royer 

Mansion 

Studied 

i 

j After playing key roles in the ar- 
| chaeological and use study of the 
| historic Royer Mansion near Wil- 
\ liamsburg, two Juniata College 
j alumni have donated a copy of the 
| recently completed document to 
the college’s L.A. Beeghiy Li- 
| brary. 

| Margaret J. Goodman of Al- 
| toona, a 1963 Juniata graduate, 
and George J. Drobnock of Mt. 
Union, a 1971 Juniata graduate, 
joined forces with archaeologist 
Margaret Fields and Mrs. Good- 
man’s husband, architect A. Ray¬ 
mond Goodman, to undertake the 
eight-month study. Mrs. Good¬ 
man is a member of the board of 
the Blair County Historical 
Society, the group that commis¬ 
sioned the study, and assistant 
director of Fort Roberdeau Park. 
Drobnock, a preservation consult¬ 
ant. has worked for several area 
historical societies as well as state 
agencies. 



Bonnie Benner, Juniata's 1982 Homecoming Queen crowned senior Mar¬ 
garet Guerrini as this year’s queen. For more Homecoming Pictures, 
see page six. 


Homecoming Activities 
Highlight Weekend 

Margaret Guerrini selected as this year's queen 


by Murnaw 

Despite the cold weather, Juni¬ 
ata College's 1983 Homecoming 
Weekend was an eventful one for 
all involved. Alumni, several who 
graduated nearly 50 years ago, re¬ 
turned to campus to take part in 
the festivities. A large crowd of 
students, faculty, alumni and par¬ 
ents attended the football game to 
see the crowning of this year’s 
queen. Miss Margaret Guerrini, 
escorted by Robert Maruca. Juni¬ 
ata’s 1982 Homecoming Queen 
Miss Bonnie Benner, escorted by 
President Binder, turned over her 
reign during the halftime celebra¬ 
tion. 

A female representative from 
each class reigned along with Miss 
Guerrini throughout the second 
half of the game. The Freshman 
Representative was Miss Joan 
Jackson escorted by Dennis 
Mehigan. The Sophomore chosen 
was Miss Kelly Mehigan escorted 
by John Shields. The Junior Rep¬ 
resentative was Miss Margaret 
Evans escorted by Jeffrey Os- 


trowski, and Marie Glendenning. 
escorted by John Makdad, was the 
chosen Senior Representative. 

Although the cold weather can¬ 
celled the Homecoming Parade 
through downtown Huntingdon, 
floats from each class got the 
chance to parade around the track 
during halftime. The Sophomore 
Class’ “Puff the Magic Dragon” 
took first place. The Juniors 
claimed second place with “The 
Old Lady Who Lived in a Shoe. ’ ’ 

The tricycle races that took 
place on Friday afternoon proved 
to be a different means of enter¬ 
tainment for many Juniata 
students who never really grew 
up. Sherwood displayed their abil¬ 
ities on three wheels and succeed¬ 
ed in winning the races. Cloister 
and South took second and third 
place respectively. 

The Homecoming Dance, held 
Saturday night in the Memorial 
Gym, entertained a crowd of near¬ 
ly 300 students. The crowd danced 
to music provided by the top 40’s 
band, A.K.A. 


Trinidad Tripoli Steel Band 

Returns to Juniata in December 


According to Drobnock, the 
; study, which was funded by the 
I Blair County Historical Society, 
| Pennsylvania Historical and 
I Museum Commission and the 
I National Trust for Historic 
f Preservation, includes a complete 
l history of the house and its occu- 
J pants, an archaeological report, 
t and recommends future uses for 
the mansion 

The structure currently belongs 
to the Pennsylvania Fish Com¬ 
mission, but the report recom¬ 
mends that ownership be trans¬ 
ferred to the Blair County Histor¬ 
ical Society. Legislation to ac¬ 
complish this is now being consid¬ 
ered in Harrisburg. Once owner¬ 
ship is transferred, the report pro¬ 
poses that the mansion be 
renovated and used for housing, 
f office space and a museum for the 


Blair County Historical Society. 

The historic mansion, home of 
Samuel Royer who was a prom¬ 
inent businessman and iron¬ 
master at nearby Springfield Fur¬ 
nace, has been the target of 
restoration efforts recently. Drob¬ 
nock noted that Juniata’s ar¬ 
chives were used for the research 
project, as were the talents of Dr. 
J. Peter Trexler, professor of 
geology, Paul M. Heberling, asso¬ 
ciate professor of anthropology, 
and several student volunteers. 

In accepting the 136-page report 
on behalf of the college, John P. 
Mulvaney, technical services li¬ 
brarian, noted that it is a valuable 
addition to the college archives 
and an important resource vol¬ 
ume for individuals researching 
local history. 


Hugh Borde’s World Famous 
Trinidad Tripoli Steel Band re¬ 
turns to perform at Juniata in De¬ 
cember. 

When the band was here last 
year they had everyone in Oiler 
Hall dancing on the seats or in the 
aisles. This year the performance 
will be heid in Juniata's Memorial 
Gym on Friday, Dec. 2 at 9:30. 

From Port-of-Spain, Trinidad to 
a world tour, this amazing group 
of performers from Trinidad plays 
a repertoire of music that ranges 
from classical to rock and 
roll ... on oil drums. This feat 
has astounded audiences not only 
because of its oil drums, bui be¬ 
cause of the unbelievable fidelity 
and artistic accomplishments with 
which they render each concert or 
dance number . . . whether it be 
modern, classical or their native 
Calypso. The Calypso and Reggae 
numbers are in a class by them¬ 
selves, combined with exciting 
dancing and chanting as only the 
natives of Trinidad are capable of 
doing. Vocals by The Buzzing Bee, 


Trinidad's National Calypso 
Queen runner-up and the new Reg¬ 
gae sensation Emile. 

Born from the desperate days 
following World War II when it 
was not possible to get their in¬ 
struments or money to play their 
beloved Calypso music, the 
natives of Trinidad discovered 
that abandoned oil drums could be 
used for musical tunes. Thus be¬ 
gan the original band of which this 
is the present day outgrowth into 
an organization that has played 
such pockets of sophistication as 
the Rockefeller Plaza, Central 
Park and Lincoln Center Mall in 
New York City, the Pan Amer¬ 
ican Union in Washington, D.C., 
the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts 
and many more. 

Through the efforts of Lib- 
erace. the band was invited to tour 
with him for two years. Through¬ 
out this time they gained the much 
needed exposure for advance¬ 
ment in their field and now exten¬ 
sively tour nine months of every 
year. 


Hugh Borde. Maestro of the 
band, led them to victory at the 
1964 Steelband Music Festival in 
Trinidad. He also led the National 
Steelband of Trinidad and Tobago 
at the Commonwealth Arts Festi¬ 
val in Great Britain. Borde is a re¬ 
cipient of The Humming Bird 
Medal, a national award in his 
native Trinidad for his develop¬ 
ment in the field of Steelband 
music. He is one of the founders of 
the Steelband Movement in 1950 
and has been vice-president of the 
movement for three years. 

The Trinidad Tripoli Steel Band 
has many accomplishments 
behind them. They have had com¬ 
mand performances lor the last 
two presidents of the U S. and two 
command performances for the 
Queen of England The band has 
performed at over 40 major state 
fairs as well as 325 colleges and 
universities And they received a 
1972 Grammy Award for their gold 
album, “Liberace Presents " 

Besides their !w t o year tour with 
Continued on page 4 


In This Issue 


Editorial . 

pg.2 Play Review 

- pg-4 

Cartoon . 

.. pg.2 Crossword Puzzle . 

. pg.5 

Letters to the Editor .. 

pg.2 Homecoming Pics .. 

■ • • - pg-6 

Along Muddy Run .... 

pg.3 Finals Schedule _ 

- pg.6 

Students Speak . 

.. pg.3 Sports . 

.. pp.7,8 






























2 — The Juniatian, November 10,1983 


Editorial 

Homecoming ’ 83 : 

A Poor Choice 

The decision to have Homecoming on the weekend before the 
last week of classes was an exceptionally poor decision. Many 
students were unable to participate in the pre-Homecoming fes¬ 
tivities, not to mention the Homecoming festivities themselves, 
due to the immense workload that tends to build up at the end of 
the term. 

There are a number of reasons why Homecoming was so poor¬ 
ly timed. The most basic reason was that the weekend took place 
before the final week of classes. This is a time when many 
papers are due and fi nal tests take place. With so much work to 
do who could afford to take time to enjoy Homecoming? And, if 
you decided to enjoy Homecoming, how many courses did you 
have to drop as a result? 

Not only was the timing of Homecoming unfair to the students 
who wanted to participate, but it was unfair to those students 
who had to work on Homecoming. These students became in¬ 
volved in Homecoming because they enjoy it; however, there 
was very little enjoyment in this year’s Homecoming prepara¬ 
tion. One of the purposes of Homecoming should be to enjoy it ; 
that purpose was rarely fulfilled. 

Also, Homecoming was late on the calendar year. As the en¬ 
trants made final preparations for a parade that never was, snow 
was falling from the sky. It was too cold to enjoy yourself. Even 
if the football game was better, The Juniatian seriously doubts if 
anybody would have watched the entire game. The Juniatian 
wonders how many colds were caught by float people as they 
paraded during the game in their costumes in the 40° weather. It 
was quite ridiculous. 

Now, the argument has been that this was the only weekend in 
which Homecoming could be held. But, why is that so? It is 
understood that Homecoming is selected on the basis of having a 
home football game while Penn State has an away game. Yet, for 
the next two of our three Homecomings, Penn State has a home 
football game. So. there goes that argument. 

Next, it should be understood that this year’s football schedule 
was not the best to work with. Four home games does not leave 
much to choose from. Why did we only have four games? Don’t 
we have any control over when we have home games and when 
we don’t? The Juniatian understands that the schedules are 
selected a couple of years ahead of time: but, does that excuse 
those who decide when Homecoming is from the responsibility of 
ensuring a proper time for Homecoming to take place? The Ju¬ 
niatian thinks not! 


Member of the 

assoc jaieo 
coueciare 


The Juniatian 

Student Weekly at Juniata Coliege 
Huntingdon, Pa. 

REESTABLISHED September 9, 1971 

Continuation of “The Echo," established January 1891 and 
“The Juniatian,” established November 1924 

STEVE OE PERROT. Photo __j- 

PAUL PEOCrrO. Photo Uonovor 
TERRY SAGAN, Copy Editor 
LEE ANNE AROAN, Copy Editor 
BARRY MILLER. luotaM. 

ROBERT E BOND. JR - fT i - T ia .i 

MARIE OLVER, Orcuirtoo 
LAURIE RASCO, CJreutoBoo 
BOB HOWDEN. tMu> 

STAFF: Reporter* — Mary Ellen Sullivan, Jason Roberts, Mary 
E. Ritchey, Soraya Morgan. Laura Mumaw, Kathy Manzella, Linda 
Ramsay, Joy Hadley, Leslie A. Singleton, Ann Cameron, Suzanne 
Hickle, Kathy Harwick, Amy Smith, Mike Appleby. Sandy Beard 
Along Muddy Run — Alyson Pfister, Kathleen Achor;’ 
Photographers — Paul Peditto, Steve de Perrot, Steve Silverman, 
John Clark. Guy Lehman. 

THE JUNIATIAN ts published weekly throughout the college year except 
during vacation and examination periods. The issues discussed in the 
editorial section of this paper represent the Juniatian's position. Columns 
presented are the opinions of the individual writer and not necessarily those 
of the Juniatian unless indicated. No article printed within necessarily 
represents the collective opinion of either the administration, faculty or stu¬ 
dent body. 

Circulation 1500 
VOL. XXXV, NO. 8 


RON RENZiNI, 

BETH GALLAGHER. 
MAUREEN MORRISSEY, 
CINNY COOPER. Nm Ei 
JESSIE AMIDON. 
ALYSON POSTER. 
MARK SHAW. Spans 
PAUL BOMBERGER, 
BETH PIERIE. m 


Subscription $7.95 per year 
November 10, 1S83 



a it i u ir, * 
v ihcjuttur 


“The Juniatian’’ welcomes 
letters from our readers Let¬ 
ters should not exceed 350 
words and must be received the 
Monday before the date of pub¬ 
lication. All letters are subject 
to consideration by “The 
Juniatian’’ for space reasons. 
Anonymous letters will not be 
considered for publication. 


Letter to Editor, 

We will not even give a counter 
argument to last week’s editorial 
titled “Let the Students Decide” 
until the facts are straight. We be¬ 
lieve that this would be beneficial 
to ail involved. 

First of all, the decision regard¬ 
ing protective eve-wear was de¬ 
cided by the STUDENT AF¬ 
FAIRS COUNCIL. This is a 
college committee which sets pol¬ 
icies for all non-academic proce¬ 
dures and rules. It is chaired by 
the Dean of Student Services and 
comprised of the Director of Pro¬ 
gramming, two faculty repre¬ 
sentatives, Chairperson of Center- 
board, President of Student Gov¬ 
ernment and two dorm senators. 
We never realized that these peo¬ 
ple constituted Student Govern¬ 
ment. We were under the impres¬ 
sion that Student Government con¬ 
sisted of students across campus. 

We will not deny that there were' 
Student Government representa¬ 
tives on this Council. However, to 
lay the responsibility of the pro¬ 
tective eye-wear decision solely on 
Student Government is ridic¬ 
ulous. Especially when the 
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF of the Juni¬ 
atian was informed prior to the 
publication of last week’s issue, 
who and what organization made 
the decision. 

We would certainly hope that 
The Juniatian is not purposely 
MISREPRESENTING facts in 
order to stir up a controversy, A 
vital organization such as the 
newspaper has a responsibility to 
the students and entire campus 
audience of handling its affairs 
with responsibility, accuracy and 
maturity. We have failed to see 


this done in last week’s editorial. 

This “common sense” decision 
of S.A.C. is not an unusual nor un¬ 
reasonable request. This policy is 
found in professional racquetball 
clubs and numerous colleges and 
universities. For example, Al¬ 
bright College and Penn State Uni¬ 
versity have this policy. 

There are many reasons for this 
policy. We will just highlight the 
two most important ones : 

1. For the protection of all peo¬ 
ple who use the racquetball 
courts. The policy is not 
aimed solely at the students. 

2. In case a iegai suit was 
brought against the school be¬ 
cause of a very serious in¬ 
jury, The school as a private 
institution has a right to pro¬ 
tect its interests. 

Finally, if The Juniatian does 
not want Student Government to 
misinterpret their duties. Student 
Government would appreciate The 
Juniatian not MISREPRESENT¬ 
ING the facts. 

Sincerely yours, 

Rory Anne McAvoy 
President of Student Government 
Chris “Corky” Collins 
Vice-President of 
Student Government 
Greg Kimble 

Treasurer of Student Government 
Laura Ann Babiash 
Secretary of Student Government 
Editors Note: We stand corrected. 

Letter to the Editor: 

This letter is in response to the 
editorial of Nov. 3, 1983 and the 
newly accepted policy of requir¬ 
ing eye protection for those who 
make use of Juniata College’s 
Racquetball facilities. 

It can be implied from your 
editorial that there is a great dis¬ 
crepancy on campus between what 
the students want and what the 
Student Affairs Council thinks the 
students need. 

Without a doubt, an individual is 
many times faced with a situation 
in which what one needs out¬ 
weighs what he wants, but we feel 
that under the present circum¬ 


stances this sentiment does not 
apply. We stand in full agreement 
with the points made in the 
editorial of Nov. 3, as do a great 
number of people that we have 
spoken to around campus. 

We find it very difficult to ac¬ 
cept this ruling passed down bv 
Student Affairs Council, since it 
was done without first informing 
the student body of the proposed 
regulation that it was consid¬ 
ering. Had the decision of the Stu¬ 
dent Affairs Council been based on 
some kind of evidence, some kind 
of student poll or survey, or had it 
been explained to the student body 
that the administration was con¬ 
cerned about the possibility of 
becoming involved in litigation 
concerning injuries, then we could 
accept any decision rendered by 
these organizations. Yet there was 
no such information made avail¬ 
able to the student body. 

Our point is that Student Affairs 
Council has been established to 
work with our best interest in 
mind and yet when a rigid regula¬ 
tion is passed in this manner, we 
have no input into the decision 
making process despite the fact 
that the decision that is reached 
may greatly affect me. 

Perhaps the Student Affairs 
Council should consider some of 
the more pressing problems that 
lie a little closer to the heart of 
this institution of learning. Since it 
is the tenth week of the term and 
final exams are much closer than 
anyone would care to admit, 
maybe Student Affairs Council 
should examine the shortage of 
study space on this campus rather 
than improving the atmosphere of 
our recreation facilities. 

Of course, recreation is an es¬ 
sential part of oar life-style here 
at Juniata, but we find the need for 
a place to study a great deal more 
urgent since we are here to gain a 
diploma, not a gold medal. It is 
our feeling that the Student Af¬ 
fairs Council has over-stepped its 
bounds by imposing this regula¬ 
tion on the student body of Juni¬ 
ata College without first having 
Continued on page 4 











The Juniatian, November 10,1983 — 3 


KIQ IlfCY-RUt 


by Kathleen Aehor 

It has been brought to my atten¬ 
tion that the title of the column 
that I am responsible for biweek¬ 
ly, carries a misnomer. Along 
Muddy Run, I am told, has be¬ 
come obsolete. True, at one time 
this title was very appropriate — 
back in the days when the sewage- 
infested water ran right through 
our campus, giving us all that 
‘back to nature” feeling. But I 
wouldn’t be surprised if there 
were freshmen, or maybe even 
some sophomores, who haven’t 
the slightest idea what Muddy Run 
really is. I will not address that 
here. If you don t know, ask an up¬ 
perclassman. 

The point is. Muddy Run just 
isn’t that central to our lives any¬ 
more, Sure, we get a glimpse of it 
at East House, or maybe on our 
treks to Weis Market. But this eol- 

nmn .is wmnftsori in Ha gn mohftU) 

related to life at Juniata College, 
no matter how abstractly (as ad¬ 
mittedly some of my columns 
have been and will be). Muddy 
Run has become peripheral. Sec¬ 
ondary. That which was once im¬ 
portant enough to have a weekly 
column named in its honor has 
been wiped from the daily view of 
most of us. And yet, in accord¬ 
ance with the political conserva¬ 
tism to be found in abundance 
within our student body, we cling 
to an old title, standing firm in the 
face of the winds of change. 

Okay, so now you’re probably 
thinking “Great. Everyone com¬ 
plains, but no one ever has any 
solutions. What do you propose we 
do about this dilemma? It certain¬ 
ly isn’t important to us. ” 

Well, I have given it some 
thought. It’s tough, you know, be¬ 
cause at first I was grateful that 
all my columns would be pre-titled 
and I wouldn’t have to spend half 
an hour struggling, trying to think 
of something appropriately witty 
to catch the eye, to make Juni- 
atians want to read me on their 
way to dinner. Titles can often be 
an asset, but when they turn out 
wrong you feel really stupid and 
then there isn’t that much you can 
do about it. So for my sake, as 
well as yours, I still agree that we 
should stick with a regular, easily 
identifiable title. 

At first, I began trying to think 
of something that all of we di¬ 
verse Juniata students have in 
common. Along Beeghiey Library 
came to mind. No, too academic. 
Along Baker Refectory. No, too 
many negative connotations. 
Along Line at the Post Office. 
Sorry. 

Suddenly, it came to me. Like a 
blinding flash of light across the 
sky. Well, maybe more like a light 
bulb above my head. Okay, so it 
was just your average idea. 

What was it, after all, that our 
section of Muddy Run sacrificed 
its life for? What was it that made 
our friend go underground? When 
we sacrificed our bit of nature for 
progress, what was it that we got 
in return? 

Yes friends, I am talking about 
the Kennedy Sports and Recrea¬ 
tion Center. Our pride and joy. Our 


potential-student seducer. Our 
dedicated shrine. 

For indeed, is this not central to 
our campus? Is it not true that 
when the construction crews came 
in, Muddy Run ran out? No, I do 
not propose to call this column 
Along the Kennedy Sports and 
Recreation Center. But I do sug¬ 
gest that we call it Along Fred’s 
Gym. 

Everyone knows what Fred’s 
Gym is. Everyone knows where it 
is. Even we off-campus seldom- 
seen folk usually travel by That 
Building at least once a day. Only 
the most naive of freshmen 
haven’t figured this one out yet. 
But ask them about Muddy Run. 

Now you may argue that this 
title, too, may one day become ob¬ 
solete. Even if Fred turns out to be 
Continued on page 5 


Grenada 
Students 
Take Loss 

Students “rescued” from St. 
George’s Medical School on Gre¬ 
nada by the multi-national inva¬ 
sion force last week in the middle 
of their terms may not get their 
tuitions back, and may have to 
continue their schooling else¬ 
where, if they can at all. 

Right now, we're concentrat¬ 
ing on making sure all the stu¬ 
dents who left (the island) ar¬ 
rived here safely,” says Mildred 
Eckhoff. a spokeswoman at St. 
George’s headquarters in Bay 
Shore, New York. “Then we’ll as¬ 
sess the situation of what to do 
about their schooling. ” 

“We’re trying to make alterna¬ 
tive plans for them to complete 
their semester, at least, but we 
don’t know where that will be,” 
she adds. 

It probably won’t be at any U.S. 
med schools, though. 

“Most of the 17,000 med school 
openings each year are pretty 
well filled up in advance,” says 
Dr. Ira Singer of the American 
Medical Association’s (AMA) De¬ 
partment of Undergraduate Med¬ 
icine. 

Singer speculates the 650-some 
students from St. George’s might 
end up at one of the other off-short 
med schools “set up to attract 
Americans.” 

The AMA, Singer says, “dis¬ 
courages students from going to 
medical schools abroad, and we 
tell them that if they must do so, 
to pick a country as developed as 
our own so they are technically at 
about the same level." 

But Americans do go to such 
“off-shore” med schools “be¬ 
cause they had so much trouble 
getting into U.S. medical 
schools,” Eckhoff says. 

She adds that students typically 
spend two years at St. George’s, 
which opened in 1977 and runs un¬ 
der a private trusteeship based on 
Long Island, and “then transfer to 
Continued on page 5 



Three new faces on the campus of Juniata College this year are (left to right): Debbie, Cindy, and 
Dodie Palmer of Bel Air, Md. The three transfer students are members of the class of 1985 and are all 

environmental cHenne mainre. 


Sisters Share Academic, 
Extracurricular Activities 


by Ron Renzini 

It is not unusual for siblings to 
attend the same coliege. For the 
three Palmer sisters, it seems to 
be the natural thing to do. 

This year, Cynthia, Dorothea 
and Deborah Palmer of Bel Air, 
mu., transferred to Juniata 
College as members of the junior 
class. Their selection of Juniata as 
the place to further their educa¬ 
tion is not the only common link 
for the three sisters. 

Cindy, 22, and her twin sisters, 
Dodie and Debbie, 21, all came to 
Juniata from Garrett County Col¬ 
lege, Md., where they graduated 
with associate degrees in math 
sciences. 

All three sisters are interested 
in outdoor activities and have all 
declared environmental science as 
their program of emphasis at Jun¬ 
iata. Their common interests also 
have led them to enroll in astron¬ 
omy this term. 

Raised near the coast for part of 
their childhood, the Paimer sis¬ 
ters have always shown an inter¬ 
est in natural and marine sci¬ 
ences. Debbie and Dodie both 
worked part time at an environ¬ 
mental center during their high 
school years. 

They followed this interest in 
sciences through high school and 
into their two-year associate de¬ 
grees at Garrett. “We decided 
that we wanted to further our. ed¬ 
ucation in the sciences,” says 
Dodie, “so we ail started looking 
at different college’s to get our 
bachelor degrees. ’' 

“We didn’t originally decide to 
attend the same college for our 
bachelors, but Juniata was rec¬ 
ommended to us by several differ¬ 
ent sources,” says Cindy. 

One of the principal people who 
influenced the women was their 
biology professor at Garrett 
County College, who according to 
Debbie, had heard of Juniata’s 


“fine science program and over¬ 
all academic excellence ’ ’ 

So after looking at different col¬ 
lege’s in Maryland and Pennsyl¬ 
vania, the women applied to Juni¬ 
ata. “Cindy was accepted first and 


then we applied and were ac¬ 
cepted a few months later,” says 
Dodie. 

It should come as no surprise 
that all three women are living in 
Continued on page 4 


Students Speak 

Question: What do you think of the Freshman Slave Auction? 

Wendy Isbister (senior): “I think it’s a 
good way for freshman to make money 
before Homecoming. And it doesn’t 
cost them anything.” 


Debbie Ssndage (freshman): “I was a 
slave. It was fun? I felt silly standing 
there, but I had a good time. I was 
bought for $4.00 and i have to type. I 
also bought a slave.” 

Patty Renwick (junior): “I’ve never 
gone to it, but I know it’s good for the 
freshmen. I’m on Student Government 
so I know the freshmen need money to 
get their class started. It helps them 
get united also.” 


Phil Farrugia (semon: “I went to it 
and it was interesting as usual. The 
crowd was excited. Our apartment 
tried to buy a slave to clean our bath¬ 
room but we couldn’t afford the price. ’ 















4 — The Juniatian, November 10,1983 

A “Trojan” Success 

by Kathy Maozella 

As the curtains opened for the 
Theater Juniata's Faii production 
of “The Trojan Women”, the hard 
work of Director Lu Van Keuren 
and the se‘ crew could immedi¬ 
ately be seen. 

The play opened with Poseidon, 
in a role shared alternately by Jim 
Younkin and Kirk Fleck, standing 
among the ruins of Troy against 
the red glowing sky before dawn. 

In this powerful opening scene, 

Poseidon amidst thunder, light¬ 
ning, and wind, proclaimed the 
doom that has come over his city. 

Overtaken in battle by the Greeks, 
he fears for the fate of the women 
and children who have been cap¬ 
tured. 

The cast members were led by 
the excellent acting skills of 
Wendy Whitehaus. In her role as 
Hecuba, Queen of Troy, she cap¬ 
tured the attention of the audi¬ 
ence with her first lines, and kept 
them captivated until the final 
scene. Stephen Meyer portrayed 
the Greek messenger Talthybius 
in a very authoritative, yet sensi¬ 
tive manner, as he informed the 
women that they have each been 
assigned to different men. Strong 
performances were also given by 
Cheryl Kimbrough in her role as 
the Leader of the Trojan Women, 
and by Kari Dubbel as one of the 


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Trojan Women. 

Although there were some par¬ 
ticularly slow scenes, the play was 
especially heightened in a few 
places. Jocelyn Fowler gave a 
strong performance as Andro¬ 
mache in the scene when she 
learned that her son by Hector was 
to be killed. The final scene 
brought a climax of emotions as 
the women boarded their ships to 
the home of their captors. 

Band from page 1 

Liberace, the Steelband has had a 
one year tour with Sergio Franchi 
and a six month European tour. 
They were the major attraction at 
“Expo ’67” and have had televi¬ 
sion appearances with Ed Sul¬ 
livan, Mike Douglas, and David 
Frost. 



JLlltl-s It 111* j&fa>r 


gained some input from the stu¬ 
dents at large. 

Since a large percentage of the 
student body makes use of the col¬ 
lege's Racquetbail facilities, we 
feel that it is only fitting that the 
students be allowed to have some 
input into a decision of this type. 

Perhaps we should all just sit 
back and take a close look at the 
Student Affairs Council and see 
just where their priorities lie and 
who is influenced by these 
priorities. 

Sincerely, 

Steve Poska ’86 
Bruce Kissel ’84 
Chris Coller ’85 
Barry Miller ’8^ 

Jerry Kelleher '85 
Matt Siegel '86 
Alan Mateo '84 

Letter to the Editor, 

Your editorial denouncing the 
new protective eyewear require¬ 
ment conveys the idea that the ad¬ 
ministration is losing faith in the 
habits of students to make respon¬ 
sible decisions on their own. 

Unfortunately, this must be 
true. Our eyes are the tools 
through which we acquire most of 
the information which our envi¬ 
ronments have to offer. Certain¬ 
ly, we value our eyesight. We all 
realize that studying computer 
science and pre-medicine will be 
of little use if our eyes are perma¬ 
nently closed by errant racquet- 
balls. 

There are, however, times when 


we all take the gift of stereo¬ 
scopic color-sensitive vision for 
granted. Although one of these 
times may be when we step into 
the court, the decision to wear eye 
protection must be made by the in¬ 
dividual. 

I believe that it is wise to pro¬ 
vide eye protection for racquet- 
ball players, but the administra¬ 
tion need not be present to place 
goggles on the players before a 
game. Aside from the fact that 
this requirement could make the 
administration liable for subse¬ 
quent eye damage, I somehow am 
reminded of parents at the beach 
telling their children not to go in 
water over their knees. 

Jason Roberts 

Letter to the Editor, 

Regarding last week's editorial 
concerning the Student Affairs 
Council decision to require eye 
protection on the racquetbail 
court: 

I have always held the opinion 
that the Student Affairs Council 
was designed to represent and act 
on the behalf of the J.C. student 
body. If so, why didn't the Student 
Affairs Council look to Juniata stu¬ 
dents for input in this decision? In¬ 
stead they legislated a decision 
that is affecting a major portion of 
the student body without any con¬ 
sultation as to our desires or feel¬ 
ings in the matter. 

Perhaps the Student Affairs 
Council should review their objec¬ 
tives and the representative power 


from page 2 

that was appointed to them. 

Furthermore, I quite agree with 
The Juniatian's view that wearing 
goggles should be left to the stu¬ 
dent’s discretion, l feel that the 
Student Affairs Council’s action 
has demeaned my sense of judg¬ 
ment and responsibility for my 
own person. 

Laurie A. Rasco 

3 Sisters 

from page 3 
the same residence hail on cam¬ 
pus. Dodie and Debbie are even 
rooming together. And according 
to Cindy, “It (living in a res 
idence hall) is different from hav¬ 
ing your own room at home, but 
you feel a lot closer to the college, 
like you’re an important part of it. 
Living in a residence hall has been 
a real positive experience.” 

Ail three women have found 
extra-curricular activities on 
campus to match their hobbies 
and interests. All three women 
have joined Laughing Bush, the 
college's outing service, and are 
looking forward to the Whitewater 
rafting trips planned by the or¬ 
ganization. Both Dodie and Debbie 
are certified river raft guides for 
the Cheat River in West Virginia, 
not far from their home. 

The women also participate in 
intramural sports, an activity in 
which more than 80% of Juniata’s 
students take part. They are try¬ 
ing their skill at intramural volley¬ 
ball this term. 

Asked to sum up her feelings 
about her experiences at Juniata 
to date, Cindy says, “I’m really 
enjoying myself here.” Dodie ana 
Debbie both smile while agreeing 
with Cindy. That shouldn’t come 
as a shock though, for the Palmer 
sisters seem to enjoy everything 
they do together, and Juniata 
gives them the chance to do it in a 
close, personal setting which 
serves as a catalyst for their 
mutual interests. 


Residential Life Committee 
1st Annuai Volieybaii Tournament 

November 11, 8 p,m, IM Gym 
75* per co-ed team of 8 
sign up at lunch or dinner or 
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ACROSS 


The Juniatian, November 10,1983 — 5 


1 Cup: Fr. 

6 Surgical 
thread 

11 One’s calling 

12 Rewards 

14 River in 
Siberia 

15 Constellation 

17 Spanish 
article 

18 Knock 

19 Mine 
entrances 

20 Nabokov 
novel 

21 Lit, as a light 

22 Adjust: var. 

23 Droop 

24 Squirrel’s fall 
activity 

26 Urns 

27 Wampum 

28 Source of 
water 

29 Encourages 

31 Most timid 

35 Rips 

36 Vocal pause 

37 Macaw 

38 Hikes 

39 Exist 

40 Symbol for 
cerium 

41 Classify 

42 Entreaty 

43 Htgh regard 

45 Run aground 

47 Domesticates 

48 The ones 
here 

DOWN 

1 Occupant 

2 Above and 
touching 

3 Religious 
offense 



29 Swiftly 

30 Emptiest 

31 Reward: 
arch. 

32 Calm 

33 Walk on 

35 English baby 
carriages 
38 Woody plant 


39 Word of 
sorrow 

41 Precious 
stone 

42 Prefix: before 
44 Symbol for 

tantalum 
46 Symbol for 
thorium 



19B3 United Feature Syndicate, Inc 


Sierra Club 


1984 CALENDARS 

Wilderness — Wildlife — Trail — Engagement 

available at the Juniata Bookstore 

or from: Bob Howden 

Public Relations Office 

Harold B. Brumbaugh Alumni House 

Proceeds benefit The Sierra Club 


Reach\bur Peak 
Ski Blue Knob!! 

* ONE FREE BUS/LIFT PASS TO BE RAFFLED OFF DEC. Utt 

4 Tuesday Nights 
(Jan, 10,17,14 & 31) 

Sign Up At Ellis Info Desk 
Dec. 1-Jan. 5 


Lifts Bus Rentals Lessons Totals 

L) $35 $13 $4g 

2) 35 13 $25 73 

3.) 35 13 25 $11 84 


JLC. JfM CLUB 



Prisoner’s Enrollment Classifieds 
Raises Questions ^ - see > soon- 


Starting in January, a convicted 
killer may be starting classes at 
the University of Northern 
Colorado, and UNC President 
Robert Dickcson doesn't like it. 

Many other college presidents 
and campus security officials 
probably won’t like it either, but 
there are probably “thousands” of 
convicted criminals out on work- 
release programs on the nation’s 
campuses, suggests Dan Keller, 
head of the University of Louis¬ 
ville's police and the nationwide 
Campus Crime Prevention Pro¬ 
grams. 

Dickeson protests that having 
Thomas Courtney, convicted last 
year of negligent homicide in the 
killing of two people, on campus 
without being consulted before he 


Muddy Run 

from page 3 

immortal, sooner or later he will 
tire of this campus and want to 
move on. After all, with the ex¬ 
ception of a few die-hards, most of 
us only last about four years. 
Eventually there will be a fresh¬ 
man class having no idea who 
Fred is. 

And perhaps, readers, you are 
correct. And then my argument 
would remain, you gotta roll with 
the times. And if a dyed-in-the- 
wool nonathletie type like myself 
can see the need, under the cir¬ 
cumstances, to change the col¬ 
umn title to Along Fred's Gym, I 
would think that it would be obvi¬ 
ous to most everyone else. 

Then again, as someone who 
rather likes the title Along Muddy 
Run, perhaps I should try for the 
more difficult, but perhaps more 
appealing option. Who needs to 
change the title if we can change 
the circumstances? Why not start 
a Muddy Run Restoration Proj¬ 
ect? Perhaps the murky waters 
could be rerouted to be visible 
once more across our increasing¬ 
ly concrete campus. If this proj¬ 
ect could begin immediately, we 
seniors could still be around to get 
nostalgic about it, and the under¬ 
classmen would have a chance to 
experience Juniata the “natural 
way. ” We could even dedicate it. 

Chances are this project could 
be completed by the start of 
winter term. Muddy Run could be 
restored while we’re on our term 
break. Hell, whole buildings have 
been known to disappear in that 
time. 

Think of it, readers! We could 
stamp out student apathy with this 
one! Combining our forces we 
could initiate a mass propaganda 
campaign in support of our cause. 
Muddy Run t-shirts, buttons, 
posters, demonstrations! The 
powers-that-be would have no 
choice but to give in. But to have 
this injustice reversed by the start 
of next term, we’ll have to work 
fast. And that means — you 
guessed it — your financial sup¬ 
port as well as enthusiasm. 

Send contributions and pledges 
to: MUDDY RUN RESTORA¬ 
TION PROJECT, Box 1052. Every 
penny counts . . . don’t be cheap. 


arrives raises “serious ques¬ 
tions” about being able to main¬ 
tain campus security. 

UNC found out about Court¬ 
ney’s enrollment “through the 
media and the campus radio sta¬ 
tion,” says university spokesman 
Tom Barber. 

“Once a person has paid his debt 
to society. I’m not sure it’s appro¬ 
priate” to inform a school of a stu¬ 
dent’s criminal record, Keller 
says. “But when they’re on work- 
release, I think campus law en¬ 
forcement should be informed, 
and T think the responsibility (for 
informing) should be in the cor¬ 
rections facilities.” 

Keller adds prison officials don’t 
always want to tell schools about 
work-release students because it 
might hurt the prisoner’s re-inte¬ 
gration into society. 

"Convicted felons don’t have 
many rights,” agrees Darrei Sem- 
ler, an attorney with the National 
Organization on Legal Problems 
of Education, “but they do have 
rights of privacy. If you did tell 
(administrators) about these 
prisoners, you’d violate their pri¬ 
vacy rights.” 

But Keller also points out that 
“a lot of students, including these 
people, are often employed by 
colleges in sometimes rather sen¬ 
sitive areas” where valuables are 
stored, drugs may be kept, or even 
in dorms, where people are often 
vulnerable. 

Keller also figures he may have 
students out on work-release from 
a prison 25 miles from the Louis¬ 
ville campus. “I’m confident I’ve 
got work-release people on this 
campus right now who I don’t 
know about.” 

UNO’s Barber wants legisla¬ 
tures to “make this (placement of 
work-release prisoners) a little 
smoother, like finding out about it 
before the judge makes a deci¬ 
sion.” 


Pistol, 

Congrats Rah, Rah!! I don’t be¬ 
lieve it! 

— Your Roomie 

Darin and Andy: Are we having 
fun yet! 

*** 

Lipskie, any early morning trips to 
State in your future? 

*** 

Snyder, you been breakin’ any 
wind? 


Grenada 

from page 3 

Kingston Medical College on St. 
Vincent’s Island or to a hospital in 
the U.S. or Great Britain for clin¬ 
ical training.” 

Before practicing medicine in 
the U.S., St. George’s graduates 
must pass the Education Com¬ 
mission for Foreign Medical Grad¬ 
uates’ test. 

Only 82 percent of the school’s 
grads have passed the test over 
the last three years. Eckhoff 
points out. 

The American medical estab¬ 
lishment frowns on schools like St. 
George’s because “they’re strict¬ 
ly for-profit, business opera¬ 
tions,” Singer says. 

“A medical school in this coun¬ 
try,” he points out, “is an aca¬ 
demic institution, usually part of a 
university.” 

Among “these so-called off¬ 
shore schools,” Singer says, 
“there are several in the Domin¬ 
ican Republic, one in Dominica, 
one at St. Lucia, and a number in 
Mexico” to which the displaced St. 
George's students might transfer 
eventually. 

Eckhoff says St. George’s has 
made no decision about what, if 
any, refund it will make to its res¬ 
cued students, and won’t make a 
decision until it figures out what 
alternative it will furnish them. 


THE 

presents: 

... the finals week 

ALLReoue/T 

SHOW! 

. .on the Sunday Night Spotlight 

9 to midnight - 
thi/sundovnight 

EVERYONE'S LISTENING 




6 — The Juniatian, November 10,1983 


HOMECOMING 1983 


Belov;, 1983 Homecoming Float winner: the Sophomores’ Puff the Magic Dragon. Right, The juni¬ 
atian s Paul Peditto races to the finish line in Friday's tricycle competition. Below right, President 
Frederick M. Binder serves as host to Homecoming guests. photo by Paul Peditto 




1983 FALL TERM FINAL EXAMINATION SCHEDULE 


WEDNESDAY — NOV. 16TH 
8:30-11:30 A.M. 

BI310 Animal Physiology 

BI432 Developmental Biology 

CH101 Princ. of Chemistry I (A100) 

CS150 Computers & Society 

CS310 Discrete Comput. Struct. (MA310) 

EB261 Acct. for Mgt. Control II 

EB323 Intermediate Price Theory 

FR210 French Civiliz. Culture 

GL32G Intro, to Geochemistry 

HS102 Anc. Judaeo Christ. Herit, (RL102) 

HS231 Fascist Era 1918-1945 

PC100 Astronomy 

PC212 Electronics 

PS201 Sp. Top. Pol. Thought in America 

PY303 Learning & Memory 

RU110 Russian I (G107) 

SO301 Social Stratification 

SP130 Spanish III 

1:30-4:30 P.M. 

EBlll Business Statistics (A201) 

ND201 Statistics for Social Sci. 

6:30-9:30 P.M. 

ARIOG Survey of Western Art 

CS210 Cobol Programming 

HS115 U.S. History to 1877 iKaylor) 

MAI04 Linear Algebra < A100) 

SO101 Intro, to Sociology 

SO240 Mental & Physical Handicaps 

THURSDAY — NOV. 17TH 
8:30-11:30 A.M. 

CH201 Organic Chemistry I (A100) 


CH301 

Biochemistry I 

CS200 

Fortran Programming 

EB324 

Industrial Organization 

ED300 

Psych. App. to Moral Dev. 

LT110 

Latin I 

PC213 

Modern Physics 

PL105 

Intro, to Logic 

SO203 

Intergroup Relations 

1:30-4:30 P.M. 

EB201 

The Management Process 

6:30-9:30 PM 

BI220 

General Ecology 

BI325 

Plant Ecology 

CH305 

Physical Chemistry I 

EB212 

Quant. Tech, for Business 

ED235 

Human Development I 

ED420 

Corrective Reading 

GL100 

Environmental Geology 

GL210 

Mineralogy 

HS100 

Ancient Civ. 3000 BC-500 AD 

HS120 

Evangel. Christ. Faith <RL120) 

MA103 

Intro. Prob. & Statistics 

MA105 

Calculus I i Bowser) (A100) 

MA301 

Differential Equations 

MU 110 

Intro, to Musical Experience 

PC105 

Conceptual Physics 

PY306 

Physiological Psychology 

PY310 

Counseling Theor. Tech. 

SO302 

Deviant Behavior 

SPI10 

Spanish I 

FRIDAY 

- NOV. I8TH 

8:30-11:30 A.M. 

BI334 

Immunology 


CH312 Phys. Meas. Chem. & Biochem. 

CS100 Intro, to Computer Sci. 

EB121 Economic Analysis 

EB351 Marketing Management 

ED330 Intro, to Exceptional Child 
GE201 The Greek Mind (A100) 

GL201 A History of Life 

GL310 Structure of the Earth 

HS115 U.S. History to 1877 (Post) 

HS241 Relig. Forces in Arner. History 

MA105 Calculus I (Esch) 

MA201 Calculus II 

PC404 Mechanics 

PS24I European Politics 

PY201 Developmental Psychology 

PY308 Environmental Psychology 

RU210 Russian Conver. & Composition 

S0151 Intro, to Anthropology 

SO230 Intro, to Social Work Practice 

1:30-4:30 P.M. 

PS100 Intro, to Politics (G200) 

PS315 Legislative Behavior { G201) 

6:30-9:30 P.M. 

BI350 Invertebrate Zoology 

CHI 10 Basic Chem. Lab Techniques 

CH410 Intro, to Research 

CS360 Programming Languages 

ED326 Developmental Reading 

ED360 Comm/Struct. Learn. Env. 

EN346 Modern Short Novel 

HS220 Intro, to War 

PLUS Human Nature 

PY101 Intro, to Psychology 

PY202 Personality 
























































The Juniatian, November 10,1983 — 7 

Tough Homecoming Loss; J.C. Loses 34-14 



photo by Paul Peduto 

Freshman tailback Frank Briner tries to evade a Susquehanna corner- 
back and turn up field for a big gain. 



Freshman wide receiver Morgan Johns hauls in a Todd Kaden aerial. A 
Susquehanna defender is ready to make the tackle. 


by Joe Scialabba 

The Juniata Indians were on the 
right track for three quarters on 
Saturday, but Susquehanna 
steamed to twenty points in the 
fourth quarter to derail the Tribe 
34-14 before a bundled-up Home¬ 
coming Weekend crowd at Col¬ 
lege Field. 

With the victory, the nationally- 
ranked Crusaders gained at least a 
tie for the Middle Atlantic Confer¬ 
ence championship as they raised 
their league and season record to 
7-0-1. Juniata is now 1-8 on the 
year and 0-7 in the MAC. 

Leading only 14-6 through three 
quarters, the Crusaders put-away 
the Indians with three scores in 
the fourth period 

After Steve Miller intercepted a 
Todd Kaden pass at the Juniata 24 
yard line and returned it to the JC 
6, Susquehanna scored with 11:29 
left on a 5-yard run by Bob Shaara. 

On their next series the Crusad¬ 
ers traveled 50 yards in eight 
plays. Staying on the ground for all 
but the final 14 yards they went 
into the end zone when QB Earl 
Fullerton passed to Tom Bartig- 
lio. The visitors took a 27-6 lead 
with 5:14 to go. 

Fullerton went to the air only 
one time in the next Susquehanna 
possession but it again reached the 
endzone. Jeff Miller caught the 21- 
yard scoring toss to cap a four 
play, 52 yard, drive with 2:54 left. 

The offensive success of the Cru¬ 
saders was not as easy as they 
may have liked it to be as the Ju¬ 
niata defense played stingy and 
tough all day long. However, the 
inconsistent Indian offense failed 
to hold the ball long enough to give 
the JC defense much of a break in 
the second half and the Susque¬ 
hanna offensive locomotive simply 
plowed-through the tired Tribe in 
the fourth period as a bruising Sus¬ 
quehanna running attack teamed 
with an efficient passing game to 
end any hope of what was a solid 
JC upset try. 

The visitors jumped out to an 
early 14-0 lead on touchdowns on 
their first two possessions of the 
game. 

The first score followed a 13 
play, 70 yard, march to paydirt 
with 6:57 left in the first quarter. 
Hank Belcoile, the Crusader rush¬ 
ing workhorse all day in gaining 
146 yards on 30 carries, dove in for 
the touchdown from a yard away. 
Todd McCarthy, who made four of 
five extra point kicks, added the 
seventh Crusader point. Mc¬ 
Carthy would later miss a 22-yard 
field goal try in the 3rd quarter 
plus have a 35-yard attempt 
blocked by Dave Murphy just 
before halftime. 

The score was quickly 14-0 when 
Fullerton rolled right and then 
scampered 27 yards for the sec¬ 
ond Susquehanna touchdown. It 
came with 3:36 left in the first pe¬ 
riod. 

The cold November air finally 
awakened the shell-shocked 
Homecoming hosts and let the In¬ 
dians put a scare into the favored 
guests. 

Juniata got great field position 
on its first second quarter posses- 
i si °o as an intentional grounding 
I Penalty and a 30 net-yard punt set 
| op the Tribe at the SU 32. It did not 
I go to waste. 

I Kaden hit Murphy with passes of 


14 and 11 yards to get Indian first 
downs and then finished the five 
play scoring drive on a three-yard 
option-keep to the endzone. 

Mike Schaffner missed the 
placement try but the iead was cut 
to 14-6 with 11:58 until halftime. 
The Indians had a great chance to 
get closer later in the half but 
came up empty. 

Steve Haley deflected a fourth 
down Crusader pass to stop the 
visitors on downs at the Juniata 19 
yard line to start an impressive In¬ 
dian drive that covered 60 yards in 
12 plays but ended without a score. 

With Kaden throwing a pair of 
passes to both Murphy and Morgan 
Johns and a single connection with 
Frank Briner, the Tribe marched 
to the SU 20 yard line before a con¬ 
fused fourth down play ended up 
three yards short of the sticks. 

The Indians’ failure to score may 
have been the key to a less confi¬ 
dent showing the second half. 

The Tribe offense, in a score¬ 
less third period, never gave their 
defense a breather, fumbling on 
the first two possessions and punt¬ 
ing on the next two. An intercep¬ 
tion on the first fourth quarter try 
was the beginning of the end. 

Mike Culver, in at quarterback 
for Kaden, and Murphy did con¬ 
nect for a 75-yard touchdown with 
5:14 left in the game but it was too 
little, too late. Kevin Welch, the 
extra point holder, rolled with the 


by Andy Hiscock 
The First Round of Fall Co-Rec¬ 
reational Volleyball was started 
on Sunday, November 6. The top 
four teams from each of the three 
flights made the piav-offs The 
First Round will be completed on 
Sunday, Nov. 6, and from there the 
remaining teams will compete in 
the Quarter Finals on Monday, 
Nov. 7. On Wed., Nov 9. the four 
remaining teams will meet up in 
the Semifinals and the two win¬ 
ners will enter the Finals on 
Thursday, November 10 at 7.00 
P.M. All are encouraged to at¬ 
tend. 


fake kick for the two-point con¬ 
version to make it 27-14. 

An onside kick effort was cov¬ 
ered by the drawn-up Crusaders, 
who then added their final score to 
pad the winning margin. 

Susquehanna rolled for 269 rush¬ 
ing yards on 62 efforts with bruis¬ 
ing Belcoile the main man. The 
winners picked-up 110 yards in the 
air on an eight for 14 day Fuller¬ 
ton had both TD tosses. 

Juniata rushed for only 57 yards 
on 26 tries but gained 207 through 
the cold wind, putting the ball in 
flight via 31 passes. The Tribe 
completed 14 throws. 

Kaden was 11 o? 24 for 117 yards 
and suffered three interceptions. 
Culver hit on three of seven at¬ 
tempts in relief for 90 yards and 
the long touchdown to Murphy. 

Murphy was the top receiver in 
the game, catching seven for 148 
yards and one TD. Johns caught 
two for 31 Juniata yards. 

The Indians' five turnovers to 
Susquehanna's single fumble was 
a very big key. Also, the Cru¬ 
saders ran 76 plays to the Tribe’s 
57 offensive tries in eating up over 
35 minutes of possession time and 
effectively wearing-down the 
brave, but bruised, Juniata de¬ 
fense. 

The Indians finish-off the sea¬ 
son on Saturday at home against 
Upsaia. Kickoff is set for 1:30 at 
College Field. 


I was able to catch the four First 
Round Matches by running back 
and forth between the two courts. 
Two of the four matches went 
down to the third and final game to 
decide a winner "The DSA Stum- 
biers" from the Blue Flight were 
able to defeat the Gold Flight's 
“Lord Marvel and the Princi¬ 
ples" in two games { 15-4); (15-12 ) 
The scores don’t give a true ac¬ 
count of the games Both teams 
were working hard to set each 
other up and place the ball where 
the other team wasn’t. L. Hocker 
and L. Shriver were able to work 
together well for "The Stum- 


blers" and Bill Craure put up a 
valiant effort for B.H. In another 
game "We d Rather Be Fishing" 
(Blue Flight) played "Natty-Bo’s" 
(Green Flight). Todd Graybili was 
serving well for "The Fishers" 
and Laura Treese was able to set 
up the front line during the three 
game battle. Trish Hocker had a 
few good serves for "Natty" but 
they were unable to overcome the 
"Fish", losing in three games il5- 
1), <14-161. U5-il). "We're Closed 
Now" defeated "Anything’s Pos¬ 
sible" on Sunday night also. Mary 
McDougal and Andy Frishkom 
both held their own at the net for 
"Closed Now" which helped them 
to defeat the possibilities 1 14-16). 
(15-5), (15-13) Mike Derk should 
get honorable mention for his ef¬ 
fort for "Anything's Possible " In 
the last Playoff game played on 


Sunday the Blue Flight's "To Be 
Announced" met with "A Fresn 
Start" from the Gold Flight. Lee 
Ann Arden had her team "An¬ 
nounced" and ready to go because 
they were able to beat Kirk 
Fleck's team “A Fresh Start" <15- 
11), (15-4). Dave Wagner and Kim 
Defwiler seemed to be all over the 
court for "To Be Announced" 
which pumped up their team¬ 
mates Pam Geenaur showed 
some good bumping ability for "A 
Fresh Start" but it was all for 
naught. 

There will be othei volleyball 
and Intramural Leagues started 
during the school year and I would 
encourage all those who have 
some spare time to get involved 
Look for registration sheets upon 
return from Thanksgiving vaca¬ 
tion 


Final Intramural Standings 


Co-Rec Volleyball 

Blue Flight 

W 

L 


Who Cares 

8 

0 

100 

We’d Rather be Fishing 

8 

1 

87.5 

To Be Announced 

6 

3 

62.5 

The DSA Stumbiers 

5 

4 

55.5 

North American Destroy.4 

4 

50 

The Spiggots 

3 

5 

37.5 

The Esmereldas 

2 

6 

25 

B.H. and the P 

2 

6 

25 

Staff Infection 

1 

7 

12.5 

Green Flight 

The Tight Seals 

9 

0 

LOO 

Midnight Madness 

8 

1 

88.8 

Natty-Bo’s 

5 

5 

50 

Anything’s Possible 

5 

5 

50 

Somewhere over the Net 4 

5 

44 4 

The Scopers 

4 

5 

44.4 

The Cheekers 

3 

6 

33.3 

Late Comers 

3 

6 

333 

The Volleyball Players 

3 

6 

33.3 

Adolescents 

2 

7 

22.2 

Gold Flight 

Trojan Warriors 

Lord Marvel & 

7 

0 

100 

the Principles 

6 

2 

85 7 


We re Closed Now 

4 

3 

57.1 

The 4 Players 

3 

4 

42.9 

A Fresh Start 

3 

5 

37.5 

The Far Side 

2 

5 

28.5 

N.S.L.A 

2 

5 

28.5 

Merlin s Minstrels 

1 

6 

14.3 

Women's Soccer 

Raid Brigade 

3 

0 

100 

Allez. Allez. Allez 

1 

2 

33 

Comp 

0 

2 

0 

Water Basketball 

The L.D.s 

5 

1 

83.3 

Binder Natatormm 

4 

2 

66.6 

F.O. 

3 

3 

50 

Men's Softball 

Night Crawlers 

10 

0 

100 

The Pigeons 

7 

3 

70 

Save the Whales 

5 

5 

50 

? 

5 

5 

50 

Retreaded Rubber 

4 

6 

40 

The Sea Men 

4 

6 

40 

Rythm Sticks Again 

4 

6 

40 

Galloping Ghosts 

3 

7 

30 

The Tumors 

2 

8 

20 


V-Ball Playoffs 


1 






































8 — The Juniatian, November 10,1983 


MAC Champions Again 

Girls take 3rd consecutive title 


by Suzanne HickJe 
For the first time in history, Ju¬ 
niata proudly held the Mid-At¬ 
lantic Conference Volleyball 
Championship tournament this 
past weekend. Ten teams from the 
conference participated in this 
tournament, trying to receive the 
M.A.C. championship title. 

Juniata began action Friday 
night against Moravian, beating 
them two games to zero. i5-9.15-2. 
In the first game, Juniata started 
out behind, but came back by play¬ 
ing an excellent offensive game. 
Jan Trissler started out the next 
game by serving eight consec¬ 
utive points. With this dominant 
lead, Moravian could not over¬ 
come the Indians. 

In the next game of pool play, 
Juniata played against highly 


competitive Gettysburg. Juniata, 
fired up and ready to play had no 
trouble winning 15-7 and 15-5. 

Action started Saturday morn¬ 
ing with Juniata playing Scranton 
University. Juniata spiked right 
through the Lady Kovals winning 
15-3 and 15-5. 

Pool play ended Saturday after¬ 
noon with Juniata playing Muhlen- 
burg. Juniata again came out on 
top beating the Mules 15-7 and 15- 
11 . 

With Juniata coming out of pool 
play with an undefeated record of 
4-0, they entered the Semi-Finals 
playing against Elizabethtown. 
After a short period of piav, Juni¬ 
ata took two easy games. 15-9 and 
15-2. 

The championship match began 


at 6:30 with two teams out of the 
same pool Juniata and Gettys¬ 
burg met again at the net. The 
first two games were easy wins 
for Juniata with scores of 15-3 and 
15-5. The match was the best of 
five, so Juniata needed one more 
win to become the M A C. champs 
for the third consecutive year. 
Gettysburg under great pressure 
gave Juniata a hard time, but they 
still couldn’t defeat the Indians. 
Juniata took the M.A.C. title by 
winning the game 15-12. 

Going into the tournament. Ju¬ 
niata was ranked 13th nationally, 
which will be changed in the new 
rankings. Juniata now has an auto¬ 
matic bid to the NCAA Division III 
regional play-offs, which will be 
taking place soon. Juniata’s over¬ 
all record is 23-11. 


Sports’ Corner Editorial 


by Mark Shaw 

Weil, here we are at the end of 
another term. These terms seem 
to fly faster, the older you get. 
Just think, you oniy have to put up 
with my babblings for one more 
term. This week I guess I’ll try to 
deal with a very touchy subject — 
our ‘ football" team. Yes. I have 
had to succumb to popular de¬ 
mand and, more or less, write an 
editorial about the team. 

I do not know why the football 


team has evaded public criticism 
before this, but I guess we were all 
hoping for some kind of miracle to 
happen — like maybe we were 
having a nightmare. Unfortunate¬ 
ly, however, this is not the case. 
Yes. we must admit it, our team is 
l- 9 (who really knows): and the 
team we beat isn't worth men¬ 
tioning! 

Now, what has been the prob¬ 
lem? is the team really that bad? 
It is understood that there are 


many underclassmen and that the 
team is a little inexperienced, but 
is that a viable excuse for such a 
poor season 9 What about last sea¬ 
son’s flop? Why did a team, which 
had been playing quite well sud¬ 
denly fizzle out 9 Who is at fault? 

There are two basic groups as¬ 
sociated with the team: the piav- 
ers and the coaches. Apparently, 
one or both of these groups are not 
doing very well. Let’s take the 
players first. It is widely known 
that some players go out and party 
the night before their games; is 
this any way to behave? I don't 
think so. As far as I know, drink¬ 
ing does not improve sports 
ability, what do you think? In fair¬ 
ness, it should also be noted that 
there have been many injuries, 
they do play an important role. 

Next is the coaching. Has it been 
what it should? What about the 
number of players who have quit 
the team — why? The current 
players are the recruits of the 
current coaching staff, yet they 
have failed to produce results. Ap¬ 
parently, the coaching staff is not 
properly motivating their players 
to maximize production. I think 
the football program needs to 
evaluate themselves to see where 
they ve gone wrong. 


MAC’S 

by Paul Bomberger 

On Homecoming Weekend, the 
Women's and Men’s cross country 
teams ran their most important 
meet of the season - the MAC 
Championship at Lebanon Valley. 
It was damp and rainy, not ideal 
race conditions. 

“We did the best we could under 
the circumstances.'’ Coach 
Latimore commented. 

His comments were exempli¬ 
fied by the performance of his 
ace’’ Carolyn Andre Andre ig 
nored the cold and wet weather 
and cruised to a 4th place out of 98 
runners Carolyn earned a much 
deserved medal for her heroics. 

The other Indian runners also 
gave their best efforts: Chris 
Schleiden, Sue Gill, Sue Richards, 
Denise Cutiilo and Caroi Tendaii, 



photo by Paul Peditto 

Carolyn Stanbaugh looks on as teammate Lori Bason tries to set the ball 
for an Indian spike. 



Marie!ia Gacka spikes the ball as Carolyn Stanbaugh (in the 
middle) and Tracey DeBlase (No. 12) prepare in case of a block. Tbe 
women went on to win their third consecutive M.A.C. Championship. 


Kickers at 2-12 

but season not a loss 


by Cathy Harwick 

The Indians travelled to Divi¬ 
sion If Shippensburg University, 
Monday October 31, to play the 
final match of the season Coach 
Klaus Jaeger described Shippens¬ 
burg as being the more experi¬ 
enced and faster team, causing Ju¬ 
niata to be mostly on the defen¬ 
sive. Shippensburg took the Indi¬ 
ans into halftime with a 0-2 score 
and came back to score one more 
goal before sending Juniata home 
with a 0-3 loss. 

Jaeger was very pleased with 

a Loss 

finishing in that order. 

This Saturday, the Harriers will 
return to Lebanon Valley and face 
much of the same competition in 
the Eastern Regionals, which is 
the qualifying meet for the Na¬ 
tional Championship being held at 
Newport News, Virginia, on No¬ 
vember 19. 

In Men’s action, Mark Royer 
paced the Indians, covering the 
five mile course in 26:45. Fresh¬ 
man, Jim Gandy was right behind 
Royer with a 27:02 clocking. The 
other JC runners finishing behind 
Royer and Gandy were: Andy 
Marsh, John Burr, Dave Long, 
Ken Kramer and Andy Kortyna 

Coach Brown remarked on the 
meet. “Our runners ran in a pack, 
which pleased me. I believe we 
improved over last year. ” 


the season, which he considered a 
learning experience for his young 
team, who he feit pulled together 
and played smarter, more in¬ 
tense, soccer toward the end of the 
season. Even though this year’s 
team did not improve the overall 
record of 2-12 from last year’s rec¬ 
ord. Jaeger doesn’t overlook the 
fact that this season made strides 
for further improvement and that 
this year's team was the best team 
yet in the five years soccer has 
been a varsity sport 

Next year Jaeger hopes for an¬ 
other strong freshman force t 
add to the eleven starters which 
will be returning. The team will 
greatly miss seniors captain Jeff 
‘Doc’ Dougherty, Gary Steckley. 
and Steve DiMarco, who have 
made a tremendous contribution 
to the team and were, in essence, 
the backbone of the team. 

The team, however, did not stay 
idle Homecoming weekend. Fri¬ 
day, they saw action against the 
international students. Everyone 
had fun. but the Indians beat the 
foreign students 4-1 

This was not the end of Juni¬ 
ata’s post-season action. Saturday 
marked the first annual alumni 
match and the season's finale 
Fourteen alumni returned to take 
the Indians into two five-minute 
overtime periods to have the end 
result of a M tie. 

The soccer team would like :o 
send its thanks to all the fans who 
have supported them throughout 
the season. 






































This Week 

:§ Thursday, December 8: W & M Basketball vs. Gettysburg g 

Friday, December 9: Madrigal Dinner and Dance — Volleyball. ¥: 
| NCAA Final, TBA | 

:: : Saturday, December 10: Volleyball — NCAA Final TBA — 
vj Educational Testing GREs — W Basketball Franklin & Mar- g 

T: shall, away — M Basketball, home, Messiah, TBA — Wres- g 

■:*: tling, Susquehanna, Washington & Jefferson, home, 12 noon. 

g Sunday, December 11: Christmas Program, 6:30, Oiler g 

g Monday, December 12: Admissions Visitors Day — M Basketball :$ 
g P.S. Capitol Campus, away, 7:30 g 

g Wednesday, December 14: W & M Basketball, Susquehanna, g 
Home, 6 <v 3 g 

g Thursday, December 15: PACS Baker Lecture, Dr. D.J. Beil, g 
Faculty Lounge 8:15 g 




TIAN 


VOL. XXXV, NO. 9 Juniata College - Huntingdon, Pa 18852 December 8,1983 


Trinidad Trinoli 

JL 

Steel Band 

May return in the spring 


i 



The Trinidad Tripoli Steel Band performed to about 375 receptive students and professors last Friday. 
The calypso and reggae band was so successful that they were also asked to perform on Saturday night 
and possibly come back this spring. 


The Tensions in Lebanon 
Discussed by Randall Elliott 


by Cinny Cooper 

| Tension in the Middle East, spe- 
| cifically in Lebanon, was the topic 
j of discussion at a lecture Tuesday 
j night, November 29. 

Randall T. Elliott, a political 
; and military analyst with the 
| Bureau of Intelligence and Re- 
\ search, U.S. State Department, 
j discussed “American Foreign 
j Policy in the Middle East and Leb- 
j anon” at the 8:15 lecture in the 
| faculty lounge. 

j Elliott served with the U.S. 
j Army in Germany and Vietnam. 

I In Vietnam he was company com- 
1 mander with the 101st Airborne 
j Division and the 25th Division in 
( Vietnam. Elliott has received the 
1 Bronze Star for Valor, the Viet- 
| namese Cross of Gallantry and the 
l Purple Heart. 

I In the U.S. Elliott has worked 
I for the Joint Chiefs of Staff. He 
i joined the Foreign Service in 1976. 
| and recently was assigned to the 
1 U.S. Embassy in Israel where he 
| served as a political-military of¬ 
ficer. 

While in the Middle East, El- 
^°tt participated in negotiations 
for the Sinai withdrawal, airbase 
construction talks in Israel and the 


establishment of the Multi-nation¬ 
al Force and Observers in the 
Sinai. 

Prior to his lecture Mr. Elliott 
spoke to Professor Vocke's Intro 
to Politics class Tuesday after¬ 
noon on the making of American 
foreign policy. In his half hour lec¬ 
ture he explained the process of 
making foreign policy through 
governmental departments, agen¬ 
cies. and bureaus. In an hour long 
question and answer period he 
elaborated on this process, com¬ 
mented on various government 
jobs and policies, and further ex¬ 
plained the job of the State De¬ 
partment. 

In his lecture Tuesday night Mr. 
Elliott spoke to approximately 100 
professors, students, and others on 
Lebanon and the Middle East 

Beginning his lecture Mr. El¬ 
liott addressed U.S. involvement 
in Lebanon and jokingly re¬ 
marked. "I don't have any idea ", 
why the U.S. is in Lebanon. More 
seriously he went on to site the re¬ 
moval of foreign states and influ¬ 
ences as the chief reason for U.S. 
involvement 

Elliott explained four levels of 
conflict in Lebanon. There is a 


‘deep, bitter'' inter-religious con¬ 
flict that has been going on for 
centuries Secondly, there is an 
ethnic conflict between the Turks, 
Armenians. Arabs, and other eth¬ 
nic factions in Lebanon. Also, the 
number of international players 
in the Lebanese game has created 
conflict. Approximately 10.000 Is¬ 
raelis. 50.000 Syrians, 6.000 United 
Nations representatives, 10.000- 
15,000 Palestinians, and numerous 
multi-national forces are present¬ 
ly in Lebanon. The last level of 
conflict is the intranationai busi¬ 
ness dealings or ‘ thugism" as El¬ 
liott described it. The violent, 
“mafia ' mode of persuasion used 
in Lebanese business dealings is 
“a powerful influence” in Leb¬ 
anese affairs. 

Commenting on the power of the 
PLO. Elliott said ’’no one is very 
afraid of the PLO at the mo¬ 
ment " With Us forces out of 
Beirut the PLO is suffering a wane 
of influence and its power was de¬ 
scribed by Elliott as “very mar¬ 
ginal ” 

Elliott discussed U.S. foreign 
policy and feelings regarding Leb¬ 
anon. He emphasized that the U.S. 

( on tinned on page t) 


by Kathy Manzella 

Traveling amidst a heavy snow 
storm en route from Toledo to 
Huntingdon, the Trinidad Tripoli 
Steel Band arrived late Friday 
night to find many people anxious¬ 
ly awaiting their performance. 

The penormance. sponsored by 
the Concert Committee proved to 
be very successful. About 375 peo¬ 
ple. young and old alike, showed 
up to enjoy the Calypso and Reg¬ 
gae band perform. Moving the 
event from Oiler Hall to the gym 
was very worthwhile as students 
enthusiastically danced the night 
away to the various music per¬ 
formed on the oil drums The 
Reggae Man was especially well 
received by the audience during 
the performance. For their en¬ 
core performance, the Steel Band 
performed a rendition of the best 
Calypso song of the 1983 Mardi 
Gras entitled * “ Rebecca.'' 

The Trinidad Tripoli Band left 
the stage followed by a trail of Ju¬ 
niata students expressing their 
thanks and inviting them to return 
next year The band members en¬ 
joyed themselves performing here 
at Juniata so they agreed to per¬ 
form on Saturday during the 
Volleyball game. The band helped 
drum up school spirit in support of 
our Women's Volleyball team by- 
performing before th? game. Stu¬ 
dents “Reggaed” across the mez¬ 
zanines and danced in the stands in 
unison to the beat of the band. 

Concert Committee Chairman 
Rick Burgen reported that the 
band enjoyed performing at Juni¬ 
ata and they found the people to be 
very receptive. Plans are cur¬ 
rently being discussed for another 
performance by the steel band to 
be held sometime this spring. A 
return concert will be held de¬ 
pending upon funds, and the avail¬ 
ability of the band. Upon a return 
in the spring, the band will per¬ 
form a teaser at lunch, possibly 


play the soccer team in the after¬ 
noon, and then give a concert at 
night. 

Originally from Port-of-Spain. 
Trinidad, the band has toured with 
Liberace. and received a Grammy 
Award in 1972 for their album. 
‘Liberace Presents ' They have 

( ontinued on page fi 

Madrigal 
Lines up 
Students 

by Maureen Morrissey 

A record number of Juniata stu¬ 
dents pulled all-nighters last week 
as they waited in line for a table 
for the Madrigal Dinner. 

The dinner, which is tomorrow, 
is said by some to be the ' must at¬ 
tend” event of the school year. It 
is held in Baker Refectory and 
Tote and there is not enough room 
for all students. Thus, the long 
line. 

Carola Gaertner. who was in 
charge of the table selection this 
year, thought the competition for 
tables was comparably stiff One 
reason for this she thought was the 
actual sign-up time. This year's 
sign-ups were at 11:00 a m in¬ 
stead of past years' 1:00 p.m This 
was for those students with after¬ 
noon labs. 

Carola remembers how the per¬ 
son first on line last year arrived 
at 5:30. If anyone arrived at 5 :30 
this year, they would have found 
themselves a considerable dis¬ 
tance away from the from Peo¬ 
ple started to arrive at 3 00 and 
there was a long line already by 
5.00. 

If these hours seem outrageous. 

{ onunueri on page # 


In This Issue 


Editorial . 

Pg-2 

Circle K Marathon 

Pg 4 

Cartoon 

Pg2 

Crossword Puzzle 

pg 5 

Letters to the Editor 

Pg2 

Hotwax 

Pi 5 

Along Muddv Run 

Pg 2 

New Pre-Med Scholarship 

pg 5 

Rape Awareness Senes 

Pg3 

JCAA 

P 5 

Hirsch Concert 

Pi 3 

C lassmeas 

?g* | 

Yugoslavia Lecture 

Pg 3 

Crossword Puzzle Solution 

pg 6 

Review of Tootsie 

pg 4 

Sports p 

£ 7-8 j 












2 — The Juniatian, December 8,1983 


Editorial 

Stealing Dampens 
Christmas Spirit 

As winter term begins, Juniata’s campus is filled with 
various holiday activities. East Houses Tower parties, the 
Madrigal Dinner, South’s Semi-Formal, and countless 
other get togethers highlight the season. For many, these 
three weeks before Christmas are among the best at Juni¬ 
ata. Finals’ pressure is off and generally speaking, every 
one is in the Christmas spiriL 

In years past, the holiday spirit which prevails has been 
marred for some neighboring home owners. These home- 
owners have fallen victim to annual vandalism. While their 
cars and homes have weathered the storm, very often their 
landscaping has not. 

The Juniatian staff has all too frequently seen the stumps 
and bare lawns of those home owners whose pine trees 
were turned into campus Christmas trees. We have a great 
deal of trouble understanding why these trees must be cut 
down and stolen; we don’t believe live Christmas trees are 
necessary to enjoy the holiday season. 

Practically speaking, it’s against housing regulations to 
have live Christmas trees in any of the residence halls. 
Common sense tells us that they are a fire hazard to every¬ 
body, especially those in East Houses. 

But aside from the practical considerations, there are 
moral considerations, too. Cutting down someone’s pine 
tree is a violation of personal property. Though it may 
never occur to the stealer, that pine tree may have senti¬ 
mental value to the owner — value which cannot be re¬ 
placed by merely planting another tree. 

So far this year, pine tree damage around neighboring 
houses has been minimal, though not obsolete. A tree along 
the East Houses path is missing already. 

The Juniatian hopes this will be the only damage this 
year. Those surrounding Juniata’s campus arc at least 
owed the consideration not to have their property dam¬ 
aged. 

May the Juniatian remind everyone that Christmas is a 
time of giving, not taking. That includes Christmas trees. 


The Juniatian 


Member of the 

assoc iaieo 
coueoaTe 
p«ess( 


Student Weekly at Juniata Coliege 
Huntingdon, Pa. 

REESTABLISHED September 9, 1971 


Continuation of “The Echo," established January 1891 and 
“The Juniatian,’’ established November 1924 


RON RENZSN!, 

BETH GALLAGHER. 
MAUREEN MORRISSEY. 
CINNY COOPER. 

JESSIE AMI DON. 
ALYSON PFISTER, 
MARK SHAW. 

PAUL BOM8ERGER. 
BETH P1ERIE, Ad mm 


STEVE DE PERROT. Pi 
NED HORTON. Pfwto Dm) 
TERRY SAGAN, Copy Editor 
LEE ANNE ARDAN, Copy Ex 
BARRY MILLER, BuainMaN 
ROBERT E BOND. JR. 
MARIE OLVER. Cfccuwi 
LAURIE RASCO, am* 
BOB HOWDEN. Adwtoor 


STAFF: Reporters — Mary Ellen Sullivan, Jason Roberts, Mary 
E. Ritchey, Soraya Morgan, Laura Mumaw, Kathy Manzeifa, Linda 
Ramsay, Joy Hadley, Leslie A. Singleton, Ann Cameron, Suzanne 
Hickle, Kathy Harwick, Amy Smith, Mike Appleby, Sandy Beard, 
Andy Hiscock; Along Muddy Run — Alyson Pfister, Kathleen 
Acbor; Photographers — Steve de Perrot, Steve Silverman, John 
Clark, Guy Lehman, Ned Horton. 

THE JUNIATIAN is published weekly throughout the college year except 
during vacation and examination periods. The issues discussed in the 
editorial section of this paper represent the Juniatian’s position. Columns 
presented are the opinions of the individual writer and not necessarily those 
of the Juniatian unless indicated. No article printed within necessarily 
represents the collective opinion of either the administration, faculty or stu¬ 
dent body. 


Circulation 1500 
VOL. XXXV, NO. 9 


Subscription $7.95 per y?ar 
December 8, 1983 




by Alyson Pfister 
Madrigal weekend is upon us. It 
is appropriately known as one of 
the biggest and best weekends that 
our institution has to offer Some 
may even apply the term “madri¬ 
gal” to the first three weeks of 
winter term! (Well, the first two 
and a half weeks anyway.) 

Before I incriminate myself any 
further, let me get to the point. 
The point is actually a question. 
The question is, “Is the location of 
vour table at the Madrigal Dinner 
really worth getting up at some 
ungodly hour of the morning to 
stand in line for five or six more? ” 
Why should people have to sleep on 
Ellis* steps in the cold of late No¬ 
vember to get a good seat? If sign¬ 
up starts at 11:00, why can t we 
just go to Ellis Ballroom at 10:45? 
Or 10:15 if you’re energetic? I sup¬ 
pose it’s just human nature to try 
to avoid a crowd by starting one 
early. 

Did you ever notice that? Why 
are we always doing that kind of 
stuff? It’s just like pre-registra¬ 
tion. I’m a senior and I was in line 
behind masses of juniors and even 
a sprinkling of sophomores. I went 
upstairs 20 minutes before it all 
began. 1 figured that was plenty of 
time. Oh well. I got to go ahead be¬ 
cause of my “seniority”. There 
were actually lots of us back there 
and we ail got in and took care of 
our classes on schedule sc it 
worked out fine in the end, but 
that’s not the point. 

The point is the Madrigal Din¬ 
ner table sign-ups. As I recall, 
when I was a Freshman, if you 
were in line at 8:00 you were guar¬ 
anteed a good spot. (That’s 8.00 
a m.!) It looks like the times real¬ 
ly are a-changing! 

As you’ve probably already 
heard, a couple of Freshmen slept 
on the steps of Ellis the night 
before sign up. They got there 
around 1:00 a.m. That's ten hours 
before sign-up. You count ’em. 
Ten hours. Don’t you think that’s 
taking things a little too far? May- 

Continued on page 5 


jLettnzb 

the&lihir 

Dear Editor, 

The Huntingdon County United 
Way would like to thank the fac¬ 
ulty and employees of Juniata Col¬ 
lege for their continued support of 
our organization and the 15 mem- 


| 

ber agencies the United Way sup- 1 
ports. i 

The staff and Board of Direc- f 
tors of the United Way have ap-1 
predated the support of Juniata | 
College over the years. Through | 
your contributions we have been | 
able to continue to serve those less f 
fortunate in H untingdon County. | 

Again, many thanks for the gen-1 
erosity and support you have| 
shown your local United Way. g 
Sincerely, I 

Jody R. Huston 

Executive Director | 


Students Speak 

by Maureen Morrissey 

Question: Are you looking forward to the Madrigal Dinner? 


Susan Kipp: Sophomore: “Yes. We 
have a really good table and good peo¬ 
ple are going. Our first shift got in line 
at 5:30, but it’s worth it. ’ ’ 


I Chris Schleiden, Junior: “Yes. We j 

| waited in line starting at 5:00 and we : 

J have a good table. It was fun the past j 

two years so this year should be fun, | 
• too.” I 


Carolyn Saulnier, Junior: “Yes. I can’t 
wait to hassle my profs! ” 


Chip Austin, Sophomore: “I’m not 
going. I just ran out of time to get a 
table together. But, I wiii go to the 
dance afterwards.” 










The Juniatian, December 8,1983 — 3 


Rape Awareness 
Prevention Program 



Dr. Stanonik listens while President Binder introduces him as guest lec¬ 
turer last Thursday evening. The Yugoslavian visitor spoke about his 
homeland to a capacity audience. 


Hirsch Concert A Success 


Editor’s Note: 

The Juniatian believes that rape 
is a serious matter that all stu¬ 
dents on this campus should be 
made aware of. The following test 
is the first installment in a series 
of articles to be published during 
the next three weeks. 

It is not the intention of this 
paper to offend any one, but in¬ 
stead we hope to shed some light 


on this subject matter. It should be 
noted that this series could not 
have been made possible without 
the help of the Student Service Of¬ 
fice on campus, especially Julie 
Keehner, Assistant Dean of Stu¬ 
dent Services for Residential Life. 

As always, The Juniatian wel¬ 
comes all concerns and ideas from 
its readers. 


Literary 
Critic 
Visits J.C. 

by Jason Roberts 

Dr. Stanonik visited Juniata last 
week to lecture about Yugoslavia. 

Dr. Stanonik lectured to indi¬ 
vidual classes and also gave a gen¬ 
eral lecture in Ellis Hall last 
Thursday night. He discussed the 
ancient history of the country, fo¬ 
cusing on invasions and occupa¬ 
tions of the land by foreigners and 
touched on the resulting cultural 
implications. 

Yugoslavia is technically a uni¬ 
fied country, but separate nations 
of people still exist, each one iden¬ 
tifying with various cultural heri¬ 
tages such as those of the Serbs, 
Croations, Macedonians, Slovines, 
and minority nations of Hun¬ 
garians and Albanians. Dr. 
Stanonik is of Slovine heritage. 

Dr. Stanonik also discussed the 
geology and topography of his 
country. Yugoslavia is character¬ 
ized by dramatic coastal scenery 
where the Balkan mountains rise 
from the Adriatic Sea. In the east 
are fertile plains which constitute 
Yugoslavia's major agricultural 
region; in the central areas are 
mountains similar to our Appala¬ 
chians; to the north lies the south¬ 
east corner of the Alps. 

Dr. Stanonik discussed the de¬ 
velopment of industry and trans¬ 
portation since World War I, the 
time of Yugoslavia’s organization 
into its present state. Dr. Stanonik 
said that the government has pro¬ 
vided money to underdeveloped 
areas to help them keep up with 
the steady rate of modernization 
in the rest of the country. 

Dr. Stanonik concluded the lec¬ 
ture by showing pictures of Yugo¬ 
slavia and taking questions from 
the audience. 

Dr. Stanonik is a linguistic his¬ 
torian and studies English and 
Germanic languages in general. 
He has held professorships at 
various Yugoslav institutions and 
was at one time Dean of the Uni¬ 
versity of Lubiana. He has done 
extensive research on Moby Dick 
and other works by Melville. He is 
currently affiliated with the 
Slovine Academy of Arts and Sci¬ 
ences. 

if i 
Was a 
Thief 

by Ron Renzini 

Security of ones’ personal be¬ 
longings is one of the themes be¬ 
hind this year’s security force on 
campus. 

According to Jack Linetty, Di¬ 
rector of Housing, “Juniata’s se¬ 
curity patrol have been given 
stickers to place on items that a 
thief would probably take if given 
the opportunity.” 

These “If I Was A Thief’’ 
stickers are carried by all secur¬ 
ity patrol just like parking tickets. 
If upon their rounds of residence 
halls or parking lots they see an 
Continued on page 7 


A recitai of songs by such com¬ 
posers as Brahms, Schubert. Ros¬ 
sini. Mozart, Verdi and others was 
presented by Bruce and Marjorie 
Hirsch Dec. 4 at 8.15 p.m. in the 
Stone Church of the Brethern. 

Using the theme, “Songs We 
Like to Sing." the Hirsches per¬ 
formed music by composers they 
admire and melodies they enjoy 
singing. Within the program, the 
song literature of the bel canto, 
German Lieder, Operatic Aria and 
the Chanson are all represented. 
Also included are songs of folk tra¬ 
ditions, the spiritual and novelty 
songs. 

The beginning of the program 
was marked by two powerful ro¬ 
mantic duet settings by Brahms, 
“Die Meere” 'The Sea) and “Weg 
der Liebe” (The Path of Love). 
Concluding the first half of the re¬ 
cital were two Mozart duets from 
the operas “Don Giovanni” and 
“The Magic Flute.” both light and 
semi-serious songs of love. The 
program closed with a group of 
folk songs 

Bruce A. Hirsch, associate pro¬ 
fessor of music and director of Ju¬ 
niata’s choral organizations, 
joined the college faculty in 1965. 
He received his bachelors and 
masters degrees from the West¬ 
minster Choir College, Princeton, 
N.J., and has completed addition¬ 
al graduate work at the Univer¬ 
sity of Southern California. Hirsch 
has conducted choral literature 
from the 12th through 20th cen¬ 
turies, and was choral conductor 


for the 1380 National Conference 
of the Church of the Brethern. 

Marjorie Hirsch is an instruc¬ 
tional assistant in music at Juni¬ 
ata where she teaches perform¬ 
ance. history' and pedagogy. A 
graduate of the University of 
Southern California, she also has 
studied at E! Camino College and 
the Los Angeles Conservatory of 
Music. Mrs. Hirsch has studied 
voice with Mme. Budrow, Wil¬ 
liam Vemard and Irwin Wind¬ 
ward, and opera theatre with Hans 
Beer and Walter Ducloux 

The Hirsches were accom¬ 
panied by Katsuko Ochiai on pi¬ 
ano and Bruce Schettig on guitar. 
Both are instructional assistants 
in music at Juniata. 

Mrs. Ochiai holds a bachelor of 
music degree from the Musashino 
Academy of Music in Tokyo, and 
has a diploma and associateship 
from the Royal Conservatory’ of 
Toronto, Canada. She has taught 
piano at the Nagoya School of 
Music in Japan and given private 
lessons in Japan, the United States 
and Canada since 1966. 

Schettig holds an associate de¬ 
gree in retailing from the Penn¬ 
sylvania State University and a 
B.S. degree in performing arts 
from Indiana University of Pa He 
teaches guitar at Mt. Aloysius 
Junior College and gives private 
lessons. In addition to his teach¬ 
ing experience, Schettig has per¬ 
formed with several area jazz, 
country, easy listening and rock 
bands. 


Rape Awareness/Prevention Program 
Test Your Knowledge 

TRUE OR FALSE 

_1. Rape is a crime of sex — in other words, the primary motive 

of rape is sexual. 

__ 2. Rapists are ususally strangers to their victims. 

_3. Most rape victims are not physically abused beyond the act of 

rape itself. 

_4. Most rapists use either a knife or gun to coerce their victims. 

_5. About 30 percent of all rapes occur in the victim’s home. 

_6. It is good advice for a woman to fight back and use physical 

strength to avert a rapist’s attack. 

_7. Most rapists are repeat offenders and have raped more than 

one person in their lives. 

_8. Approximately 50 percent of all rapes go unreported. 

_9. In the state of Pennsylvania, a sexual act is considered rape if 

the victim is unable to give her consent because of intoxica¬ 
tion. 

_10. Most rapists are sexually inactive in their everyday exist¬ 
ence. 


Rape Awareness/Prevention Program 
Answer Sheet 

1. FALSE — Rape is a crime of violence. 

2. FALSE — According to recent studies, in about 35% of the rape 

cases, the woman was assaulted by her date. About 35% of 
the time the rapist is at least an acquaintance or someone 
even more familiar — friend, neighbor, boss, co-worker, 
friend of a friend, etc. Finally, about 30% of the lime the 
rapist will be a total stranger. Thus, 70% of the time, the 
rapist and victim know each other. 

3. TRUE — Approximately 76% of rape victims were not physically 

abused beyond the rape itself. 17.7% were not hurt with 
weapons — but rather with blows or kicks. 

4. FALSE — In approximately 85% of all reported rapes, the rapist 

used only verbal coercion. 

5. TRUE — It is a fallacy that rapes mainly occur in remote places 

such as dark parking iots. alleys and country roads. 

6. FALSE — Frederic Storaska (Executive Director of the National Or¬ 

ganization for the Prevention of Rape and Assault) rec¬ 
ommends the following five principles to save oneself 
from rape and bodily harm: 

1) retain — or regain — your emotional stability 
2 ) treat the rapist as a human being 

3) gain his confidence 

4) go along until you can safely react 

5) use your imagination and good judgment 

As the majority of rapists are physically stronger than 
their victims (and, they often planned it and are not coping 
with shock as the victims are), physical resistance is not 
recommended. This oftentimes provokes the attacker to 
go beyond the act of rape. 

7. TRUE — The majority of convicted rapists admit to raping more 

than one victim. 

8. FALSE — Actually, the statistics are much more alarming. Because 

of “date” or ‘“acquaintance” rape and the stigma often 
surrounding it, it is estimated that only 3.5% to 10% of 
rapes are reported (according to an aggregate of surveys 
done by the U.S. Census Bureau, the FBI and the National 
Opinion Research Center). 

0. TRUE — If the victim is unconscious or so “mentally deficient” 
that she cannot give effective consent to intercourse, the 
situation is considered rape. 

10. FALSE — Most rapists have wives or girlfriends and are not sex¬ 
ually deprived. Rape is often committed for power and 
aggression. It has also been found that rapists are sexual¬ 
ly naive and hold conservative sexual attitudes. 

Information obtained from How To Say No To A Rapist — And Survive 
by Frederic Storaska (Executive Director of the National Organization 
for the Prevention of Rape and Assault) 


Any student interested in en¬ 
tering his her room in this 
year s room decorating con¬ 
test should submit a form to the 
Housing Office no l 2 ter than 
December 16 Applications are 
in the back of the booklet, 


“Your Room Is Your Home,” 
or can be picked up at the Hous¬ 
ing Office. Prizes of $15 will be 
awarded to the best room in 
each dorm and a grand prize of 
$50 wili be awarded to the best 
room on campus. 










4 — The Juniatian, December 8,1983 


Movie 

Review: 

Tootsie 


by Soraya Morgan 

“Tootsie” is a film about a 
forty-five year old strong-headed 
female, Dorothy Michaels, por¬ 
trayed by an aspiring male actor, 
Michael Dorsey. As Michael 
(Dustin Hoffman) was unable to 
find work in New York, and was 
told by his agent (Tony Polla) that 
because of his bad temper no pro¬ 
ducer would hire him, he decided 
to change his image by dressing up 
as a woman. 

He auditioned as Dorothy for a 
part in a soap opera, and because 
of his/her aggressive manner¬ 
isms was given the role. The char¬ 
acter was a hospital administra¬ 
tor whom Michael portrayed as 
strong-minded, uninhibited, and 
up-front. Dorothy Michaels 
became an immediate success by, 
soap opera fans all over the States. 

Michael’s metamorphosis not 
only changed his physical appear¬ 
ance but also his mental attitude. 
To be able to perform his new sex 
role convincingly, he had to think 
“female” even when he was not 
acting. 

Unfortunately, his roommate, 
Jeff (Bill Murray), the only other 
person aside from the agent who 
knew Michael’s identity secret, 
had to listen to the many prob¬ 
lems attributed to it. And what 
were some of these new dilem¬ 
mas? One was that Michael fell in 
love with Sandy (Jessica Lang), 
one of the actresses he was work¬ 
ing with. Sandy was fond of him 
too, but not as Michael of course, 
rather as Dorothy who represent¬ 
ed a mother figure to her. And to 
complicate matters even more, 
Sandy’s father Lester (Charles 
Durry) had strong feelings for 
Dorothy and wanted to marry her. 

These were only a few of the an¬ 
tics which emerged because of 
Michael’s unique idea for finding a 
job. “Tootsie” is a funny and at 
times hilarious film. And aside 
from not knowing what it could be 
like as a pregnant woman, Dustin 
Hoffman sensitively conveyed the 
understanding of the frustrations, 
anxieties, and responsibilities 
today’s females must confront. 


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Sat. 9:00 am-2:30 pm 


Ticket deliveries at no charge 


(Do not forget to reserve 
your train tickets going 
home for the holidays NOW!) 


GATEWAY TRAVEL 
CENTER INC. 

606 Mifflin Street 
Huntingdon, Penna. 16652 
643-5240 


Madrigal 

from page 1 

consider those 2 freshmen, Guy 
Lehman and Steve Walsh, who ac¬ 
tually set up a tent in front of Ellis 
in order to get a prime table. 
Helped by some girls at their table 
who brought them hot cocoa, they 
were first in line this year. 

Barbara Iszard, one of those 
helping the campers, insisted that 
they did it, “Just for the fun of it 
— not only for a table.” 

During the morning many stu¬ 
dents complained to Carola as to 
why things had to run that way. It 
seems Baker Refectory is the only 
facility which can put out such a 
dinner and it simply cannot ac¬ 
comodate all students at the same 
time. 

Seme have suggested that only 
seniors be permitted to go. But 
Carola says the Madrigal is for the 
entire campus. 

Others have brought up the idea 
of a lottery system to Carola. But 
she feels this would be unfair to 
those students who really want a 
great table for the Madrigal and 
are willing to stand in line at those 
hours to get it. 

If there is anyone who happened 
to sleep in last week there are 8 
empty tables of 4 in Tote left. 


Baxter 

Named 

Chairman 

Dr. Craig Baxter, professor of 
politics and history at Juniata Col¬ 
lege, has been named chairman of 
the Founding Committee of the 
American Institute of Bangladesh 
Studies. 

Baxter, who met in Washington 
recently with Gen. H.M. Ershad, 
Prime Minister of Bangladesh, 
says that the committee is cur¬ 
rently having discussions with the 
government of Bangladesh aimed 
at establishing academic ex¬ 
change programs similar to those 
already existing with India and 
Pakistan. The exchange program 
would be designed for senior 
scholars and graduate students in 
the United States and Bangla¬ 
desh. 

The five-member Founding 
Committee met Nov. 5 in Mad¬ 
ison, Wis. at a conference on South 
Asia sponsored by the University 
of Wisconsin. In addition to dis¬ 
cussing plans for the American In¬ 
stitute of Bangladesh Studies, 
Baxter delivered papers on the 
foreign policies of Pakistan and 
Bangladesh, the latter based in 
part on his forthcoming book on 
Bangladesh. 

A member of the Juniata fac¬ 
ulty since 1981, Baxter was a State 
Department official for 25 years, 
stationed in such countries as 
Pakistan, India and Afghanistan. 
From 1976-78, Baxter was polit¬ 
ical counselor at the U.S. Em¬ 
bassy in Bangladesh, and is con¬ 
sidered an expert in the affairs of 
that Asian nation. 

Baxter’s expertise will be util¬ 
ized later this month at a meeting 
of the Northeast Political Science 
Association in Philadelphia. As a 
Continued on page 7 



| 


Swigarts Recognized 


In recognition of their many 
years of dedicated service to Ju¬ 
niata College, Elizabeth Weeks 
Swigart, John W. Swigart and Wil¬ 
liam E. Swigart, Jr., all of Hunt¬ 
ingdon, were honored during the 
annual Founders Club luncheon 
Saturday, Nov. 5. 

Noting tnat the Swigart family 
has been an integral part of Juni¬ 
ata College since its founding, 
President Frederick M. Binder 
praised the three for carrying on 
the family tradition of service. 

“Over the years these three in¬ 
dividuals have made important 
contributions to Juniata College. 
Their efforts led to the establish¬ 
ment of Swigart Hall as the col¬ 
lege’s music center, and later to 
its maintenance and renovation. 
The creation of the Eva Workman 
Swigart Memorial Scholarship 
Fund for music students and the 
W. Emmert Swigart Treasure 
Room in Beeghly Library have en¬ 
hanced Juniata’s academic pro¬ 
gram.” Dr. Binder said. 

William J. Swigart, grand¬ 
father of John and William, was 
one of Juniata’s first trustees, 
serving from 1878 to 1939. He also 
served as college treasurer and a 
member of the faculty. William 
Emmert Swigart, John and Wil¬ 
liam’s father and Elizabeth’s hus¬ 
band, graduated from Juniata in 
1906 and also served on the Board 
of Trustees. 

Mrs. Swigart, a 1922 Juniata 
graduate, has served the college 
as a member of the home eco¬ 
nomics department faculty and as 
Dean of Women. In addition to her 
support of the Friends of the Juni¬ 
ata College Library, the hundreds 
of volumes of rare books she has 
donated to Beeghly Library are 
housed in the W. Emmert Swigart 
Treasure Room, a memorial to 
her late husband. 

John W. Swigart, a 1930 Juniata 
graduate, has been a member of 
the Board of Trustees since 1950, 
and currently serves as its secre¬ 
tary and treasurer. His numerous 
contributions to Juniata were rec¬ 
ognized in 1976 when he was 
awarded an honorary doctor of 
laws degree. As the former pres¬ 
ident and current chairman of the 
board of Swigart Associates, John 
Swigart is a prominent Hunting¬ 


don business and civic leader. 

Also a well-known business and 
civic leader, William E. Swigart, 
Jr. is a 1937 Juniata graduate and 
president of Swigart Associates. 
Over the years, he has served Ju¬ 
niata as chairman of the Pres¬ 
ident’s Development Council, 
president of the National Alumni 
Association, president of the Hunt¬ 
ingdon Area Alumni Club, chair¬ 
man of the Annual Support Fund, 
Class Fund Agent and chairman of 
numerous campaigns. In 1973, he 
was presented with the National 
Alumni Association Service 
Award. 

Many members of the Swigart 
family, all long-time Juniata sup¬ 
porters, attended the Founders 
Club luncheon. 


Juniata’s Circle K club has 
released details on their annual 
marathon for multiple % 

sclerosis. The 24-hour mara¬ 
thon will begin Jan. 6 at 8:00 
p.m. and continue until Satur- I 

day evening. Participants can " 

play volleyball, board games 
and card games. Other options 
are rocking in a rocking chair 
or dancing for 24 hours. 

Anyone interested in partic- l 

ipating in this year’s marathon 
should pick up information and 
sponsor sheets this week. They 
will be available at lunch and 
dinner or at the information 
desk. Sponsor sheets should be 
turned in by Jan. 4. They may 
be sent to Circle K, P.0, box f 
1027, or Sally Gurekovich, P.O. 
box 75. 


WE1MER-OLLER TRAVEL 
AGENCY, INC. 

405 Penn Street 643-1468 
Call today for ALL travel needs! 

Train — One block from station! 
Bus — Information from Tyrone, 
Lewistown, State College 
Plane — In the U.S. or abroad! 
Vacation Travel at Thanksgiving 
& Christmas — anytime! 



We’re waiting to hear from YOU!!! 





The Juniatian, December 8,1983 — 5 


ACROSS 
1 Sprint 
5 Vipers 
9 Mountain 
sheep 

12 Region 

13 Father 

14 Chicken 

15 Long (for) 

17 Motorfess 

vessel 
19 Checked 

21 Night birds 

22 Caprice 

24 Preposition 

25 Genus of 
cattle 

26 Hurry 

27 Classify 
29 Rupees: 

abbr. 

31 Urge on 

32 Hebrew letter 

33 Parent: 
coitoq. 

34 Eat 

35 Compass 
point 

36 Tried 

36 Beverage 

39 Mournful 

40 Teutonic 
deity 

41 Nuisance 

42 Unlock 
44 Public 

speaker 
46 Foreboding 
48 Stage 


1 Period 
of time 

2 Exist 

3 Scorching 

4 Seraglio 

5 Conjunction 

6 Alluring 
women 

7 Goad 

8 Stitch 

9 Presen¬ 
tations 

10 Cure 

11 Emmets 
16 Symbol for 

nickel 

18 Footwear 
20 Part of 
face: pi. 

22 Singing bird 

23 Massive 
25 Wire nail 

27 Imitated 

28 Musical 
drama 

29 Regrets 

30 Quarrel 

I' 1= I* F 


CROSS 

WORD 

PUZZLE 

FROM COLLEGE 
PRESS SERVICE 


34 Unproductive 

36 Makes into 
leather 

37 Cylindrical 
39 Shabby 

41 Sat for 
portrait 

42 Chooses 

43 Malay canoe 


44 Eye 
amorously 

45 Symbol for 
tantalum 

47 Swiss river 

49 Noise 

50 Dine 

53 Hypothetical 
force 


5 

6 

ir 


mn 

E 

□ 


51 Bushy clump 

52 Choir voice 

54 Lamb's pen 
name 

55 Declare 

56 Musical 
instrument 

57 Depression 

DOWN 


■ 

9 

W 

11 

IF 

14 







21 






■ 


■ 

29 

30 

1 

34 



52T 












49 

5T 

5T 




57" 





* 1983 United Feature Syndicate, Inc. 


New Club 
On 

Campus 

by Paul Bomberger 

The Juniata College Admissions 
Association was organized last 
spring in order to assist the ad¬ 
missions office in recruiting pros¬ 
pective Juniata students. 

David John, the Executive 
Chairperson of the committee, ex¬ 
plains the objectives of the club. 

“We strive to make prospective 
students feel at ease with what 
college life is like when they visit 
Juniata. To accomplish this, we 
give them our own students’ point 
of view. In addition, we have a 
committee for making phone 
calls to high school students who 
have expressed interest in Juni¬ 
ata.” 

The club was formed by Molly 
McKibbon, who is the advisor. 
Forty people were selected 
through an interview process. 
Those selected then voted for an 
executive chairperson and sub¬ 
committee chairpersons. 

The subcommittee chairper¬ 
sons are: Karyn Cable, phone 
campaign chairperson, Tracey 
Stough, open house and visitors’ 
day chairperson, Cinny Cooper, 
publicity newsletter chairperson 
and Deb Maue, overnight visit 
chairperson. 


Juniatian Ads 
Bring Fast Results 


College 
Newspapers 
in Trouble 

As much of the college press 
struggles through what may be its 
toughest year yet, a federal court 
has ruled that the University of 
Minnesota paper can return to its 
old method of collecting student 
fees. 

The ruling could help set a 
precedent for making student 
funding of campus papers a First 
Amendment issue. 

After the Minnesota Daily pub¬ 
lished a wild “humor issue” in 
1979, the university’s regents 
made student fee funding of the 
paper optional for students. 

But last week the 8th Circuit 
Court of Appeals ruled the regents 
had interfered with freedom of the 
press, and actually were trying to 
influence the paper's editorial con¬ 
tent by changing the fee system. 

But the long-awaited Minnesota 
fee decision is about the only good 
news for college newspapers so 
far during the 1982-83 school year. 

Scores of papers are struggling 
with budget cuts, while others ac¬ 
tually are folding under the weight 
of budget problems and student 
apathy. 

Smaller weekly and less-than- 
weekly papers appear to be suf¬ 
fering the most. 

Papers at Illinois Eastern Com¬ 
munity College, Lakeland Col¬ 
lege, Harford Community Col¬ 
lege, Glen Oaks Community Col¬ 
lege, and Western Wyoming Com¬ 
munity College, among many 
others, had deep budget cuts this 
year. 

Continued on page 6 



by Tom Hildebrandt 

Rainbow s latest album, Bent 
out of Shape, emphasizes the same 
type of rock and roll as their more 
recent albums. With original Deep 
Purple members Ritchie Black- 
more (guitars) and Roger Glover 
(bass, percussions), the album’s 
melodies and guitar solos have a 
familiar sound. The tempo and 
vocals of the music closely follow 
their “I Surrender” off Difficult to 
Cure and their remake of “Since 
You Been Gone. ” 

With songs like the popular 
“Street of Dreams” and “Desper¬ 
ate Heart” the light rock beat of 
Bent out of Shape is accentuated 
by vocals by Joe Lynn Turner. 
Turner’s voice is less aggressive 
than former Deep Purple singer 
Ian Gillan, and produces a sound 
which will please rock fans who 
recognize and appreciate good 


Muddy Run 

from page 2 

be it’s just because they’re Fresh¬ 
men. 

It was probably some uper- 
ciassman's idea of a joke. A sort of 
initiation, if you will. In that case, 
it’s pretty funny. Freshmen are so 
guiiibie sometimes. But here we 
are, going off on another tangent. 

I guess now an almost “sit-in” 
type attitude has been adopted re¬ 
garding the table sign-ups. Unfor¬ 
tunately, this behavior may repeat 
itself in the future, now that it’s 
started. Can you imagine lining up 
at 9:00 a.m. for a lentil-patty 
lunch? I say 9:00 because that’s 
when breakfast closes. It would be 
just too silly to line up for lunch 
before breakfast closes. Can you 
imagine Steak and Shrimp night? 
It could grow outrageously out of 
proportion. 

I don’t know. Maybe getting that 
psyched about something right 
here on our campus is the begin¬ 
ning of the end of the much talked 
about problem of chronic student 
apathy. Students may actually be 
beginning to care about some¬ 
thing. That would be the dream of 
every college’s administration. 
Maybe sleeping on the steps of 
Ellis is the first sign of a new 
breed of student here at Juniata. 
(You may have noticed that there 
is a brand new breed here, it 
seems, but that’s another 
tangent.) 

Is student apathy on the de¬ 
cline? I doubt it, but it doesn’t 
really matter. They’ve been deal¬ 
ing with apathy for years. Geez! I 
wonder if they’d even know what 
to do with a whole college full of 
enthusiastic involved students. We 
wouldn’t have the facilities to hold 
it all. Utere s probably not enough 
money in the budget to handle it. 
The Centerboard people would go 
nuts. 

I’m never going to have to worry 
about standing (or sitting) in line 
for the Madrigal Dinner again 
Not that sitting there being bored 
wasn’t fun. Everyone was bored so 
it was okay. As they say — misery 
loves company. If you could’ve 

Continued on page 6 


Wax 

vocals. The album also includes 
upbeat songs such as “Drinking 
With the Devil” and “Fire- 
dance.” 

Bent out of Shape does have a lot 
of zest. Blackmore’s screaming 
guitar solos and high pitched in¬ 
troductions are prevalent through¬ 
out the album. Btackmore gets a 
chance to air his world acclaimed 
‘axe grinding’ especially in “Make 
Your Move.” Glover, original 
Deep Purple mixer and present 
producer for Rainbow, keeps the 
album moving and accents 
Turner’s singing with his fast and 
clairvoyant bass jamming. 

Other group members include 
David Rosenthal on keyboards and 
Chuck Burgi on drums. These two 
added to the previously men¬ 
tioned, form a group with excep¬ 
tional talent and many good ideas. 

Overall, if you like rock and 
roll, this album will fit nicely in 
your record collection. It cranks 
for a few songs, then slows the 
pace down. This is a well rounded 
album which I would rate as ‘mod¬ 
erate’ rock with more emphasis on 
guitar, drums, and slightly less on 
vocals. 

This is the first in my weekly 
series of newly released album- 
oriented rock and roll reviews. 
Every week I’ll be screening a 
new album to give you insight on 
new music. See you next week! 


Pre-med 
Fund 
at Juniata 

A new scholarship to aid pre¬ 
medical students at Juniata 
College will serve as a memorial 
to the late Dr. Clarence R. Pentz 
of North Coventry, a 1926 Juniata 
graduate. 

Established by his wife, Dor¬ 
othy Saylor Pentz, the Clarence R. 
Pentz Pre-Medical Scholarship 
will be given annually to the Juni¬ 
ata senior who, in the judgment of 
the pre-medical committee and 
the Dean of Academic Affairs, has 
given evidence of a humanitarian 
attitude, scholarship and char¬ 
acter that wiii contribute to 
success m the practice of mcd 
icine. 

In announcing the scholarship, 
Juniata President Frederick M. 
Binder praised Dr. Pentz as an in¬ 
dividual dedicated to the medical 
profession, and as a loyal juni¬ 
atian. Dr. Pentz, who died Aug. 2, 
was a member of the President’s 
Development Council for 30 years. 
He also served the college as pres¬ 
ident of the National Alumni As¬ 
sociation and a member of the 
Alumni Council. 

A Fellow of the American Col¬ 
lege of Obstetrics and Gynecol¬ 
ogy', Dr. Pentz received his M.D. 
degree from Thomas Jefferson 
Medical College and his M.S. de¬ 
gree from the University of Penn¬ 
sylvania . 


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Name the Indian Chief Contest 
$25,00 Prize for Winning Entry 

Entries should be submitted in 
Totem Inn by December 15, 1983 


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6 — The Juniatian, December 8,1883 


Campus Papers 

Some aren’t even that lucky. 

At Phoenix College, “we took a 
look at the cost of the college 
paper in relation to the informa* 
tion we have to get out to stu¬ 
dents, and decided it was too cost- 
prohibitive for a student body of 
13,000,” reports Jim Hughes, head 
of the school’s public information 
office. 

Phoenix College, consequently, 
has no student paper at all this 
year. 

Administrators plan to produce 
a monthly calendar and newslet¬ 
ter instead, for “considerably less 
than the $700 per issue we were 
spending on the paper,” Hughes 
says. 

Kendall College in Evanston, 
Ill., also has replaced its monthly 
student paper with a p.r. newslet¬ 
ter. 

“We didn’t pick up (funding for) 
the student paper again this year 
because of lack of interest and 
cuts in student services funding,” 
says Janice Glor of Kendall’s stu¬ 
dent services office. 

She estimates Kendall will save 
*2250 by merging its news opera¬ 
tions with the public relations de¬ 
partment’s newsletter. Students 
are left to get news from “a cam¬ 
pus calendar posted in some of the 
classrooms.” 

Sometimes apathy is to blame 
as much as money. 

At Phoenix College, where en¬ 
rollment has been climbing steadi¬ 
ly for three years, “we just didn’t 
have a lot of student interest,” 
Hughes says. “The staff was vol¬ 
unteer, and during finals a lot of 
people stopped coming in and 
working.” 

Kendall’s newspaper staff was 
“down to one or two students last 
year really working on the paper,” 
Glor says. “We haven’t had any 
compiaints from anyone who 
wants the paper back. ’ ’ 

“It’s very easy for an adminis¬ 
tration to do away with a paper if 
there're no students interested 
enough to work on it or fight for 
it,” notes Dick Sublette, pres¬ 
ident of the College Media Ad¬ 
visors, the trade group for campus 
newspaper advisors, and publica¬ 
tions director at UCLA. 

But lack of staff “coincides with 
what’s happening with journalism 
school enrollment generally,” 
says Len Franko, director of the 
American Society of Journalism 
School Administrators and a jour¬ 
nalism professor at the Univer¬ 
sity of South Carolina. 

“We’ve had a bulge in journal¬ 
ism majors for the last 10 to 12 
years,” he explains. “Now, after 
doubling in the last ten years, en¬ 
rollment has finally leveled out” 
to about 80,000 majors nation¬ 
wide. 

The decline, coupled with cam¬ 
puses’ general money woes, has 
pitted many papers against their 
administrators. 

Administrators gradually have 
been forcing larger campus 
papers to pay more of their costs 
by generating more of their own 
revenues through advertising 
sales. 

As a resuit, some papers have 
become successful enough to cut 
most of their formal fiscal ties to 
their schools. 

“But a lot of smaller univer¬ 
sities, where the papers didn’t 
move out on their own, the univer¬ 
sities have been picking up the tab 


from page 5 
for increased salaries, equip¬ 
ment, space, and other subsi¬ 
dies,” Franko says. 

Fewer schools are willing to 
keep doing so. More administra¬ 
tors, Franko maintains, are tell¬ 
ing students, “If you want a news¬ 
paper, you pay for it.” 

If no students respond, Sublette 
adds, 1 ‘ there goes the paper. ’ ’ 

At Pepperdine University in 
Malibu, California, administra¬ 
tors “asked us to contribute more 
advertising revenue toward our 
own production costs,” says Steve 
Ames, director of student publi¬ 
cations. 

Although the paper is “finan¬ 
cially very solid,” it has had to 
tighten its belt to jump from 16 to 
20 pages per issue this year.” 

UCLA’s Daily Bruin, Sublette 
says, has benefitted from such 
forced fiscal responsibility. Since 
being told to pay its own way, the 
paper now operates “totally in the 
black, and even helps support 
some of the school’s other publi¬ 
cations.” 

But The Observer at Notre 
Dame is protesting a university ef¬ 
fort to assume greater respon¬ 
sibility for the paper’s budget, 
which finished $7000 in the red last 
year. 

Administrators threaten to with¬ 
hold $70,000 in student fees from 
the paper if it refuses to hand over 
budgetary control, but the editors, 
in a recent front-page editorial, 
claim that “if the university can 
refuse to sign our checks, then it 
can dictate our policy. ” 

As the Minnesota case illus¬ 
trates, some academicians can be 
tempted to try. 

At Illinois State, a professor 
wants the Daily Vidette cut off 

fmm c/^KaaI fiinrlc. u —t. 

-... iunuj uccaubC 11 JJUL>- 

lished a “racist” account of al¬ 
leged Israeli torture of 
Palistinians. 

And at Emory University in At¬ 
lanta, former President Jimmy 
Carter showed up in the newspa¬ 
per office to protest the Emory 
Wheel’s coverage of the Carter Li¬ 
brary Center proposed for the 
campus. 

The Wheel’s editors, however, 
ran a series of articles on the plans 
anyway. 

Lebanon Lecture 

from page I 
had no interest in Lebanon as a lo¬ 
cation for naval bases or for other 
military purposes. He noted that 
some U.S. government officials 
are pessimistic about the Leb¬ 
anese situation, but he believed 
that “we can get the Israelis out of 
Lebanon.” 

When asked how the U.S. would 
like to deal with Syria, Elliott of¬ 
fered a two cart solution. First, 
Syria should sever political ties 
with the Soviet Union, and sec¬ 
ond, Syria should remove troops 
from Lebanon. 

Elliott described the present 
Lebanese system of government. 
The Constitution of Lebanon 
provides that the president will al¬ 
ways be a Christian and the Prime 
Minister always a Moslem. At the 
time the constitution was written, 
the Christians in Lebanon out¬ 
numbered the Moslems, but now 
the roles have reversed. This has 
created part of the religious con¬ 
flict in Lebanon. 


Kent Stute Students Classifieds 
Finally Memorialized - Answer the please 


by Tom Jennings 

KENT, OH (CPS) - Thirteen 
years after four of its students 
were killed at the climax of the 
anti-war movement, and after 13 
years of almost unrelieved con¬ 
frontation between students and 
administrators over how to re¬ 
member the tragedy, Kent State 
University trustees finally voted 
last week to work with students to 
concoct and build a campus 
memorial to the dead students. 

KSU’s unwillingness to accede 
to student and faculty requests to 
build a memorial was arguably the 
last vestige of the anti-war move¬ 
ment of the sixties and early sev¬ 
enties. 

The trustees voted to join com¬ 
munity groups and the May 4th 
Task Force — the student-faculty 
group that has led the long strug¬ 
gle to memorialize the tragedy — 
in a committee to find an appro¬ 
priate physical memorial to the 
slain students. 

The students were killed on May 
4th, 1970. Students nationwide had 
declared a national strike to pro¬ 
test President Richard Nixon’s 
sudden invasion of Cambodia, 
which marked the first widening 
of the war in Vietnam. The reac¬ 
tion at home was marred by occa¬ 
sional violence, some of which oc- 


posais emerged for years after¬ 
wards. 

About the only official acknowl¬ 
edgements of what happened at 
Kent State were a library room 
dedicated to the victims’ memory, 
a small plaque at the campus 
Hillel Foundation, and an annual 
candlelight vigil on May 3rd and 
4th. 

But last week’s meeting indi¬ 
cates times have changed. 

“I feel there is a more recep¬ 
tive climate on campus now, and 
there is a general feeling that we 
need some kind of public 
memorial, some kind of physical 
thing,” says Dr. Jerry Lewis, a so¬ 
ciology professor and advisor to 
the May 4th Task Force, the stu¬ 
dent-faculty group that unsuc¬ 
cessfully has pressed the trustees 
for a memorial for 13 years. 

“We’ve been through this be¬ 
fore,” says Thulin, who used to be 
a task force member. “But for the 
first time, all the concerned 
groups — students, faculty, ad¬ 
ministrators, alumni — seem to be 
on the same general wave¬ 
length.” 

Faculty President Calkins at¬ 
tributes the change of heart “to 
the time that has passed, a new ad¬ 
ministration (Michael Schwartz 

SUrOPAdprf ClrAtMnn 1GQ1 i 


*** 

Tom — You make an excellent 
slave, for a freshman. If we could 
get Luna not to beg. — Proprietors 
J,C,D& D 

*** 

Christo, beware I’m keeping an 
eye on you . . . Melissa 

*** 

Hangman — I want to be your 
number one . . . GAP 

*** 

Coop — Tell us about “The Other 
Woman.” 

*** 

Lenny — Are you still saving 
it . . .? 


Joy — Get a real job! 

*** 

Hi Suzy-D!!! How’s it going? 

Muddy Run 

from page 5 

heard the stupid jokes that were 
flying around my corner of the line 
you would know just how bored we 
were. (And I wasn’t the only one 
telling the jokes.) Actually, it was 
kind of fun. But not nearly as 
much fun as the weekend’s going 
to be. Enjoy. 


curred in the town of Kent. Ohio 
Gov. James Rhodes called in the 
National Guard to maintain order 
on the campus. But on May 4th, 
Guardsmen abruptly opened fire 
on a peaceful campus demonstra¬ 
tion, killing four and wounding 
nine. 

Ongoing lawsuits against the 
university and the National Guard, 
and the university’s often-bungled 
efforts to downplay the tragedy’s 
significance in subsequent years 
often exacerbated the tensions. 

Among the more notable con¬ 
frontations over the last 13 years 
was the university’s 1977 proposal 
to build a gym annex in the area of 
the shootings. The proposal led to 
large protests and sit-ins to try to 
stop construction workers from 
starting. The gym was finished in 
1978 despite the protests. 

Also in 1978, a Cleveland foun¬ 
dation commissioned world-re¬ 
nowned sculptor George Segal to 
build a memorial for the campus. 

But when Segal presented the 
finished sculpture to KSU admin¬ 
istrators, they rejected it. 

Segal’s sculpture depicts the 
biblical story of Abraham and Is¬ 
aac, showing an older man hold¬ 
ing a knife over a kneeling youth, 
whose hands are tied. 

“It was inappropriate to com¬ 
memorate the deaths of four per¬ 
sons and the wounding of nine with 
a statue which appears to repre¬ 
sent an act of violence about to be 
committed,” then-KSU President 
Brage Golding explained at the 
time. 

Princeton quickly asked to take 
the sculpture, and placed it on its 
campus in 1979. 

Golding then proposed to build a 
Roman arch as a memorial, but 
met almost unanimous disap¬ 
proval Critics noted the tradi¬ 
tional military connotations of the 
arch, while others complained it 
looked like a fireplace. 

Golding withdrew the proposal, 
and no substantia! memorial pro¬ 


trustees who don’t feel as closely 
involved with those events 

Lewis attributes it to the unveil¬ 
ing of the Vietnam War Memorial 
in Washington, DC. last year. 
Once the nation has begun to put 
the war in perspective, the logic 
goes, it can put the domestic con¬ 
vulsions over it in perspective. 

The trustees’ willingness to find 
an appropriate memorial isn’t of¬ 
ficial yet. Last week’s meeting 
technically was of a board com¬ 
mittee, not the full board. The full 
board, however, is expected to ap¬ 
prove the proposal to build an ap¬ 
propriate memorial at its next 
meeting in mid-December. 


Puzzle Answer 


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BEEBE EEQEEDB 

BE88BBB EEJBE 
□BOB BB BEE 
EBE1 BEEBES EE 
EBB BE BO EBB 
BE BEEBSB BOO 

BOB EB BEEB 
BBEB BBDfiBE 
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THE VOICE 






Women to Rely on Speed 


The Juniatian, December 8,1983 — 7 



Juniata’s Patti Ryan takes a jump shot as a fellow teammate is sur¬ 
rounded by a swarm of Elizabethtown rebounders. Juniata lost 84-55. 


Men Playing Better 


by App 

Juniata’s young women’s bas¬ 
ketball team opened its season last 
week with 3 games. The women 
opened on the road Monday night 
at Lycoming and came away vic¬ 
torious 71-86. On Wednesday, they 
were defeated at home by a strong 
Elizabethtown club by the score of 
84-55. Then, on Saturday the girls 
were defeated by a tough Grove 
City team at home 55-41. This left 
the girls with a 1-2 record. 

This year’s team is quite young 
with the top 6 players consisting of 
2 juniors, Patti Ryan and Holly 
Crable, sophomore Karen Fonner, 
and 3 freshmen Paula Hiliagass, 
Debbie Rahm and Allison Kel- 
loek. The team isn't tail but is 
fast, so it will rely on its speed to 
generate points by the fast break. 
The Lady Indians will rely on the 
inside-outside combination of 
Ryan and Crable to produce a 
large percentage of the team's 
scoring. The ladies are scheduled 
to play 20 games this year, a ma¬ 
jority of which are against their 
MAC rivals. 

The Lycoming game was a tale 
of 2 totally different halves being 
played with Juniata coming out on 

Security 

from page 3 

open door or window, then they 
simply place a sticker on a val¬ 
uable item to let the student know 
how easily that item could be 
taken. 

According to Linetty, “This 
action should not be taken by the 
students as an invasion of pri¬ 
vacy, but instead, as a reminder to 
be more careful with personal be¬ 
longings.” 



top. In the first half, the Lady In¬ 
dians shot oniy 36% whiie Lycom¬ 
ing was scorching the nets at a. 
58% clip from the field. At half¬ 
time, the Indians trailed by 9 
points, 36-27. The second half was 
a reversal of the first half. The In¬ 
dians fought back led by the scor¬ 
ing of Crable and Ryan. In the sec¬ 
ond half, the team shot 52% from 
the field whiie holding Lycoming 
to 39%. The Indians outseored Ly¬ 
coming by 14 points to pull out the 
victory. Ryan led the tribe attack 
with 24 points with Crable adding 
21. Kellock also scored in double 
figures as she tallied 12. The Indi¬ 
ans held their own on the boards as 
they outrebounded Lycoming by 5. 
Ryan led the board effort with 12 
while Kellock and Rahm each 
pulled down 8 caroms. The Lady 
Indians forced 30 Lycoming turn¬ 
overs which was very instru¬ 
mental in the victory. 

In the Elizabethtown game, the 
Lady Indians hung tough early as 
they trailed only 14-10 with 15 min¬ 
utes left in the first half. How¬ 
ever, Elizabethtown over¬ 
whelmed the Indians on the boards 
due to their height advantage and 
slowly pulled away. Elizabeth¬ 
town built their lead to ten at the 
half point of the first half and at in¬ 
termission held a 48-32 lead. Eliza¬ 
bethtown shot 60% from the field 
in the first half thanks to their 
strong inside game which led to 
several easy baskets Meanwhile, 
the Tribe was forced to shoot from 
the perimeter and could hit on only 
41% of their shots. The second half 
was more of the same as E-town 
scored the first 10 points of the 
half. This increased their lead to 
26 points and Juniata never threat¬ 
ened. For the game. E-town beat 
the Indians on the boards 53-30. 


Ryan led the board effort with 11 
rebounds. Crable was the oniy In¬ 
dian in double figures as she 
scored 21 points. 

Although Juniata lost to Grove 
City by 14 points, the game was 
much closer than that. Despite a 
definite height disadvantage, the 
Lady Indians held them on the 
boards as Grove City hauled in 
only 2 more caroms than Juniata. 
The game was a defensive 
struggle from the start as neither 
team shot well for the game. The 
Indians led 11-8 early thanks to 8 
straight points by Crable. It was a 
see-saw battle the remainder of 
the half as Grove City took a 22-20 
lead into the locker room. In the 
second half. Grove City took a 6 
point lead but Juniata quickly re¬ 
covered to lead 29-28 with just un¬ 
der 15 minutes left in the game. 
However, Grove City went on a 11- 
2 streak which gave them an 8 
point lead. From that point on, Ju¬ 
niata got no closer than 6 points 
and Grove City put the game away 
with an 8-2 spurt which gave them 
a double digit lead. Ryan and 
Crable led the Indians in scoring 
with 12 points each while Ryan led 
the board effort with 12 rebounds. 

The Lady Indians take their 1-2 
record into a 3 game schedule this 
week. On Monday, they travelled 
to Washington and Jefferson, to¬ 
night they host Gettysburg, and on 
Saturday they travel to Franklin 
and Marshall. Good luck to them!! 


by Joe Scialabba 

Week one of the 1983-84 Juniata 
men's basketball season may have 
ended with only one win in three 
games but it ended on an upbeat 
note. This has hopefully set a tone 
for Coach Dan Helm’s squad that 
will lead to substantial improve¬ 
ment upon last year’s disappoint¬ 
ing 6-16 finish. 

After opening with two late No¬ 
vember losses the Tribe started 
the month of December in a better 
way by beating FDU-Madison 66- 
59 at Memorial Gym. 

Trailing by two points at half¬ 
time 26-24. a situation they had 
faced in the home opener on Nov. 
30 with Elizabethtown (down 30- 
28) before an early second half 
lapse led to a 73-58 ioss, Juniata 
took it to the Jersey Devils in the 
second half with a solid shooting 
effort and a powerful rebounding 
day to earn victory number one. 

Junior Mark “Rufus” Rucinski 
was the Juniata “force” against 
FDU as he hit for 17 points (7 of 9 
at the foul line) and crashed the 
boards for 23 rebounds. Dan 
FerucK hit for 14 points. Jeff Os- 
trowski 13, and Paul Kardish 10 to 
add to Rucinski’s double figure ef¬ 
fort. 

The Indians dominated the 
boards 47-31; outshot the Devils 45 
percent to 34 percent from the 
floor; and overcame a 12 point 
field goal deficit by hitting on 24 of 
37 foul tries to FDU’s 5 for 7 ef¬ 
fort. 

Juniata also survived 26 turn¬ 
overs in the FDU game. It was 
turnovers that cost the Tribe the 
E-town game and the season 
opener at Lycoming. 

Hie trip to Williamsport to open 


against the Warriors was a very 
disappointing one. Juniata never 
got untracked, fell behind early, 
and lost 83-59 

The Indians were never really in 
the game as a Lyco press led to nu¬ 
merous JC turnovers and easy 
Warrior scoring chances. The 
Tribe faced an early deficit on the 
scoreboard and could never re¬ 
cover. 

Feruck had 18 points, Ostrowski 
and Rucinski 11 apiece in the los¬ 
ing cause. Rucinski also had 11 re¬ 
bounds before fouling out. 

Juniata fell to 0-2 with the Eliza¬ 
bethtown ioss but played a better 
game against the Blue Jays than 
they did in the opener. Turnovers, 
however. 24 to be exact, again 
did-in the Tribe. Rucinski was the 
oniy Indian in double figures with 
15 points. He also had 13 rebounds 
before fouling out for the second 
straight game. 

The two losses, both Middle At¬ 
lantic Conference games, ied to 
concern, but not panic by Coach 
Helm. 

“We started slow this season but 
have improved in each game." 
said Helm, it is unfortunate that 
each team we have played early in 
the season has already piayed two 
or three games more than we have 
but that’s just the way it worked 
out and we ll just have to adjust to 
things like that. I think we have 
made some progress in the first 
week in many of our problem 
areas." 

One area Helm is not happy with 
is the turnover department. We 
need, and must, handle the ball 
better." he stressed “We will not 
win many games with over twenty 
give-aways. I hope we can con¬ 


tinue to improve in every game, 
and we must cut down on turn¬ 
overs to be successful, ” 

The Indians were at Washington 
and Jefferson on Monday and are 
at Gettysburg tonight before a 
home MAC date with Messiah on 
Saturday night. All three of this 
week’s opponents are tough tests 
for the Tribe 

Fan 

from page 8 

team is a mixture of all of the dif¬ 
ferent grades, which means that 
we will still be a power to reckon 
with for time to come, and I know 
that I am not the only one looking 
forward to next year’s season al¬ 
ready. That old saying, “It doesn’t 
matter if you win or lose, it’s how 
you play the game.” still stands 
true. As far as I am concerned, 
“We may have been outplayed, but 
we will never be outclassed ’ ’ ’ 


Bangladesh 

from page 4 

member of a panel dealing with 
"Ethnic Separatism and World 
Politics." Baxter will discuss 
Bangladesh Also attending that 
meeting will be Dr. Thomas J 
Baldino, assistant professor of po¬ 
litical science. Baldino will be a 
member of a panel discussing Con¬ 
gress. and will address the topic of 
“Committee Assignments. Career 
Advancement and Electoral Mar¬ 
ginal* ty in the U S. House of Rep¬ 
resentatives. “ 



Juniata’s Dickie Moses goes up for a layup during the Elizabethtown 
game as Paul Kardish (33) looks on. J.C. lost to Elizabethtown 73-58. 













8 — The Juniatian, December 8,1983 


S.D. Too Tough 


by Suzanne Hickle 

This past weekend Juniata was 
proud to host the 1983 Mid-Atlan¬ 
tic Regional Volleyball Cham¬ 
pionships in our gym. Four com¬ 
peting teams attended this tourna¬ 
ment based on their volleyball 
achievements. The winner of the 
tournament will move on to the 
NCAA Division III championship 
tournament held in La Verne, Cal¬ 
ifornia. 

The four competing teams in the 
tournament were Juniata, Brook- 
lyn College, Western Maryland 
and University of California at San 
Diego. 

The first game consisted of 
Western Maryland and San Diego 
with San Diego taking an easy win 
of 15-7,15-8 and 15-3. 

The next game played was be¬ 
tween Juniata and Brooklyn. With 
the fans supporting Juniata and 


the J.C. women playing an excel¬ 
lent game, Juniata won 15-4,15-10, 
13-15 and 15-3. After these games 
Friday night, Juniata and San 
Diego went on to play the final 
game Saturday evening. 

With the gym packed with rowdy 
fans and the Trinidad Tripoli Steel 
Band playing music, Juniata and 
San Diego warmed up for an im¬ 
portant game. With both teams 
playing with great intensity, Juni¬ 
ata just couldn’t get a lead over 
the California women. After an 
hour of play, Juniata lost 15-4,15-4 
and 15-2. 

After this tournament, three of 
our Juniata players were named to 
the Aii-Tournament team. Irish 
Corl, Carolyn Stambaugh and co¬ 
captain Tracey DeBIase were 
those selected. 

Juniata finished their season 
with a 35-14 record. 


Fan Perspective 



by Andy Hiscock 
I would like to talk briefly about 


appointed that they didn’t reach 
the finals, but we rose to give 


*-...— ™ awufc me miais, Dui we rose to give 

our Varsity Women’s Volleyball them a standing ovation because 

fpam anH their caoc/m fp/tn, __- , J 


team and their season from the 
perspective of a spectator. I may 
include a number of points dis¬ 
cussed elsewhere in this edition, 
but 1 feel that the girls did a great 
job. 1 know that I am not alone 
when I congratulate the girls and 
their coaches on a great season. I 
tried to make it to as many home 
matches that I could and I always 
found a good sized crowd on hand. 
I think that the NCAA-Division III 
Quarterfinals this past weekend 
helped to sum up the student 
body’s feelings towards the girls 
and the hard work that they put in 
throughout the year. Coach Larry 
Bock had the team ready for the 
Brooklyn College team on Friday 
night. Hie Indians did what they 
do best, and worked together to 
defeat the opposition in four 
games. 

This is my first year at Juniata, 
and I couldn’t believe the size of 
the crowd that turned out for the 
match. The student body was in 
full-force as we cheered the girls 
on. I noticed that our girls seem to 
be relaxed and enjoying them¬ 
selves more than other teams, 
which I’m sure allows them to 
work better together. Their team 
spirit helped the crowd to become 
more excited for that next “kill.” 

I know that we have many other 
athletic teams here at Juniata, 
and we support them ail, but I saw 
football players, basketball 
players, baseball players, stu¬ 
dents, parents, and faculty in at¬ 
tendance on Saturday night for the 
final game before qualifying for 
the Finals. Our team took on the 
team from The University of Cal¬ 
ifornia at San Diego. The crowd 
was led through an “INDIAN” 
cheer and we were up for the 
game. Things didn’t go as planned 
that night for the Indians, with the 
team losing to another tough 
squad. Throughout the match our 
girls showed their continual poise 
and talent and broke the opposi¬ 
tion’s serve a number of times and 
fought for every point as we knew 
they would. They never lost their 
spirit and the crowd pulled for 
them right up until that final point. 
We knew that the girls were dis¬ 


we appreciated ail that they had 
done. I think that they definitely 
helped to bring the school a little 
bit closer together those two 
nights, and we were all very proud 
of them. 

When I give this “congratula¬ 
tions” to the team I am giving it to 
all of the girls, not just the ones 
that we saw on the court, but the 
girls on the bench because we all 
know that they will be out there 
fighting for the team in the years 
to come. As it stands now, our 
Continued on page 7 


Juniata's co-captain, Tracey DeBIase, sets the bail to a fellow player as Peggy Evans (5) looks on De¬ 
BIase was later named to the All-Tournament Team along with Trish Corl and Carolyn Stambaugh. 

A Rebuilding Year 


by Joe Scialabba 

Inexperienced is the best way to 
describe the 1983-84 Juniata 
College Indian wrestling team. 

Coach Bill Berrier, in his 24th 
season, feels it could be “very dif¬ 
ficult” to better last year’s 8-3 
dual meet mark. “But,” he adds, 
“if some empty spots in the upper 
weights are filled and the young 
wrestlers in the lower weights im¬ 
prove as the year goes on, we 
could surprise people come Feb¬ 



ruary and the Middle Atlantic Con¬ 
ference championships.” 

Berrier looks to open up the 
campaign with a very patchy line¬ 
up. “We have a bunch of fresh¬ 
men m the lower weights and no 
one at 190 or unlimited. I don’t ex¬ 
pect too much right away.” 

Berrier says he does expect 
good leadership and perform¬ 
ances from veteran seniors Rick 
Noll of Nazareth, Dave Sloan of 
Wayne, and Mark Murdoch of 
Camp Hill, probably at 134, 150, 
and 158 pounds respectively. 

The schedule is a very demand¬ 
ing one with the Lebanon Valley 
Invitational opening the slate De¬ 
cember 2-3. The MAC tournament 
will close the nine-date ledger that 
includes several multiple dual 
meets. The Juniata Invitational is 
set for January 14. 

“We have a pretty tough pre- 
Christmas schedule,” says Ber¬ 
rier. “Hopefully by the time we 
host the invitational tournament 
we will be set the whole way up 
the line-up and be very competi¬ 
tive.” 

“We are very young and inexpe¬ 
rienced,” concludes Berrier. “The 
success of this season depends 
upon how quickly we can adjust to 
the lack of experience and start to 
improve every meet. How much 
we can, or will improve through¬ 


out the season is going to be the 
key.” 

The complete schedule: Dec. 2-3 
at Lebanon Valley Invitational. 7 
WESTERN MARYLAND. 10 SUS¬ 
QUEHANNA, WASHINGTON & 
JEFFERSON, and WIDENER; 
Jan. 14 JUNIATA INVITATION¬ 
AL, 18 at Gettysburg, 21 at King’s, 
25 at Lycoming. 28 PENN STATE 
- ALTOONA: Feb. 1 at Penn 
State - Altoona, 4 Messiah. Ly¬ 
coming, at Elizabethtown, 11 
MUHLENBERG, ELIZABETH¬ 
TOWN and SCRANTON, 1M8 
MAC’s. 


Band from page 1 

appeared in the Ed Sullivan, Mike 
Douglas and David Frost televi¬ 
sion shows and given command 
performances for Queen Eliza¬ 
beth II and several u.S. pres¬ 
idents. 

Soccer is the national sport in 
Spain and the band members 
travel to various colleges compet¬ 
ing against their soccer teams. 
The Trinidad Tripoli Steel Band 
played 86 games this past year 
winning 84, losing one, and tying 
one. 

The Concert Committee and 
Centerboard were pleased with at¬ 
tendance and would like to thank 
all those who helped make the per¬ 
formance a success. 


Top MAC Goalie 


Juniata College junior Therese 
Libert has concluded the 1983 field 
hockey season as the top goalie in 
the Middle Atlantic Conference 
(MAC). 

Libert, in only her second year 
of field hockey play, amassed 56 
saves and allowed only six goals-to 
further Juniata’s cause in 1983. 

The Juniata squad finished the 


of time in on her own to improve 
her game and it showed this 
year.” 

“For a girl to perform as well as 
Therese has this season, with only 
two years of field hockey experi¬ 
ence, is quite an achievement.” 

“It’s even a greater achieve¬ 
ment when you consider how tough 


--- ***v*m. mien juu uuusiuer now tougn 

season as the *jrst place team in a conference the MAC is. With the 

tka CniilkitueJ T 1 1 • 1_ . ... 


Juniata's Tracey DeBIase spikes the ball as Brooklyn tries to block it. 
Teammate Mariella Gacka awaits the possible block while Jan Trissier 
looks on. J.C. defeated the Brooklyn team 15-4,15-10,13-15, and 15-3. 


the Southwest League of the MAC 
Southern Division. 

“Therese worked very hard last 
summer,” said second year coach 
Roslyn Hall. “She put a great deal 


likes of Franklin & Marshall, 
Dickinson, Scranton and Drew in 
the conference, it could be one of 
the toughest conferences any¬ 
where,’ ’ Hall concluded. 






















This Week 


Thursday, December 15 

PACS Baker Lecture — Dr. D. J. Bell — Faculty Lounge 
— 7:00 p.m. 

Friday, December 16 
Christmas Recess Begins — 5:00 p.m. 

Saturday, December 17 
Dining Hail closes — 9:30 a.m. 

Residence Halls close — 11:00 



VoL XXXV, No. 10 


Juniata College — Huntingdon, Pa. 16652 


December 15, 13S3 


Madrigal Surf 
’N Turf Dinner 

Long Wait Worth It 



Michael Davis performed many balancing and juggling acts, he said, 
‘‘simply for your amusement.” Along with his juggling routines be sang 
and did comedy. Davis has been seen on Saturday Night Live and the 
David Letterman Show. 


Walkman Give-away 
Scam at VI03 


by Kathy Manzella 

This year’s Madrigal dinner 
lived up to its reputation as being 
one of the most enjoyable events 
of the year. Many students felt 
that the long hours of waiting in 
line were worth it. 

From the moment students en¬ 
tered Baker Refectory, the Juni¬ 
ata Brass Ensemble helped to set 
the mood for the event by playing 
traditional Christmas carols. The 
Juniata College Concert Choir 
then gave a fine performance sing¬ 
ing the Latin lullaby “Jesu Par- 
vuie,” followed by a medley of 
carols entitled “Christmas-Day.” 

The dinner officially began as 
Madrigal Committee Chairper¬ 
son, Nikki Mengel welcomed all 
those in attendance. The Rev¬ 
erend Andy Murray then said the 
grace. The traditional Wassail 
Toast was given by Ron Renzini. 
Renzini chose to give a toast in 
Italian which is said traditionally 
at his family Christmas gather¬ 
ings. 

The faculty and administration 
then served the best meal of the 
year to the anxious students. 
Students feasted on lobster tails 
and steak filets. 

Steve de Perrot and Dan Vuk 
mer led the entertainment imme¬ 
diately after dinner by perform¬ 


ing various Christmas selections. 
Christmas tales were then per¬ 
formed by dramatists Wendy 
Whitehaus and Chris Collins. 

The unquestionable entertain¬ 
ment highlight of the dinner was 
the performance given by Andy 
and Terry Murray. They tipped off 
their performance inviting the 
audience to participate in singing 
Jingle Bells accompanied by 
glasses and spoons. Next Murray 
led in the singing of Rudolph the 
Red Nose Reindeer 

He then sang three original 
songs which were composed just 
for the Madrigal Dinner. The Surf 
n Turf song was a unique way to 
show appreciation for Norm Gop- 
sill and the Food Service workers 
for serving such a fine meal. Upon 
request Murray performed a song 
he had written for last year’s 
dinner. “Happy To Be Your Man.” 
His final original song was enti¬ 
tled Merry Christmas Juniata. 

The dinner ended with the 
traditional passing of the Light. 

The night was far from over as 
many students then attended pri¬ 
vate parties before the Madrigal 
Dance. The dance turned out to be 
the most successful one of the 
year. Over 470 students danced to 
the music of The Front. 


by Alyson Pfister 

Juniata's radio station, WKVR- 
FM < V103» was the victim of a 
practical joke Saturday after¬ 
noon. According to Program Di¬ 
rector Dave Peters, an unidenti¬ 
fied male staged a Sony Walkman 
give-away. 

The prankster called residents 
from over a 10-mile radius of 
Huntingdon and told them that if 
they could identify a song in 10 
seconds, they would win a Sony 
Walkman which was to be picked 
up at Ellis Hall. 

Peters, obviously surprised by 
the appearance of the “prizewin¬ 
ners”. immediately had a dis¬ 
claimer read over the air. The dis¬ 
claimer was read five times be¬ 
tween 3 p.m. and 6 p.m. Saturday- 
Five misled winners, came to 
claim their prizes until approx¬ 
imately 6 p.m.. some from over 10 
miles away & out of V103’s range 
There were no apparent connec¬ 
tive ties between the five. All were 
of different ages and from differ¬ 


ent areas. None, however, were 
Juniata students. 

According to Peters, some of the 
victims questioned the validity of 
the contest because the male voice 
never took the name of the win¬ 
ner. Some of the victims, how¬ 
ever. reported that the contest 
sounded authentic. “Luckily.” 
Peters stated, "no one was upset. 
They were actually pretty nice 
about it " 

Mark Kirchgasser. the station s 
business manager noted that V103 
doesn’t “have enough money to 
give away five Walkmans any¬ 
way.” 


Davis 

Juggles 

Oiler 

by Maureen Morrissey 

Michael Davis, comedian t jug¬ 
gler, received two standing 
ovations during his performance 
at Oiler Hall last week. 

The performer, who has ap¬ 
peared on “Saturday Night Live” 
and The “David Letterman 
Show,” sang, juggled and did 
several comedy routines. His act 
on December 6 proved unique in 
the way he mixed all of his tal¬ 
ents 

He opened the show by talking 
about a generic airline whose air¬ 
craft is simply called, “plane”. He 
then went into a balancing ball 
routine which concluded with 
Davis showing that the ball was 
stuck on his nose the whole time. 
He had several acts like this. yet. 
he did prove that his juggling was 
not always a joke. During the 
course of the evening, he juggled 5 
balls and caught one on his neck: 3 
bowling balls; a bowling ball, an 
egg, and an apple and ate the apple 
while juggling them all; an ax. a 
cleaver, and a knife. Davis 
specified that he would not try the 
neck catch with the last combina¬ 
tion. 

Davis said during his show. “I 
have an unusual philosophy on jug¬ 
gling, I don’t care how many.” He 
then picked up several objects to 
juggle. Whenever he dropped 
something he was very clever in 
the way he made it out like he had 
planned the object to drop If a 
bail flew into the audience he 
would start talking to the person 
who caught it. These moments 
proved to be just as entertaining 
as the juggling act itself. 

Another entertaining aspect of 
Davis' performance was the 
manner in which he handled the 
hecklers It was impressive to 
watch him respond to each one 
with an amusing putdown with 
such timing that it almost seemed 
rehearsed. 


New Debate Club 
To form at Juniata 


by Mark Royer 

The Juniata College Debate 
Club invites any interested 
students to join, no experience 
necessary. The club is just get¬ 
ting under way after an ab¬ 
sence from the college campus 
of fifteen years. 

A meeting will be scheduled 
for the first week after Christ¬ 
mas break, and club President 
Karrie Bercik urges students to 
attend. Very few students have 
any debating experience so 
students should not be intim¬ 
idated, While most other 
colleges have debate clubs, Ju¬ 
niata’s pre-law students and 
communications majors espe¬ 
cially should find the club use¬ 
ful. 


The club is planning to go to 
Penn State on January 27 to ob¬ 
serve a college debate. Later 
they hope to participate in 
debates at the University of 
Pennsylvania and Shippens- 
burg College. On campus they 
are planning to sponsor a 
debate during Winter Week 
open to all students. 

If anyone is interested in 
joining, they may also contact 
the club officers: Vice Pres¬ 
ident Rob Yeinosky, Treasurer 
Dave Wagner, or Secretary 
Randy Smith along with Ber¬ 
cik. 

Faculty who will be helping 
with the club are Tom Baldino 
and Janet Lewis. 


Continued on page 6 


In This Issue 


Editorial . 

. . . pg 2 Baker Lecture . . . 

pg 3 

Cartoon . 

. pg.2 Rape Prevention . 

- pg.3 

Along Muddy Run 

pg.2 Crossword Puzzle 

Pg 4 

Students Speak . 

... pg.2 Hot Wax. 

pg 4 

Fall Dismissals . 

.. pg.3 Sports . 

PP 7.8 



























2 — The Juniatian, December 15,1983 


'^■aF^arismiwSfr^i^sssm^flSSSKfVtStSS^S 1 . 


Editorial 

Hello . . . 

I’ve Won What? 

Short-sheeting someone’s bed; pennying your neigh¬ 
bor’s door so he can’t get out of his room; spraying shav¬ 
ing cream in your roommate’s face. These are just some 
of the many classic practical jokes which have come 
down through the years of college. Sure, they’re a riot at 
the time they happen. After all, who can’t take a prac¬ 
tical joke? 

This time the practical joke was taken too far. This 
weekend, a telephone prank left the managers of V1G3 in 
hot water when three people from town showed up to 
collect the SONY Walkmans they had supposedly won 
from a fake telephone give away. Needless to say, the 
practical joke turned into a nightmare for those man¬ 
agers who had to talk their way out of this one. 

All for what? So that some person or persons could get 
a big laugh from making a fool out of both V103 and the 
“winners”? If there is even a bit of humor in this joke, 
The Juniatian fails to see it. 

As of yet, the pranksters have not been identified. Sad 
but true, the joke seems to be one which was probably 
carried out by JC students, not townspeople. 

The Juniatian thinks everyone, especially the prank¬ 
sters, should be aware of a few things about their “harm¬ 
less” joke. Aside from the embarrassment and incon¬ 
venience caused to V103, the “recipients” must be con¬ 
sidered, too. We are almost sure that the pranksters 
never stopped to consider that one of the homes they 
called was occupied by an elderly couple over seventy 
years old. Or what about the people who drove over 10 
miles for their prize? At best. The Juniatian considers 
this joke thoughtless and rude. 

Fortunately for all involved, this particular prank re¬ 
sulted in no harm. However, because it didn’t haDDen 
this time does not take away from the fact that this tele¬ 
phone prank could have caused harm to the elderly cou¬ 
ple or anybody else for that matter. 

Practical jokes are only practical when they are both 
funny and harmless. The Juniatian is unable to classify 
telephone pranks as either. 


Member of the 

assoc laTeo 
coueciaTe 
p«ess( 


The luniatian 

Student Weekly at Juniata College 
Huntingdon, Pa. 

REESTABLISHED September 9.1971 


Continuation of "The Echo, ” eetebNehed January 1891 and 
"The Juniatian,” established November 1924 

RON RENZtNI, Mor-toOtof STEVE OE PERROT, Wx 

BETH GALLAGHER. Mmgk* EdRor NED HORTON, Mwto to 

MAUREEN MORRISSEY. Edtor TERRY SAGAN. Cop, 

CINNY COOPER, Mm* LEE ANNE AH DAN, Copy Etftor 

JESSIE AMIOON. futwi tee* BARRY MILLER, --- 

ALYSON PF IS TER, EANor ROBERT E BONO, JR. auto*- 

MARK SHAW. Nm Eater MARIE OLVER, CtmtoMan 

PAUL BOMBERGER, trnm. Spom Uto LAURIE RASCO. ftrcvtoto, 

BETH PIER®, M »T BOB HOWDEN, Atotaor 

STAFF: R*port*r* — Mary Ellon Sullivan, Jason Roberts, Mary 
E. Ritchey, Soraya Morgan, Laura Mumaw, Kathy Manzelia, Linda 
Ramsay, Joy Hadley, Leslie A. Singleton. Ann Cameron, Suzanne 
Hickle, Kathy Harwich, Amy Smith, Mike Appleby, Sandy Beard 
Andy Hiscock, Tom Hildebrand*; Along Muddy Run — Atyson 
Pfister, Kathleen Achor; Photographers — Steve de Perrot, Steve 
Silverman, John Clark, Guy Lehman, Ned Horton. 

THE JUNIATIAN is published weekly throughout the college year except 
during vacation and examination periods. The issues discussed in the 
editorial section of this paper represent the Juniatian’s position. Columns 
presented are the opinions of the individual writer and not necessarily those 
of the Juniatian unless indicated. No article printed within necessarily 
represents the collective opinion of either the administration, faculty or stu* 
dent body. 

Circulation 1500 
VOL. XXXV, NO. lO 


Subscription $7.95 par yaar 
December 15, 1983 



by Kathleen Achor 

With last night’s arrest. Juni¬ 
ata’s “If I Was a Thief’ campaign 
has become somewhat controver¬ 
sial. 

The new security measure is 
said to work something like this: 
campus security guards now carry 
with them stickers stating "If I 
Was a Thief". If they discover an 
open door or window on their 
rounds, they place this sticker on a 
valuable item to let the student 
know how vulnerable his posses¬ 
sions are to theft. Surfacely, this 
appears to be a good idea. Yet 
flaws have already been dis¬ 
covered. 

Kris Kringle, a robust man with 
a full white beard, was arrested 
last evening when caught follow¬ 
ing the security guard on duty. He 
was carrying a sack in which sev¬ 
eral items were found, bearing the 
telltale mark of “If I Was a 
Thief”. Kringle was escorted to 
the Huntingdon police station, 
where anxious reporters were 
eventually allowed to interview 
him. 

Kringle {who also goes by the 
alias “Santa Claus”) claims to be 
quite in control of his senses and 
motives. “Christmas,” he said, 
“has simply become too commer¬ 
cial. Commercialism makes for 
good Christmases for the materi¬ 
alistic rich, while the poor hive to 
rely on the spirit of the season. 
Frankly, I think the poor have the 
right idea. But those at the top of 
the capitalist system make them 
feel like they’re missing some¬ 
thing.” 

Admitting to becoming rather 
cynical in his old age, Kringle 
went on, “I’m growing weary of 
giving gifts to kids that already 
have everything. They’re grateful 
for an hour, or maybe even a day, 
then forget me as they incor¬ 
porate my presents into their 
selfish little worlds. It’s the smiles 
of tiie children who have so little 
— those to whom even a small 
token can mean so much — that 
can touch my heart. This is where 
my concentration shall lie from 
here on. Any gifts bearing my 
name in rich households will have 
to be forged by the parents. ’’ 

Upon Kringle’s arrest, found in 
his sack were three new albums, a 
down jacket, a portable radio, a 
pair of skis and a box of cookies 
The cookies were not marked with 
“If I Was a Thief”, but being Arch¬ 
ways, Kringle claims, “They 
should have been.” 

When asked the reason to resort 
to stealing this year, Kringle de¬ 
nied the existence of a singular 
cause. He did, however, relate 
that his “elves went on strike. 
Higher wages. They already earn 
an above-average living. I can’t 
believe they’re giving up the cause 
for money, they know what we’re 
to stand for. So essentially, pro¬ 
duction has halted, and I have ac¬ 
cess to relatively few toys. The 
Robin Hood method seemed to be 
the way to meet the obligations of 
my job. Juniata College has 
helped me immensely in pointing 
out with these catchy stickers just 
what commodities are in demand. 



I’m sure they will make fine 
gifts.” 

It was pointed out to Kringle 
that he sounded rather socialist, 
and what about the American 
Way? 

“You Americans forget that I 
am not American myself, but live 
at the North Pole. If I were to live 
the American Way as pushed com- 

Continued on page 5 


“The Juniatian” welcomes 
letters from our readers. Let¬ 
ters should not exceed 350 
words and must be received the 
Monday before the date of pub¬ 
lication. All letters are subject 
to consideration by “The 
Juniatian” for space reasons. 
Anonymous letters will not be 
considered for publication. 


Students Speak 


by Maureen Morrissey 

Question: What do you want from Santa Claus? 



Steve Helm, Sophomore and 
■ Elizabeth Radcliffe, 
Freshman: “Twenty feet of 
snow —each!” 


Mark Murdoch, Senior: “A hundred 
people to show up at our wrestling 1 
matches.” 




| Sheri Kidd, Freshman: “A 4.0 — with- 
1 out studying.” 


DavidSweitzer, Senior: “Acar.” 



Melynda Davis, Senior: “What a ques- 
| tion! I can’t even tell my own mother 
what I want from Santa! ” 



Rape Awareness 
Prevention Program 


The Juniatian, December 15,1983 — 3 

Fall Dismissal 
Breakdown 


Editor’s Note; Rape is the most 
serious, frightening and violent of 
all crimes against women. Vic¬ 
tims find the experience painful, 
humiliating and emotionally dis¬ 
turbing. The most important 
thing to remember is that the 
rapist frequently plans his crime. 
He often looks for the right chance 
and the easiest victim. The best 
defense is to eliminate his oppor¬ 


tunity to attack. Play it safe and 
follow routine precautions. 

The second in a series of four, 
the following gives a list o! safety 
precautions for a variety of sit¬ 
uations. The Juniatian would like 
to thank Julie Keehner, Assistant 
Dean of Student Services for Res¬ 
idential Life, and the Student Serv¬ 
ices Office for providing the infor¬ 
mation for this series. 


Student 
Government 
Talks Money 

by Joy Hadley 

Discussion involving money was 
the highlight of the December 5 
Student Government meeting. 

Rory McAvoy, Student Govern¬ 
ment president, opened up the 
meeting with remarks about the 
possibility of a new student loan 
whereby students might receive 
up to $7,000. 

Boston College initiated a lobby¬ 
ing group to go to Washington to 
try to establish an endowment 
fund with the federal govern¬ 
ment. under the terms of the fund, 
undergraduate as well as grad¬ 
uate students would be able to ap¬ 
ply for a loan regardless of par¬ 
ents 1 income. Repayment would 
be through a payroll tax based on 
the salary of the loan recipient. 
With this method the loan would 
not be an undue burden. 

Clearly the program is in its ex¬ 
perimental stage; however, Juni¬ 
ata has been asked to support the 
organization by becoming a 
charter member of the lobby 
group. In this way, Juniata 
students would be assured of re¬ 
ceiving information about the 
loan. The motion was passed by 
the Senate to join the organization 
provided that Juniata takes a 
' wait and see" stance on the proj¬ 
ect. 

McAvoy, and vice president, 

Chria fMUn. -„ 

avLCitucu C 

meeting with William Alexander. 
Vice President for Business Af¬ 
fairs, to discuss “Why tuition goes 
up?" Collins reported that Alex¬ 
ander opened up the discussion im¬ 
mediately by allowing them to ask 
any questions they wished. After 
urging the Senators to get input 
from the student body Collins 
asked whether there were anv im¬ 
mediate questions. Linda Fultz 
'Off- Campus College Senator; re¬ 
sponded by asking “What kinds of 
steps are they taking to keep the 
costs down?". Peggy Evans 
(South Dorm Senator) followed 
with “What is the breakdown of 
actual tuition? 1 ', that is, on what 
do they spend the money. Tim Mc¬ 
Carthy (North East Dorm Sen¬ 
ator) added, “What about the ad¬ 
ministrative costs?” The only re¬ 
striction on questioning was the in¬ 
dividual salaries of the faculty, 
but nevertheless there were some 
requests for general figures. 
Student Government strongly 
urges that the students give their 
Senators input and ask questions 
about these matters. 

Heading the list of the Student 
Concerns Committee report was 
the possibility of initiating a con¬ 
sistent policy on how late a student 
can drop a course. At the present 
time, the decision is up to the dis¬ 
cretion of the professors. In addi¬ 
tion, there were discussions about 
buying the washers and dryers, 
creating an alternate meal plan, 
and developing some type of un¬ 
iform quiet hours. 

Under the heading of “New 
Business” Greg Kimble wanted 
something done about the lack of 
hot water in East Houses, specif¬ 
ically Flory-Kiine. Kimble stated 
that the Maintenance Department 
has been notified, but the problem 
still persists. 

Continued on page 6 


by Sandy Beard 

There has been growing con¬ 
cern over a situation which could 
affect any Juniata student. Spe¬ 
cifically, students may be dis¬ 
missed from the campus, or with¬ 
draw of their own free will. The 
1983 Fall trimester is of partic¬ 
ular interest: as of December 2, 
campus enrollment was down 
3-9% (less 48 students), whereas 
the 1982 figure for the same time 
period was 2.3% (29students). De¬ 
spite this sizable increase, a 
twelve year trend indicates that 
since the implementation of the 
term system the average Fall 
term attrition rate is 3% (36 stu¬ 
dents). Thus, 1983’s figure hovers 
between the 12-year high of 4.2% 
and the low of 2.2%. 

Several reasons account for stu¬ 
dent attrition. Factors uncon¬ 
trollable by the college adminis¬ 
tration include illness, financial 
difficulties, and a mismatch be¬ 
tween students and the cur¬ 
riculum. However, Mr. Kevin Mc- 
Cullen, Assistant to the President 
for Planning and Research at Ju¬ 
niata, cites low grade point aver¬ 
ages as the single largest cause of 
withdrawal this term. Last term, 
35 dismissals were attributed to 
academics, compared to 10 in the 
Fall of 1982. Thirteen students ap¬ 
pealed this dismissal success¬ 
fully, with 12 actually re-enroll¬ 
ing. whereas six appeals led to re- 
admitlance in 1982. 

Despite the large number of 
students not returning, the 
number of Juniatians on Academ¬ 
ic Probation remains at its 1982 
level of 86. Administration policy 
on Academic Probation and dis¬ 
missal (v PATHFINDER pp 21 
49 - 50 * becomes increasingly de¬ 
manding as units are progressive¬ 
ly accumulated, thus exempli¬ 
fying the faculty and Academic 
Standards Committee’s desire to 
maintain high academic stand¬ 
ards. McCullen believes that the 
situation is not alarming. First, 
Fall term in itself does not neces¬ 
sarily indicate a trend. More im¬ 
portantly, dismissal is based on 
the accumulation of four terms of 


Canadian-GS 
Relations to 
be Discussed 

U.S.-Canadian relations will be 
discussed tonight as Juniata 
College’s Baker Lecture Series 
continues. 

The 7 p.m, program in the Ellis 
Hal! faculty lounge will feature 
Dr. David V.J. Beil, professor of 
political science and dean of grad¬ 
uate studies at York University in 
Toronto. His lecture is entitled 
“On Living Next to an Elephant: 
Reflections on Canadian-U.S. Re¬ 
lations.” 

A native of Toronto, Dr. Bell at¬ 
tended York University as an un¬ 
dergraduate and earned his Ph D. 
in political science from Harvard 
University. Among his many pub¬ 
lications is ‘ The Roots of 
Disunity,” a book about Canadian 

Continued on page 4 


academic probation, or two con¬ 
secutive terms of “Ac Pro”. 

Usually a student withdrawing 
from Juniata is either a freshman 
or a sophomore. Last term’s break¬ 
down was as follows: two Seniors, 
7 Juniors, 10 Sophomores, and 5 
Freshmen. Obviously, most 
Freshmen have not accumulated 
enough credits to be dismissed on 
the basis of unsatisfactory 
academic performance, while 
students who achieve Junior 
status generally choose to com¬ 
plete their studies at Juniata. 

Relatively speaking, the Ad¬ 
ministration’s recruitment record 
is good. Entering students who 
eventually graduated with 
Bachelor’s degrees comprised 
60% of the student population at 
Juniata during the 1970’s. Mc¬ 
Cullen is encouraged by the fact 
that inis number is increasing 
steadily. Sixty-two percent of the 
entering class of 197? graduated 
with degrees in 1981. This figure is 
now approaching 70%, The mes¬ 
sage seems to be that although 
high educational standards are 
sought by faculty, administration 
and students, the college has a 
marked stake in providing effec¬ 
tive support systems which en¬ 
sure student success. This support 
is more than rhetoric. Operation¬ 
ally. it includes quality instruc¬ 
tion and counseling services. Fac¬ 
ulty and advisors are readily ac¬ 
cessible outside the classroom for 
students who need academic heip. 
Moreover, the Registrar's Office 
monitors student performance 
with the intention of identifying 
"problems' not targeted by in- 

sion. the main responsibility is the 
student's. 


| Volunteers are needed for the 
Annual Support Fund Cam¬ 
paign Phonathon to Alumni to 
help raise money for scholar¬ 
ships, athletic competition, 
building maintenance and 
general college expenses. 

Prizes will be awarded to the 
residence hall and caller that 
receive the largest dollar 
amount in pledges. South 
placed first and East Houses 
ran a close second in last year’s 
campaign, stated Russ 
Rupiper, Director of the Sup¬ 
port Fund Campaign. 

There will be a short train¬ 
ing seminar before each call¬ 
ing session. Students will be ad¬ 
vised how to handle almost any 
phone conversation before ac¬ 
tually making the calls them¬ 
selves, said Rupiper. If 
students do not wish to make 
the calls, there are many other 
jobs connected with the Pho:n 
thon which need to be filled. 

Sign up sheets will be posted 
by R.A.s the second week in 
January. Each residence hall 
will be asked to make calls for 
one night out of each of the two 
weeks of the campaign, Jan¬ 
uary 22 thru February 9. Calls 
will be made Monday through j 
Thursday nights from 6:30 till 
9. 30 in Shoemaker Galleries. 1 


How to Avoid Assault Situations 

in thp RnciJonoo HoIL 

*%VkJ*viviivV *-*.«***£? 

Before you go to bed at night, make sure your door is locked 

- Always lock your door when your room is not occupied 

- Don’t admit someone you aren’t familiar with to your room 

- Report unescorted/unfamiliar guests in your residence hall to your 
Resident Assistant or Residence Director 

- Report any maintenance/safety problems, i.e., lights burned out, 
faulty door locks, untrimmed bushes 


How to Avoid Date/Acquaintance Rape 

- Openly communicate with your date 

- Don’t accept rides with people you just met at a lounge, party or bar 

- Avoid “private locations” such as one’s apartment during the first 
few dates 

” Don’t invite a date in afterwards until you’re very familiar with each 
other 

- Get to know your date prior to spending time with him alone — dou¬ 
ble dates or luncheon dates are comfortable “beginnings” 


How to Avoid Assault Situations 
in Your Car 

- Have the car key in hand when you go to your car 

- Before getting m, check the floor of the back seat for Intruders 

- Have house keys in hand when getting out of your car at home 

- If it’s late (dark), don't go to your car alone if you can avoid it 

~ When parking in a lot, choose one with an attendant if possible - 
otherwise, park in well-lit areas and always lock the car 

- Keep your car doors locked and windows up when driving 

~ Never pick up hitchhikers — of either sex 

- If you suspect your car is being followed, drive into a busy, well-lit 
business establishment and call your law enforcement agency 

- Avoid stops at poorly-lit or out-of-the-way places, even for car serv¬ 
ice 

- If you have car trouble, signal for help by raising the hood or tying a 
white handkerchief to the door handle — remain inside car with doors 
locked until identified help arrives — should another motorist offer tc 
help, roll down window only an inch and ask him to call police or 
sheriff’s department 

- Make sure you have enough gas for your entire trip before you start 

- If you want to help the driver of a disabled vehicle, don’t stop and gei 
out of your car — report it and send help 


Avoid Assault Situations 
While Walking 

“ Avoid walking alone as much as possible — your best defense is hav¬ 
ing other people nearby 

- Avoid poorly lit streets, unpopulated areas, alleys, vacant;] 

buildings ! | j 

- Walk on the side of the street facing traffic — that way, you Ian 
all automobiles approaching you 

- Walk briskly with an air of self-confidence and purpose 

- u if you know where you are heading even if you are a hit lost — 
if you are lost and deed directions, seek help from a police officer, a 
store clerk, or a gas station attendant 

- Keep your distance from alleys, curbs, business entrances and shrub¬ 
by “ walking inf die middle of the sidewalk as opposed to on either 
side is a good safety precaution 

- Be alert — an awareness of someone as soon as he begins following 
you will give you an extra few, very vital, minutes to react appropri¬ 
ately 

-Change your routine periodically . * 








4 — The Juniatian, December 15,1983 


Yugoslav Prof. Impressed 


Cheering fans supporting the 
women’s volleyball team has 
become quite common at Juniata 
College. But for one person watch¬ 
ing last weekend’s NCAA Region¬ 
al Tournament, it was a unique ex¬ 
perience. 

“In Yugoslavia, the teaching of 
sports is emphasized at the uni¬ 
versity level, not sports competi¬ 
tion between schools,” says Dr. 
Janez Stanonik, head of the Eng¬ 
lish department and former dean 
of the University of Ljubljana. The 
Yugoslav educator has been vis¬ 
iting Juniata since Nov. 30 as the 
guest of President Frederick M. 
Binder, and is lecturing to several 
English, history and political sci¬ 
ence classes. 

Stanonik was impressed by the 
spirit of the students at the volley¬ 
ball tournament and by their 
classroom performance. “Our 
classes are all lectures. The 
students are trained to listen and 
take notes on what the professor is 
saying. There are no seminar 
classes as such and little opportu¬ 
nity for discussion. I think this is 
unfortunate.” 

According to Stanonik, the main 
purpose of universities in Yugo¬ 
slavia is to train teachers. “Right 
now however, there are too many 
teachers, so students are going 
into other fields.” All education in 
Yugoslavia is free. 

A member of the Ljubljana fac¬ 
ulty since 1959, Stanonik teaches 
English literature and is partic¬ 
ularly fond of 19th century Amer¬ 
ican writers, especially Herman 
Melville. “I became interested in 
Melville after I heard a Princeton 
University professor give a lec¬ 
ture on the author,” Stanonik ex¬ 
plains. American literature 
became popular in Yugoslavia be¬ 
tween the first and second world 
wars, but books were often diffi¬ 
cult to obtain. In 1973, Stanonik 
published a book on Melville that 
took him 10 years to write, includ¬ 
ing a year in the United States re¬ 
searching the author of “Moby 
Dick,” “Billy Budd” and other 
American classics. 

“In recent years, there has been 
a large influx of students studying 
the Humanities, and this has many 
educators in Yugoslavia wor¬ 
ried,” Stanonik notes. “We need 
people in other fields such as sci¬ 
ence and math.” 

Regardless of what field of 
study a student pursues however, 
the courses will be clearly laid 
out. “Our students do not have the 
flexibility in course selection that 
American students have. The re¬ 
quirements are specific and leave 

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little time for courses outside 
their program of study.” 

Although Yugoslavia is a Com¬ 
munist country, it is clearly inde¬ 
pendent from direct Soviet influ¬ 
ence. “We maintain contacts with 
both east and west, and U.S.-Yu* 
goslav relations are good. The peo¬ 
ple of Yugoslavia perceive the 
United States as a friendly na¬ 
tion,” Stanonik says. 

Since World War II, English 
studies have increased in popular¬ 
ity in Yugoslavia. Students are re¬ 
quired to take eight years of for¬ 
eign language study in the pri¬ 
mary and secondary schools, and 
English is the most popular lan¬ 
guage. “At the University of 
Ljubljana, the English studies de¬ 
partment is much larger than the 
Russian studies department,” 
Stanonik points out. 

Although the English language 
is studied extensively, most Yu¬ 
goslav Universities offer few, if 
any, courses in American history, 
geography or government. “This 
is unfortunate, but we do not have 
individuals trained in these areas, 
and it is difficult to get American 
professors to come to Yugoslavia 
because of the language prob¬ 
lem,” Stanonik says. However, 
this is precisely how Stanonik met 
Juniata’s president. In 1967, Dr. 
Binder became the first Fulbright 
lecturer in American history as¬ 
signed to Yugoslavia. 

Stanonik will remain at Juniata 
until Dec. 16, and there is little 
doubt the visit will leave a lasting 
impression on him. “This visit has 
been a wonderful experience for 
me, and I will return to Yugosla¬ 
via with fond memories of Juni¬ 
ata College, its students, faculty 
and staff. ” 

Students’ 

Photos 

Exhibited 

The photography exhibit in 
Beeghley Library’s lobby was 
compiled by this year’s and iast 
year’s Photography I students. 

“The prints are very good,” re¬ 
marked David Tait, Juniata’s Pro¬ 
fessor of Photography. "They show 
a good assimilation of basic 
photographic techniques and em¬ 
body emotional and spiritual qual¬ 
ities.” 

As a teacher, Tait tries to get 
students to see beyond the every¬ 
day world and maximize their 
creative talents. 

"I try to keep students out of the 
’memory jog’ trap when they are 
photographing only objects that 
are familiar or important to them 
— like Rover, Aunt Sally, or their 
boyfriend/girlfriend at the 
beach.” 

A familiar or bothersome object 
can be generated into a theme, 
however. For example. Tail's own 
photographic exhibit As Experi¬ 
ence in American Social Dancing 
emerged from his own sense of 
discomfort in large crowds. ' 

Both the photographer and audi¬ 
ence fee) connected to pictures, 
believes Tait. "That’s why pho¬ 
tography is so popular,” he 
claims, "it is accessible and 
everywhere.” * * * ^ 










Dr. Stanonik, visiting literary critic from Yugoslavia and a friend of Presid 
presenting a map of Yugoslavia to the President. 

/T\ South's Semi-formal Grosses 

jL Record Amount 

by Michele Barto! ones 

m W The annual South’s Semi-formal tain 

held in both South Hall lounges tickc 
A * was a huge success this past week- Satu' 
end. All 525 tickets were sold be- 10:3( 
fore3p.m.Saturday. Sti 

The 1983-84 RHA president Fran ticip 
by Tom Hildebrandt Fry noted that this year’s party were 

YES’s 90125 debuted at number 3 was more successful than last men 
on the album charts 4 weeks ago year s in both profit earned and man 
and has made a steady climb to student co-operation Sue 

number 1. Featured on the album tk. RHA of South grossed 1250 ^ 
are original YES members Jon dollars. This represents a profit of Th 
Anderson (vocals) and Chris approximately 250 dollars. Ac- tivit 
Squire (bass guitars and vocals) cording to Fry this figure sur _ com, 

a i° ng for j ner YES member passed last year's by almost 50% how 
Alan White (drums, percussion, A11 „ .. . , X in sc 

vocals). Missing from the group A " r f? dent * ? Sout , h w f e en ’ i"t 

are Steve Howe and Geoff Downes \h P “If r IT" and 

who left YES in the 80's to form tl0 " S dur ‘"« . , Fl " al Z up I 

ASIA, whose first album debuted “ v prec 

in 1982. 9#125’s producer, Trevor S.fS.r” year 

Whelped write r 2 YES "“"ST Phased with the turnout^ help 8 0r 
new album, * nte the ;« was a loi o, work, hu, we^l J* 

The popular cuts on the album WOrt ? ‘‘ when y P“ many “ a! 

are “Owner of a Lonely Heart” pe ° p e having,such a good time.’ 
and “It Can Happen.” These two A } oi the excitement cen- an( j 

songs are not typical YES but have tered around this event was due to 
an upbeat melody and appealing limited amount of students 
lyrics. More mellow and “YES- f bat can talce P? rt in the festiv- ^ 

like” songs include “Our Song” ^ies. Only 525 tickets, the enter- ^ 

and “City of Love” in which key- tainin * ca P acit y of South Hall, 
board solos and somewhat over- were available for saie Each res - 
powering drumming is prevalent. * den * was given three tickets. Any- 
The vocals on the album have a 
sort of electrified sound to them 

and it seems as though YES has D To tl 

used a voice echo or synthesizer to Baker from page 3 in « 3 
enhance Jon Anderson’s vocals on ® gott 

many of the tracks. Another hint fij!« ure whlch he co ~ au " beini 

thatYEShasdiscoveredtheageof , „. 

extravagant electronics is found in f ^ a . s fou " dmg P resid ent Ti ^ 

their use of an Apple computer to of ** G ™ dston * Cooperative, an . 
create the design for the cover of organisation which operates a 06 s< 

90125. center for peace and development 

As unique as the album’s content Grindstone Island, near Ottawa. Cam 

is its title 9011S which is derived ls currently acting director of Seta 
from the Universal Product Code ? e ! ewI fc formed Robarts Centre 
(UPC) symbol of the album. YES for C f n? ? ian Stu<iies at York Uoi- 
still hangs on to the oddities that ve i?"f’ 0 . . , 

made them what they are today Tonight s Baker Lecture is spon- Barr 
atypical. ’ by Juniata’s Peace and Con- rule, 

Exceptional production and Committee and Wha 

sound quality make the album P°“* lca i science department. It is a roi 
very listenable. I would rate this open to students ak no charge. cem 

albi)m as “light” fockwith anal- ■ 

most sporadic sqund typical - bf Matt 

older YES on some-cuts. The new Juniatian Ads 9M 

and old are mixed throughout the 

album and make the album great Bring Fast Results Hey 
for ^background at parties. for • >., i u •; ; you’i 

easy listening] *1 - r ?. _ »• » • - | Root 


t Binder, is shown here 


by Michele Barto! 

The annual South’s Semi-formal 
held in both South Hall lounges 
was a huge success this past week¬ 
end. Ail 525 tickets were sold be¬ 
fore 3 p.m. Saturday. 

The 1983-84 RHA president Fran 
Fry noted that this year’s party 
was more successful than last 
year’s in both profit earned and 
student co-operation. 

The RHA of South grossed 1250 
dollars. This represents a profit of 
approximately 250 dollars. Ac¬ 
cording to Fry, this figure sur¬ 
passed last year's by almost 50%. 

All residents of South were en¬ 
couraged to help make decora¬ 
tions during the week. Final dec¬ 
orating of the two lounges used 
began Saturday morning. Ken 
Kramer, RHA treasurer, was 
pleased with the turnout of help. 
“It was a lot of work, but well 
worth it when you see so many 
people having such a good time. ” 

A lot of the excitement cen¬ 
tered around this event was due to 
the limited amount of students 
that can take part in the festiv¬ 
ities. Only 525 tickets, the enter¬ 
taining capacity of South Hall, 
were available for sale. Each res¬ 
ident was given three tickets. Any- 


Baker from page 3 

political culture which he co-au¬ 
thored in 1979. 

Dr. Bell was founding president 
of the Grindstone Cooperative, an 
organization which operates a 
center for peace and development 
at Grindstone Island, near Ottawa. 
He is currently acting director of 
the newlr formed Robarts Centre 
for Canadian Studies at York Uni¬ 
versity; 

Tonight’s Baker Lecture is spon¬ 
sored by Juniata’s Peace and Con¬ 
flict Studies Committee and Lie < 
political science department. It is 
open to students at no charge. 


Juniatian Ads 
Bring Fast Results 


one not living in South had to ob¬ 
tain tickets from a resident. Any 
tickets left were sold to the public 
Saturday morning beginning at 
10.30. 

Students weren't the only par¬ 
ticipants. Complimentary tickets 
were given to faculty and staff 
members as well. Among the 
many attending were Professors 
Sue Esch and Thomas Nolan, 
along with Coach Bill Berrier. 

The Semi-formal is a special ac¬ 
tivity for most students that 
comes only once a year. After all, 
how often do students go to parties 
in something other than jeans? A 
lot of the fun is just dressing up 
and seeing everyone else dressed 
up too. It helps everyone ap¬ 
preciate this very special time of 
year. 

One student remarked, “It was 
my best weekend here. Every¬ 
body had a good time dancing, so¬ 
cializing and taking lots of pic¬ 
tures.” All in all, the atmosphere 
and the people made for an enjoy¬ 
able evening, 

RHA officers would like to thank 
ail those who helped make the 
party a success. 


Classifieds 

To the guys of 208 — Here’s wish¬ 
ing you all a great holiday. Mom’s 
got the pasta ready and the wine is 
being sifted today. Salute! 

*** 

Tim — Happy Birthday! It’s fun to 
be seeing someone so old! 

#** 

Campus — Why not road trip to 
Selinsgrove for a blowout some 
weekend? It won’t cost you a cent. 
BenR. 


Barry & Rob — I’m unsure of one 
rule, could you clarify it for me? 
What happens if I get 3 doubles in 
a row — jail or do I drink? A Con¬ 
cerned Roomie 

■•*** 

Matt — Is that a deluxe edition? 
Oh, how nice it is! Alan 

*•* 

Hey Corky, tell your friends that 

you’re not Alice Cooper_Your 

^ Roommates : i ■ 






Guest Column 


The Juniatian, December 15, 1983 — 5 


Dr. Jay Buchanan 


As the holiday season approach¬ 
es, many of us will soon be think¬ 
ing about and making those 
traditional new year resolutions. 
For some it will be an attempt to 
quit smoking or take off extra 
pounds, while others will resolve 
to be a better person, make new 
friends or something similarly im¬ 
portant. Many students will do 
those things that good students are 
supposed to do. For those of you 
who find yourselves in this latter 
category, please read on. What 
follows is an attempt to help you 
keep your new year resolutions. 

A key to being a successful 
student is time management. 
Research in the area of study 
behavior suggests that the single 
most often reason given by 
students for not doing well 
academically is poor use of time. 
It is my opinion that most of us 
can learn just about anything if we 
give ourselves enough time. How 
do we, then, give ourselves enough 
time? 

A generally accepted rule of 
thumb is that students ought to 
study at least two hours outside of 
class for every hour spent in class. 
Since most JC students carry 
; three units, one would expect to 
spend at least six hours a day in 
study. Remember, this is just a 
rule of thumb, and you may have 
to make some adjustments. If you 
devote 30-35 hours per week to ef¬ 
fective study, you should be 
meeting with some success. 

Another suggestion is referred 

, Along Muddy Run 

from page 2 

mercially, I would give a home 
computer to a rich ten-year-old in¬ 
stead of a solid meal to a child who 
might need it. Christmas isn’t 
about things, but about meeting 
needs, and love between people. 
Unfortunately, there are a lot of 
parents out there who are signing 
my name to home computers. I 
realize I am being connected to 
the system. I’d like to take this op- 
■ portunity to publicly denounce my 
support for this.” 

Kringle’s trial is set for Jan¬ 
uary 4. It is rumored that Santa 
Sympathizers are trying to raise 
the $1000 bail necessary for 
Kringle’s release during the 
Christmas holiday. A counter¬ 
movement, the KKK {Kan Kringle 
Kampaign) seems to be develop¬ 
ing as well, made of concerned 
Americans who don’t want “any 
damn subversive for Santa 
Claus.” 

When asked to comment, 
Kringle merely laughed, “Hohoho. 
As if it’s an office to run for.” 

In response to the request for a 
statement, Kringle said, “I just 
want people to know that I’m here, 
and why. If I don’t get out of here 
before Christmas, I hope my 
friends don’t hold it against me. 
Independent of my release, I ask 
that people try to care about and 
appreciate each other this Christ¬ 
mas. Maybe it will rub off onto 
some of the other days of the year. 
Then you might find that you real¬ 
ly don’t need me that much at all.” 

Kringle wishes everyone a very 
merry Christmas. 

Juniata students will receive 
their stolen items after the trial. 


to as the principle of distributed 
practice. In other words, do not 
allow work to pile up. Break tasks 
down into manageable parts. A 60- 
page chapter in psychology may 
very well be broken down into 
three, 20-page sub-tasks. It only 
seems reasonable that one can 
handle smaller tasks more ef¬ 
ficiently than larger, more over¬ 
whelming tasks. 

If at all possible, review your 
lecture notes immediately follow¬ 
ing class. Since the material is 
still fresh in your mind, retention 
is greatly enhanced by devoting as 
little as 10-15 minutes to review 
right after the lecture Do nor wait 
until the exam is a few days away 
to begin "to review 7 your lecture 
notes. 

Next time we will discuss some 
additional ways to achieve 
academic success including ways 
to create an effective study en¬ 
vironment. Have a wonderful holi¬ 
day and see you next year. 

LAGNAF 
Benefits 
Ski Club 

by Linda Ramsay 

Entertainment was the key to 
success last Tuesday night. After 
a hilarious two hours with 
comedian-juggler Michael Davis, 
the crowds swarmed into 
Sherwood’s basement for musical 
entertainment with the debut per¬ 
formance of Chris ‘Corky’’ 
Collins and the LAGNAF Band. 

Before a packed coffeehouse, 
the LAGNAF Band filled the air 
with tunes from Robert Hazard, 
the Cars and many others. Not 
only was the band successful, but 
the coffeehouse earned the ski 
team, which sponsored the event, 
over $400 to pay travel expenses 
for away races. Jack Makdad, 
president of the ski team, said that 
he was happy with the success of 
the coffeehouse. He also noted, 
“the band drew such a capacity 
crowd that we wished Sherwood 
was bigger.” 

The main reason for the success 
of the coffeehouse was the 
LAGNAF Band. Backed up by 
members Eric Barnes, Dan 
Vukmer, Tom Welch and Steve De 
Perrot, “Corky” Collins’ 
appearance as lead singer drew 
the crowds. It was the band’s first 
coffeehouse of the year. According 
to Jack Makdad, the band is look¬ 
ing forward to future engage¬ 
ments. 

To top off the night’s activities, 
the ski team held a drawing for 
their raffle at the stroke of mid¬ 
night. Two grand prizes weje 
awarded which included a com¬ 
plete ski package including four 
trips to Blue Knob with the ski 
club. The first prize was a pair of 
goggles and the second prize was a 
Bota ski hag. 

The ski team expressed its 
gratitude to all involved with the 
coffeehouse including Tom Welch, 
Nancy Briggs and John Lynch who 
helped with advertising. Special 
thanks should be noted for the 
LAGNAF Band which donated its 
talents towards the success of the 
ski team’s fundraiser. 



Chris Corry, Dave Hostetter and Lucy Heggenstaller, 1983 Juniata graduates, are a part of the Church 
of the Brethren Volunteer Service program. After a 4-week orientation, these volunteers are to work a 
one-year assignment related to peace and justice goals. They have already departed for their assign¬ 
ments. Corry is with the International Fellowship of Reconciliation in the Netherlands. Hostetter is 
the Washington office director for the National Coalition on TV violence. Heggenstaller is an assistant 
to the Central America team of the Washington Office on Latin America. 


AT&T Breakup May Triple 
Campus Phone Bills 


“The cost of living in the 
residence hails will rise,” pre¬ 
dicts Allan Slagel, a junior at In¬ 
diana University. 

“Billing will be horrible,” adds 
freshman Mark Kurowski. 

They're probably right, for when 
students return to campuses 
nationwide in January they’ll he 
facing the brave new world of tele¬ 
phone service brought on by the 
breakup of AT&T. Kurowski, a 
business major who actually has 
tried to calculate the impact on 
student phone bills, estimates his 
own dorm bill of $20 to $50 a month 
may rise to $35 to $65. 

Some observers think basic 
campus phone services may triple 
in cost. 

In early December, a group of 
higher education associations 
predicted the higher phone rates 
caused fcy the breakup could 
“devastate” research libraries 
that use phone lines to tie into 
shared data bases. 

The National Association of 
State Universities and Land-Grant 
Colleges estimates some schools 
may pay up to $500,000 more a 
year in phone bills. 

While no one yet knows the ex¬ 
act impact on students them¬ 
selves, Kurowski concludes the 
breakup will "make dorm life 
harder.” 

The event, of course, is the 
breakup of giant AT&T. As of 
January 1st, 1984, AT&T will spin 
off into eight separate companies: 
a massive long-distance phone and 


Puzzle Answer 



OB EGQ. EDE BB 


BBC BED EE 



communications company still 
called AT&T, plus seven regional 
companies that will handle local 
telephone service and any other 
kinds of businesses they can 
develop. 

The breakup will mean a num¬ 
ber of changes in phone costs as 
well as in the way people get 
phone service. 

In the past, AT&T kept residen¬ 
tial and local phone rates low by 
charging artificially-high long¬ 
distance rates. The profits from 
long-distance calls went to help 


pay for local service. 

But after the breakup, the 
regional phone companies will 
have to charge customers enough 
to make a profit off local service, 
too. 

After January 1st, when the ac¬ 
tual breakup becomes official, 
students can get the hardware — 
the actual telephone — from any 
equipment seller, Berryman adds. 

Students with their own phones 
will be subject to the same 
residential rates as everyone else 

Continued on page 6 







YK*. 


if'W 


theJUN^TIAN 


L 





















6 — Hie Juniatian, December IS, 1983 


ACROSS 

1 Conjunction 
4 Transaction 
8 Blemish 

12 CSA general 

13 Monster 

14 Assistant 

15 Crony: 
coiioq. 

16 Ordered 
18 Puzzled: 

coHoq 

20 Jot 

21 Prefix: down 

22 Write 

23 Fastidious 
27 High card 

29 Ethiopian 
title 

30 Liquid 

31 Maiden loved 
by Zeus 

32 Stitch 

33 Possesses 

34 Note of scale 

35 Judges 

37 Offspring 

38 Affirmative 

39 Egyptian 
hzarti 

40 Wager 

41 About 

42 Barracuda 
44 Brag 

47 City in 
New York 

51 Greek letter 

52 Cry of 
Bacchanals 

53 Spanish pot 

54 Negative 

55 Cushions 

56 Liquefy 

57 Diocese 

DOWN 
1 Mountain 


2 Tidy 

3 Mislead 

4 Pier 

5 The self 

6 Military units 

7 Citrus fruit 

8 Fruit: pi. 

9 Cover 

10 Poem 

11 Spread for 
drying 

17 Near 
19 Symbol for 
cerium 

22 Animal’s foot 
£4 Pronoun 

25 Give up 

26 God of love 

27 Opera by 
Verdi 

28 Female 
student 

29 Legal matter 

30 Pale 

32 Breaks 
to bits 

33 Torrid 


CROSS 

WORD 

PUZZLE 


36 Man’s 
nickname 

37 Colonize 

38 Longs for 

40 Broom of 
twigs 

41 Artificial 
language 


44 Unruly child 

45 Footwear 

46 Carry 

47 Corded 
cloth 

48 Eggs 

49 Food fish 

50 Cloth 


43 Hebrew letter measure 



1983 United Feature Syndicate, !nc 


Michael Davis 

In an interview after the show. 
Davis said he had a good tiine at 
Juniata and enjoyed performing at 
colleges because everyone is 
'young and enthusiastic and they 
don t know any better.' He’s per¬ 
formed at about 60 colleges, he 
said He did not like to in the be¬ 
ginning of his career because they 
would put him in the cafeteria and 
the students would be cruel 
because they didn't know him. It 


from page 1 

took them half the show before 
they realized they liked him. but 
by that time Davis was out of 
patience 

Davis went to down college and 
started performing in San Fran¬ 
cisco 10 years ago and was only 
'discovered' in New York about 2 
or 3 years ago. 

Davis will now go to New York, 
where he lives. His next perform¬ 
ance is at the White House. 


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c/o VI03 Box 1005. 

Step 2 .. . starting Monday, December 12 from 3 
to midnight VI03 will be randomly 
selecting lists. If your list is pulled, 
you will have 1 hour and 3 minutes 
to call VI03 and win your very own 
Christmas album from Santa Claus 
and... 


THE VO<CE ^|0^^ 


Govt. 
Stalls 
Grants 

Washington, DC. (CPS) — The 
program that allowed students to 
consolidate all their school loans 
and stretch out the payment times 
for them “has gone the way of blue 
suede shoes” for the moment, aid 
officials in Washington report. 

The Senate recessed in Novem¬ 
ber without passing a bill that 
would have continued the pro¬ 
gram through the next three 
years, and political considera¬ 
tions probably will stop the Sen¬ 
ate from passing it when it recon¬ 
venes in January, says Dennis 
Martin of the National Associa¬ 
tion of Student Financial Aid Ad¬ 
ministrators. 

Students who already have 
lumped their school loans togeth¬ 
er under the Student Loan Mar¬ 
keting Association (usually called 
Sallie Mae) program won’t be af¬ 
fected by the program’s ending. 

But Martin says no more stu¬ 
dents will be able to consolidate 
their loans with Sallie Mae until 
Congress comes up with some kind 
of replacement in the future. 

Under the new bill, students 
would have had to pay nine or 10 
percent interest on their loans, 
compared to the seven percent 
they now pay. Moreover, they 
would have to pay the loans back 
over 15 years instead of the 20 year 
period they now ha ve¬ 
in addition, the new bill would 
have prohibited state loan agen¬ 
cies from making consolidation 
loans to students. 

'There are some real differ¬ 
ences of opinion sin the Senates 
over allowing state agencies to 
participate sin making consolida¬ 
tion loansi.” Martin says, it 
probably won’t pass this time. ‘ ’ 

In that event, "the people al¬ 
ready in the program will con¬ 
tinue in it, but (the program) 
won’t be available for any new 
people” after it expired in No¬ 
vember. 

But Martin is “hopeful the pro¬ 
gram wiii be passed as part of the 
(new) Higher Education Reau¬ 
thorization Act,” which may not 
come to a vote until late 1984 or 
early 1985. 

AT&T from page 5 

But students who use phones 
provided by their schools may face 
even higher rate hikes. 

To minimize the problem, some 
schools are asking the govern¬ 
ment for a special break. 

The group of higher education 
associations worried about the 
“devastating effect” of the higher 
phone costs in early December 
asked the Federal Com¬ 
munications Commission (FCC) 
to exempt colleges from certain 
new fees for at least five years. 

The group, in a written plea for 
exemption from the fees, said the 
access charges would punish cam¬ 
puses with Centrex systems, 
which centralize campus lines 
through one switchboard. Under 
the new FCC rules, each and every 
phone line on campus going into 
the central switchboard would be 
subject to an access charge. 


Higher Education Cuts Back 


(CPS) — An analyst of how state 
legislatures fund colleges says 
states nationwide are cutting back 
on their support of higher educa¬ 
tion, that the long-term outlook is 
gloomy, and that they ought to 
consider closing some state col¬ 
leges in order to save others. 

Tax cuts and the recession have 
forced many states to slow the 
growth in the amount of money 
they give to colleges, says Steven 
Gold, who analyzes government fi¬ 
nancing for the National Confer¬ 
ence on State Legislatures. 

As a result. Gold foresees on¬ 
going cutbacks on public cam¬ 
puses, schools charging students 
higher tuition to help compensate 
for funding cutbacks, and even 
some “small private colleges” 
who will ask state gover””'*'”*" 
contribute money to help keep 
them alive. 

“With the number of college 
graduates expected to decrease in 
most states and with the fiscal out¬ 
look fairly gloomy,” Gold says, “I 
think higher education will con¬ 
tinue to take its lumps in most 
states.” 

But the man on whose research 
Gold bases his prognosis dis¬ 
agrees strongly. 

"The implication that (state 
funding of colleges! is about to fall 
on its face is simply wrong,” says 
Dr. M.M. Chambers, an Illinois 
State University professor who 
compiles higher education fund¬ 
ing statistics from all the states. 

“There has been no cutback,” he 
says. “The rate of growth (of fund¬ 
ing) has declined by two percent, 
compared with the prior two-year 
period. But we've always had 
gains. The net gain has been 11 to 
i2 percent in the past two years " 

Chambers points out that the 
rate of growth in state funding of 
higher education has been slowing 


since the 1960s, when state fund¬ 
ing increased by 40 percent in one 
period. 

But Gold insists the long-term 
decline will continue “partly due 
to the fact that most states cut 
their taxes in the wake of the tax 
revolt” and “the depressing ef¬ 
fect” of the recession on state rev¬ 
enues. 

Although many states have pass¬ 
ed increases in the last year, “the 
tax increases of 1983 in general are 
less than the tax cuts that pre¬ 
ceded them,” he says. 

He says the relationship be¬ 
tween taxes and personal income 
is “still lower than it was five 
years ago.” 

As a result, “the prognosis is not 
very bright,” he concludes. 

i____, , . 

,UU1 tca s iiiwiicjf iu ajjciiu, uOiu 

thinks “school closings is an op¬ 
tion that ought to be considered. In 
many states, we don't need the 
number of institutions that we 
have now by a long shot.” 

“States,” he says, “will have to 
choose whether they want a small 
number of strong institutions or a 
large number of somewhat-weak- 
er institutions.” 

Student Govt. 

from page 3 

In closing the meeting McAvoy 
told the Senators to “take the in¬ 
itiative’ However, it’s not just up 
’ ’ Hte members of Student Gov 
' “ Tient; students who have con- 
ctrns about Juniata should also 
take the initiative. Student Gov¬ 
ernment meetings are opened to 
the entire campus. The date and 
time of the meetings are posted 
outside the Student Government 
office downstairs in Ellis. 


WESMER OLLER TRAVEL 
AGENCY, INC. 

405 Penn Street 643-1468 

Cal! today for ALL travel needs! 

Tram — One block from station! 
Sus — Information from Tyrone, 
Lewistown, State College 
Plane — In the U.S. or abroad! 
Vacation Travel at Thanksgiving 
& Christmas — anytime! 



We're waiting to hear from YOU!!! 






The Juniatian, December 15, 1983 — 7 


Co-Rec V-Ball 


by Kathy Harwick 
Well, here we are back for 
another academic term and yet 
another round of intramurals. This 
term there has been a slight differ¬ 
ing of the rules. Now teams have 
the choice of playing in either an A 
league or a B league. The A 
division is for those teams who are 
really serious and want to play 
competitive volleyball, whereas 
the B division is for teams who are 
just out to play fun, recreational 
volleyball. Once again the winter 
intramural season has received a 
good turnout of Co-Rec volleyball 
teams, with fourteen competitive 
teams and fourteen recreational 
teams fighting to claim their 

chance to get an intramural t-shirt 
or hat. 

The first matches were played 
on Wednesday, December 7. In the 
competitive division A, Les En- 
fants Terribles, headed by Jump¬ 
ing Jim Donaldson, defeated the 
Woo, 15-4, 15-9. Other victories 
went to Phase 9,15-2,15-6, against 
Merlin’s Minstrels, to Geriatric 
Ward with a 15-13, 15-11 win over 
Send in the Clowns,” and to the 
Invaders, 9-15, 15-9, 11-2, who 
battled against Rappin’ Jim 
Laphan and his 407 and Buddies. 
The Flattii handed a win to the 
Mixed Nuts by forfeiting their 
first game. (Not a good start, 
Flattii.) 

The recreational division B also 
saw some action Wednesday night. 
Out to Lunch was out-to-iunch 
when they lost the first game of 
the match to “The Other Team”, 
9-15, but came back to win 15-13, 

11- 0 with Joey Ruhl serving an 
awesome, third game shut-out. 
"Serving No Purpose” and B.H. 
and the P. seemed evenly 
matched with one game a piece, 
when time ran out and "Serving 
No Purpose” was defeated 11-15, 
15-6, 2-3. Rob Yelnosky and the 
Bumpin’ Humpers II bee bopped 
the Bee Bopps, 15-13, 15-6, the 
Happy Jacks beat the Den of 
Degradation 15-1,15-12, and Ginny 
Krall’s team defeated Julie 
Buckley’s team 15-9, 15-1 to con¬ 
clude the first night of Co-Rec 
play. 

Sunday, December 11 also saw 
some tough Co-Rec play. In divi¬ 
sion A, Dave Dann had a long night 
of serving when he popped fifteen 
consecutive balls over the net to 
shut-out Merlin’s Minstrels 15-0 in 
the first game and then completed 
the win 15-7 in the second game. In 
other team play. The Woo defeat¬ 
ed "Send in the Clowns” 11-15,15- 
7,11-6, while Send in the Clowns II 
lost to N.D.T.L.O.C. (what does 
that mean?) 19-17, 15-4, and the 
Blood Clotters beat Great Expec¬ 
tations 15-6,12-15,11-6. 

In division B play, TCR Bites 
Back bit back Miller Time 15-11, 

12- 15, 11-5 and "the Other Team” 
jumped the Bumpin’ Humpers II 
15-11, 8-15,12-10. Something I hate 
to see is forfeits, but the Quantum 
Leaps were forfeited a win by Ex¬ 
tra Deep Pockets (I think you 
should stop playing in your pockets 
and start playing some v-ball), 
and Julie Buckley’s team was for- 
feited a win by Den of 
Degradation. (Come on guys, get 
out of your hole. What are you, 
hermits?) 

Even after my previous sar¬ 


castic remarks, so far it looks like 
good, fun Co-Rec volleyball is be¬ 
ing played, but it’s hard to say who 
looks like they'll wind up on top so 
early in team play. I’d like to wish 
all the teams good luck and 
remember, it doesn't matter if 
you win or lose, it’s how you play 
the game. So keep up that I.M. 
enthusiasm and sportsmanship, 
let’s cut out the forfeiting, and 
have a Merry Christmas. 


Women’s 

B-ball 


bv Michelle Bartoi 

Flipper Five, a veteran team 
from last season, began this year's 
action with a big win against the 
Dribblers, 57-24. 

Suzanne Hickle and Cindy 
“Bird” Bowman connected for 
sure-point fast breaks. Working to¬ 
gether, the two totaled 14 points. 
Karie Bercik and Therese (all-star 
goalie) Libert played tough de¬ 
fense for the Dribblers but 
couldn’t capitalize on any Flipper 
mistakes. The rebounding power 
of Linda ‘Scoop’ Ramsey and 
Kathy Harwick made any Drib¬ 
bler second-attempt shots far and 
few between. 

Michelle Bevard was easily the 
defensive player of the game with 
8 steals. 

Karie Bercik, captain of the 
Dribblers, is looking forward to 
playing them again. Bercik con¬ 
tributes their poor performance to 
inadequate practice time. “Next 
time we’ll give them more of a 
battle.” 

This year’s Girls I.M. basketball 
league consists of five teams play¬ 
ing a round-robin tournament. The 
next game is scheduled for Tues¬ 
day of this week at 8:30. The Var¬ 
sity vs. Bock’s Babies will be 
pitted against each other in this 
game. 

Future games will be scheduled 
for after break. 



Juniata’s AI Kruezburg prepares to take on a Western Maryland opponent during last Wednesday’s 
match. 

Men’s I.M.’s Begin 


by Andy Hiscock 

The Intramural Basketball 
season has begun. I will be giving 
you a weekly account of every 
"slam”, “rejection”, "swish”, 
"in your face” move and any other 
adverbs that I think are necessary 
to give you a good feeling of the in¬ 
tensity of play throughout the 
season Each week along with all 
of the scores, I will highlight two 
teams from each of the three 
Divisions ("A”, "B”, “C”) to give 
some of the guys playing well a 
chance to be known. This year 
Intramural Basketball is broken 
up into three individual Divisions 
that will be at three different 
levels and will hold their own play¬ 
offs at the end of the season. 

Division “A” is considered 
“competitive" and it is composed 
of seven teams. Each team will 
play every other team in the 
division twice to complete their 


twelve game season. The top four 
teams at the end of the season will 
then advance to the play-offs. The 
play-offs will pit the 1st place 
team against the 4th place team 
and the 2nd and 3rd place teams 
will play each other to determine 
the two teams earning a trip to the 
finals. Division "A” games will be 
played on Mondays and Thursdays 
with games scheduled to begin at 
8:30 and 9:30 P.M. At the time of 
printing, no games have been 
played. 

Division "B” will be considered 
the "Recreational” Division and 
is composed of thirteen teams. 
Each team will play every other 
team in their division once to com¬ 
plete their twelve game season. 
The top six teams in the division at 
the end of the regulation season 
will reach the play-offs and the 1st 
and 2nd place teams will receive a 
first round bye. Division "B” will 



Juniata’s Dave Cooper, a freshman in the 142 lb. weight class, defeated his Western Maryland op¬ 
ponent in wrestling action this week. Unfortunately, the grapplers lost their early lead and were 
defeated 26-18. 


begin their season on December 8 
and will have their games on Mon¬ 
days and Thursdays at 8:30 and 
9:30 P.M. 

Division "C” will be considered 
as "just for fun” even though I’m 
sure that everyone will be out to 
win. Division *C is made up of 
six teams with the top three teams 
reaching the play-offs. The first 
place team will receive a first 
round bye. Each team will play all 
other teams in their division twice 
to complete their ten game 
season. Games will be played on 
Sundays and Tuesdays in the 
Memorial Gvm with games 
scheduled for 5:30 , 6.30, and 7:30 
P.M. 

On Thursday December 8th, 
Division “B” began its season. 
The highlighted game was 
between the "Running Rebels” 
and "Alex’s Kit Men.” The Reb¬ 
els were able to keep Alex in hand 
and won the game 58-41. Randy 
Ketchum was playing well under¬ 
neath and Tom Wilkinson was able 
to crash the boards effectively for 
the Rebels even though Steve 
Lecrone pulled down a few 
rebounds for Alex. In other "B” 
Division action on Thursday, The 
“Greek Rimmers” had a pretty 
good day as they destroyed "The 
Spoilers” 63-25. It’s still very early 
in the season, so I hope that "The 
Spoilers” have enough time to re¬ 
group. "Babylon by Bus” defeated 
the “Goon Squad” 55- 
46 . . "While Corky’s Creampuffs 
XI” beat "Pat’s Red Cockadades" 
29-26. 

On Sunday December 11th, "The 
Cripples” were able to overcome 
"The White Man’s Disease” 41- 
21 , , . and the “Sturgeon Lips” 
played “The Lust Brigade" but no 
scores were reported. The 
Highlighted game in Division "C” 
this week w ? as a game between 
“The Big Ganglers” and 
"B.A.M.F.’s.” Jim Frye was hit¬ 
ting from medium range and Jim 
Fralik was feeding his team¬ 
mates well, which enabled the 
Ganglers to win a close game 48- 
41. Everyone is welcome to attend 
any scheduled game. 

















8 — The Juniatian, December 15,1983 



Juniata’s Dan Feruck drives the baseline in the Messiah game. Feruck had 12 points in the game. J.C 


Women A re Now A t 2-4 


by App 

In the conclusion of a busy week, 
Juniata's women's basketball 
team traveled to and defeated 
Franklin and Marshall on Satur¬ 
day by the score of 46-36. This rais¬ 
ed the Lady Indians' record to 2-4. 
Earlier in the week, the Indians 
dropped games to Washington and 
Jefferson on Monday by the score 
50-47 and to Gettysburg 60-44 on 
Thursday at home. 

Against W & J, Juniata was in¬ 
volved in a tough defensive game 
which caused both teams to have 
cold shooting nights. Throughout 
the first half, the game was very 
close with W & J holding a slim 23- 
22 lead at the half. In the second 
half. W & J broke out of the gate 
fast and took a commanding 16 
point lead late in the game. How¬ 
ever, the Indians didn’t quit and 
reeled off 15 consecutive points to 
close the lead to I point, 48-47. 
However, the Indians frustrated 
themselves by blowing several 
easy shots from the field and miss¬ 
ing several front ends of one and 
one foul shots to end up losing by 3. 
The Indians had very balanced 
scoring with 3 players leading the 
way with 12 points each. The play¬ 
ers were Holly Crable, Patti Ryan, 
and Debbie Rahm with Paula 
Hillegass chipping in with 11. 
Rahm and Ryan led the Indians 
board effort which held its own 
with 15 and 12 caroms respective¬ 
ly 

In the Gettysburg game, the In¬ 
dians started slowly and never re¬ 
covered from the initial deficit. 
The Indians fell behind early by 8 
points because ii. took them over 4 
minutes to get on the scoreboard. 
Gettysburg led by as much as 14 
but Juniata went in at halftime 
down by 11, 30-19. The second half 
was more of the same as the Indi¬ 
ans couldn’t make a threatening 
run on Gettysburg. Turnovers and 
poor rebounding led to the Indi¬ 
ans’ downfall. The Indians com¬ 
mitted 22 turnovers and were out- 
rebounded 48 to 23. Ryan was the 
only Indian in double figures with 
15 points and also led the board ef- 
iortwitbS. 


The Indians rebounded well 
from the two early losses to sound¬ 
ly defeat Franklin and Marshall. 
The Indians played tough aggres¬ 
sive defense as they held F & M to 
25% shooting for the game and a 
paltry 14% in the first half when 
the Indians spurted to an 18 point 
lead at the half. F & M made 
somewhat of a comeback in the 
second half but couldn't make up 
such a big deficit. Ryan had an 


“Sports’ 

by Mark Shaw 

Hello, sports fans. It's been 
quite a long time since I've been 
with you. (O.K., you can stop the 
applause and the “It hasn't been 
long enough” — believe it or not, 
somebody did miss my column , 
and, no, that wasn’t supposed to 
relate to the T.V. show’) Anyway, 
as you may recall, my last 
“Sport’s Corner" was on the seri¬ 
ous side (unfortunately, there 
were no replies and. presently. 
I’m debating upon whether to 
make this serious or not. So, I 
think I’ 11 try to mix the two. 

I m going to try to convey a phi¬ 
losophy of sports (a practical im¬ 
possibility for just one article, but, 
I’ve been known to be impractical 
before, so, why not now?) Well, 
back to the subject at hand: 
sports’ philosophy. I’m going to 
try to relate what has been con¬ 
veyed to me as the objective of 
sports. 

Has anyone really reflected 
upon the concept of sports? Why 
do we participate in sporting 
events, or at least, why are we 
supposed to participate? (The two, 

I think, often get scrambled in the 
blind ambitions of players and 
coaches alike.) 

To me, the answer should be, 
“to better ourselves.” Unfortu¬ 
nately, this is not always the ans¬ 
wer. A person should learn and 
mature as a result of playing 
sports. He (or she, for the ladies) 
should have fond memories of 
games past. I often remember 


outstanding game for the Lady In¬ 
dians as she scored 17 points and 
hauled in 15 rebounds. Crabie 
chipped in with 12 points and 
Rahm helped the board effort with 
10 caroms. 

The Lady Indians play only one 
game this week as they took on 
Susquehanna on Wednesday night 
at home as their last game before 
the Christmas holidays. Happy 
Holidays J.C.!!! 


Corner ” 

with pride my Little League base¬ 
ball teams. I learned a lot from 
these experiences as I think all of 
us at one time or another have. 
However, the days of Little 
League sports pass too quickly. 

Next we find ourselves in high 
school, and suddenly, some of the 
fun gets lost, it is in high school 
when you meet THE COACH. Yes, 
that’s right, the almighty coach. 
(At this time I must admit that 
there are many good coaches, and 
for some unknown reason, these 
coaches are also the successful 
ones!) It is tjie bad. unsuccessful 
coaches who make sports lose 
their fun and educational value. It 
appears that as soon as some 
coaches begin to get paid for their 
services, they lose sight of the 
goal: helping their students to 
learn more about themselves and 
others. 

Worse yet is college, for the 
pressure put on the coaches by 
their schools to win is often trans¬ 
ferred to the players. It’s an un¬ 
fair situation for all involved in 
situations like I’ve described. 
Coaches begin to care more about 
winning than they do about their 
players; as a result, many play¬ 
ers are left with bad memories. 
Regrettingly, this situation ap¬ 
pears to be unavoidable due to 
what some people think sports are 
for; to make money. Hopefully, 
here at Juniata, money-making is 
not our philosophy, sometimes, 
I’m not sure. 

P.S. Merry Christmas. 


Mpn q 

Xliv/i* up tl 


by Joe Scialabba 

The Juniata men’s basketball 
team lost three straight games 
last week to drop to 1-5 heading 
into the final week of the Decem¬ 
ber schedule. In all three losses 
last week the Indians trailed at 
halftime and could never fully 
comeback in the second half de¬ 
spite desperate efforts to do so. 

After road losses at Washington 
and Jefferson and Gettysburg, the 
Tribe returned to Memorial Gym 
to host Messiah. The visiting 
Falcons, like the Presidents and 
Bullets earlier in the week, used 
the foul line to gain victory. 

Going 15 for 16 at the charity 
stripe, Messiah beat Juniata 59-50. 
The winners led 29-22 at intermis¬ 
sion and used the foul line in the 
second half to assure the victory. 

Both the Indians and Falcons hit 
22 field goals on the night but the 
Tribe made only six of nine from 
the line to make the final margin 
nine points. 

The winners had three starters 
finish in double figures with Andy 
Kartell leading aii scorers with 20 
points. Dan Feruck and Mark 
Rucinski had 12 points apiece for 
the Tribe. Rucinski led the Indians 
to a 30-20 rebound advantage with 
12 bounds. 

At Washington and Jefferson, 
the Indians again lost at the foul 
ime as the Presidents made 30 of 
39 free tosses to Juniata's 14 of 22. 
The Tribe had only one less field 
goal than the winners but lost 76- 
58. They pulled close in the second 
half, but the Indians never fully 
covered a 37-25 halftime deficit. 

Rucinski and Feruck again led 
the Indian scoring with 25 and 18 


points respectively. Rucinski also 
had 11 rebounds. W & J boasted 
four of five starters in double dig¬ 
it scoring. 

The road problems continued at 
Gettysburg as the Indians dropped 
a 79-64 decision. The Tribe trailed 
36-27 at halftime and pulled close 
in the final twenty minutes only to 
have the Bullets parade to the foul 
line and pull away. 

Gettysburg led only 29-28 in field 
goals but won at the charity stripe 
by making 21 of 29 to JC’s 8 of 12 
The Bullets had all five starters in 
double figures. 

Feruck had 20, Rucinski 14. and 
Dick Moses 10 points in the losing 
Indian cause. Rucinski led the 
board effort with 14 rebounds but 
Juniata tost the team battle 42-31 

In losing the two road game- 
last week the Indians have now 
faded to win on the road this sea¬ 
son. which goes along with a win¬ 
less road effort last season. Con¬ 
sidering this season's slate fea¬ 
tures 15 road appearances it is ob¬ 
vious that for Juniata to become 
more successful overall they will 
have to win on the road. 

Coach Dan Helm summed-up 
last week in one. softspoken word 
“disappointing.” 

The Indians, and Coach Helm, 
hoped for better fortunes this 
week. They traveled to PSU-Capi- 
tol Campus on Monday and fin¬ 
ished off the 1983 games last night 
by hosting Susquehanna. 

The squad leaves campus to¬ 
morrow for a holiday tour of Bel¬ 
gium. The team will play six exhi¬ 
bition games during the 12-day 
stay in Europe. 



Juciata’s Patti Ryan takes a jumpshot against Gettysburg in a losing 
cause as J.C. dropped the game 60-44. J.C. ’s record is now 2*4. 
























1 This Week 1 

«V 

*:*: Thursday, January 12 $; 

% Bloodmobile — Ballroom —11:00-5:00 •:*: 

iv :* 

•$ Friday, January 13 g 

$: Film “Stripes” — Oiler — 7:30 g 

% Saturday, January 14 *:j: 

$: Wrestling — Juniata Invitational — 12:00 % 

Tuesday, January 17 $: 

$: Mid-term date £: 

Women's Basketball — Lebanon Valley — 6:00 
$: Men’s Basketbal 1 — Lebanon Valley — 8:00 $: 

*:*: Wednesday, January 18 

End of pre-registration counseling — 3:00 *: 

■:■: Long distance swim meet — Binder Natatorium — 8:00-10:00p.m. £: 






TIAN 


VoL XXXV, No- 11 Juniata College - Huntingdon, Pa. 16652 January 12, 1984 



A long line of J.C. students take a short break from the annual M.S. 
marathon. Circle K, who sponsored the marathon, hoped to make IMG, 
but surprisingly, made $900. 


Annual M.S. Marathon 
Goes “All Night Long” 


“Third Stream” 
Coming to JC 
Band brings Jazz 
to Juniata College 


Mummenschanz 
Mime Croup 
Comes to J.C. 

The universal language of masks 
and mime came to the Oiler Hall 
stage Jan. 11 as Mummenschanz, 
the Swiss mime company, per¬ 
formed as part of Juniata 
College’s 1983-84 Artist Series. 

Mummenschanz derives its 
name from the German “Mum- 
men” meaning game or play, and 
“Schanz” meaning chance. During 
Medieval times, players of games 
of chance frequently wore masks 
to hide their facial expressions 
during play. 

Mummenschanz creators 
Andres Bossard, Bernie Schurch 
and Floriana Frassetto have brok¬ 
en through the barriers of conven¬ 
tional pantomime to create a 
fanciful new manner of theatrical 
expression based in part upon the 
ancient Swiss Theater tradition of 
“The Masks.” 

Garbed in fantastic wrappings, 
the members of Mummenschanz 
became beings without faces, 
amphibious animals and cater¬ 
pillars. monsters which were 
viewed on both sides. Animal 
heads changed into human faces 
through the pantomime which 
moved them. Various parts of the 
body became transformed: arms 
into legs, heads became necks, the 
back became the belly. 

Sometimes playing with gray 
putty and with their mobile bod¬ 
ies, they created new, evermore 
entertaining phenomena while the 
audience alternately gasped with 
astonishment and roared with 
laughter at their acts. 

For almost a decade, Mummen¬ 
schanz has been delighting 
audiences in North America, 
South America, Europe and Asia. 
The “New York Times” said 
Mummenschanz is “for children 
pretending to be grown up, and for 
grown-ups who can still imagine 
being children.” The “Boston 
Globe” added, “When an enter¬ 
tainment comes along which is 
witty and wise and original and 
classy, it deserves a fanfare. 
Mummenschanz is just such a 
show.” 

In 1977, Mummenschanz opened 
at the Bijou Theater on Broadway 
and ran for nearly three years to 
unprecedented critical acclaim. 
Their unique interpretation of life 
in theater and theater in life is still 
fascinating all people, of all ages, 
of all walks of life, in all corners of 
the world. 

The Jan. 11 program was the 
third of six performances of 

Continued on page 6 


by Dee Zimnock 

“All Night Long” was a fitting 
theme for the M.S. Marathon spon¬ 
sored by Circle K. The annual 
event was held from 8 p.m. Fri¬ 
day to 8 p.m. Saturday in the intra¬ 
mural gym and Gibbel Plaza. 

In addition to the traditional 
events of volleyball and board 
games, two participants created 
new activities. Dave Peters, of 
V193, provided music for 24 hours, 
and Esther Compher attempted to 
read for the duration. Many 
marathoners felt that they were 
helping a good cause When asked 
why she was there, Amy Mc¬ 
Cartney, a second year participant, 
stated simply but enthusiast¬ 
ically, “I like volleyball? ” 

In preparation for the event 


many people took naps or drank a 
lot of coffee. After 45 minutes of 
play, they were allowed a 15 
minute break, with half an hour 
for meals. Food was provided by 
local organizations and food serv¬ 
ice 

“Although participation was 
low. the enthusiasm remained 
high,” stated Sally Gurekovich, 
President of Circle K. The club en¬ 
couraged each player to obtain $24 
in sponsorships. The original goal 
of $500 was surpassed by $400. 

All marathoners completing the 
24 hours will receive a t-shirt. In 
addition, prizes are awarded on 
the basis of sponsorships. Prizes 
include a black and white tele¬ 
vision, Walkmans, and cameras, 
all donated by M.S. to Circle K. 


The jazz sound of the Palmyra- 
based band Third Stream will be 
featured in concert Monday, Jan. 
16 in Juniata College’s Oiler Hall 
at8:15p.m. 

In 1972, Tom Strohman and Jim 
Miller had a dream of assembling 
a group of musicians to play jazz, 
the music they love, and com¬ 
municate this love to their 
audiences. Both felt they could 
combine the creative aspects of 
jazz and still provide entertain¬ 
ment and an exciting experience 
for their audiences. Hence, Third 
Stream was bom. 

Over the years, the group has 
accomplished its goal by playing 
the full spectrum of jazz: Dixie¬ 
land, swing, be-bop, avant-garde, 
fusion and even a rendition of 
Rossini’s “William Tell Over¬ 
ture” that never fails to bring the 
audience to its feet. Since 1972, the 
quartet has blossomed into the 
finest contemporary musical 
group in the Mid-Atlantic region. 

Third Stream has appeared in 
numerous concerts and night¬ 
club performances as featured 
artists, and also shared the bill 
with such performers as Herbie 
Hancock. Tower of Power, Jeff 
Beck, Livingston Taylor and other 
well-known groups and individ¬ 
uals. 

In 1979, the group recorded the 
single “In Remembrance,” and in 
1980 released its first album. 
“ Getiin ‘ It Together.” Three 
members of Third Stream also are 
included on “Just Friends,” a 1982 
album featuring the talents of 
eight Central Pennsylvania jazz 
musicians 


Editorial. 

.... pg. 2 

Cartoon . 

-■ Pg 2 

Students Speak . 

Pg 2 

Along Muddy Run 

0 

- K6- * 

Hot Wax . 

Pg 3 

Baker Lecture. 

pg 3 


Strohmnan, a songwriter and 
composer who plays saxophones, 
flutes and keyboards, was the win¬ 
ner of the 1974 Louis Armstrong 
Outstanding Musician Award. He 
has performed with A1 Martino, 
Sonny and Cher, Eddie Fisher, 
Delia Reese. Patti Page, Johnny 
Winter and many others. 

A former member of both the 
Harrisburg and Hershey 
symphony orchestras, Miller 
plays acoustic and electric 
basses. He has toured the United 
States with various bands, and has 
been a guest soloist with the 
Lebanon Valley Jazz Band and the 
Beilport {N.Y.) High School Jazz 
Band. 

The other two members of Third 
Stream are John Peifer on drums 
and Steve Giordano on guitar. 

Peifer has studied drums with 
Paui Patterson. James Blackley 
and Sonny Igoe, and has toured the 
United States and Canada with 
various bands. He has played with 
Buddy Greco, Carl Fontana, Eric 
Kloss and other top artists. 

The composer of “Time 
Corridor” commissioned by Phila¬ 
delphia’s Fels Planetarium. Gior¬ 
dano has recorded his own album 
“Daybreak,” and other albums 
with Richard “Groove” Holmes 
and Trudy Pitts. He has toured 
Europe, Bermuda and the United 
States with a variety of well- 
known performers. 

Third Stream's Jan 16 concert 
at Juniata is open to the public. 
Tickets may be purchased at the 
door. The Ellis College Center 
Board Concert Committee is 
sponsoring the event 


SlideShow . pg. 3 

Theater Auditions. pg 3 

Out & About . pg 4 

Guest Column . pg .5 

Rape Awareness . pg. 6 

Sports.pp. 7,8 


In This Issue 

























2 — The Juniatian, January 12,1984 


Editorial 


Alcohol Laws 


Getting Stricter 

Alcohol, its uses and misuses, seems to have been a topic 
of debate by students and administrators since its concep¬ 
tion. A ruling earlier this month by the PA state Supreme 
Court can now be added to this list of discussions. 

By a 6-1 ruling, the court stated that a company which 
had served one of their 18-year-old employees with 
alcoholic drinks was to be held liable for the injuries he suf¬ 
fered in an auto accident on the way home from tfeeir party. 

In the past, a violation of the liquor code, (i.e. selling li¬ 
quor without a license or providing liquor to persons under 
21 years of age) was simply a misdemeanor which result¬ 
ed in fines of $100 to $300 for each infraction. 

Today, however, the ruling takes on a different meaning 
for the Juniata College community and its students. Ac¬ 
cording to a UPI report in the Jan 5,1984, Philadelphia In¬ 
quirer, “The decision means that companies and private in¬ 
dividuals who serve alcohol to underage drinkers may be 
sued by the underage drinkers if they are injured as a result 
of their consumption of alcohol.” 

How will this ruling affect parties and social gatherings 
on campus? It is the hope of The Juniatian that sponsors of 
parties will take their responsibility and possible conse¬ 
quences seriously. 

The college has assumed The Juniatian that it will con¬ 
tinue to provide updated information to the sponsor con¬ 
cerning their responsibilities and obligations before any 
event or social function. 

Wayne Justham, Director of Programming, has already 
added an additional sheet concerning this new ruling to the 
material potential sponsors are required to read and sign 
before any social gathering. 

Like it or not, The Juniatian wants its readers to know 
this new ruling has been established and that the abusers of 
inis alcohol policy have been, and will continue to be, 
prosecuted as the law breakers they are presently seen as 
in the eyes of the courts of this state. 


Student Weekly at Juniata College 
Huntingdon , Pa. 

REESTABLISHED S*pt*mb*f 9, 1971 

Continuation of "Tb« Echo,” Mtabllahod January 1891 and 
“Thu Juniatian,” aatabdahad Novambar 192* 


r 


Member of the 

assoc taieo 
couectaTe 



V* 


RON RENZINf, bftof-l 
BETH GALLAGHER, I 
MAUREEN MORRISSEY. I 
CINNY COOPER, M« 
JESSIE AMIOON, Fm 
ALYSON POSTER. F 
MARK SHAW, Spam t4 
PAUL BOMBERGER. * 
BETH PIERIE, Ad H 


STEVE DE PERROT. Mw 
NED HORTON, Photo Hana( 
TERRY SAGAN. Cop* bate. 
LEE ANNE AROAN, Cert & 
BARRY MILLER, AMimI 
ROBERT E. BOND. JR. aw 
MARIE OLVER. CanUMtoo 
LAURIE RASCO, CtrcuWton 
SOB HOWDEN. MMr 


STAFF: Reporters — Mary Ellen Sullivan, Jason Roberts, Mary 
E. Ritchey, Soraya Morgan, Laura Mu maw, Kathy Manzetla, Linda 
Ramsay, Joy Hadley, Leslie A. Singleton, Ann Cameron, Suzanne 
Hickle, Kathy Harwick, Amy Smith, Mike Appleby, Sandy Beard, 
Andy Hiscock, Tom Hildebrandt; Along Muddy Run — Aiyson 
Pfister, Kathleen Achor; Photographers — Steve de Perrot, Steve 
Silverman, John Clark, Guy Lehman, Ned Horton. 


THE JUNIATIAN is published weekly throughout the college year except 
during vacation and examination periods. The issues discussed in the 
editorial section of this paper represent the Juniatian’s position. Columns 
presented are the opinions of the individual writer and not necessarily those 
of the Juniatian unless indicated. No article printed within necessarily 
represents the collective opinion of either the administration, faculty or stu¬ 
dent body. 


Circulation 1500 
VOL. XXXV, NO. 11 


Subscription $7.05 per y ear 
January 12, 1984 




by Kathleen Achor 

Saturday night I found myself 
going out to eat for the third night 
in a row. One of my new year's 
resolutions had been to cut back on 
this delicacy, especially as I made 
note of my already-dwindled funds 
post-Christmas season. But all of a 
sudden there were unexpected 
visitors everywhere — friends, 
alumni — and the temptation be¬ 
came too great. Social eating. I 
succumbed. 

“This is it,” I told my eating 
partner-in-crime. “I can’t afford to 
go out anymore after this. I'm go¬ 
ing to have to start eating what I 
have at home.” 

“You’re absolutely right,” he 
told me. “After tonight, this is ab¬ 
solutely it. The End of Fun.” 

He said it just like that. With 
capital letters. I heard them. 

The End of Fun started off all 
right. The restaurant we wanted to 
go to was closed, so we ended up 
driving a bit further. The meal I 
had wasn’t the best ever, but I 
figured I was having Fun. Being on 
a fixed budget, we then went to the 
arcade to play video games. Well, 
actually I only watch video games, 
as I possess the dexterity of a tur¬ 
tle in even this area, and hate to 
use my quarters for a 30-second 
frustration. And they didn’t even 
have Frogger, my favorite one to 
watch, so we left almost right 
away; but I figured I was having 
Fun and that this was the last there 
would be of it for a long, long time. 

We got home early, which was 
kind of sad for someone knowing it 
was The End of Fun. And even 
sadder for a Saturday night. I 
thought about studying, but decid¬ 
ed it was best to ride out The End 
for all it was worth. I socialized a 
little bit and sang ballads about 
The End of Fun till the wee hours. 
Finally exhausted, I dropped off 
into a deep sleep, knowing the fate 
of the new dawn. 

By the white glow that filled my 
room, I knew that it was snowing. 
I had that safe, womb-like feeling 
one gets of being warm inside a 
soft bed. My bliss was soon in- 


JLetWs h lhe£s\ijr 


Letter To The Editor : 

We would like to show our 
appreciation to all of the students, 
faculty, and administration who 
supported us throughout our 1983- 
114 season. Your attendance and 
enthusiasm during our entire var¬ 
sity season contributed to the 
success of our team. 

We would like to particularly 
acknowledge those who were 
present at the NCAA play-offs. 
The interest that you showed in 


our team gave us an emotional lift 
that was much needed after losing 
to San Diegs. Having such 
enthusiastic fans gives us the in¬ 
centive and desire to work harder 
to prepare for next year. You 
played an important role in an 
event that will always be a special 
part of our memories . . . thank 
you. 

Sincerely, 

The Juniata Women’s 

Volleyball Team 


Students Speak 

by Maureen Morrissey 

Question: What is your New Year's resolution? 


Joanne Jackson, Freshman: “To eat a healthy 
diet and get in shape for track season ” 




Chris Collins, Senior: “Not to be apathetic. ” 


Duane Bailey, Senior: “To have a happy mar¬ 


riage.” 




j Wayne Bevan, Junior: “To finally get my So¬ 
cial Security check from the government.” 


Continued on page 3 







The Juniatian, January 12,1984 — 3 


1 




E> 



American Security 
to be Discussed 


“Nuclear Proliferation and 
American Security” will be dis¬ 
cussed Thursday, Jan. 19 as 
Juniata College’s Baker Lecture 
Series continues. 

Dr. Rodney W. Jones, senior 
fellow and director of nuclear 
policy studies at Georgetown Uni¬ 
versity’s Center for Strategic and 
International Studies (CSIS) in 
Washington, D.C., will deliver the 
8:15 p.m. lecture in the Ellis Hall 
faculty lounge. 

A 1964 Juniata graduate, Dr. 
Jones received his Ph.D. from 
Columbia University. Before go¬ 
ing to Georgetown, Dr. Jones was 
an assistant professor in the 
political science department and 
the Institute of War and Peace 
Studies at Columbia. 

Dr. Jones is a specialist on nu¬ 
clear technology and weapons pro¬ 
liferation, and on security 
problems in the Third World, es¬ 


pecially Asia and the Middle East. 
He is the author of “Nuclear Pro¬ 
liferation: Islam, the Bomb and 
South Asia” and “Next Steps After 
INFCE: U.S. International Nu¬ 
clear and Nonproliferation 
Policy.” 

In addition, Dr. Jones recently 
completed a CSIS project on the 
defense planning implications for 
the United States of small nuclear 
force proliferation in the Middle 
East and South Asia. Two books on 
this subject recently appeared, 
one edited by Dr. Jones entitled 
“Small Nuclear Forces and U.S. 
Security Policy,” and the other 
written by Dr. Jones called 
“Small Nuclear Forces.” 

Hie Jan. 19 lecture is open to the 
public at no charge. Juniata’s 
Baker Lecture Series is spon¬ 
sored by the Peace and Conflict 
Studies Committee and the politi¬ 
cal science department. 


Theater Auditions 


Residents of the Juniata Col¬ 
lege and Huntingdon area com¬ 
munities will be coming together 
to present Shakespeare’s “The 
Winter’s Tale” to be staged in the 
college’s Oiler Hall. 

Theater Juniata, the college’s 
student theatrical company, is in¬ 
viting interested residents to au¬ 
dition for roles and sign up for the 
production staff on Jan. 16, 17 or 
18. 

“Young theater enthusiasts 
from area high schools are espe¬ 
cially encouraged to partici¬ 
pate,” says Dr. Luise Van Keu- 
ren, assistant professor of Eng¬ 
lish at Juniata. “Roles are avail¬ 
able for a wide range of ages and 
types, and assistance is needed in 
all aspects of production. An Eliz¬ 
abethan theater interior will be 
built as a set for this romantic tale 
of kings and distant lands, mins¬ 
trels and rogues, shepherds and a 
sheep-shearing festival, a lost 
princess and an adoring prince.” 

“The Winter’s Tale,” described 
as a story of love, jealousy, fury 
and repentence, will be staged 
April 5,6 and 7 at 8 p.m. and April 
8 at 3 p.m. Dr. Van Keuren will di¬ 
rect the production. 

AH auditions and production 
staff sign-ups will be held in 
Alumni Hall, Brumbaugh Science 
Center from 7 to 9 p.m. Jan. 16, 
and from 4 to 6 p.m. on both Jan. 
17 and 18. Individuals who are in¬ 
terested in participating, but can 
not attend one of the auditions 
should contact Dr. Van Keuren to 
make other arrangements. Scene 
scripts will be provided and no 
preparation is needed for the au¬ 
ditions. 

Dr. Van Keuren notes that there 
are 14 roles for men, both serious 
and comic, including roles for 
older men and one role for a young 
prince who must appear to be 10 
years old or younger. One role for 
a person of any age requires sing¬ 
ing. 

In addition, there are six speak¬ 
ing roles for women, including one 
role for an older woman and sev¬ 
eral young shepherdesses. Non¬ 
speaking roles also are available. 


Male and female dancers and 
singers are welcomed as well as 
musicians. Individuals who play 
the recorder, ceHo or flute are de¬ 
sired, but any instrumentalists are 
welcome. AH rehearsals and pro¬ 
duction meetings are arranged 
around the participants’ sched¬ 
ules. 

“The Winter’s Tale” will be part 
of the Shakespeare Celebration 
taking place at Juniata from 
March to May. Films, readings, 
concerts and other events will be 
held during the celebration. 

Foreign 

Families 

American host families are 
needed for 255 French exchange 
students and 8 teacher-chaper¬ 
ones who will arrive in the U.S. for 
a one-month homestay with an 
American family: JULY 17-AUG- 
UST 13, 1984. The students, ages 
14-18, carry comprehensive medi¬ 
cal insurance, speak English, and 
have their own spending money. 
The ability to speak French is not 
necessary as the students are 
coming to improve their English. 
The only real obligation of the host 
family is to share family life with 
the student and to treat the 
student as a participating mem¬ 
ber of the family. Families who 
plan to travel may take the 
student with them on vacation. Ap¬ 
propriate transportation to the 
host family will be arranged. 

NACEL CULTURAL EX¬ 
CHANGES is a non-profit organi¬ 
zation which is listed with the Na¬ 
tional Association of Secondary 
School Principals, is a participat¬ 
ing member of the President’s In¬ 
ternation Youth Exchange Initi¬ 
ative, and is officially approved by 
the French government. The pro¬ 
gram is coordinated by Dr. Domi¬ 
nick DeFilippis, a college profes¬ 
sor of French. For more informa¬ 
tion contact: Dr. D. DeFilippis, 
R.D. No. 1 Box 117, Hickory, PA 
15340 or telephone 412-356-7359. 


Troy to Show Slides 


The scenery and wildlife of New 
Zealand will be the topic of a slide 
show and talk to be presented at 
Juniata College Wednesday, Jan. 
18 at 7.35 p.iil. in Ailimni Hail, 
Brumbaugh Science Center. 

Jack G. Troy, part-time assis¬ 
tant professor of art at Juniata, 
will present the slide show in con¬ 
junction with the monthly meet¬ 
ing of the Huntingdon County Bird 
Club. Featured will be scenes 
from the Milford Track, a 32-mile 
backpacking trip through rainfor¬ 
ests, over an alpine pass and into 
Fiordland National Park. 

Troy recently returned from 
New Zealand where, as a guest of 
the New Zealand Society of Pot¬ 
ters, he taught a series of work¬ 
shops from September to early 
December. 

According to Troy, New Zealand 
has the highest concentration of 
potters per capita of any nation in 
the world. An estimated 40,000 of 
the country’s 3.1 million residents 
are involved in ceramics profes¬ 
sionally or as an avocation. 
“Abundant high-quality clays and 
a keen interest in cultural events 
have created a well-developed ap¬ 
preciation for ceramics as well as 
for the arts in general," Troy 
says. 

The eight workshops Troy con¬ 
ducted while in New Zealand were 
aimed primarily at professional 
potters. However, he did conduct a 
ceramics program for 60 students 
in the public schools on Stewart 
Island, the southernmost and 
smallest of New Zealand’s three 
islands. 

A one-man exhibition of Troy’s 
work was featured at the Govett- 
Brewster Gallery in New Ply¬ 
mouth, coinciding with the Socie¬ 
ty of Potter’s annual conference. 
Troy demonstrated a variety of 
pottery techniques and presented 
slide talks on early American and 
German salt-glazed ceramics, as 
well as current developments in 
wood firing in North America. 

“A large anagama-style wood 
burning kiln, similar to the one we 
have at Juniata, had been built as 
a community project by 40 potters 
in Christchurch prior to my arriv¬ 
al,” Troy says. “My workshop 
there featured the first loading 
and firing of this kiln which is 
more than 40 feet long and an 
average of five feet high.” Troy 


Along Muddy Run 

from page 2 

terrupted, however, by a voice 
shouting militaristically through a 
megaphone. 

“AU eight, you off-campus 
radicals. If you think you’re all 
privileged, you’re wrong! The new 
rules apply to everyone! ’ ’ 

I sprang from my bed to see 
what was the matter. 

There, lined along snowy 18th 
Street, was an army. They were 
donning blue and gold uniforms. 
Suspiciously Juniata-inspired, I 
thought. The leader of this quite 
organized assembly had the 
megaphone. Despite the cold, I 
opened by storm window and 
leaned out. 

"What’s going on?” I yelled 
down. 

Continued on page 4 


added that the 650 pots in that first 
firing contained a wide variety of 
New Zealand clays to be tested. 
“The firing took 96 hours, consum¬ 
ed four cords of wood and was a 
great success, producing a high 
percentage of fine pieces. ” 

Troy's work from the Christ¬ 
church kiln was featured at Pots 
on Ponsonby, a gallery in Auck¬ 
land. Work from both exhibitions 
was purchased for the permanent 
collections of the Auckland War 
Memorial Museum, Auckland 
Studio Potters Association, 
Fletcher Brownbuilt Collection of 
Contemporary Ceramics and by 
several private collectors. 

Troy’s Jan. 18 slide presenta¬ 
tion on New Zealand is open to the 
public at no charge. 

Skiers 

Head 

North 

by Mark Royer 

With the arrival of ski season, 
the Juniata College Ski Club is 
sponsoring another trip to Ver¬ 
mont. 

Last year’s trip, which saw 35 
skiers heading north, was very 
successful. Co-Presidents Steve 
De Perrot ana Tom Welch expect 
to have an even better turnout for 
this year’s excursion. The “ski and 
party week” takes place during 
the February term break and a $40 
non-refundable deposit is due by 
January 30. A final payment of 
$158 will be due around February 
20, which includes a $25 refund- 
able security deposit. De Perrot 
said that the condominiums will be 
right on the slopes this year and 
are available for 6,8, or 10 people. 
If you have friends at home inter¬ 
ested in going the price is the 
same with any valid college I.D., 
otherwise it is an extra $26. Along 
with a week of great skiing there 
will be other activities every night 
to keep people entertained. An in¬ 
formational meeting will be held 
next week and other meetings to 
organize car pools will be coming 
up. If you have any questions, con¬ 
tact Steve De Perrot at Pink 
Palace or 643-3615. 

me ski club’s annual trips to 
Blue Knob are underway. Starting 
Tuesday and for the next three 
Tuesdays 50 skiers are taking to 
the slopes. Blue Knob is under new 
management this year and they 
have made improvements. The 
trails are less icy and in better 
condition, they have also added 15 
new snow guns. 

A ski equipment sale and swap 
put on by the club was a disap¬ 
pointment. De Perrot blamed the 
timing (day after Madrigal) for 
the poor turnout. There was an ex¬ 
cellent variety of skis and cloth¬ 
ing at great prices, but few custo¬ 
mers. Much of the equipment was 
supplied by The Locker Room in 
Holidaysburg. If there is enough 
interest shown there may be an¬ 
other swap held later this year. 

The ski club raffle was a suc¬ 
cess, featuring two winners of free 
passes to Blue Knob, a pair of 
Scott Goggles, and a wine flask. 



Wax 

by Tom Hildebrandt 

Billy Idol’s latest album Rebel 
Yell is typical of his rock and roll 
and new wave style prevalent in 
his previous releases. These have 
appealed to many listeners from a 
variety of music backgrounds. 

Several years ago, Billy Idol was 
appearing with the group Genera¬ 
tion X. Such favorites as “Mony 
Mor.y” and “Dancing with My¬ 
self” were born here but did not 
have the popularity that they re¬ 
ceived after his first album with 
his own group. This album in¬ 
cluded the hits “White Wedding” 
and “Hot in the City.” Later, when 
“White Wedding” was made into a 
video, Idol became practically a 
household word along with Hie rest 
of the group: Steve Stevens (gui¬ 
tar), Phil Feit (bass), and Steve 
Missal (drums). 

It’s hard to pinpoint the success 
of Billy Idol. His music comes 
across as a mix o? dance music 
and rock music. Idol has a rela¬ 
tively deep voice and, except for 
an occasional scream or yell to 
stress certain parts of songs, stays 
mainly at a low growl. 

As an album, Rebel Yell has 
several songs with potential. 
These include “Blue Highway”, 
“Crank Call”, and “Stand in the 
Shadows”. One song that is a bit 
different is “The Dead Next 
Door.” It is simply keyboards and 
vocals and puts a mellow touch to 
the album s upbeat style. 

Of course the most popular song 
and the title cut “Rebel Yell” is 
destined to be a chart topper. It 
contains the fantastic guitar work 
of Stevens and Idol and an upbeat 
drum part into which Idol blends 
his vocals. 

The group has made a few 
changes since 1982 and their first 
album together. Steve Webster 
(bass) and Tommy Price (drums) 
have replaced the two previous 
instrument players and Judi 
Dozier (keyboards) has been add¬ 
ed to the line-up. idol and Stevens 
are still present of course, and 
write all but one of the songs on 
Rebel Yell together 

The quality of Rebel Yell is ex¬ 
cellent with good separation be¬ 
tween vocals and background 
music. Most of the percussion 
parts are simple and consistent 
and provide the backbone to Idol's 
lyrics. Cymbals are used exten¬ 
sively which mesh well with Idol’s 
style of singing. 

With Rebel Yell’s spontaneous 
and outstanding guitar work and 
heavy percussion, I would rate it 
as a heavy, moderate rock aibum 
and congratulate the group on 
another potentially successful 
album. With Rebel Yell, Billy Idol 
is destined to attain even more 
world recognition as a rock and 
roll animal. (Billy Idol, Rebel Yell 
on Chrysalis Records) 

On a scale of 1 to 5,1 give Rebel 
Yell a: 3 Vi. 


\ 


j 

1 




4 — The Juniatian, January 12,1984 


Out 

by Mark Shaw 

This week’s Out & About was not 
originally planned the way it 
turned out; however, it turned out 
tu be great. 

Initially, my date and I were 
planning on going to the Brass Rail 
Lounge (located in the Raystown 
Country Inn) for happy hour, and 
then have dinner at the 
restaurant, Yesterdays, located 
downstairs. Unfortunately, the 
restaurant was closed, but the 
night was not to be ruined. 

Let me start with happy hour 
(well, at least what I can remem¬ 
ber about it — only kidding). 
Happy hour at the Brass Rail 
starts at 4:30 with drinks at half 
price. On Friday night there was a 
large crowd (about 25) of seniors 
taking advantage of the happy 
hour prices. 

The only obvious problem was 
the service, but I think that was 
caused by the unexpected crowd. 
The lone barmaid did her best to 
wait on us as soon as possible. 

After about twenty minutes we 
got waited on (unfortunately we 
were one of the last ones to 
arrive), we placed our order and 
soon after that got our drinks. The 
drinks were well made and worth 
waiting for. Surprisingly, the 
happy hour prices included top- 
shelf liquors; something many 
bars do not do. 

Overall, the happy hour at the 
Brass Rail was very good. It looks 
like it is going to become a new 
senior pre-dinner hangout. 

Now, after having a couple of 
drinks, my date and I decided to go 
downstairs for dinner. Much to our 

Bowl 

for 

Breath 

Juniata students are invited to 
bowi a strike against Cystic 
Fibrosis. 

Although coordinated by the 
Western PA Chapter of the Cystic 
Fibrosis Foundation, the Social 
Services club at Juniata is active¬ 
ly seeking participants for the 6th 
Annual BowI-for-Breath. Bowlers 
will bowl three games and will 
have people sponsor them for the 
total number of pins knocked 
down. Prizes,* based on the num¬ 
ber of sponsors a bowler has, will 
be awarded These prizes include 
a Sony WALKMAN and a $25 
Radio Shack gift certificate. 

The Bowl-for-Breath takes place 
at the Holiday Bowl, located five 
miles east on Route 22 from Jan. 
14 to Jan. 21. Participants can 
choose any day during the week to 
bowl. Various local merchants are 
also sponsoring the event. 

Cystic Fibrosis is a genetic dis¬ 
ease which affects the lungs and 
digestive system of children, ft is 
currently the leading genetic kill¬ 
er of Caucasian children. The 
Association works to find a cure 
for Cystic Fibrosis. Money raised 
may give those Cystic Fibrosis 
children a chance to live a normal, 
healthy life. 


Prof Gets Ph.D. 


About 

surprise, the restaurant was 
closed. It was a perplexing 
situation. We didn’t know where to 
go. Finally, we decided to go to 
Louie’s, a restaurant about 15 
miles west on Rt. 22. 

We found Louie’s not to be 
crowded, due I think, to the poor 
weather conditions. Louie’s has a 
comfortable atmosphere with the 
lights at a perfect brightness. It is 
set up with booths along three of 
the walls and tables filling the 
center. A bar composes much of 
the fourth wall. 

Soon after we were seated, the 
pleasant waitress gave us the 
menu. The menu was very exten¬ 
sive; it was divided into three 
basic sections: Italian Specialties, 
Seafood Platters and Dinner 
Entrees. The prices seemed to be 
reasonable throughout the menu. 

My date chose the Fresh Trout 
Dinner with salad, baked potato, 
and lima beans, while I chose the 
12 oz. T-Bone steak with salad, 
french fries and corn. Both meals 
were absolutely delicious. The 
portions given in each meal were 
healthy; both of us were quite full 
after the dinner. 

After finishing our meal we had 
some tea while we waited for the 
check. The check at Louie’s is 
nothing to worry about. The prices 
are very reasonable. Our dinner 
bill came to about $18. 

In c on cl u si on, I would 
recommend both the Brass Rail 
and Louie’s. The drink prices dur¬ 
ing happy hour at the Brass Rail 
are just too good to pass up. And, 
the meal, atmosphere and prices 
make Louie’s a wise choice for 
dinner. 


Muddy Run 

“The End of Fun,” was 
megaphoned back. “Can’t you 
read?” And suddenly there was a 
band marching off of Moore, onto 
18th, carrying a huge banner 
which read exactly that. Some 
people behind the band were 
throwing white confetti, which 
seemed rather superfluous due to 
the weather conditions. 

“All right everyone! ” the leader 
squeaked. “Get to class!” 

“But it’s Sunday,” I pointed out. 
“We don’t have classes on Sun¬ 
day!” 

"Young lady, this is The End of 
Fun. There is no longer such a 
thing as a day of rest.” 

“I didn’t say I was going to rest, 
I just said . . 

“Get to class!” 

“But I don't have one until 10! ” 

“Everyone has class at 8! M 

It seemed futile to argue. 
Especially when everyone seemed 
to be taking things quite seriously. 

I went to Good Hail without 
breakfast. There was a guard sta¬ 
tioned at the door, who, as I 
suspected he would, stopped me. 

“And just where do you think 
you’re going?” 

“I haven’t the sli^itest idea. I 
don’t have SVS till 10.” 

“Kathleen Achor,” <how the hell 
did he know my name?) “your 
classes will be located in the 
science center from now on.” 

“The science center! But I’m a 


Juniata 

Seeks 

Director 


by Paul Bomberger 
The search is underway for a 
Director of Conferences and In¬ 
ternships. Dean Tilden, in con¬ 
nection with Mr. Martin, Di¬ 
rector of Planning and Place¬ 
ment, are in the process of 
interviewing prospects for this 
new full-time position. 

Dean Tilden expressed great 
optimism about the benefits 
Juniata will gain from hiring an 
individual who will administer 
summer conferences here at 
the college to various interest 
groups and handle student in¬ 
ternships. 

“Summer conferences will 
generate extra revenue for us. 
We want to utilize our facili¬ 
ties here at Juniata all year 
round,” Tilden commented. 

Presently, internships are ar¬ 
ranged through faculty mem¬ 
bers in various departments 
and personnel contacts with 
various companies. 

Dean Tilden said, “We would 
like to gradually phase this 
person into that process and 
expand the internship 
possibilities for our students. ' 
The goal of the ad¬ 
ministration is to hire a Direc¬ 
tor of Conferences and Intern¬ 
ships to begin working this 
summer. 


from page 3 

humanities major! I’ll die over 
there!” 

“Fm sorry, but today marks The 
End of Fun. You will now be tak¬ 
ing science courses.” 

“What is this, somebody’s idea 
of a 1984 practical joke?” 

The guard became angry. “Un¬ 
grateful wench, do you think 
you’re spending thousands of 
dollars to have a good time here? 
Proceed to the science center for 
your Organic II class!” 

“Organic II? But I haven’t had 
chemistry since 11th grade. 

The guard uttered a few choice 
obscenities at me and sent me on 
my way. I noticed several trembl¬ 
ing computer sicence majors 
heading for Good Hall. 

The closer I got to my 
destination, the more nervous I be¬ 
came. I could feel my throat 
tightening. Anything but 
chemistry! I was sufficating .. . 

I awoke to my alarm blaring be¬ 
side me. Shutting it off, I rushed to 
the window. Snow . . . but no ar¬ 
my. Relieved, for a fleeting 
moment I thought it had only been 
a dream. But turning to my desk, I 
saw the stack of work that I had 
yet to finish before Monday morn¬ 
ing .. . including dreaming up yet 
another column. Yes, it was time 
to take my responsibilities 
seriously, and get used to the food 
I’d already bought. With a sigh, I 
got out my typewriter. The End of 
Fun. 


Harriet E. Darling, assistant 
professor of education and direc¬ 
tor of the Early Childhood 
Education Center at Juniata 
College, has been awarded a Ph D. 
in human development from the 
Institute for Child Study/Depart¬ 
ment of Human Development at 
the University of Maryland. 

Dr. Darling’s dissertation, 
“The Relationship Between 
Gender Constancy and Piaget’s 
Concept of Qualitative Identity,” 
assessed how children between the 
ages of 3 and 5 relate gender con- 
stancy to an individual’s 
appearance and changes in 
appearance. Constancy has been 
reached when a child can indicate 
thai a person’s gender stays the 
same even if that person changes 
clothes or adopts actions usually 
associated with the opposite sex 

In her study of 98 children. Dr. 


WASHINGTON, D C. (UPS) - 
The great migration of private 
college students to less-expensive 
public schools apparently is not 
happening, according to a new 
study of some 1200 private 
colleges by the National 
Association of Independent 
Colleges and Universities 
(NAICU). 

After losing about 20,000 stu¬ 
dents last fall, full-time freshman 
enrollment at private colleges 
nationwide rose by 1.7 percent, 
says NAICU’s Julianne Thrift. 

“The picture in general is quite 
uncertain,” explains NAICU Ex¬ 
ecutive Director John Phillips, but 
“the overall trend is at least more 
stable than last year, with a 
generally positive tilt to the 
data.” 

Last year’s decline was the first 
for private schools since NAICU 
began keeping track in 1977. 

It was not supposed to be the 
last, either. Many college 
observers predicted the first 
round of federal student aid cuts 
made in 1981 would begin driving 
students to less-expensive public 
campuses by 1983. 

The cuts “will most likely cause 
a shift in enrollment patterns from 
more expensive private schools to 
public colleges,” Dallas Martin of 
the National Association of 
Student Financial Aid Ad¬ 
ministrators predicted in August, 
1981. 

Martin's and others’ worst fears 
appeared to be coming to pass last 
fall. 

Thrift now attributes last year’s 
enrollment decline to uncertain¬ 
ties about the long-term prospects 
for federal student aid, to the poor 
economic climate, and to a small 
demographic decline in the num¬ 
ber of io-year-otds in the pop¬ 
ulation. 

But in light of this year’s growth 
in the number of freshmen at 
private colleges, Phillips says, "I 
think we’ve passed through the 
worst of the political downdraft.” 

Congress kept aid funding intact 
for 1981, and even increased it this 
year in some areas. 

But “it is still too early to draw 
any conclusions” about long-term 
private college enrollment trends, 
he cautions. 


Darling concluded that “children 
in the preoperational stage of 
development do exhibit gender con¬ 
stancy, and that the appearance of 
ppnrfpr anH non-gender identic- 
constancy increases as the age of 
the preschool population in¬ 
creases.” 

A native of Mitchell, S. Dak., 
Dr. Darling received her B.S. and 
M.S. degrees from South Dakota 
State University. She is a special¬ 
ist in child development and fami¬ 
ly relations, and has conducted 
several workshops and lectures on 
chiid development topics. 

Prior to coming to Juniata in 
1980. Dr Darling was a family day¬ 
care provider trainer with the 
Fairfax County (Va.) Office for 
Children. She also has taught at 
the University of Maryland and 
South Dakota State University. 


Regionally, the South's private 
schools’ freshman class increased 
by 4.01 percent Freshman class 
enrollment in midwestern 
independent college rose by 2.39 
percent and on Mid-Atlantic cam¬ 
puses by nearly one percent. 

But private colleges in the 
Northeast lost 1.31 percent of their 
freshman enrollment, while west¬ 
ern schools lost .17 percent. 

The effects on individual schools 
of the enrollment fluctuations may 
not be very dramatic. Marquette’s 
increase of 42 students, for ex¬ 
ample, amounts to “just a drop in 
the bucket,” says Registrar Dr. 
Roman Gawkoski. 

Classifieds 

Need someone to kick a keg? Call 
the Stumble Inn, Any Day or Any 
Time —643-9864. 

***** 

Berger — Was last Friday night 
one you may not remember? 

***** 

J.D., Take it easy on me next time 
we go one-on-one! 

***** 

Corky, Don’t you mean — “To be 
apathetic.” You’re a Senior! 

***** 

Lost — Quality Beverage bottle- 
opener keychain, with two keys. If 
found, please call 643-2409. 

***** 

Roommates — you are scum. — 
Andy 


Donna — is it harder with a cast? 

***** 

A — take it easy on the freshmen. 
They have to last another three 
years. 

H.R. — Was good to talk. Hope to 
see you at Jon Anderson’s bash in 
Feb. — L. J. 

***** 

Michele, Thanks. — Mark 
***** 

Hey Hot Lips — Did you find the 
8’s during the crackers and jelly 
emergency? (Or did you find the 
2*s ?!) Sure wish we had a picture! 
— Feliz & Navidad 


Enrollment Grows 









The Juniatian. January 12.1984 — s 


— Guest Column — 


Dr. Jay Buchanan 


Computer Fad 


The last article before the break 
delt with the importance of 
managing time, particularly as it 
relates to study time. We discuss¬ 
ed a number of ways to help insure 
academic success by being more 
aware of how we use and misuse 
one of our most precious 
resources. 

Now that we are aware of the 
need to manage our time more 
effectively, let's examine ways to 
maximize positive outcomes from 
time spent in study. In other 
words, why is it that someone can 
study for two hours and realize 
greater benefits than someone 
who has devoted twice that 
amount of time? At the risk of be¬ 
ing overly simplistic, may I 
suggest that quality far outweighs 
quantity. Creating a positive 
learning environment addresses 
the question of quality study time. 

In behavioral terms, we want to 
begin to control the environment 
in which study takes place. The 
residence hall or the library may 
or may not be conducive to study, 
depending on your ability to keep 
noise and other distractions to a 
minimum. The point is that you 
should strive to avoid situations 
that are certain to produce un¬ 
desirable behaviors, that is, 
behaviors that compete with effec¬ 
tive study. Arrange the place 
where you study so that it is sup¬ 
portive of effective study 
behavior. 

Just as overweight people and 
those desiring to quit smoking 
must limit the places where they 
eat and smoke, respectively, we 
should limit where we study to 
those places most supportive of 


study behavior. Monitoring your 
study behavior as to where, when, 
and how much yuu study wili go a 
long way in helping to achieve 
academic success. 

One final note for those of you 
who like to listen to music while 
you study. The research is incon¬ 
clusive regarding the effect music 
has on study behavior. You guess¬ 
ed it, it depends on the particular 
task and the individual. You might 
want to do some experimenting 
yourself on this matter. 


Three months ago freshman 
accounting major Jackie Pouliot 
“wasn't really sure” how she’d be 
using the new Zenith Z-iuO sne and 
over 800 other entering freshmen 
were required to purchase as they 
entered Clarkson College. 

Now, “I’m using it at least 
three-to-five hours a week and 
don’t know how I’d get along 
without it,” she says. 

“The first paper I had due I did 
on the typewriter I brought to 
school with me,” she recalls. 
“But it’s just too much work and 


Recruiting Rises 


ACROSS 
1 Kind of latch 
5 Stalk 
9 Greek letter 

12 Sandarac 
tree 

13 Carry 

14 Male sheep 

15 Sarcasm 

17 Conjunction 

18 High 
mountain 

19 Post 

21 Surfeits 
23 Stretched 

27 Pronoun 

28 Warms 

29 Obtain 
31 Bambi’s 

mother 

34 Babylonian 
deity 

35 Weirdest 

36 Mrs. Kettle 
39 Arid 

41 Cry 

42 Downy duck 
44 Printer’s 

measure 
46 Ink 

absorbers 
48 Spoor 

51 Direction 

52 Possessive 
pronoun 

53 Preposition 
55 Sowed 

59 Writing 
implement 

60 Transaction 

62 Giri’s name 

63 Worm 

64 Goddess of 
discord 

65 Appear 
DOWN 

1 Possesses 

2 Macaw 

3 Posed for 


portrait 

4 Archbishop 

5 Beer mug 

6 Infinitive 
indicator 

7 Greek letter 

8 Army meal 

9 Boxed 

10 Healthy 

11 Demons 
16 Lifts 

20 Easy to read 

22 Part of 
“to be" 

23 Lean-to 

24 Rip 

25 Sun god 

26 River in 
Scotland 

30 Sleeping 
sickness fly 

32 Hebrew 
measure 

33 Auricles 
36 Take 

unlawfully 


(CPS) — After months of issuing 
gloomy forecasts, college place¬ 
ment officers around the country 
have grown more optimistic in 
recent weeks about students’ job 
prospects this year. 

“I think recruiting is going to be 
up by 15 to 20 percent nationally 
from last year,” says Victor Lind¬ 
quist, placement director at 
Northwestern University in Evan¬ 
ston, Ill., and author of the En- 
dicott Report, a national survey of 
student placements. 

“That’s still down from what it 
was two years ago, much less 
three years ago,” he adds. “I don’t 
see any sudden turn. This is going 
to be a gentle turn. ” 

Lindquist and others have little 
hard data on which to base their 
optimism, but they take heart 
from the trickle of recruiters mov¬ 
ing back onto campuses as re¬ 
cruiting season starts. 

“Tlie big thing is that we’ve 
been on a downward curve for 


CROSS 

WORD 

PUZZLE 

FROM COLLEGE 
PRESS SERVICE 


37 Snickers 50 Be defeated 
40 Longs for 54 Distant 
43 Prefix: down 56 Expire 
45 Note of scale 57 Paris season 

47 Fertile spots 58 Obstruct 
in desert 61 Chinese 

48 Drink heavily distance 

49 Regrets measure 



some time,” says Jack Shingle- 
ton, Michigan State University 
placement director and author of 
another annual national student 
job survey. 

“I think we've bottomed out, 
and we’ve started back up,” he 
says. 

It would have been hard for 
student job prospects to sink much 
lower. “I don’t know how it could 
get any worse than it was in ’83,” 
Lindquist observes. “Hiring of 
graduates was off by 41 percent 
nationally last year.” 

Shingleton says the number of 
firms recruiting at Michigan State 
is about the same as last year, but 
that the companies plan to hire 
more graduates this time 

“One of the Big Eight account¬ 
ing firms was telling me that it 
was planning to hire 10 percent 
more people than last year,” he 
reports. 

At the University of Texas- 
Austin, “it looks better than last 
year for sure,” says Dr Glen 
Payne, associate placement direc¬ 
tor at Texas’ business school. 

“Last year 490 firms came to 
campus,” he recalls. “This year 
we’re back up to 600, and so far 
they’re not cancelling at nearly 
the rate they were last year at this 
time.” 

One of five firms that signed up 
to recruit at the University of 
Califomia-Berkeley last fall can¬ 
celled, Berkeley placement head 
James Briggs says. He says the 
number of scheduled interviews is 
up slightly this year, and the firms 
he’s talked to are more confident. 

“People finally believe that 
we’re in a recovery,” he says. 
“They’re more optimistic, and 
companies anticipate a return to 
growth.” 

“Last year was the worst we’d 
seen since the early seventies,” 
concurs Don Wood, education 
placement director at the Univer¬ 
sity of Northern Iowa. “This year 
remains difficult, but recruit¬ 
ment is up." 

It seems to be rising most 
significantly among business and 
marketing majors, and from high 
technology companies. 

The hard-hit energy industry’s 
recruiting is still off. It hit bottom 
last year when Dallas-based 
Dresser, Inc., a supplier of oil ex¬ 
ploration equipment that is 
ranked 83rd on the Fortune 500, 
told more than 106 Michigan State 
students that they had jots, but 
then had to renege on the offers. 


too slow after using the com¬ 
puter’s word processing system. I 
do all my papers on computer 
now.” 

Pouliot’s experience isn’t un¬ 
common at Clarkson, which, along 
with the Stevens Institute of 
Technology in New Jersey, was 
the first school to require all 
entering freshmen to buy micro¬ 
computers. 

Three months later, despite un¬ 
finished wiring and coursework 
that’s not yet integrated into a 
fully-electronie campus, students 
are in fact not letting their 
machines gather dust 

Judging from the pioneer 
schools’ initial experiences, the 
personal computer’s entry into 
higher education is not the multi- 
million dollar white elephant some 
observers feared it would be. 
Among ail the expensive language 
iabs and “curricular relevancy” 
fads that have seized ad¬ 
ministrators in recent times, this 
one actually seems to be working. 

“A few years ago, there was a 
lot of proselytizing regarding the 
personal computer’s impact on 
higher education, and a lot of peo¬ 
ple were wondering if it was just a 
passing fad,” notes Kim Wiley, 
research coordinator for the 
EDUCOM Computer Literacy 
Project, a consortium of colleges 
studying the campus computer 
revolution. 

Now, she observes, “computers 
have become academically 
respectable and accepted.” 

The question most colleges are 
asking today isn’t “if” the com¬ 
puter will become a vital part of 
campus life, but “when” and 
“how,” she adds. 

Colleges computer ambitions 
run the gamut from Carnegie 
Mellon’s multi-million dollar joint 
venture with IBM to set up an en¬ 
tire campus computer network by 
1985, to Iowa State’s modest plans 
to offer students microcomputers 
at special discount prices. 

Brown University, MIT, Drew, 
the Rochester Institute of Tech¬ 
nology, Vassar, Dartmouth, 
Pepperdine, and many others have 
announced plans to require stu¬ 
dents to purchase micros. 

Drexei University will be the 
next school to require students to 
come with personal computers un¬ 
der their arms when they return to 
classes this winter. 

“We have well over 750 in¬ 
stitutions participating in the 
Computer Literacy Project, and 
each is already offering some sort 
of program on computers,” says 
Wiley. “And I don’t think that 750 
is anywhere near the total num¬ 
ber of schools offering such pro¬ 
grams.” 

At Stevens, where over 700 stu¬ 
dents are now using new DEC 
Professional 325 microcomputers 
— freshmen paid a one-time, $1800 
fee for the machines in addition to 
this year’s $7406 tuition — “things 
so far are going very well,” 
reports Joseph Moeller, dean of 
educational development. 

But among other things, he says, 
“the amount of time devoted to 
coordinating things is very sub¬ 
stantial. It’s not the kind of thing 
you just initiate and five days later 
it's done. 

“Students have initial 


trepidations and problems learn¬ 
ing the computers, and once 
you've got the system in place and 
students familiarized with it, they 
have constant questions about 
software, additional equipment, 
and so on.” 

Students can get answers from 
Moeller’s new Personal Computer 
Assistance Program on campus. 
Teams of computer science ma¬ 
jors make regular visits to dorms 
to make sure students are 
“comfortable” with their 
machines. And frustrated stu¬ 
dents can even dial a hot line to 

_ _ , , 

wain, m/ wviici specialists aoout 

their machines. 

Clarkson officials, too, have 
been beseiged by questions and “a 
tew technical problems” regard¬ 
ing students’ microcomputers. 

“But all in all, it’s going better 
than we ever expected,” says 
Helen Chappel, Clarkson’s public 
relations director. 

In fact, she asserts, some of the 
problems administrators and 
faculty worried about the most 
haven’t even occurred. 

“We were rather concerned that 
the computers would make kids 
(isolated), but instead it has given 
all the freshmen something in 
common. They ail get together at 
their machines and assist and 
learn from one another.” 

Clarkson frosh are using their 
new computers in “ail their class¬ 
es,” Chappel adds, although in 
liberal arts courses they’re used 
“pretty much for word processing 
and for short quizzes. ” 

“In one case, a humanities in¬ 
structor is actually requiring stu¬ 
dents to turn in diskettes instead 
of printed papers,” says Stevens’ 
Moeller. “He locks over their 
work, inserts comments and 
grades it, and then gives the dis¬ 
kettes back to the students.” 


Does Anyone 
Really 
Care ...? 


GIVE 1 
CARE’S 
400 5th AVE, 




Continued on page 6 






6 — The Juniatian, January 12,1984 


Rape Awareness 
Prevention Program 


Editor’s note: Rape is the most 
serious, frightening and violent of 
all crimes against women. Vic¬ 
tims find the experience painful, 
humiliating and emotionally dis¬ 
turbing. The most important thing 
to remember is that the victim 
seldom is to blame for the crime. 

The final article in a series of 


Think. Don’t panic. Most wom¬ 
en escape a rapist by talking their 
way out of it. . . few escape by 
fighting. Getting him to talk may 
also give you the opportunity to es¬ 
cape. 

Frederic Storaska, the Exec¬ 
utive Director of the National Or¬ 
ganization for the Prevention of 
Rape and Assault, cites three 
basic, common-sense laws of as¬ 
sault safety: 

1. Don’t antagonize the at¬ 
tacker. This will only serve to 
make the attacker angry and more 
violent. 

2. Don't commit your behavior. 
In other words, make sure that 
anything you do is reversible. If 
you struggle, scream, kick, use 
weapons or practice self-defense 
methods, the ground rules you es¬ 
tablish start with violence. And, 
the winner in a situation like this 
is who is better at violent action. 
Fainting also commits your be¬ 
havior. When you faint, you are 


four, the following gives advice on 
what to do if you are the victim of 
a rape. The Juniatian would like to 
thank Julie Keehnef, Assistant 
Dean of Student Services for Res¬ 
idential Life, and the Student Serv¬ 
ices Office for providing the infor¬ 
mation for this series. 


from that moment on totally de¬ 
fenseless. 

3. Do nothing that can hurt you. 
Whatever you do, make sure that 
either it will work all the time, or 
if it happens not to work, at least it 
won’t make things worse. 

In summary, use your ingenu¬ 
ity .. . claim an illness, act crazy, 
act bored, etc. Whatever you try, 
don't risk your life . . . make sure 
that if it doesn’t work, you leave 
yourself the option to try some¬ 
thing else! 

Be alert for an unexpected op¬ 
portunity to escape from the sit¬ 
uation. Learn your strengths 
(physical and psychological) but 
also be aware of your limitations. 
In most situations, the potential 
victim should not physically 
threaten, mentally harass or 
otherwise provoke the rapist. 
Sometimes the best alternative 
may be to go along with the 
rapist’s demands in order to save 
your life. 


Recruiters 

from page 5 

“Dresser will never come on 
this campus again,” Shingleton 
seethes. 

“Those were entry-level jobs in 
remote, rural areas ” pYnlainc 
James Papalexsis of Dresser's 
personnel office. “Rather than 
have people relocate and then im¬ 
pose reductions in the work force, 
we decided not to bring them on 
board.” 

Dresser, which used to hire 
about 800 new graduates annually, 
still has “a few thousand” 
employees laid off and so will 
keep this year’s campus recruit¬ 
ing “very limited,” Papalexsis 
says. 

Some energy firms, however, 
are starting to show up again at 
Texas, Payne says. 

Phillips, Gulf, Conoco and Shell 
have returned after a year’s 
absense. 

Energy recruitment “almost 
ceased to exist” last year, Payne 
says. “Banks and accounting 
came through the recession al¬ 
most like there wasn’t one.” He 
observed a minor slowdown in re¬ 
cruiting by high technology com¬ 
panies. 

“IBM had been sending 25 inter¬ 
viewers,” he says. “Last year it 
was down to about 12 or 15. It’s 
back to 20 this year. ’ ’ 

The market for teachers still 
appears to be sluggish, despite the 
rash of new proposals for higher 
teacher salaries and more teach¬ 
er hiring. 

Yet “the school population is 
still declining, and budgets are 
still tight,” says Northern Iowa’s 
Wood. “I think that things will 
pick up dramatically in a few 
years, though. They have to. So 
few people are going into educa¬ 
tion, and more children are com¬ 
ing along. Already, enrollment is 
up for kindergarten and first 
grade.” 

Berkeley’s Briggs says some 
recruiters are returning with a 
greater appreciation for liberal 
arts majors. They show increased 
interest in hiring generalists, and 
are softening their formerly-strict 
requirements for technical 
training. 

He says liberal arts majors are 
having good luck among manage¬ 
ment, financial services and re¬ 
tailing recruiters. 

But some of the placement of¬ 
ficers’ tentative optimism rests on 
timing. 

Lindquist, for example, believes 
the 1984 presidential elections will 
inspire “a lot of economic pump 
priming in the next few months. If 
we get a sense of euphoria about 
the economy out of that, it will im¬ 
prove Reagan’s chances, and it 
will improve campus recruit¬ 
ment.” 

“If you really want a good han¬ 
dle on what’s going to happen, talk 
to (Federal Reserve Chairman) 
Paul Volcker," Lindquist advises. 
"It’s going to depend on whether 
the basic industries perk up, and if 
we see construction of new plants. 
It’s like dropping a pebble in a 
pond. One of the ripples of 
economic recovery is college re¬ 
cruitment.” 


If You Are the Victim of a Rape 


If you are the victim of a rape, 
concentrate on identity. Memorize 
the description of the rapist, 
noting what he was wearing, e g. 
jewelry, belt, shoes, shirt, pants, 
coat, etc. Try to get a good de¬ 
scription of his face, look for pos¬ 
sible scars, marks or tatoos on his 
body. Listen to his voice and try to 
remember what he said to you and 
how he said it, noting any unusual 
speech characteristic like accent, 
lisp, impediment or any unusual 
phraseology. If a vehicle is in¬ 
volved, attempt to note the make, 
color, number of doors, interior 
features — and remember the li¬ 
cense number. 

Following the attack, always re¬ 
port any rape or attempted rape to 
prevent this man from victim¬ 
izing other women in the future. 
While waiting for the police . . . 

DO NOT CHANGE YOUR 
CLOTHING 

DO NOT CLEAN YOUR 
CLOTHING OR PERSON 

DO NOT APPLY MEDICA¬ 
TION 

Although this would be your 
natural reaction, it would destroy 


evidence. This physical evidence 
will be important in the prosecu¬ 
tion of the attacker. 

In conducting a thorough inves¬ 
tigation, the officers will ask you 
questions and will go over the de¬ 
tails of the crime. Subsequent in¬ 
terviews are often necessary as 
you will frequently recall addi¬ 
tional information and details as 
time goes on. You will also be al¬ 
lowed/encouraged to have a friend 
or professional counselor with you 
for support during questioning. 

When the suspect is arrested, 
you will have to testify in open 
court. A lawyer trying to defend 
the accused rapist will explore 
every possible means to help the 
client and will attempt to discred¬ 
it your testimony. It is important 
for you to take a firm stance as 
only your testimony can convict 
the rapist. 

Social attitudes tend to discour¬ 
age women from testifying — the 
attitude of the husband, the boy¬ 
friend, the family. However, this 
is the only way we can reduce the 
chances of another woman being 
raped. 


In Genera!... 

— Be alert — particularly when you’re alone 

— Always avoid dark or isolated places 

— Avoid deserted laundromats at night — and be careful even in day¬ 
light — it’s best to have someone with you, if possible 

— Be discreet — don’t broadcast details of your personal plans to casual 
acquaintances 

— If you’re out late, let a friend or relative know where you are and 
when to expect you 

What to Do if You Are Attacked 


Juniatian Ads Bring Fast Results 


Was He Asking 
For It? 


Recently, Harper’s Weekly car¬ 
ried an item from the Amprinan 
Bar Association Journal declar¬ 
ing that few rapists are punished 
for their crimes. In a dialogue to 
demonstrate why most rape vic¬ 
tims prefer not to press charges, 
the article asks us to imagine a 
robbery victim undergoing the 
same sort of cross-examination 
that a rape victim does: 

READ THIS & THINK ABOUT IT 
Reprinted from 
Ms. Magazine 

“Mr. Smith, you were held up at 
gunpoint on the corner of First and 
Main?” 

“Yes.” 

“Did you struggle with the rob¬ 
ber?” 

“No.” 

“Why not?” 

“He was armed.” 

“Then you made a conscious de¬ 
cision to comply with his de¬ 
mands rather than resist?” 

“Yes.” 

“Did you scream? Cry out?” 

“No. I was afraid.” 

“I see. Have you ever been held 
up before?” 

“No.” 

“Have you ever given money 
away?” 

“Yes, of course.” 

‘ ‘ And you did so willingly ? ’ ’ 

“What are you getting at?” 

“Weil, let’s put it like this, Mr. 
Smith. You’ve given money away 
in the past. In fact, you have quite 
a reputation for philanthropy. How 
can we be sure you weren’t con¬ 
triving to have your money taken 
fay force?” 

‘ ‘Listen, if I wanted —” 

“Never mind. What time did the 
holdup take place?” 

“About 11 p.m.” 

“You were out on the street at 11 
p.m.? Doing what?” 

“Just walking,” 


“Just walking? You know that 
it s dangerous being out on the 
street that late at night. Weren’t 
you aware that you could’ve been 
held up?” 

“I hadn’t thought about it.” 

“What were you wearing?” 

“Let’s see — a suit. Yes, a suit.” 

‘ 1 An expensive suit? ’ ’ 

“Well, yes. I’m a successful 
lawyer, you know.” 

“In other words, Mr. Smith, you 
were walking around the street 
late at night in a suit that prac¬ 
tically advertised the fact that you 
might be a good target for some 
easy money, isn’t that so? I mean, 
if we didn’t know better, Mr. 
Smith, we might even think that 
you were asking for this to hap¬ 
pen, mightn’t we?” 


Mummenschanz 

from page I 

music, dance and theatre com¬ 
prising the 1983-84 Juniata College 
Artist Series. The Series is in¬ 
tended to provide cultural and 
aesthetic opportunities to both the 
campus community and its larg¬ 
er, regional constituency. 


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The Juniatian, January 12,1984 — 7 



Everyone awaits John Mesko’s shot during a recent co-rec I.M. volley¬ 
ball game. 


Men’s I.M. B-Ball 


by Andy Hiscock 

Week No. 4 of the Men’s Intra¬ 
mural Basketball season has just 
been completed, and the three di¬ 
visions are beginning to spread out 
as far as team records are con¬ 
cerned. As it stands now, only one 
team in Division “A” (“One Leg 
Up”) and one team in Division 
“C” (“The Big Gangiers”) have 
unscathed records, and two teams 
in Division “B” (“Hustlers” & 
“Greek Rimmers”) have been 
able to dodge the bullet in this 
young season. The competition has 
been fierce in all three Divisions, 
and many of the games have not 
been decided until the final min¬ 
utes. 

In Division “A” action on Jan¬ 
uary 5, 1984 “We-ean’t-a-jama” 
was able to dim their opponents 
“The Brighton Blur” in a close 48- 
42 game. John Surbeck and John 
Summers had good all around 
games for the jama’s who are cur¬ 
rently in second place. In other Di¬ 
vision “A” action on January 5th, 
“Tarnished Heels” had a tough 
time walking over “Just For Fun” 
in an action-packed game which 
ended with the heels on top 86-84. 
“One Leg Up” was able to climb 
on top of their game, and handily 
defeated their opponents “Raj.” 

This past Sunday, January 8th, in 
Division “B”, “J-Town” was able 
to defeat “Smegs II” 42-38. Cap¬ 
tain of the Town Dave Duncan and 
Mike Azar made good offensive 
showings and were able to crash 
the boards effectively. “J-Town” 
is currently in second place in Di¬ 
vision “B”. 

In Division “C” competition on 
January 8th, “The Lust Brigade” 
was able to take advantage of the 
opposition’s handicaps and beat 


“Cripples II” 46-37. Brett Basom 
was hot in close and Douglas Matz 
had a good day on the defensive 
boards, which enabled the brig- 
gands to win. Four other Division 
“C” teams were in heavy combat 
on Sunday. “The Big Gangiers” 
remained undefeated by defeat¬ 
ing “Sturgeon Lips”, and 
“B.A.M.F.’s” won with the help of 
“White Man's Disease's” forfeit. 
Mark Hudson had another good 
week for the Third Cloister team. 

Women’s 

B-Ball 

by Michele Bartoi 

Girl’s Basketball action was 
limited this past week. Between 
cancellations and forfeits, the 
league only managed two of its 
regularly scheduled four games. 

The first day back from Christ¬ 
mas vacation brought losses to the 
VARSITY and Flipper Five. 
Bock’s Babies shocked an unpre¬ 
pared Flipper-Five and the Slam- 
mers took an easy victory from a 
“no show” VARSITY. 

Sunday, January 8th marked the 
recording of another Bock’s 
Babies win. This brings their rec¬ 
ord to 3-0. They’re the only unde¬ 
feated team in the league. The 
VARSITY took its first win by for¬ 
feit as the Dribblers failed to 
show. 

Hopefully in the coming week, 
all teams will be fired up and 
ready to play. 

Upcoming girls I.M. games will 
be played Tuesday, January 10th 
at 6:30 p.m. and Sunday, January 
15th at 4:30 p.m. 


I.M. Co-Rec V-Ball 


by Cathy Harwick 

While some people were busy 
preparing for Christmas vaca¬ 
tion, some others were still in¬ 
volved in intramural co-rec volley¬ 
ball. In division A, Tuesday, De¬ 
cember 13 proved to be victorious 
for 407 & Buddies against Great 
Expectations (15-9, 15-9), for Les 
Enfants Terribles against 
N.D.T.L.O.C. (15-8,15-8), for Geri¬ 
atric Ward against Mixed Nuts 
(15-10, 15-12), and for the Blood 
Clotters against Send in the 
Clowns II (15-11, 15-7). In division 
B play, wins went to R H and the 
P.‘ (8-15, 15-9, 11-5) over Miller 
Time, to TCR BITES BACK (15-4, 
15-12) over Extra Deep Pockets, to 
Out to Lunch (15-12,15-8) over Den 
of Degradation, and to Quantum 
Leaps over Bee Bopps (15-2,15-13) 
with Stephanie Ristvey pulling out 
some awesome final serves to win 
the game for the Leapers. 

Other pre-Christmas action was 
seen on Wednesday, December 14. 
In division A, 407 & Buddies saw 
another win (15-4, 15=8) against 
Send in the Clowns II, while 
N.D.T.L.O.C. took another fall <3- 
15, 5-15) against “Send in the 
Clowns.” In other division A play 
that night, Phase 9 phased Great 


by Barry Miller 

Chuck Knox, of the Juniata class 
of 1954, was named UPI’s Amer¬ 
ican Conference Coach of the Year 
for 1983. 

Knox, who took over the Seattle 
Seahawks this season and led the 
franchise to its first playoff berth, 
was an easy winner in the UPI bal¬ 
loting. Knox received 23 of the 56 
total votes from the panel com¬ 
posed of four writers from each of 
the conference’s fourteen cities. 

Knox left the Buffalo franchise, 
after five years of coaching the 
Bills, at the end of last season. 

The award is new to Knox in the 
AFC conference, however it rep¬ 
resents his second Coach of the 


Expectations (15-12,15-1), the Woo 
wooed the Flattii (15-7, 15-9), and 
the Invaders conquered Merlin’s 
Minstrels with a score of (15-8, 
15-9). In division B, wins went to 
Serving No Purpose over Julie 
Buckley’s team (15-11, 15-7), to 
Happy Jacks over Bumpin’ 
Humpers II (15-13, 11-15, 11-8), to 
Miller Time (7-15, 15-3, 11-5) over 
Ginny Krall’s team, to the Other 
Team over the Quantum Leaps 
(15-2, 15-6), and to B.H. and the P. 
over Extra Deep Pockets (15-9,14- 
16,11-6). 

Undefeated Geriatric Ward 
came back from break to remain 
undefeated during the first games 
of the new year on January 3. They 
defeated the Flattii (15-6, 12-15, 8- 
4) in division A play, while the In¬ 
vaders dropped to Phase 9 (15-6, 
19-15, 6-11) and Send in the Clowns 
II beat the Woo (15-12,15-8). In di¬ 
vision B, Rob Yeinoski’s Bumpin’ 
Humpers II defeated Extra Deep 
Pockets (15-2,15-13), Out to Lunch 
beat Happy Jacks (15-10, 4-15,9-7) 
and Serving No Purpose beat 
Ginny Krall’s team (15-13,16-14). 

On Wednesday, January 4, divi¬ 
sion A wins went to N.D.T.L.O.C. 
(15-11, 7-15, 11-2) over the Flattii, 
to the Invaders (15-5, 15-9) over 


Year honor. He received the first 
while with the NFC Los Angeles 
Rams in 1973 

Knox has earned his reputation 
as a team builder during his 
eleven-year head coaching career. 
Taking over as head coach of the 
Rams in 1973, his first club fin¬ 
ished at 12-2 on the season and won 
the NFC West title. In his next five 
years with the Rams, Knox com¬ 
piled a record of 54-15-1 and won 
the division title all five years. 

In his eleven years, Knox has led 
his teams to eight playoff berths 
and six division titles. He began 
the 1983 season with a .636 win¬ 
ning percentage which ranked 
third among active coaches. 


the Mixed Nuts, to the Blood Clot¬ 
ters (12-15,15-8,11-8) over Les En¬ 
fants Terribles, and to Geriatric 
Ward over the Woo (15-3, 15-5). In 
division B play, Serving No Pur¬ 
pose defeated Den of Degradation 
(15-6, 15-3), Bumpin’ Humpers II 
beat Out to Lunch (15-8, 11-15, 11- 
1), and Kelly and Denny Mehigan 
helped the Happy Jacks beat the 
Quantum Leaps (15-10,15-12). Two 
wins were forfeited to TCR BITES 
BACK from the Bee Bopps and to 
Julie Buckley’s team from Miller 
Time. 

Sunday brought victories to di¬ 
vision A teams 407 & Buddies from 
Send in the Clowns {15-8, 7-15, li- 
3), Les Enfants Terribles from 
Phase 9 (15-11. 10-15, 11-7), The 
Blood Clotters (15-4, 15-7) from 
the Flattii, Send in the Clowns II 
from Merlin’s Minstrels (15-2, 15- 
0) Geriatric Ward (18-16, 16-14) 
from N.D.T.L.O.C., the Invaders 
(15-4, 7-15, 11-3) from Great Ex¬ 
pectations, and the Mixed Nuts 
from the Woo (15-9,12-15,11-4). 

In division B play on Sunday, 
wins went to Ginny Krall’s team 
(15-10, 15-2) against the Bee 
Bopps, to Happy Jacks (15-5, 6-15, 
11-9) against TCR BITES BACK, 
to Serving No Purpose (15-13, 15- 
12) against Miller Time and to 
Bumpin' Humpers II against Den 
of Degradation (15-1, 15-9). Once 
again we had some forfeits (I 
guess everyone was watching the 
Seahawks lose). *11113 time wins 
were handed to B.H. and the P. 
from the Other Team, to Out to 
Lunch from the Quantum Leaps, 
and once again to Julie Buckley’s 
team from Extra Deep Pockets, 
who have no* eliminated them¬ 
selves from play due to forfeiting. 


i GIVE TO: 

- 1 

I CARE’S FOOD CRUSADE I 

400 5th AVE. 


PGH., PA. 15219^ 

3 



J.C. Grad Top Coach 



Goaltender Steve DiMarco makes the save as teammates Chuck Kreutzburger and Dave Hornberger 
look on, while Referee Russ Leibermao watches for a goal. 













8 — The Juniatian, January 12,1984 



Juniata’s Mark 4 ‘Rufus” Rucinski (No. 50) goes up for two during Juni¬ 
ata's victory over Albright. 


Indians Win 49-40 


Belgium Excursion 


by Joe Scialabba 

Fresh from a successful holiday 
tour of Europe, that included a 4-3 
exhibition record in Belgium, the 
Juniata men's basketball team put 
together a solid effort Saturday 
night in beating Albright 49-40 and 
starting 1984 on a good note. 

Coach Dan Helm’s Indians are 
now 2-7 overall and 2-3 in the Mid¬ 
dle Atlantic Conference with con¬ 
secutive road games tonight and 
Saturday night against tough 
league opponents, Susquehanna 
and Scranton respectively. “It will 
be a very important week for us; 
they are both very good teams,” 
said Helm. 

The Albright game was also 
very important as the Tribe ended 
a five-game losing skid by leading 
the visitors from start-to-finish. 

The Lions fell to 2-7 as well, but 
are 0-3 in the MAC. 

Juniata led by as many as 13 
points (19-6) in the first half, but 
saw the lead dwindle to 23-21 
before two late free throws made 
it 25-21 at halftime. A seven-for- 
seven foul line effort in the first 
twenty minutes helped the Indians 
stay in front. 

Tlie second half saw the Tribe 
continue their exodus to the 
charity stripe, but a chilly 37.5 
percent 16 of i6) at the line made 
the game closer than it should 
have been. Fine field goal shoot¬ 
ing, however, {id of 35 for 51.4% 
for the game and 60% in the sec¬ 
ond half) allowed the hosts to re 
take firm control and hold on for 
the win. 

The Lions were frigid from the 


floor, managing only 17 of 56 for a 
dismal 30.4 percent. Albright was 
6 for 10 at the foul line. 

Dan Feruck led all scorers with 
16 points, including 12 in the sec¬ 
ond half. Both Jeff Ostrowski and 
Mark Rucinski added ten apiece, 
as did Roger Yoh and Dave Horn- 
berger for Albright. 

Rucinski had 13 rebounds as the 
Indians took a slim board edge 31- 
30. Paul Kardish had six assists to 
lead the Tribe, who had 17 as a 
team for the game. Ostrowski was 
credited with five passes that led 
directly to scores. 

Coach Helm was pleased with 
his teams’ victory. “We played 
well on both ends of the floor,” 
said the victorious coach. “I was 
happy with our shot selection on 
offense. We took good shots be¬ 
cause we moved the ball well, es¬ 
pecially against their zone. We 
passed the ball well. We also 
worked hard on defense and that 
attributed to their poor shooting 
percentage.” 

Helm added that he was a little 
concerned with the fact that the 
Albright man-to-man defense 
forced the Indians into a couple 
turnovers and let the visitors back 
in the game. ‘Their man-to-man 
defense flustered us a little bit, but 
fortunately we had the poise to re¬ 
cover,” concluded Helm. “It was 
nice to win. I think we might be 
starting to get some confidence in 
ourselves.” 

The Albright game was the final 
Saturday home game this season. 
The Indians host Lebanon Valley 
on Tuesday the 17th. 


by Joe Scialabba 

The Juniata College basketball 
team recently returned to the 
Huntingdon campus after a 12-day 
holiday tour of Europe. The 
Juniata team played seven sched¬ 
uled games while abroad, against 
various Belgium national teams. 

The Indians, having struggled 
through the early part of their 
regularly scheduled season, 
played inspired basketball against 
some tough Belgium competition 
to finish with four wins and three 
losses. 

The Tribe took a second place 


by App 

In what seems so long ago, the 
lady Indians dropped their last 
basketball game of 1983 just 
before Christmas break to a tough, 
top-ranked Susquehanna squad. 
The Indians played host but were 
beaten handily 75-42. This loss 
dropped the Indians record on the 
year to-. 

The Indians hung tough early, 
but Susquehanna slowly took con¬ 
trol of the game. Juniata was hurt 
by its cold shooting in the first half 
as they could only connect on 16% 
of their shots from the field. 
Meanwhile, Susquehanna shot 
45%. The taller visitors also dom¬ 
inated the boards by 19 to 11 in the 
first half and 44 to 27 for the game. 
A total of 31 turnovers for the 


spot in the Namur (Belgium) 
Christmas Tournament, losing 87- 
71 to the host team from Namur in 
the finals. 

Playing against international 
competition and using the rules of 
international basketball play was 
a valuable experience according to 
Indian mentor Dan Helm. 

“We were very pleased with the 
way everyone contributed to our 
playing success in Belgium,” 
Helm said. “Both Jim (Zauzig, 
assistant coach) and I noted im¬ 
provement in many of our play¬ 
ers. We saw our team play with 


game also hurt the Indian cause. 
Susquehanna led 39-18 at half, 
thanks to spurts of 8 to 1 and 19 to 
4. The second half was more of the 
same as Susquehanna never 
looked back. In the second haif, 
the Indians were outscored 36-24. 
Patty Ryan led the Indians in scor¬ 
ing with 21 points and also led the 
team in rebounding with 11. Sus¬ 
quehanna was able to shut down 
high scoring Holly Crable as she 
was held scoreless on the evening. 

The lady Indians get back in ac¬ 
tion this week with two away 
games. On Thursday they travel to 
St. Francis, and on Saturday they 
make a visit to nationally-ranked 
Scranton. Let’s hope for a fast, 
fresh start in 1984. Good luck ?! 


much more confidence than in the 
past, and we should be ready to 
play against a tough post-holiday 
schedule.” 

While in Belgium, the 23 
member party was housed in the 
dormitory of the A.D.E.P.S. 
Sports School in Jambes, Belgium, 
a suburb of Namur. 

It was not all work for the 
basketball team, however. The 
group visited Brussels, Waterloo 
and the North Sea port of Ostende 
in Belgium. The group also travel¬ 
ed to nearby Paris and Aachen, 
Germany during their visit. 

4t m ust say,” said Coach Helm, 
“that the trip was a successful 
one. Other than an occasional 
wrong turn by our bus driver and 
delayed plane flights, we were on 
schedule and things ran smoothly. 

“For Juniata College,” Heim 
said, “the trip was very successful 
because there are many people 
with a high regard for Juniata who 
may never have heard of the 
college were it not for our trip. It 
was a fine experience all around,” 
Helm concluded. 


Wrestling 

Action 

by Mark Shaw 

The Juniata Wrestling team was 
1-2 in a quadrangular meet held at 
Juniata on December 10. The In¬ 
dian grapplers defeated Widener 
34-19, but lost to Washington and 
Jefferson (29-15) and Susque¬ 
hanna (27-18), 

In the Widener victory, two In¬ 
dians, A! Kruzenburg and Bill 
Hinchman pinned their oppo¬ 
nents. Dave Cooper won 15-7 and 
Dave sioan won 11-1. Both Rick 
Noll and Randy Smith won by for¬ 
feit, while Craig Stafford tied his 
opponent 8-8 in a tough battle. 

In the Washington and Jeffer¬ 
son contest, four Juniata grap¬ 
plers were victorious. Kruzen- 
burg once again pinned his oppo¬ 
nent. Noll shut his man out 5-0, and 
Steve Feitenburger and Smith won 
8-3 and 9-4 respectively. 

In their match against Susque¬ 
hanna, Juniata won the first two 
weight classes (118 and 126) by 
forfeit. But, unfortunately, Sus¬ 
quehanna held Juniata to only two 
more victories. Sloan won his 
match 6-3 and Stafford also de¬ 
feated his opponent 6-3. 

Juniata has had about a month 
layoff since their last meet due to 
the differences in breaks between 
semester and trimester schools. 

The Indians’ next meet will be 
the Juniata Invitational at 12:00 on 
Saturday, January 12 in the Ken¬ 
nedy Sports and Rec Center. The 
teams to be participating will be: 
I.U.P., Messiah, Upsala and Juni¬ 
ata. Two teams, V.M.I. and Bap¬ 
tiste Bible, withdrew from the 
meet. 


Juniuiian Ads 
Bring Fast Results 



Indian Dickie Moses gees for the layup as teammate Rucinski (No. 50) 
looks on. Juniata went on to defeat Albright 49-40. 


Women Lose 75-42 




















This Week 


$: Thursday, January 19 

Lecture on Nuclear Arms — Faculty Lounge — 8:15 p.m. 
Friday, January 20 

S Film. “The Dark Crystal" — Oiler — 7:30 p.m 

$: Saturday, January 21 

Women’s Basketball — Wilkes — 2:00 p.m. 

:$ Reader's Digest/Affiliate Artist Performance — Oiler — 8:15 

:v Wednesday, January 25 

X; Women’s Basketball — Lycoming — 6:00 p.m. 

§ Men s Basketball — Lycoming — 8.00 p.m. 



VoL XXXV, No. 12 Juniata College - Huntingdon, Pa. 16652 January 19, 1984 


Moll fllfi \ aOf 

A1UA1 vri lilt; I veil 

Competitors Close 

Cloister and North lead race 



One of the members of Mummenshanz, makes her audience believe five rolls of toilet paper are her 
face as she reads from a sixth. The Swiss mime company, practically packed Oiler Hall Jan. 11 and 
entertained J.C. students with the universal language of mime. 


New Off-Campus Housing Policy 

More Students Mean Tougher Restrictions 


by Kathleen Achor 

Those students wishing off- 
campus housing will be facing 
tighter restrictions for the 1984-85 
school year. 

The new policy, which is really 
only “new” to the current genera¬ 
tion of Juniatians will put restric¬ 
tions on the number of people 
allowed to move off campus 
(Hess, Mission House, and 1925 
Moore St. excluded), giving 
priority to seniors. 

Until four or five years ago, this 
was standard procedure. With the 
influx of students, however, the 
extra space in the dorms was 
needed to accommodate every¬ 
one Basically, no one was denied 
off-campus residency during this 
time. The number of off-campus 


students has now grown to 150: the 
highest in Juniata's history. 

Jack Linetty, Director of Hous¬ 
ing, emphasizes that, as stated in 
the catalogue. Juniata is a residen¬ 
tial campus. In coming to this 
school, students have in essence 
agreed to support this philosophy 
(see current catalogue, pp. 28,39). 

Plans are to reduce the 150 
figure to roughly 125. The reduc¬ 
tion is based on spaces available 
on campus at this time (35-40 L 
There are still about 20 triples 
whose occupants have chosen to 
remain together. 

Linetty says that the majority of 
off-campus students are eff the 
meal plan as well, often due to the 
distance of their homes to the 
campus. But he claims that the 


meal plan is still the best deal — 
where else can you get all-you- 
can-eat for $5.65 a day? 

Few can dispute this. But many 
off-campus students pay their 
rent, get more than enough to eat, 
and still end up spending fewer 
dollars than they would for the 
"convenience" of Juniata. This 
leads many to believe that restric¬ 
tions are simply Juniata's way of 
tightening their control of student 
money Finances are often a ma¬ 
jor factor in choosing to move off 
campus, and some simply would 
be unable to afford to move back. 

Aside from cost, the ability to 
control one's environment is im¬ 
portant in choosing to move Some 
students simply cannot deal with 
the lack of privacy and or the 
noise level of dorm life. The off- 
campus dweller has the advantage 
of being abie to live as he/she 
chooses, while maintaining ample 
access to campus life. 

Once experiencing the freedoms 
(as well as the responsibilities) of 
off-campus living, those who enjoy 
it would have a tough time 
readjusting to dorm life. Linetty 
admits foreseeing the greatest 
problem in denying some 
sophomores currently living off 

Continued on page 6 


by Dee Zimnock 

Points toward Residence Hall of 
the Year were tabulated at the 
Residential Life Committee 
meeting held last Thursday. 

The points are based on whether 
the project is hall or floor 
oriented. Bonus points are award¬ 
ed for creativity or difficulty. 
Julie Keehner, Assistant Dean of 
Student Services stated that the 
residence halls are doing riskier 
projects requiring more involve¬ 
ment and commented that she was 
"quite proud" of the efforts thus 
far. Standings are compiled from 
Fall term projects and those sub¬ 
mitted thus far in the winter. 

The first place is “The Cloister" 
with 288 points. Weekly movies, 
football games and cookouts kept 
the residents busy during the first 
months. The highlights of Cloister 
activities was the organization of 
the Cloister Country Club formally 
opened at an inaugural ball which 
was a semi-formal party. Mem¬ 
bers wear green and white shirts 
which show "they are proud to be 
associated with Cloister " stated 
Keehner. Cloister RHA has many 
ideas currently in progress, in¬ 
cluding the “Men and Women of 
Juniata Calendar." 

North Hall is in second place 
with 213 points. Many North ac¬ 
tivities are social — parties. The 
residents held a foreign exchange 
seminar to share experiences with 
foreign students and do aerobics to 
keep in shape 

Following close behind with 210 
points is Lesher. Residents have 
had the opportunity to attend a 
variety of seminars on such topics 
as study skills and time manage¬ 
ment. Also a piano bar was held 
for residents to relax and mingle 
with their guests. 

Next with 157 points is South 
Hall. Residents hosted a pre- 
vol ley ball tournament social. A 
racial awareness seminar and 
CPR course were informative 
educational projects. The popular 
South Christmas party, wine and 
cheese socials round out a balance 
of activities. 

In fifth place are the Off- 
Campus residents with 115 points. 
They have been involved in a wide 
range of activities including exam 
breaks, suicide prevention 
seminar, aerobics and an open 
house with their neighbors. 

Sherwood comes in close with 
109 points. RHA president Jim 


"EP" Duffy stated that the 
Sherwood residents enjoy social 
activities rather than educational 
ones. The hall sponsored several 
well-attended seminars on gay 
awareness and study skills. 
"Assassin," a game played with 
dart guns was one of the best ways 
to get the residents acquainted, 
according to Duffy. The annual 
post-Madrigal party and 
Halloween party went over well 
also. As a warning, Duffy added, 
“We will win at Spirit Week foot¬ 
ball, no more ties, no more ties :" 

Rounding out the standings are 
East Houses with 100 points and 
Tussey-Terrace with 92 points. 
East House projects include semi- 
formal Christmas party, and a 
question-and-answer session with 
Dean Tiiden on policy. Tussev- 

C.ontinued on page 4 

Admissions 

Outlook 

Promising 

by Tracy DeBlase 
The Admissions Office outlook 
for the 1984-85 academic year 
looks very promising for Juniata 
College. 

Kevin McCuilen. Director of In¬ 
stitutional Planning and Research, 
is "cautiously optimistic" about 
the 1984-85 academic year He 
said. Inquiries about Juniata are 
higher now than ever. 8C to 11/ 
greater than last year. ” There has 
also been a 10C increase in stu¬ 
dents applying to Juniata and 
visiting the campus 
Recruiting high school students 
is an ongoing process for the Ad¬ 
missions Office According to Mc- 
Culien, "The number of high 
school graduates is diminishing 
each year and competition be¬ 
tween colleges is as great as 
ever." Due to this statistic, the 
Admissions Office cannot become 
complacent. They must continual¬ 
ly search out and recruit those stu¬ 
dents that will be able to handle 
the work load at Juniata 
Once s student inquires about 
Juniata, there are several follow¬ 
up contacts made depending on the 
amount of interest shown on the 
part of the prospective student. 

Continued on page 8 



In This Issue 


Editorial. 

. Pg 2 

Blood Mobile . 

Pg 4 

Cartoon . 

. Pg -2 

“Stripes” movie review 

• Pg 5 

Students Speak 

. Pg-2 

Classifieds... 

Pg 5 

Hot Wax 

ng 3 

Rimnnrt FnnH _ 

c; 

Senior Slave Auction. pg . 3 

Cartoon . 

pg 5 

Juniata Men/ 


Tote Renovations . 

Pg 5 

Women Calendar 

Pg 3 

Measle Panic . 

■ Pg- 6 

Crossword Puzzle . 

. Pg-4 

Sports . 

pp. 7-8 

































2 _ The Juniatian, January 19,1984 


Editorial 

The Logical Choice 

Juniata College has reached a decision to eliminate the 
general education requirement of Logic and Language. 
This decision, in the wake of countless pleas from the 
student body, was reached earlier last week by the 
Curriculum Committee. The decision was reached by a ma¬ 
jority vote of 44 to 24. During the meeting. Freshman Com¬ 
position, as it has been known to Juniata College, was also 
dissolved. 

The Juniatian believes that the Curriculum Committee’s 
decisions were wise. The Juniatian believes that there were 
a number of good reasons for eliminating the two courses. 

We think that one of the main reasons for elimination of 
the courses was the realization that neither course was 
benefiting the students of Juniata College. It is a widely- 
heia perception that no one learns anything from either 
Freshman Composition or Logic and Language. Courses in 
which someone spends 10 weeks and does not learn 
anything are absurd. What is the sense of taking a course 
just to say that you filled a requirement?' 

Another way in which the students were losing out by tak¬ 
ing the two courses was that neither course transferred 
credit if you did not happen to find J.C. to your liking. In 
other words, you would spend roughly $1,300 for two 
courses which no other school would accept as academic 
entities. 

Another major reason for deleting the two courses was 
the lack of universal structure in the teaching and grading 
processes. Learning from either course was often a 
function of who was teaching. For example, a person 
getting a “C” from one professor could also get an “A” 
from a different professor for the exact same course. This 
seemed to be a rather irrational system for courses which 
were meant to teach writing structure and logical 
arguments. 

The Juniatian, however, recognizes that there needs to be 
some form of required English course*s) which should be 
taken. We commend the committee for continuing to strive 
to meet these needs. Presently, they are designing writing 
courses in addition to present writing courses to help fill the 
vacuum created by the Logit and Language and Freshman 
Composition deletion. 

The Juniatian hopes that these decisions will lead to a 
more suitable and effective writing program for future 
Juniata students. 


Member of the 

assoc iaieD 
conectaTe 
RRessi 




The Juniatian 

Student Weekly at Juniata College 
Huntingdon , Pa. 

REESTABLISHED September 9, 1971 


Continuation of "The Echo,” established January 1991 and 
“Tha Juniatian,” established November 192* 


RON RENZINl, 

BETH GALLAGHER. Hn 
MAUREEN MORRISSEY, 
CINNY COOPER. Hm £d 
JESSIE AM I DON, Fmmurm 
ALYSON PFiSTEp, 

MARK SHAW. Sports 
PAUL BOMBERGER, 
BETH PIERIE, Ad Um 


STEVE OE PERROT. 
NED HORTON, Photo Mm 
TERRY SAGAN, Copy be 
LEE ANNE ARDAN. Copy 
BARRY MILLER, Sh*nm 
ROBERT E, BOND. JR. I 
MARIE OLVER. 

LAURIE RASCO. Chorion 
BOB HOWOEN, Adrioor 


STAFF: Reporters — Mary Ellen Sullivan, Jason Roberts, Mary 
E. Ritchey, Soraya Morgan, Laura Mumaw, Kathy Manilla, Linda 
Ramsay, Joy Hadley, Leslie A. Singleton, Ann Cameron, Suzanne 
Hickle, Kathy Harwick, Amy Smith, Mike Appleby, Sandy Beard, 
Andy Hiscock, Tom Hildebrand!; Along Muddy Run — Alyson 
Pfister, Kathleen Achor; Photographers — Steve de Perrot Steve 
Silverman, John Clark, Guy Lehman, Ned Horton. 


THE JUNIATIAN is published weekly throughout the college year except 
during vacation and examination periods. The issues discussed in the 
editorial section of this paper represent the Juniatian’s position. Columns 
presented are the opinions of the individual writer and not necessarily those 
of the Juniatian unless indicated. No article printed within necessarily 
represents the collective opinion of either the administration, faculty or stu¬ 
dent body. 


Circulation 1500 
VOL. XXXV, NO. 12 


Subscription $7.95 per year 
January 19, 1984 



JLrltths b Ihe jCftkir 


“The Juniatian’’ welcomes 
letters from our readers. Let¬ 
ters should not exceed 350 
words and must be received the 
Monday before the date of pub¬ 
lication. All letters are subject 
to consideration by “The 
Juniatian’' for space reasons. 
Anonymous letters will not be 
considered for publication. 


Letter to the Editor, 

For four minutes shortly after 11 
a.m. on Wednesday. January 4, a 
computer informed us that Penn¬ 
sylvania was to brace itself for a 
nuclear attack. What were you 
doing? I was in Linda Goodman’s 
Beauty Shop enjoying the surprise 
and excitement of my two year old 
daughter getting her hair curled 
for the first time. I suppose if I 
were to be blown away that woqld 
have been as good a time as any to 
go. However, most likely I would 
have survived — for a while. All 
that Huntingdon would have gotten 
out of it would probably have been 
the radioactive fallout and with it, 
the ultimate pollution and the pro¬ 
tracted, sickened death of most of 
us, our vegetation, and animal 
life. 

Government officials claim to 
have been dismayed by the lack of 
response of people in Allentown 
where sirens went off. In my opin¬ 
ion, these people reacted appro¬ 
priately. There is no meaningful 
shelter in a nuclear attack. And 
even if there were, it would hardly 
be adequate for thousands of pan¬ 
ic-stricken people. 

According to remarks made a 
few years ago here at Juniata by 
Senator Mark Hatfield, such com¬ 
puter error is chillingly common¬ 
place. One of these days we or the 
Russians may be retaliating 
against a first strike that never 
even happened. And then it will be 
too late. I. for one, would 
thoroughly resent dying because of 
“computer error.” 

In my opinion, neither politics, 
nor science, nor erudite debates, 
nor anything else has been suc¬ 
cessful in getting us out of this sit¬ 
uation. The only thing that holds 


any promise is a change of heart of 
all of us — to dare to refuse to rely 
primarily on nuclear weapons to 
protect us and instead to learn the 
way of cooperation and yes, love 
for our enemies. What is desper¬ 
ately needed right now is for every 
one of us to urge our President to 
establish meaningful, personal 
dialogue with the Russians as soon 


as possible. I know this sounds 
idealistic and many will cry, “We 
can’t trust the Russians!” But as 
for me, I’d rather trust the 
Russians with their feelings for 
family, friends, and vodka than 
some computer that doesn’t care 
whether we push the button or not. 

Sincerely, 

Debra Kirchhof-Glazier 


Students Speak 

by Maureen Morrissey 

Question: Are you a victim of the Juniata Winter Blues? 


Karen Brown, Junior: “No, because I have 
Jesus Christ in my heart. He brightens up my 
everyday.” 


Jennifer Ray, Freshman: “Yes. It makes me 
cranky. I hate the snow. We re all cramped 
in and everyone gets on each other’s 
nerves.” 


Chris Haines, Sophomore: “I think everyone 
is to an extent. There’s nothing else to do in 
the winter but get drunk every night.” 






Marcia Serio, Junior and Debbie Cole, 
Senior: “No. We make the iiiusi of the snow 
and take advantage of it while it is here by 
traying at Roundtop at midnight. *’ 


S 


I 

I 

I 









'mmmsk 


The Juniatian, January 19,1984 — 3 



JC Calendar 
Upcoming 


| by Tom Hiidebrandt 

Eddie Money’s latest, Where's 
the Party? comes even closer to 
attempting to mix rock and roll 
with dance music than his last 
album No Control. With a melody 
similar to that of Billy Idol, and a 
somewhat lighter rock sound than 
I Loverboy, Where’s the Party ? dis- 

I appoints the older Eddie Money 
fans. Songs like “Two Tickets to 
Paradise” are gone forever from 
the lineup. Instead, replacing 
j guitar work that had its own 
unique squeal, is a back beat and 
vocals which are accentuated on 
the forward beat. This comes 
across as a kind of sporadic 
pulsating sound. 

Money’s vocals make much of 
the album good. He can give every 
word he says a kind of exasperat¬ 
ing sound, and it seems that every 
note he hits is done under the in¬ 
fluence of self-inflicted pain. The 
drumming is simple and creates a 
good beat for the guitars to follow. 
The old guitar work of the group is 
prevalent in only a handful of 
songs on Where's the Party?. 

There are enough musicians 
contributing to the album to make 
the New York Philharmonic Or¬ 
chestra look like a bar band. 
Where’s the Party? includes 3 or 
more people playing the following 
instruments: guitar, rhythm 
guitar, synthesizer, percussion, 
background vocals, and drums. 
One each on piano, saxophone, and 
bass are also part of the conglom¬ 
eration. 

The two most popular songs on 
Where’s the Party? are the title 
track and “The Big Crash,” These 
again have a danceable beat and 
could be almost mistaken for Billy 
Idol without vocals. Guitar work 
in the latter of the two definitely 
makes the song more appealing 
than the first. Some other tracks to 
experience are “Bad Girls” and 
“Back on the Hoad.” 

It seems as though Eddie Money 
has discovered that money 
making, for the most part, is syn- 
onomous with dance music and not 
rock and roll. Where’s Ihe Party? 


earns a light moderate rock title 
and suggested uses include light 
listening or dancing. 

Out of possible 5, Where’s the 
Party? gets a* * *. 

(Eddie Money, Wbere’s the Par¬ 
ty? on Wolfgang Records) 

ACN 

T • . 

V ISllS 

Future 

by Tom Canceimo 

When each of the classes takes 
the stage for A11 Class Night, this 
year’s theme will be All Class 
Night Visits The Future. 

The ACN Steering Committee, 
headed by Wayne Justham and 
comprised of class officers and 
Faculty Advisors, discussed many 
ideas but finally came up with the 
future idea. 

Fof the first time ever, Center- 
board will give each of the classes 
$125 in funds to aid their plays. In¬ 
formation on tickets and other AH 
Class Night activities will appear 
in future Juniatians. 


Come on Juniata, now’s your 
chance to show us what you’ve 
got by participating in the up¬ 
coming Talent Show. 

The talent show is open to all 
faculty and students at Juniata. 
Three prizes will be awarded; 
First Prize: $25, Second Prize: 
$15, and Third Prize $10. All 
acts are welcomed for the show 
which will be held on Saturday, 
January 28 at 7:00 P.M. in OHer 
Auditorium. 

Registration. forms are 
available at the Ellis Infor¬ 
mation Desk for all those who 
are interested. The talent show 
registration ends January 21 so 
get your acts together. 


Seniors 

for 

Sale 

by Alan Benson 

A lot of seniors put themselves 
up for sale last week to help out 
the senior class. 

Approximately 50 “slaves” par¬ 
ticipated in the first Senior Slave 
Auction, held last Tuesday evening 
in Ellis Hall Ballroom. Sold at 
prices ranging from one to nine 
dollars per slave, they netted ap¬ 
proximately $240 dollars for their 
class. 

Many of the slaves saw the 
auction as a chance to do 
something for their class. “I 
thought it was a good opportunity 
for the senior class to make 
money, and I wanted to help,” said 
Rich Townshend. 

The money raised by the auction 
will go toward the costs of Senior 
Week and buying a class gift, ac¬ 
cording to Patty Depra, Senior 
class treasurer. With the money 
from the auction, the class has 
about $1000. but expenses might be 
as high as $3000, she added. 

Many of thGse who bought slaves 
weren’t sure what they would do 
with their purchases, but some did 
have definite plans. One buyer was 
looking for a slave that could build 
lofts. Slaves that owned cars or 
who typed were in demand. 


FOR ALL VOUR TRAVEL NEEDS 

AIR — LAND — SEA 

Mon.-Fri 8:00 am-5:30 pm 
Sat. 9:00 am-2:30 pm 

Ticket deliveries at no chmty e 

(Do not forget to reserve 
your train tickets going 
home for the holidays NOW!) 

GATEWAY TRAVEL 
CENTER INC, 

606 Mifflin Street 
Huntingdon, Penna. 16652 
643-5240 


by Jackie Oldani 

The annual “Men and Women of 
Juniata” calendar, sponsored this 
year by Cloister, will be available 
soon. 

The calendar has had some ma¬ 
jor changes. In years before, there 
have been two separate calendars, 
one of the men and one of the 
women. This year it was decided 
to combine the two, using six men 
and six women, alternating the 
months. Other ways were con¬ 
sidered but this seemed to be the 
best. When asked if he thought the 
change would hinder sales any, 
Cloister RHA Vice-President Dar¬ 
in McLean commented, “Given 
the size of this college, it seemed 
to be the most appropriate. The 
guys will still be willing tc buy the 
calendar, as will the girls. They’ll 
know the people on the calendar 
and be able to point to friends of 
both sexes when asked about it by 
others.” 

It will also be less expensive this 
year. The price has dropped from 
$1.50 to one dollar. Cloister is 
donating half of the profits to the 
United Way. 

The voter turnout was deemed 
excellent. About one quarter of 
Juniata students cast their ballots. 
Over 100 men and nearly 100 
women were nominated to fill the 
12 months. 

McLean declared the group ef¬ 
fort made by Cloister residents 
very successful. Mike “Saich” 
Sachais brought the idea from 
North when he moved to Cloister. 
Due to his past experience on the 

Gym Plans 
on Display 

The architectural plans for 
Juniata College’s new Kennedy 
Sports -+- Recreation Center have 
been selected by the American As¬ 
sociation of School Administra¬ 
tors (AASA) for display at their 
annual convention Feb. 24-27 in 
Las Vegas. 

The Altoona firm of Hayes, 
Large, Suckling and Furth, archi¬ 
tects of the Kennedy Sports + Rec¬ 
reation Center, submitted the 
plans to the AASA jury which in 
turn selected the project for the 
prestigious exhibit. 

According to architect Thomas 
C. Large, the AASA jury selects 
only a small percentage of the 
projects submitted by architec¬ 
tural firms from throughout the 
United States. “The projects 
selected for this exhibit represent 
the state of the art in architec¬ 
ture,” Large said. 

Juniata President Frederick M. 
Binder said. “We are all very 
proud of the structure, and are 
pleased that it has received the 
national recognition it so richly 
deserves ’ 

Ground was broken for the 
Kennedy Sports + Recreation 
Center in July, 1981 and the 
building was completed in 
January, 1983 at a cost of $4.5 
million. The official dedication 
ceremony was held on Juniata's 
Founders Day. April 17,1983. 


“how to’s”, he had the advisory 
position. Other Cloister residents 
participated in ail stages of the 
process. 

Five hundred copies of the 
calendar will be available within 
two weeks. Initially, they will be 
sold at lunch and supper. Copies 
will also be sold in town. Hunting¬ 
don residents have proven 
themselves receptive to college 
projects. Last year, over half of 
the calendar sales were made in 
town. 

McLean said if all goes well, 
there may be a second printing. 
Many last year missed the chance 
to buy a calendar and later wished 
they had. 

Twenty businesses were willing 
to advertise on the calendar. Four 
places were reserved for campus 
organizations — Cloister, V103, 
the Juniatian and Centerboard. 

Watt 

Tours 

Campuses 

Former Secretary of the 
Interior James Watt is hitting the 
campus lecture circuit this month, 
commanding as much as $15,000 in 
honoraria and fees for one night 
appearances, his New York book¬ 
ing agency says. 

“(Watt) will begin lecturing as 
of January, 1984, at colleges in¬ 
cluding the University of Miami, 
Texas A&M, Fordham. and Mar¬ 
quette.'' reports Don Walker with 
Harry Walker, Inc., the booking 
agency which is scheduling Watt’s 
tour. 

“Watt is one of the most sought- 
after speakers in the country right 
now,” Walker says. “I won't di¬ 
vulge exactly what he's getting 
paid, but several newspapers have 
reported he collects $15,000 plus 
expenses for a standard 
honorarium.” 

The former secretary, who 
resigned last fall after a con¬ 
troversy over his characteriza¬ 
tion of the people he’d appointed to 
a government panel, hasn’t 
always been one of the “most 
sought-after speakers” on the 
nation’s campuses, of course. 

Organized by environmental 
groups, students at Yale, Western 
State College, Baylor, Arizona and 
the University of Washington, 
among others, participated in a 
number of “Dump Watt” rallies 
and petition drives from 
September through November, 
1981. 

Student newspaper editorialists 
at Missouri, Michigan, Penn, 
Alabama, Texas Christian, 
Southern Cal and Oregon State, 
among others, regularly targeted 
Watt for criticism during his 
tenure. 

Ohio State students’ plans to 
picket a Republican fundraiser 
scheduled at OSU’s union building 
Iasi February forced the then¬ 
secretary to move the banquet off 
campus. 

Now that Watt is out of office. 
Continued on page 4 













4 — The Juniatian. January 19,1984 


ACROSS 
1 Grate 
5 Greek letter 
8 Footless 

12 Great Lake 

13 Lamprey 

14 Certain 

15 Of a sickly 
hue 

17 Small 

19 Cornered 

20 Hinder 

21 Gaseous 
element 

23 Tiny opening 

24 Wager 
26 Repulse 
28 Quarrel 

31 Symbol tor 
silver 

32 Skill 

33 Pronoun 

34 Deity 
36 Wide 

38 Fondle 

39 Poems 

41 Unit of Italian 
currency 
43 Small valleys 
45 Billiard shot 
48 Tell 
.SO Core 

51 Spoken 

52 Tibetan 
gazelle 

54 Roman 
people 

55 Harbor 

56 Obtain 

57 Otherwise 

DOWN 

1 Remainder 

2 Sandarac 
tree 

3 Quiet 

4 Martinique 


volcano 

5 Church 
bench 

6 3rd person 

7 Sick 

8 Showy flower 

9 Golf club 

10 Heraldic 
bearing 

11 Antlered 
animal 

16 Aroma 
18 Sacred 
image 

22 Approaches 

23 Part of flower 

24 Suitcase 

25 The self 
27 In favor of 

29 Be in debt 

30 Damp 

35 Buck 

36 Choicest 

37 Coin 


CROSS 

WORD 

PUZZLE 


38 Light color 47 Gaelic 

40 Apportioned 49 Urge on 

42 Roam 50 Household 

43 Let fall animal 

44 Danish island 53 Faroe Islands 
46 Meaning: Fr. whirlwind 


■ 

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m 

m 

i 

hi 

IK 



■ 

H 

u 

u 

■ 

W 

u 

u 

■ 

■ 

m 

m 

fit 

■ 

■ 

■ 

tai 

m 

■ 


i 

it 

HI 

■ 

m 

m 

m 

■i 

fit 

■ 

u 

■ 

fit 

■ 

■ 

■ 

■ 

fit 

■ 

■ 

■ 

m 

■ 

■ 

■ 



‘ i ‘ 1983 United Feature Syndicate. Inc 


‘Stripes’ Review 


by Maggie Gregory 

Two hundred and twenty 
students left the cold weather and 
entered warm Oiler Hall to view 
the hilarious movie “Stripes,” on 
Friday night. 

The sarcastic humor of Bill 
Murray took the tension of? of the 

students after a week of papers, 
reading and studying. Murray’s 
luck ran out at the beginning of the 
movie when his girlfriend leaves 
him and he walks away from his 
job as a taxi driver. Along with 
Murray, his friend Russell, 
played by John Candy, joins the 
funniest army you will ever see. 

The two madmen set out to boot- 
camp with the intention of turn¬ 
ing the army upside down.which is 
exactly what they did. They got in¬ 
volved with the police, drinking, 
and women: the three things you 
don’t usually associate with the 
word “bootcamp.” The witty 
songs that were chanted by the 
marching company were familiar 
to the Juniata campus as the stu¬ 
dents sang and tapped along. 

After bootcamp, the movie 
seemed to drag on a bit and be¬ 
came ridiculous as the company 



J9MSUV 9|zzrtd 


was assigned to a mission in Italy 
to watch a huge top secret van. 
Murray and Candy stole the van to 
visit two beautiful military police¬ 
women in Germany. This episode 
turned out to be a kidnapping and 
bombing adventure. 

The ending was a little far¬ 
fetched, but then again Bill 
Murray and his movie roles are 
usually as unrealistic as 
“Stripes.” The Juniata campus 
loved the madcap antics and 
walked back into the snow with a 
smile on their faces. 

Watt Tours 

from page 3 

however, some schools are will¬ 
ing to pay him to visit for both 
educational and financial reasons. 

“We scheduled him because we 
wanted somebody to come in and 
speak on environmental issues, 
and we expect his appearance to 
generate a lot of local interest,” 
explains Judy Schields, Mar¬ 
quette’s assistant dean of 
students. 

Watt “won’t actually be giving a 
speech” when he appears at Mar¬ 
quette on February 16th, Schields 
says, “but will participate in more 
of a ’Meet the Press’ forum, 
responding to questions from a 
panel of students and faculty.” 

“We expect a good deal of media 
coverage, and strong attendance 
from students, the general public, 
and special interest groups.” 

Schields won’t say how much 
Watt’s appearance will cost the 
school, but she does think it will 
easily sell out the 1200-seat theatre 
where Wait will speak. Students 
“probably” will pay |2 to $3 a 
ticket, she adds. 


Students 

Donate 

Blood 

by Marcie Serio 
The turn out for the winter 
term Bloodmobiie, held last 
Thursday, was much smaller 
than originally expected. 

Of the 86 donors which 
turned out, six were refused be¬ 
cause of sickness. Despite the 
abundance of colds keeping stu¬ 
dents from donating was the 
fact that many did not know 
about the blood drive. “There 
weren’t too many signs post¬ 
ed,” commented one senior. “I 
was not aware of the blood 
drive until it was over. ’' 

The Bloodmobiie was spon¬ 
sored by the Residential Life 
Committee this year rather 
than the usual Circle K spon¬ 
sors. Committee member 
Beth Yaskoviteh feels that the 
next Bloodmobiie that Residen¬ 
tial Life sponsors will be more 
successful now that the com¬ 
mittee has experience and can 
get better organized. “It was 
brand new to us,” said 
Yaskoviteh. “I’m sure we will 
get a better turn out next 
time.” 

As usual the residential hall 
with the largest amount of 
donors received dorm points 
for their effort. Off-Campus 
won with a majority of 14 per¬ 
cent while North Hall came a 
close second with 10 percent. 
Tussey Hall finished third with 
8.2%. Twenty-five, 15 and 10 
points were awarded respec¬ 
tively. 


Competition 

from page 1 

Terrace has held ping-ponj 
tournaments, sponsored childrei 
in foreign countries and viewed ; 
slide show by H.B. Brumbaugh. 

The RHA concept was started t 
add structure to the residenc 
halls. RHA handles projects opei 
to the entire hall or campus. RA’ 
handle projects that are for floo 
residents. Keehner defined a proj 
eet as an organized activity. 

She emphasized a differenc 
between a dorm’ (sorry Julie! 
and a residence hall. A dorm is , 
place to eat and sleep and i 
residence hall is a “living, learn 
ing environment.” Students spera 
“75% of their time outside th< 
classroom,” stated Keehner. Thu 
there is a reason to program Th< 
RHA and RA’s add the structure 
As a result of programming, then 
is less damage because th< 
residents take pride in their en 
vironment and are proud to b< 
recognized as a part of thei 
residence hall. 

Residence halls will have ; 
chance to add more points durinj 
Spirit Week scheduled for the sec 
ond week in February, according 
to Residential Life Committee 
Chairperson, Beth Yaskoviteh 
Details will be available soon. 


Student Government 


Looks At Changes 


by Joy Hadley 

On Tuesday, January 10, 1984 
Student Government held its 
regular meeting in the mini-lounge 
of Ellis College Center. 

President Rory TvIcAvoy opened 
the meeting by informing the 
Senate about notices she received 
regarding various upcoming con¬ 
ferences, which may be of interest 
to students. Elizabethtown College 
is sponsoring an “idea sharing” 
session for the Student Govern¬ 
ment Associations of different 
colleges. In February, the Univer¬ 
sity of Pennsylvania is organizing 
a conference, in Harrisburg, on 
state aid for students. Finally, be¬ 
tween February 10-12, the Nation¬ 
al Student Conference on Voter 
Registration is meeting at Har¬ 
vard University; students will 
have a chance to meet with 
presidential candidates and hear 
their thoughts on various issues. 

Beth Yaskoviteh (Northwest 
Senator), representing the 
Residential Life Committee, 
reported on a meeting she had 
with Jack Linetty, Director of 
Housing, regarding an energy 
conservation program. Con¬ 
sideration is being given to having 
the students buy their own window 
screens. 

Arnie Tilden, Vice President 
and Dean of Student Services, ex¬ 
plained, “the problem is largely 
that they (window screens) are 
abused.” Since the window 
screens are rather cheap ($3-$4) 
said Yaskoviteh, by having the stu¬ 
dents purchase them, at least they 
will be assured of having screens, 
especially since the college does 
not have enough. 

Buying new washers and dryers 
continues to be the main topic of 


discussion for the Student 
Concerns Committee. The sug¬ 
gestion is that the college simply 
buy their own washers and dryers 
and the students pay one lump sum 
iui die use uf iiie machines. 

Kelly Bauer (Lesher Senator) 
stated that in a meeting with Bill 
Alexander, Vice President for 
Business Affairs, he reminded her 
of the possible problem of out¬ 
siders using the machines. Also 
Juniata’s contract with the com¬ 
pany who owns the present 
machines still has a few years left 
on it. The problem with the wash¬ 
ers and dryers remains un¬ 
resolved. 

“To give the people who missed 
out a chance,” Greg Kimble, 
treasurer, said his Budget and 
Management Committee will have 
another round of funding; there is 
$750.00 left to be distributed, so 
clubs should submit their budgets. 
Kimble also noted that for those 
who would like to rent 
refrigerators, Student Govern¬ 
ment now has some available. 

Reporting for the College Gover¬ 
nance Committee, Chris “Corky” 
Collins, said the Academic Plan¬ 
ning Committee may drop the 
Logic and Language requirement 
as well as revise Freshman Com¬ 
position, orienting it more toward 
specific fields of studies. Collins 
also reminded the Senate that the 
committee is in the midst of re¬ 
writing the Constitution, so any 
suggestions should be made im¬ 
mediately. 

Secretary, Laura Babiash. gave 
the Centerboard report. Center- 
board is still discussing the 
possibility of combining Home¬ 
coming and Parent’s Weekend. 

Continued on page O 


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ASF Names Chairman 


Glenn P. Holsinger of Hunting¬ 
don has been named chairman of 
the 1983-84 Annual Support Fund 
(ASF) at Juniata College, and 
will launch the ASF telephone 
campaign Jan. 23. 

Holsinger noted that the 1983-84 

& CtT A'rrwr.oi**** «-J i- MOC Aaa 

- feVUi u 

The telephones will be manned 
Sunday through Thursday eve¬ 
nings until Feb. 9, with student 
and alumni volunteers calling 
Juniata alumni and friends. Dur¬ 
ing the 14-year history of the ASF, 
gifts to the college have totaled 
some $2.5 million. 

The retired vice president, 
claims of Swigart Associates, Inc., 
Holsinger is a 1947 Juniata 
graduate. At the time of his retire¬ 
ment, he also served as vice 
president of the Mutual Benefit In¬ 
surance and Select Risk Mutual 
Fire Insurance companies. He 
currently serves as a director of 
those two companies, as well as 
Swigart Associates and the Credit 
Club Consumer Discount Com¬ 
pany. 

Long active in local organiza¬ 
tions, Holsinger is a former 
Huntingdon Borough Councilman 
and member of the Tri-County 
Borough Association. He has 
served as president of the Kiwanis 
Club, Huntingdon Music Club and 
the Juniata College Huntingdon 
Area Alumni Association. He is an 
active member of the 15th Street 
United Methodist Church and the 
Huntingdon Community Chorus. 

"Juniata has always empha¬ 
sized the importance of the An¬ 


nual Support Fund,” said 
President Frederick M. Binder. 
“By naming Glenn Holsinger ASF 
chairman, we are assuring the 
successful completion of the 1983- 
84 campaign.” 

Holsinger and his wife, the 
luiiiici Virginia minor, a 1950 
Juniata graduate, reside in Taylor 
Highlands. They have two sons. 


Classifieds 

D — I do understand and I will ac¬ 
cept it. — F 


LOVEFEST ’84 . . . buns and 


Iley Lorenzo — let the love begin! 

* * * * * 

M, K, & K — Nice calendar — 
Langer 

***** 

Ruthie —- I can t believe you hid 
my clothes — M.L. 

***** 

... And the campers experience 
weird scenes from inside the gold 
mine with a little help from Friend 
A. 


Juniatian Ads 
Bring Fast Results 


T 

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BUILD YOUR OWN 
SUPER BOWL SUPER SUB 

We provide the fixin’s — 
you make the sub. 

FIXIN’S — 20 CENTS per ounce! 
ROLL — FREE!!! 

During 

Special Super Bowl Sunday 
Hours 

2 P.M. - 8 P.M. 


(Totem Inn will be open till 10:30) 


The Juniatian, January 19,1984 — 5 



Glenn P. Holsinger of Huntingdon (left), chairman of the 1983-84 Annual Support Fund at Juniata Col¬ 
lege, and Russell D, Fupiper, assistant director of college advancement, discuss plans for the ASF 
telephone campaign Jan. 23 through Feb. 9. This year’s ASF goal is $225,000. Students interested in 
volunteering for the telephone campaign should contact Rupiper in room 120 Founders Hall. 


Changes College Enrollment 

in Tote on the Rise 


Planned 

by Mary McDougail 

A change from a study at¬ 
mosphere to an activity-oriented 
area is being planned for the 
Totem Inn by the Centerboard 
Renovations Committee. 

“There is no other place on cam¬ 
pus that was designed for a stu¬ 
dent’s social interests,” said Ron 
Renzini, Renovations Committee 
chairman. 

Plans for Tote, located on the 
second floor of Ellis Hall, include 
the rearrangement of the layout to 
create more of a party at¬ 
mosphere. The center bank of 
booths will be removed to allow 
more use of tables. The walls will 
be painted and lighting improved. 

Other changes may be the ad¬ 
dition of a juke box and stage 
area. The Renovations Com¬ 
mittee hopes to make Tote more 
of a social center for the campus 
by scheduling entertainment. A 
students activities bulletin board 
informing students of upcoming 
events is included in the plans. 

Renzini noted that more study 
space will be created on the sec¬ 
ond floor of Ellis by moving the 
booths into what is now the game 
room. Hie pinball machines will 
be located in Tote. 

In planning the changes, the 
committee has examined the 
student centers of Penn State. 
University of Scranton, and Mary- 
wood College. 

“We’ve tried to combine their 
ideas of what their students 
appreciate with what Juniata 
students could use to their best ad¬ 
vantage," said Renzini. 

Some steps have already been 
taken in the revitalization of the 
Totem Inn such as a new menu and 
refurnishing the pool tahles How¬ 
ever, no money has yet been spent 
for the renovations pending final¬ 
ization and approval of the com¬ 
mittee’s plans. 


Despite a shrinking number of enrollment that stayed virtually 
18-year-olds, the college pop- steady, the.study found, 
ulation may have increased this "More people are finding 
year to 12.7 million students, an in- reasons to go to college." explains 
crease of 1.1 percent, according to Elaine El-Khawas, vice president 
a new national survey. for research at the American 

The enrollment increase, though Council on Education and one of 
slight, comes at a time' when the survey’s overseers, 
observers expected a drop be- The enrollment increases 
cause there are fewer 18-year-olds “have something to do with the 
— who traditionally are the new economy,” El-Khawas speculates, 
college freshmen who keep enroll- adding that many people opt to 
ments up — in the population at attend or stay in college when jobs 
large. become scarce. 

But college enrollment went up Tne number of first-time stu- 

this year largely because of an in- dents remained steady, the study- 

crease in the number of part-time found, despite the diminishing 
students, according to the study, population of 18-year-olds, 
which polled 3259 campuses. It In fall 1982 the number of first- 
was performed by the Association time freshmen dropped 3.3 per- 

Council for Policy Analysis and cent. This fall it dipped only 0.3 

Research, a coalition of Washing- percent. 

ton-based higher education “The number of 18-year-olds is 
groups. an increasingly poor indicator of 

Part-time student enrollment* college enrollment,” El-Khawas 

went up 1.6 percent this year, com- says. There is “no fixed percent- 
pared to a full-time Student Continued on page 6 





















€ — The Juniatian, January 19,1984 


Did you know we 
can find a breast cancer 
as small as 
the bead of a pin? 



Such a tiny cancer can almost 
always be cured. A cancer of this size 
can best be found by mammography 
—a technique of low-dose breast x-rays. 
Using far less radiation than ever 
before, mammography can detect a 
cancer long before a lump can be felt. 
While the cancer is still highly curable. 

Not every woman needs 
mammography. But for those women 
over 50 or with special reasons to be 
concerned, like those with symptoms or 
a strong family history of breast 
cancer, mammography can find a tiny 
cancer before it has spread. Ask your 

v&wwi. uil/uuv uiauiiiiygi cipiiy, 


American Cancer Society 


Housing 

from page 1 

campus the same privilege next 
year. 

The procedure for applying for 
off-campus housing is as follows: 
applications will be made 
available in the Housing Office 
(206 Founders) on January 23 for 
the class of 1985 only. Permission 
slips will then be sent out, along 
with a list of suggested housing 
(made up of 30-35 Huntingdon 
residents expressing interest in 
renting to students; students may 
look on their own as well). The 
procedure begins early so that 
those unable to find off-campus 
housing can opt to participate in 
room drawing. 

If an insufficient number of 
applications are received from 
seniors, the process will then open 
up to juniors, then sophomores. 
Once permission is granted, the 
Housing Office will be glad to ad¬ 
vise students on their renting 
situations. 


A reminder to all students 
using the van service to Penn 
State: 

— There will be no refunds on 
all 7:00 a.m. van trips. 

— If you change your plans 
about taking a van, you must 
let the information desk know 
before 6:00 the day before. 

— If you sign up for a par¬ 
ticular van to take you back to 
campus, you must take that 
van. 

— It is up to each driver 
whether or not he/she will 
drive in bad weather. 


Government 

from page 4 

Centerboard is also considering 
funding up to $125.00 for the 
classes for All Class Night. 

Student Government will hold 
its next meeting on Tuesday, 
January 24, at 8:30 in the Blue 
Room of Ellis. Any interested 
member of the college community 
is invited to attend this meeting. 


Measles Cause Panic on Campuses 


IOWA CITY, IA (CPS) - Stu¬ 
dents returning to the University 
of Iowa this month will have to 
show something else besides a 
check to get back into classes: 
proof they've been vaccinated 
against measles. 

Stanford is also requiring stu¬ 
dents to show proof of immunity to 
rubeola and rubella this month. 

And though they’re not holding 
students back from classes now, 
Notre Dame, Indiana, Illinois and 
Houston, among other schools, are 
making measles shots available to 
students and urging them to get 
immunized. In mid-epidemic last 
spring, Indiana kept non-immune 
students from returning from 
spring break. 

Some groups — most notably the 
Centers for Disease Control 
(CDC) and the American College 
Health Association (ACHA) — 
now want ail schools to force stu¬ 
dents to prove they're immune 
before even being admitted to 
college. 

The CDC’s Dr. Kim Farley, for 
example, strongly ‘encourages 
universities to adopt policies of 
proof of immunization prior to 
entrance.” 


Enrollment 

from page 5 

age of teenagers going on to col¬ 
lege.” Now only about half of high 
school graduates proceed to high¬ 
er degrees, and more older people 
are going or returning to school, 
she points out. 

Private college enrollment 
remained the same after last 
year’s decline in the number of 
first-time, full-time students. But 
four-year public schools continued 
to lose first-time freshmen, down 
3.6 percent from last year, the 
study reports. 

Ei-Khawas feels, however, that 
the difference “is not significant 
enough to try to interpret.” She 
points out that some public schools 
have had to limit enrollment be¬ 
cause of budget problems and 
state plans to contain university 
size. 

At the graduate level, the survey 
found a 13 percent enrollment in¬ 
crease in the public sector. And in¬ 
dependent campuses, with typical¬ 
ly higher costs, registered a 2.9 
percent rise in graduate student 
attendance. 

Accounting for the boost, El- 
Khawas says it is ‘likely that 
more students are staying in a pro¬ 
gram” (past college) and pursuing 
degrees instead of stopping to get 
a job. 

The increases, moreover, have 
helped colleges take in more 
tuition revenues, adds M.J. 
Williams of the National Associa¬ 
tion of College and University 
Business Officers. 

Williams also attributes the in¬ 
crease to the economy. “In times 
of recessions, people start going 
back to college and upgrading 
their skills.” 

But if the current economic 
recovery trend continues, 
Williams guesses people may turn 
again to the job market instead of 
seeking education. He says to 
avoid a monetary squeeze, 
colleges will have to do some plan¬ 
ning for that recovery. 


The reason is that measles is 
making a comeback among 
college-aged people. In 1981, there 
were 101 student measles cases 
around the country. That grew to 
115 in 1982, and then ballooned to 
some 282 student cases in just the 
first six months of 19S3 an AC* T * 
report found. 

Many student cases, moreover, 
were clustered on certain cam¬ 
puses. Thirty-three of the cases 
were at Houston last spring. One 
hundred and seventy-nine Univer¬ 
sity of Indiana students fell ill dur¬ 
ing the scare. As a result, “things 
came to a halt” in Bloomington, 
recalls Dr. Mar Jeanne Collins. 
Collins heads ACHA’s im¬ 
munization program and is a 
director of the University of Penn¬ 
sylvania's Student Health Center. 

Last spring’s epidemic spread 
across six campuses in the Mid¬ 
west, Texas, and Florida, accord¬ 
ing to the CDC in Atlanta. 

Since the outbreaks typically 
arrive in February and March, 
many schools are increasing their 
vigilance at the start of this term 

Some believe that, left un¬ 
checked, the problem could spread 
farther during the upcoming 
measles season. 

“Measles,” points out Dr. 
Harley Feldrick of Iowa’s student 
health service, “is probably the 
most contagious of communicable 
diseases.” 

An airborne virus, rubeola - 
“hard” or “red” measles — an¬ 
nounces itself to the victim with a 
spotted rash, fever, a cough and 
stuffy head. It is most contagious 
three-to-four days before the 
person actually feels sick, 
Feldrick says. 

As many as one out of every five 
college students in the U.S. may 
be susceptible to the disease, 
Collins estimates, because people 
in the 17-to-25-year-old age 
bracket received a “killed” vac¬ 
cine when they were in grade 


school in the 1960s. 

The “killed” vaccine gives peo¬ 
ple a temporary immunity to 
measles. “Live” measles vaccine, 
on the other hand, provides people 
with life-long immunity, Collins 
says. 

Those numbers translate into 
huge swarms of susceptible stu¬ 
dents on individual campuses. 
Purdue has immunized 7000-to- 
8000 students, says Patricia 
Boardman, who was Purdue’s 
state health representative during 
last spring’s epidemic. 

In preparation for this month’s 
new registration requirement, 
Iowa began a campus-wide im¬ 
munization program in November 
that eventually attracted 12,000 
students. 

Iowa’s Feldrick says the im¬ 
munization program cost the un¬ 
iversity itself $7500. But the state 
Health Department and the 
Centers for Disease Control 
picked up the tab for the vaccine 
and the extra people hired to ad¬ 
minister the shots. 

The full costs can be prohibi¬ 
tive. Indiana’s statewide vaccina¬ 
tion program last spring cost over 
$500,000, Boardman says. 

“It's hard to move in to im¬ 
munize everybody,” Collins con¬ 
cedes. “The cost in that kind of 
thing is very high.” 

The costs are high enough to 
keep some schools from under¬ 
taking any kind of immunization 
program. 

A program like Iowa’s, notes 
Dr. C. Briefer of the University of 
Michigan’s health center, is 
“logistically very hard to do.” 

“We haven’t seen the justifica¬ 
tion for the tremendous expense of 
a (vaccine) program,” adds Dr. 
Eugene Flipsey, head of the Uni¬ 
versity of Miami’s Student Health 
Services. 

In some places, schools have 
spent a lot of money on an im~ 
Continued on page 7 


JOIN 
THE 

SCOUTING 

SERVICE 

CLUB 


ALL INTERESTED PERSONS INCLUDING 
ALL PAST AND PRESENT 
BOY SCOUTS, GIRL SCOUTS, AND 
EXPLORERS ARE 
^WELCOME! ^ 

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The Juniatian, January 19,1984 — 7 


Superbowl ’84 Is Here 


by Andy Hiscock 

The Superbowl is just around the 
corner, and it marks the end of the 
NFL 1983-84 season. The game is 
scheduled to be played on January 
22, at Tampa Stadium, Tampa, 
Florida with the kickoff at 4:45 
p.m. 

This year the AFC represen¬ 
tative will be the L.A. Raiders 
and, their opponents, the Wash¬ 
ington Redskins will be trying to 
capture their second Superbowl 
win in two years for the NFC. 
These two teams have had great 
years and have fought hard to 
reach the title game. 

The two teams are so evenly 
matched that it will be difficult to 
point out all of the key match-ups. 
Both offenses are high powered, 
Washington's behind QB Joe 
Theisman (3714 passing yards with 
29 TD’s) was ranked No. 1 in the 
NFL and the Raiders were ranked 
No. 3 in the NFL under the 
resurgence of veteran QB Jim 
Plunkett. The Raiders have won 8 
out of their last 9 games but Wash¬ 
ington was able to edge them out 
during the regular season with a 
37-35 win. 

Hie Raiders defense will most 
likely not stray from its intimida¬ 
tion-like tactics from their strong 
defensive line with members Lyle 


Alzado, Howie Long, and Reggi 
Kinlaw doing battle in what an¬ 
nouncer John Madden would call 
the “pig pen” because they will be 
up against the enormous “Hogs” 
offensive line of the Washington 
Redskins. Defensive corner backs 
Lester Hayes and Mike Haynes for 
the Raiders will have to be on 
their toes all day long because of 
Washington’s good offensive pass¬ 
ing attack, but they have both had 
outstanding years and with a good 
pass rush from the defensive line 
should be able to hold Washington 
in check. The L.A. Raiders will 
most likely try to get the ball to 
their outstanding running back, 
Marcus Allen, who has great pass 
catching ability out of the back- 
field and has a slashing/euthack 
running style which is hard to stop 
in the open field. Raiders QB Jim 
Plunkett has had one of his best 
years as a pro after regaining his 
starting position as a result of an 
injury to QB Marc Wilson. 
Plunkett has a good arm, but has 
thrown more interceptions than 
QB Joe Theisman. Although 
Plunkett is not known for his 
mobility, he is not afraid to run for 
the first down. 

The Washington Redskins’ 
defensive line led by Dave Butz 
has been able to apply a good pass 


rush all year. For this final game, 
they will have to try to take advan¬ 
tage of Plunkett’s lack of mobility 
and get some sacks or force 
Plunkett into throwing before he 
wants to. Washington’s key defen¬ 
sive objective would be to shut 
down Marcus Allen, and may key a 
linebacker on him in an attempt to 
throw a blanket over him. If the 
defense can do its job, then Wash¬ 
ington’s offense can go to work. 
The offense is well balanced with 
running back John Riggins who 
ran for 1347 yards during 1983-84 
and scored a NFL record 24 touch¬ 
downs, and Joe Theisman’s pass¬ 
ing attack to deep threats Charlie 
Brown and Art Monk. It will be 
crucial for Mark Mosley to pull his 
kicking game together for Wash 
ington, especially if the game is 
close. 

This is the way the Superbowl 
was meant to be. Two teams that 
are so evenly matched that no one 
can safely predict who will be the 
winner until the final gun sounds. 
As an added incentive, the win¬ 
ning players will receive $38,000 
each, with the losers getting a 
measly $18,000 to drown their 
sorrows. For those of you who 
may be interested, the line score 
has Washington favored by three. 


I.M. Co-Rec V-Ball 


by Linda Ramsay 

Exciting co-rec volleyball fin¬ 
ished off its fourth week of inten¬ 
sive play Sunday with both divi¬ 
sions in the midst of heavy action. 

Last Tuesday, January 10, 
meant wins for Division A teams; 
Phase 9, The Blood Clctiers, 407 & 
Buddies, and Mixed Nuts. Phase 9 
ran up against stoic competition 
from Send in the Clowns II (15-5, 
10-15, 11-5) in Phase 9’s win. The 
Blood Clotters did their job 
against Send in the Clowns I (15- 
10, 15-8), while Jim Laphan came 
through with key serves when his 
team, 407 & Buddies, beat Les En- 
fantes Terribles (12-15, 15-12, li¬ 
ft). Division A play finished it off 
Tuesday night with Mixed Nuts 
taking it all over Great Expecta¬ 
tions (15-4,15-8). 

Division B games included wins 
for TCR Bites Back (1S-14,8-15,11- 


Super Bowl 
Contest 

Pick the winning team and 
the total number of points and 
you will win $10. (In case of a 
tie, names will be placed in a 
hat and a winner will be 
drawn.) 

The Juniatian challenges you 
to pick the winning team and 
the most points scored. The 
Juniatian Sports Dept, picks 
the Redskins to win 27-24. 

Submit your: 

Name 
Address 
Phone Number 
Team 
Total Score 
and send it to: 

P O. Box 667 
by Saturday January 21. 


I) over the Other Team, B.H. and 
the P toppled the Bee Bopps (15-7, 
6-15, 11-5) and Miller Time took 
the case over Den of Degradation 
(15-6,15-13). 

Wednesday also saw a lot of 
action from both divisions. 
NDTLOC shocked The Woo (15-12, 
10-15, 11-1). Send in the Clowns II 
tumbled two nights in a row as 
they lost to the Invaders (15-li, 15- 

II) in Division A. Due to a forfeit 
by Merlin’s Minstrels, Les En- 
fantes Terribles captured a win 
and 407 & Buddies beat Flattii (15- 
8,15-4). 

Division B watched the Bump in’ 
Mumpers stifle Quantum Leaps in 
two straight (15-6, 15-10), and a 
forfeit by B.H. and P enabled Hap¬ 
py Jacks to tally a win on Wednes¬ 
day. 

The Sports + Recreation Center 
was bouncing Sunday as a full 
slate of co-rec intramural volley¬ 
ball was in progress. Winners 
coming out of Division A on Sun¬ 
day included Mixed Nuts, Send in 
the Clowns II, The Blood Clotters, 
Les Enfantes Terribles, Phase 9, 
Send in the Clowns I and Geriatric 
Ward. 

With both teams coming off wins 
earlier in the week, Mixed Nuts 
put it to NDTLOC (15-8, 15-9), 
while Send in the Clowns II gave 
Great Expectations another loss 
to think about (15-6, 17-15). The 
Blood Clotters continued their 
strategic clotting of the first place 
position with a win against The 
Woo (15-1, 15-9). A near invasion 
by the Invaders just wasn't enough 
against Les Enfantes Terribles as 
the Terribles won in three (15-3,9- 
15, il-1). Phase 9 continued its 
winning trend with a victory over 
The Flattii <15-1,15-6). Send in the 
Clowns I put one over Merlin’s 
Minstrels (15-6, 15-3) and the 
Geriatric Ward flattened 407 & 


Buddies (15-12, 8-5) in a hotly con¬ 
tested match. 

Sunday’s action in Division B in¬ 
cluded wins by Quantum Leaps, 
Bumpin’ Humpers, Serving No 
Purpose, Happy Jacks, The Other 
Team and Out To Lunch. 

In the first game Sunday, Quan¬ 
tum Leaps soared over Den of 
Degradation (15-3, 15-10) and 
Bumpin’ Humpers II took a bite 
out of TCR Bites Back (15-2,14-16, 
11-3). The Bee Bopps fell to Serv¬ 
ing No Purpose (15-2,16-14) as did 
Ginny Krall’s Team against 
Happy_Jacks (15-7, 15-8). The 
Other Team came out of nowhere 
to surprise Julie Buckley’s Team 
(15-9, 15-4) and Out to Lunch 
bagged B.H. and P (15-11,15-0). 

Mid-term standings are now out 
for both leagues and all other 
intramural activity. The stand¬ 
ings are posted on the intramural 
board in the Sports + Recreation 
Center. 

Measles 

from page 6 
munization program that never at¬ 
tracted a crowd. Florida State, for 
one, set up a discount vaccine pro¬ 
gram three years ago, but ‘‘we 
hardly had any takers at all,” re¬ 
calls FSU Health Services Direc¬ 
tor Dr. Frank Gagliano. 


Juniatian 


Ads Bring 


Fast Results 


basketball standings 

MEN'S 

A League 

W L Pet. 

Just For Fun 3 1 75 

The 69ers 3 i 75 

One Leg Up 3 1 75 

We Can’t Ajama 3 2 60 

Tarnished Keels 2 2 50 

Brighton Blue 1 3 20 

? 0 4 0 

B League 

Greek Rimmers 4 0 100 

Babylon by Bus 4 1 80 

Hustlers 4 1 80 

Smegs il 4 1 80 

Goon Squad 3 1 75 

J-Town 3 2 60 

Seldom Worked 2 2 50 

Running Rebels 2 3 40 

The Spoilers 2 3 40 

Fuggitt 2 3 40 

Pat’s Red Cdades 1 3 25 

Corky’s Crm Pufs 1 2 25 

Hit Men 1 5 17 

The Hackers 0 6 0 

C League 

The Big Ganglers 6 0 100 

Sturgean Lips 4 2 67 

B.A.M.F.’s 3 3 50 

The Cripples II 3 3 50 

The Lust Brigade 1 4 20 

White Man s Dis. 0 4 0 

WOMEN'S 

Bock’s Babies 3 0 100 

Flipped Five 2 2 50 

The Varsity 1 1 50 

Siammers 1 3 25 

TEAM HANDBALL 
Black Knights 5 0 100 

? 4 2 67 

The Flang Boogies 3 2 60 

GivetToMe 1 4 17 

Blue Meanies 1 4 17 

VOLLEYBALL 
CO-REC 
Division A 

W I. Pc* 

Geriatric Ward 5 0 100 

The Blood Clotters 6 0 100 

Phaze 9 5 1 83 

Mixed Nuts 5 2 71 

407 & Buddies 5 2 71 



w 

L 

Pet. 

The Invaders 

5 

2 

71 

Les Enfants Terr. 

5 

2 

71 

Send'n the Clowns 

4 

5 

44 

N.D.T.L.D.C. 

3 

4 

43 

Snd’n the Clowns I 

2 

4 

S3 

The WOO 

2 

6 

25 

The Flatli 

0 

5 

0 

P--* T7< -. . - 

0 



cat i^Ajjecuiuons 

6 

0 

Merlin’s Minstrels 

0 

5 

0 

Division B 

Happy Jacks 

6 

1 

86 

Out to Lunch 

6 

1 

86 

Serving No Purpose 

5 

1 

71 

Bumpin Humpers II 

5 

2 

67 

B.H. and the P. 

4 

1 

67 

TCR Bites Back 

3 

2 

60 

The Other Team 

3 

2 

50 

? 

2 

3 

40 

? II 

2 

3 

40 

Miller Time 

2 

3 

40 

The Quantum Leaps 

2 

4 

33 

Den of Degradat ’n 

0 

6 

0 

Bee Bopps 

0 

5 


WOMEN'S 

The Wild-Draw 4’s 

5 

0 

100 

Dave’s Dream 

4 

1 

80 

Just For the Fun 

4 

1 

80 

Bang-Bang 

1 

1 

75 

Bumps & Bruises 

2 

3 

40 

Damaged Goods 

2 

3 

40 

The Milkmaids 

1 

4 

20 

Arch Angels 

0 

5 

0 

Wonder Wonder 

0 

5 

0 

MEN'S 

Defenders 

6 

0 

100 

The Generics 

4 

3 

57 

The Marauders 

3 

4 

43 

Team Work 

2 

3 

33 

Hie Moose Ldg 

0 

5 

0 

INDOOR SOCCER 
MEN'S 

The Mixed Group 

5 

0 

100 

Wild Deuces 

5 

0 

100 

Webor Debs 

3 

3 

50 

Men W’out Clues 

2 

3 

40 

Swift-Kickers 

2 

3 

33 

Morrison Hotel 

I 

3 

20 

Injuries Guar’ted 

0 

5 

0 

WOMEN'S 

Tough Guys II 

2 

0 

100 

C.D.M.P. 

2 

1 

67 

The Volkries 

0 

2 

0 

The Mitres 

0 

1 

0 


Ladies Split 1-1 


by App 

Juniata’s Women’s basketball 
team split a pair of away games 
last week. On Thursday, the Lady 
Indians defeated St. Francis 69-57 
and on Saturday they dropped a 77- 
43 decision to a highly ranked 
Scranton team. This leaves the In¬ 
dians with a 3-6 record on the 
season. 

At St. Francis, the Indians built 
a 17 point lead early in the first 
half only to see St. Francis close 
the gap to 3 points, 38-35, at half¬ 
time. St. Francis stayed in the 
game by shooting at a 50% clip. In 
the second half, however, 
Juniata’s defense took over. The 
Indians full court press led to 
numerous steals and easy buckets 
which allowed the team to rebuild 
a double digit lead. The Indians 
held St. Francis to an ice cold 24% 
from the field in the second half. 
The Indians had a well balanced 
scoring attack. Carol Stambaugh 
led the scoring effort with 21 
points and Holly Crable and Patty 
Ryan each chipped in with 16 
points apiece. The Indians con¬ 
trolled the boards as Ryan hauled 
in 16 rebounds and Stambaugh 


nulled down 11 rebounds. Point 
guard Karen “Cheese” Fonner 
also played a key role in the vic¬ 
tory as she dished out 6 assists. 

Unfortunately, the Scranton 
game was a different story. 'Hie 
Indians held their own early as 
Scranton failed to score in the first 
4 minutes. Hie Scranton women 
held only a small lead late in the 
half when they reeled off a few 
late baskets before intermission 
to take a 34-23 lead into the locker- 
room. In the second half, hot out¬ 
side shooting and a strong inside 
game from a pair of 6 footers al¬ 
lowed Scranton to take control of 
the game and run away with it. 
Scranton controlled the boards 53- 
37 and shot 47% from the field for 
the game as compared to 28% for 
Juniata. Ryan led the Indians with 
13 points and II rebounds whiie 
Stambaugh chipped in with 12 
points. 

The I*ady Indians played host to 
2 games this week. On Tuesday, 
Lebanon Valley made a trip here 
and on Saturday Wilkes makes a 
visit to Memorial Gym. Good luck 
girls ! ? 









8 — The Juniatian, January 19,1984 


Tough J.C. Loss 



2nd at Invitational Tourney 


by Joe Scialabba 

The Juniata Indian men’s 
basketball team did not win a 
game last week, but they did win 
some respect. After a crushing 85- 
64 loss on Thursday at Susquehan¬ 
na, the Tribe got it all together at 
Scranton, taking the defending Di¬ 
vision III national champions to 
the brink of an upset before suc¬ 
cumbing to the hosts in the final 
minute, 81-71, in front of over 1700 
fans in the Royals' Long Center. 

The pair of losses dropped the 
Indians to 2-9 overall and 2-5 in the 
Middle Atlantic Conference. 

Thursday's thrashing at 
Susquehanna left Coach Dan Helm 
almost speechless. “We just didn’t 
play well." sighed Heim. “Susque¬ 
hanna was a good team, but we 
didn't give them much of a fight. It 
was important that we didn't get 
stuck in a really deep hole — we 
had to, and did, play well at Scran¬ 
ton.” 

In the Susquehanna loss, Dickie 
Moses led Indian scorers with 16 
points. Mark Rucinski hit for 13 
and had 13 rebounds. 

Larry Walsh led four Crusaders 
in double figures with 18 points. 

The winners led 40-27 at half¬ 
time and used a 9 for 13 foul line 
effort in the second half to pull 
away from the Tribe. 

The long Saturday trek to 
Scranton turned out to be the best 
medicine the ailing Indians could 
have taken. Facing a foe that 
featured a high-powered offensive 
attack and an harassing pressure 
defense, Juniata matched the 
challenge with sizzling shooting 
and gutsy defense. Despite a ten- 
point difference on the score- 
board after forty minutes, it was a 
superb effort by the Indians that 
made the Royals reach down deep 
to pull away in the final minute. 

After trailing by as many as 
twelve points (24-12) in the first 
half, the Tribe came back to tie at 
28-28 on a Moses bomb with 5:51 
’til halftime. It was only 41-36 
Royals at the intermission. 

Again in the second half the 
hosts tried to pull away for good, 
leading 53-40 with 15:49 left, but 
the Indians refused to fold. Juniata 
slowly fought back, shooting the 
ball with almost complete ac¬ 
curacy — most notably Paul Kar- 
dish (hitting five straight from the 
field at one point) and Moses (who 
finished the day 8 of 11 from the 
floor). What shots the Indians did 
miss “Rufus” Rucinski rolled-in 
on rebounds. The hosts knew it 
was a dogfight with 2:19 left when 
Dan Feruck's free throw pulled 
Juniata to within a bucket, 71-69. 

Scranton, however, survived the 
scare, hitting on 6 of 7 foul shots 
and two easy layups down the 
stretch to win the 81-7L decision 
and raise its record to a fine KM 
mark and 3-1 in the MAC. 

Both teams had 33 field goals 
with the Indians canning 62 per¬ 
cent from the floor, Scranton an 
equaliy-hot 58 percent. The game 
was won at the foul line — the 
Royals sinking 15 of 18, JC 5 of 8. 

Moses and Rucinski had 18 
points apiece, Feruck 15, and Kar- 
dish added 14 for the Tribe. 

Mickey Banas scored 27, Bill 
Bessior 24 points for Scranton 
The game was a very exciting 
and well-played one, as both 
coaches agreed after the contest. 


“ It was an excellent game,” 
said a satisfied, yet disappointed 
Coach Helm. “We played our best 
basketball of the year; everyone 
contributed. We need to play this 
way against all types of com¬ 
petition, not just against a team as 
excellent as Scranton. Hopefully, 
this will carry over to the rest of 
the season. ” 

Scranton mentor Bob Bessior 
praised the Indians. “We didn’t ex¬ 
pect Juniata to play nearly as 
well as they did,” noted the 
veteran coach. “Usually a 2-8 
team would roll-over after trail¬ 
ing by 13 points, but Juniata didn't. 
They shot the ball extremely well 
and played a solid game. It was an 
exciting game, and we had to work 
hard to win. if Juniata plays this 
way against other teams, they’re 
gonna kick some people s butts .' * 

The Tribe hosted Lebanon 
Valley Tuesday night and goes to 
Cabrini tomorrow night. They play 
at Delaware Valley Saturday 
afternoon. 


J.c. 

by Mark Shaw 

The Juniata grapplers had a suc¬ 
cessful outing at the second an¬ 
nual Juniata College Invitational 
Tournament on Saturday. Jan¬ 
uary 14. 

The Indians finished second 
overall with 30 points. The IUP 
grapplers took the tournament 
crown with 33 points. Upsaia fin¬ 
ished a close third in the tourna¬ 
ment with 29 points. Lagging be¬ 
hind the pack was the Messiah 
team with 11 points. 

Individually, the Indian grap¬ 
plers fared very well. Six Juniata 
wrestlers made it to the tourna¬ 
ment finals; Rick Brown (HWT), 
Dave Cooper (142). A1 Kreuzberg 
(126), Mark Murdoch (167), Rich 
Noll (134), and Dave Sloan (150). 
Of these six only two. Noil and 
Sloan, won the championship of 
their weight classes. 

Noll (8-3), given a bye in the 


first round of play, advanced to 
the finals against Jim Albanese 
from IUP. Noll defeated Albanese 
11-5. 

Sloan (6-3) gained a narrow 15-13 
victory over IUP opponent Rick 
DeLong in the first round. In the 
championship match. Sloan de¬ 
feated Messiah's Dave Drescher 
11-7. 

Kreuzberg (4-2). in his first 
round match, shut out Jeff Good of 
Messiah 5-0. However, in the 
championship match, the tables 
were turned as Kreuzberg was 
shut out 2-0 by Andy Patsy of IUP. 

Cooper (3-3) defeated Brian 
Webb of Messiah 5-4 in the first 
round, but was soundly beaten by 
IUP’s Bob Godshall 21-3. 

Murdoch (1-2) pinned Anthony 
Jancick of Upsaia in 42 seconds in 
his first round match. In his final 
match, Murdoch was pinned in 
1:24 by Rick Strayer of IUP. 


Brown (0-4) drew a bye in the 
first round to get into the finals. 
He was beaten by Upsaia’s Jeff 
Brandon 15-3. 

Craig Stafford (158) finished 
third in his weight class by de¬ 
feating Messiah’s Andy Graham 5- 
0. He lost his first round match to 
Lenny Davis of IUP 7-2. 

Randy Smith (177) and Steve 
Feltenberger (190) also took third 
place finishes for the Indians; both 
received byes in the matches for 
third place. Smith was pinned in 
his first round match by Rick 
Bonaccorsi in 3;44. Feltenberger 
lost to Chuck Bosson of IUP by 
getting pinned in 24 seconds in 
overtime. 

Freshman Paul Bernhardt (118) 
finished fourth in the tournament. 
In his first round match, he was 
pinned by Don Leaf of IUP in 2; 12. 
In the third place match, he was 
once again pinned; this time by 


Steve Read of Upsaia in 2:57. 

Yesterday, the Indian grapplers 
faced the Gettysburg grapplers at 
Gettysburg. On Saturday, the In¬ 
dians will meet King's on their 
home mat. 


Swimming 

Juniata’s inaugural swim 
meet was a great success as 
four JC swim dub members 
took first place in ail the 
events. 

The meet, against visiting 
Saint Francis College of Loret- 
to, was held last Wednesday 
evening in Binder Natatorium. 

Juniata was represented by 
Amy Reed, Lisa Wilson, Risa 
Herrell, and Beth Pierre. Saint 
Francis had ten girls entered in 
the meet. 

There was no men’s compe¬ 
tition, since St. Francis did not 
bring any male swimmers. 

The Juniata swim club hopes 
to have similar meets in the 
future. 


Admission 

from page 1 

MeCuilen said. , follow ups 
are done in various ways. The Ad¬ 
missions Office uses mailings, 
telephone calls, invitations, and 
high school visits to educate 
prospective students about the 
campus.” 

”We are optimistic about the ad¬ 
missions outlook for 1984-85. 
Recruiting is going very well,” 
stated Gayle Kreider, Director of 
Admissions. Both Kreider and Mc- 
Culien stressed that the statistics 
won’t be complete untif 
registration for fall term is over, 
but it is safe to be cautiously op¬ 
timistic. 

Kevin MeCuilen summed up the 
outlook for 1984-85 by saying, "In a 
declining market, Juniata is hold¬ 
ing its own and working hard at 
it.” 



















This Week 

Friday, January 27 

Film — “Best Little Whorehouse in Texas” — Oiler — 7.30 
Last day to submit Independent Study, Tutorial, Credit by Exam¬ 
ination for Spring Term 

Saturday, January 28 

Women’s Basketball — Messiah — 2:00 
Wrestling — Penn State — Altoona — 2:00 

Wednesday, February 1 

Registration for Spring Term — Ellis Ballroom 12:30-4:00 



Vol. XXXV, No. 13 Juniata College — Huntingdon, Pa. 16652 January 27, 1984 


Nuclear 

Weapons 

Discussed 



Dr. Rodney Jones, a specialist in nuclear technology and weapons pro¬ 
liferation, gave a lecture entitled, "Nuclear Proliferation and Amer¬ 
ican Security" last week. 


Fear Prompts 
Escort Service 


by Jackie Oldani 

Nuclear proliferation. The def¬ 
inition is — the spread of nuclear 
weapons. That was the topic of the 
lecture, “Nuclear Proliferation 
and American Security,” given by 
Dr. Rodney Jones last Thursday 
night in the Faculty Lounge, as 
part of the Baker Lecture Series. 

Jones is a specialist in nuclear 
technology and weapons prolif¬ 
eration and security problems in 
| the Third World, especially Asia 
and the Middle East. A 1964 grad¬ 
uate of Juniata, he received his 
Ph.D. from Columbia University. 
Currently, he is the Director of 
Nuclear Policy Studies at George¬ 
town University’s Center for Stra- 
; tegic and International Studies in 
Washington, D.C. Jones has also 
written various books on the sub¬ 
ject of proliferation. 

In his opening remarks, Jones 
! stated that "it’s good to come 
j back” and that he was delighted to 
see old faces and meet new people 
at Juniata. 

Jones referred to America as 
the “major mover and shaker” in 
trying to get other countries to 
stop proliferation. 

| With about 100 people in attend¬ 
ance, Jones defined nuclear pro¬ 
liferation and explained the dif¬ 
ference between horizontal spread 
(geographic) and vertical spread 
(diversification) of nuclear weap¬ 
ons. 

Much of the lecture was de¬ 
voted to the problems, both previ¬ 
ous and current, in the Middle 
East and with the Soviet Union. 
Future projections of what might 
happen should others gain control 
of nuclear weapons were also in¬ 
cluded. 

“Why does proliferation hap¬ 
pen?” was another main point, an¬ 
swered by explanations of technol¬ 
ogy and the review of govern¬ 
mental policies on nuclear weap¬ 
ons since Eisenhower in the 50’s. 

Jones stated there is a lot to be 
done about nuclear proliferation. 
It will take work on country by 
country. It may be necessary to 
bribe, intimidate, or entangle to 
secure international co-operation 
in international agreements. How¬ 
ever, it is terribly important. 

A question and answer session 
followed the lecture. Afterwards, 
refreshments were served. 


by Cinoy Cooper 

Rumored attacks on campus 
have prompted a proposal by the 
Women’s Action Committee to es¬ 
tablish an escort service for Juni¬ 
ata women said Julie Keehner, As¬ 
sistant Dean of Student Services 
for Residential Life. 

Keehner explained that the idea 
arose when students became con¬ 
cerned with attacks on campus but 
that these attacks were “just 
rumors.” The establishment of 
this program is “not reacting to a 
rape already,” said Keehner. 

Missie lezzi, secretary for the 
Women’s Action Committee, ex¬ 
plained that the service, if imple¬ 
mented, would be available to JC 
women studying late in buildings 
other than their residence halls. A 
phone number would be posted in 
Good Hall, Brumbaugh Science 
Center, and Beeghiy Library. Any 
female student calling this num¬ 
ber and asking for an escort would 
receive the name of her escort and 
the place he would meet her. The 
escort would then take her direct¬ 
ly to her room. Campus security is 
available to take students living in 


Hess back to their apartment at 
night. 

Sherwood Hall has volunteered 
their manpower to help the Wom¬ 
en’s Action Committee with the 
program. Interested men living in 
Sherwood would be screened and 
then selected for escort positions. 

Suggested hours that the serv¬ 
ice would be available were 10 
p.m. to 1 a m. during the week and 
10 p.m. to 2 a m. or 3 a m. on the 
weekend. 

One of the fears of the Commit¬ 
tee is that the service would be 
abused. At their last meeting they 
expressed concern that girls would 
use the service just to meet guys. 

Members of the Women’s Ac¬ 
tion Committee commented on the 
importance of such a service to JC 
women. The service would “make 
girls feel more secure” and give 
them “peace of mind,” said lezzi. 
Chairwoman of the newly organ¬ 
ized group. Missy Pluta, said in 
reference to the rumored attacks, 
' Women are beginning to 
realize . . . we’re still subject to 
these kind of things." 


L & L Dropped 
From Curriculum 

Freshmen Comp . changes also 


by Kathy Achor 

Juniata's core curriculum for 
freshmen will be put on hold dur¬ 
ing the 1984-85 academic year. 

Logic and Language is being 
dropped from the curriculum next 
year with no immediate core sub¬ 
stitution. Ideas of an extra Gener¬ 
al Education requirement to take 
its place for the class of 1988 were 
discussed, but rejected. Conse¬ 
quently. next year’s freshmen will 
face less core requirements. 

Freshmen Composition will be¬ 
come multiply designed — that is, 
the way the course is taught wiii 
be determined by each professor. 
Despite the frequency of multiple 
sections of courses within most de¬ 
partments, some are leery about 
this situation in Freshmen Compo¬ 
sition because it has never been 
tried without the common guide¬ 
lines Instructors are, however, 
free to team together to form a 
program. 

Donald T. Hartman, Vice Pres¬ 
ident and Dean of Academic Af¬ 
fairs, pointed out that 6-8 years 
ago it was possible to explain ail 
the parts of the curriculum: what 
each course was designated for, 
and how the courses fit together 
for the desired outcome. Now it’s 
not so clear cut. 

There have been program mod¬ 
ifications of Logic and Language 
every year, making it necessary to 
stop and question whether the 
original goals were being ful¬ 
filled 

“We've been tinkering,'' said 
Hartman. ‘When you tinker with 
things they have a way of getting 
away from you. - ' 

The faculty basically agrees 
that students do not think or write 
on the level that they should. They 
recognize, however, that ten 
weeks is not enough time to rem¬ 
edy this. It is tough to design 
courses like Freshmen Composi¬ 
tion and Logic and Language with 


no predestined, committed fol¬ 
low-up. 

Agreement does exist that an ed¬ 
ucation at Juniata should be able 
to produce certain outcomes. But 
it is difficult for faculty to reach a 
common perspective about how 
people learn. There is much dis¬ 
agreement not only on the “best 
way” to produce the desired out¬ 
comes, but also on exactly what 
those desired outcomes are. 

Hartman holds that the pur¬ 
poses behind Freshmen Composi¬ 
tion and Logic and Language are 
still vaiid. and important. But the 
type of material the courses were 
meant to teach was material that 
freshmen were not ready for. “In 
a context of free thinking and free 
writing, it was too abstract,” said 
Hartman. “Students learned to 
pass the course, but few would 
apply the material later. 

It is possible, of course, that if 
these thinking and writing struc¬ 
tures could be placed into a con¬ 
text, they could be made more ap¬ 
plicable. One proposal for Fresh¬ 
men Composition is to approach 
writing in terms of the student’s 
potential POE. In this way, basic 
sources more relevant to the stu¬ 
dent’s interest could be utilized. 
Students would be matched with a 
section dealing specifically with 
their field. This more concen¬ 
trated course would be able to 
merge many of the Logic and Lan¬ 
guage objectives. 

Ideally, in Hartman's opinion, 
the curriculum should not have 
been changed for next year. He 
emphasized that the omission of 
Logic and Language is not a giving 
up of goals, but is representative 
of a need that is not satisfac¬ 
torily being met 

At this point, goals are to get a 
plan out to the faculty this spring 
as a basis for discussion, and to 

Continued on page 5 


In This Issue 


Editorial. 

Pg 2 

Movie Review 

Pg 3 

Cartoon . 

Pg 2 

One Act Plays 

Pg 3 

Along Muddy Run . 

Pg 2 

Ice Machine 

Pg 4 

Letters to the Editor. 

Pg 2 

Hot Wax 

pg 5 

Students Speak . 

Pg 2 

Guest Column 

■ Pg 5 

Computer Center Update 

Pg 3 

Sports ... 

. pp 6,7,8 

Barristers Club .......... 

Pg 3 




1 


t 


J 

1 

) 


i 















2 — The Juniatian, January 27,1984 


Editorial 


Class — A Missing Item ? 


For those of us who have had the opportunity to experi¬ 
ence All Class Night, it can generally be said that this night 
provides students with a unique and enjoyable campus ac¬ 
tivity. 

The present system of having the four classes write 
scripts based on a certain theme (this year’s is “The Fu¬ 
ture”), and then producing the skit over a period of 2-4 
weeks, is a perfect chance for Juniatians to exhibit imag¬ 
ination, ingenuity, and class unity. 

For at one moment during that March night, seniors are 
seniors, juniors are juniors, and so forth. It is a chance for 
students to amplify humorous situations on campus (wear¬ 
ing white soled shoes in the gym) or a chance to become an 
actor/actress (even if only in their own eyes). 

Unfortunately, these skits have sometimes focused on 
slandering individuals prominent within our college com¬ 
munity. To avoid these remarks, skits are required to be 
handed in before time and must pass approval of an Ail 
Class Night committee. The problem is that each class 
adds lines once the skit has been returned and approved. 

The Juniatian realizes and understands that it is difficult 
to write a successful script. We also realize that part of the 
purpose of All Class Night is to poke fun at the school and 
its professors. But The Juniatian does not want to see indi¬ 
viduals maliciously attacked on stage again this year ala 
1983 AH Class Night. t ’ 

While we do not endorse censorship, personal, sharp, 
biting lines can be viewed more carefully. We therefore 
recommend that the advisors who help and are responsible 
for each class do some of their own policing for these de¬ 
grading remarks. 

The Juniatian hopes that each class will learn a lesson 
from last year and keep the class in this year’s All Class 
Night skits. 


Member of the 

assoc iaieo 
coueciaTe 
PRessf 


The Juniatian 

Student Weekly at Juniata College 
Huntingdon, Pa. 

REESTABLISHED StpMmlMr 9. 1971 


Continuation of “The Echo,” established January 1891 and 
The Juniatian," established November 1924 


RON RENZ1N), I 
BETH GALLAGHER, a 
MAUREEN MORRISSEY, dm t 
CINNY COOPER, « 

JESSIE AM I DON, fm 
ALYSON PFISTER. F 
MARK SHAW. Start, ti 
PAUL BOM8ERGER. A 
BETH PIERJE, am M 



STEVE DE PERROT, P*c 
NED HORTON. Photo Me 
TERRY SAGAN. Con CM 
LEE ANNE ARDAN, Copy 
BARRY MILLER, *>•*•« 
ROBERT E. BONO, JR, I 
MARIE OLVER. CbcaMMoi 
LAURIE RASCO. CfceoWt 
BOB HOWOEN, mm. 


® T * FF: Reporters — Mary Ellen Sullivan, Jason Roberts, Mary 
E. Ritchey, Soraya Morgan, Laura Mumaw, Kathy Marietta, Linda 
Ramsay, Joy Hadley. Leslie A. Singleton, Ann Cameron, Suzanne 
Hickfe, Kathy Harwick, Amy Smith, Mike Appleby, Sandy Beard, 
Andy Hiscock, Tom Hildebrandt; Along Muddy Run — Aiyson 
Pfister, Kathleen Achor; Photographers — Steve de Perrot. Steve 
Silverman, John Clark, Guy Lehman, Ned Horton. 

THE JUNIATIAN is published weekly throughout the college year exceDt 
during vacation and examination periods. The issues dSnEZrSvZ 
lhiS pap ° r represent the Juniatian s pos.t^Tcoiumns 
are th * opmK>n8 ot the ‘"dividual writer and not necessarily those 
* an unless indicated. No article printed w^nneSUarily 
He co,,ect ' ve opin,on of «**er the administration, faculty or stu- 

Clrculation 1500 
VOL. XXXV, NO. 13 


Subscription S7.?5 par year 
January 27,1904 



tin* h lli* JEcftfor 



by Kathleen Achor 

It was snowing the day I re¬ 
ceived it. Expecting to carry the 
normal load of airmail back to the 
room with me, to my astonish¬ 
ment I found an envelope. I pulled 
it out of the box. Kathleen Achor, 
Reporter, Box 1052, it said. It was 
written in felt tip. Some melted 
snow dripped from my hair, onto 
the envelope, causing the ieen’ in 
my name to run. 

I had a feeling about this note. I 
sat down on one of those benches 
across from the post office win¬ 
dow and frantically ripped the en¬ 
velope open (in a subtle fashion, of 
course). The handwriting inside 
was different. Shakier. The mes¬ 
sage was in green, reminding me 
vaguely of . . . chlorophyll. My 
curiosity was mounting, and sud¬ 
denly I realized it was written in 
Spanish. 

The banana plant! Of 
course ... he needed to get in 
touch with me again. I would set 
out to find my interpreter at once. 

My interpreter was taking a 
nap, and was not too pleased at my 
waking him. He made that very 
clear to me, using English. But fi¬ 
nally, he agreed to translate. 

“It is time,” the banana plant 
wrote to me. “I have a state¬ 
ment.” There was a signature. 
“Deep Root.” 

“Tonight,” I murmured. “I have 
to go tonight.” Turning to my in¬ 
terpreter, I said, “I’ll pick you up 
at 1:30.” 

He looked aghast. “You’ll 
what?” 

“I have to talk to him alone,” I 
explained. 

“I’d be more than happy to give 
you that opportunity.” 

“But I don’t speak Spanish! ” 

“Don’t let him fool you, ‘Re¬ 
porter’ and ‘Box’ were in English, 
weren’t they?” 

“They were also in felt tip. Ob¬ 
viously, he has other friends.” 

“Fellow immigrants, no doubt.” 

I sighed. “Certainly you can see 
we have a duty to our fellow stu¬ 
dents.” 


Letter to the Editor, 

Being an off-campus resident I 
would like to respond to the arti¬ 
cle published last week concern¬ 
ing the new restrictions regarding 
the “tougher” off-campus hous¬ 
ing policy One of the main rea¬ 
sons I chose not to reside on cam¬ 
pus was the amount of money I 
could save. Certainly the other 
benefits, such as privacy and 
choice of life style, are very in¬ 
triguing, however, with the ever 
increasing cost of a college ed¬ 
ucation, we, as students, are con¬ 


tinually being forced to find new 
ways of either making or saving 
money. Off-campus housing is one 
such money saving device, Mr. 
Linetty spoke of the meal plan as 
still being the best deal. Person¬ 
ally, I’ve thoroughly enjoyed 
home-cooked meals at the even 
lower price of $2.85 a day for the 
last two years. And yes, I have al¬ 
ways had as much to eat as I 
wanted, and at any time of the 
night or day. Obviously, the meal 

Continued on page S 


Students Speak 

by Maureen Morrissey 
Question: What are you looking forward to? 


Paul Mintz, Sophomore: “I’m looking 
forward to sleep — it’s been a few 
weeks.” 




Wolfgang Geissel, Senior: “To going 
home.” 




Confined on page 4 








The Jumatian, January 27,1984 — 3 


Computer Center 
Ready For Use 


American Libraries 
Different From British 


by Kathy Manzella 

The new computer center, 
located in the old Science Libraiy, 
is now approaching full 
availability to students. 

Although the new Vax 11/780 
System was originally scheduled 
to be operational at the beginning 
of Winter Term, it has only been in 
use since our return from Christ¬ 
mas break. Dr. Dale L. Wampler, 
Director of the Academic Com¬ 
puter Center reported that 
currently “We are now at almost 
100% in terms of usage of the 
system.” 

The late opening caused minor 
problems, particularly for those 
students in the introductory 
courses. Having spent only three 
weeks familiarizing themselves 
with the old system, they were 
then forced to switch to the new 
Vax System. The transition period 
proved to be a little frustrating for 
some of them. 

Dr. Wampler attributed this to 
the fact that “The Basic is more 
complicated on the Vax. Overall 
the new system is capable of a 
much wider variety of functions.” 
He also added that the new system 
is “more flexible and easier to use 
in the long run.” 

Aside from the fact that it is 
more powerful, the new system 
features a larger storage capacity. 
Currently on campus there are 41 
terminals in operation. In addition 


Students 
Direct 
One Acts 

by Alyson Pfister 

A campus tradition is coming up 
on February 9, 10, and 11 as 
Juniata presents its annual One 
Act Plays. 

Sticking to tradition, three plays 
will be acted in 3/4 Round in Oiler 
Hall. 3/4 Round is a method in 
which the audience sits on three 
sides of the stage. 

The first play, “'Hie Open Win¬ 
dow” is an adaptation of the story 
of Saki. It is being directed by 
Wendy M. Whitehaus. Acting in 
the play will be Chris “Corky” 
Collins, Jayne Stein, Jocelyn 
Fowler, and Sharon Dotts. The 
play takes place at a country es¬ 
tate in England. 

John Molcan is directing the sec¬ 
ond play, Peter Schaeffer's “The 
Private Ear”. This play is the 
longest of the three, lasting 45 
minutes. John Ploumis, Steve 
Meyers, and Sheri Kidd act in this 
story which takes place in London. 

The last play is August Strind¬ 
berg’s adaptation of Arvon 
Paulson’s “Motherlove”. This is 
set in turn-of-the-century Sweden 
and will be directed by Kari 
Dubbei. Acting in “Motherlove” 
are Gabby Vogelsang, Cheryl 
Kimbrough, Alyson Pfister, and 
Elisabeth Oishi. Doris Goehring is 
the event’s faculty advisor. 

The One Acts will start at 8 p.m. 
and-admission is free. 


three more will be in use by 
spring. Long range plans include 
the use of 80 terminals on campus. 
The old system was capable of 
operating only 30 terminals. Even 
with only 30 terminals the old 
system was extremely slow as 
compared to the new Vax system. 

Beginning next fall the introduc¬ 
tory computer courses will be 
restructured to fully make use of 
the new system. Instead of being 
geared mainly towards program¬ 
ming, the new course will cover a 
broader array of computer uses. 
Emphasis will be placed on 
surveying and use of the computer 
as a research tooi. 

Over the next few years the new 
Vax system should encourage in¬ 
creased computer usage in every 
field. According to Wampler, 
“Many faculty members plan to 
require computer work in their 
courses of a wide variety.” 

The computer center is open 
from 2:00 P.M. until 2.00 A.M. on 
Sundays. 'Die hours for Monday 
through Thursday are 7:00 A.M. 
until 2:00 A.M. It is open from 7:00 
A.M. until 8:00 P.M. on Fridays 
and from 9:00 A.M. until 8:00 P.M. 
on Saturdays. 

Barrister’s 

Club 

Active 

by Yvette Rotund® 

Anyone wondering what it’s 
really like to be a lawyer has a 
good chance of finding out by join¬ 
ing the Barrister’s Club. 

Advised by Professor Tom 
Baldino, the club began several 
years ago to inform any students 
interested in matters concerning 
the law or law schools. 

According to Baldino, college 
law societies are “not that com¬ 
mon,” but fortunately for Juniata 
students ours is very active. One 
way in which students get in¬ 
formation is from numerous 
speakers who give first hand ac¬ 
counts of their experiences as 
lawyers. 

So far, two of the speakers have 
been Juniata graduates. On Jan¬ 
uary 20, Bob Schwartz, a student 
from the University of Pennsyl¬ 
vania Law School, was here to dis¬ 
cuss law schools and how they 
operate. A graduate of University 
of Vermont Law School, Mark 
Righter, presented an informa¬ 
tive speech on his job as a law 
clerk. 

Involving at least 20 members, 
the club sponsored a trip to the 
New York Metropolitan Area 
where the students met with ad¬ 
missions and Deans of several law 
schools; included were Rutgers 
Newark Campus, Columbia, New 
York University and the New York 
Law School, which is a private in¬ 
stitution. 

Club members are also looking 
forward to their nine day trip to 
Florida in the spring wherp they 

• • Continued on page 4 


Dark 

Crystal 

Review 

by Soraya Morgan 

For those of you who enjoy fairy 
tale-like films, full of creatively 
designed animated puppets rang¬ 
ing from the goolish sketchey 
monsters to the adorable gensiing 
nymphs, "The Dark Crystal” is 
well worth seeing. 

“Another world, another time” 
is the introduction of the film, and 
certainly well suited. We are told 
that a thousand years ago a big 
dark crystal cracked. As a result, 
t-WG new races were iGrmed. the 
sketcheys and the mystics. 

The sketcheys, portrayed as bar¬ 
baric and cruel fiends, took rule of 
the land and iive in a big castle. 
The mystics, who appear like 
over-siied worms, are described 
as gentle and peace loving beings 
with great knowledge. They live in 
small huts in the middle of the des¬ 
ert. 

Although the mystics live in re¬ 
pression under the sketcheys, 
these wise intellectuals do have 
one benefitting factor: a gensling. 
This being is named Gen and is 
supposed to be the only one re¬ 
maining of his species because the 
sketcheys killed all the others. 

Before the oldest mystic dies, he 
tells Gen to take a journey to find 
the missing crystal. 

Gen obeys his mystic friend and 
leaves to find the crystal. Little 
does he realize ail the other things 
he discovers will range from a one 
eyed witch, to a brown eyed 
female gensling. 

For those of you who enjoy fairy 
tales, “The Dark Crystal” is full 
of adventure and imagination. 


Apathy 
Cancels 
Winter Week 

by Guay Kraii 

Lack of student interest led 
Center Board to cancel the 1984 
Winter Week. An alternative 
program sponsored by the 
Residential Life Committee 
has been scheduled instead. 

Winter Week was Center 
Board's attempt to create 
dorm unity and rid students of 
the wintertime blahs. 

According to Terri Squires, 
Center Board student liaison, 
two Winter Week organization¬ 
al meetings were held before 
Christmas Break and both 
meetings were poorly attend¬ 
ed. This left Center Board with 
no choice but to cancel the pro¬ 
gram. 

Spirit Weekend was then 
proposed by the Residential 
Life Committee. This week¬ 
end, to be held on Feb. 9-12, 
will include activities such as 
football, soccer, volleyball and 
a penny jar competition. 

Hopefully this Student Gov¬ 
ernment event will motivate 
student response and create 
the dorm unity that was 
brought out in last year's 
Winter Week. 


On the surface, college libraries 
in the United States and Great 
Britain appear similar, but looks 
may be deceiving according to Dr. 
David H. Eyman, director of 
libraries at Juniata College. 

“Librarians seem to have less 
status in England than in the 
United States,” says Eyman who 
recently returned to Juniata after 
spending three months working in 
the library at the College of St. 
Paul and St. Mary in Cheltenham, 
England. He explains there are no 
student assistants working in the 
libraries, so librarians them¬ 
selves perform common tasks 
such as filing and reshelving 
books. Salary scales also are 
lower, Eyman notes. 

Although the libraries use a 
modified Dewey Decimal System, 
books are only cataloged by 
author. “If you don’t know who 
wrote the book you are looking for, 
you are in trouble,” Eyman says. 
However, the British are ahead of 
American libraries in putting their 
individual catalogs on computers. 
“On the other hand, their com¬ 
puter search programs are just 
beginning to be developed,” he 
adds. 

Eyman notes that college 
libraries in England are not open 
as late, or as often as libraries at 
American schools. “As a result, 
circulation there is much higher 
because the students must take 
the books back to their rooms to 
study. The libraries are not used 
as study areas,” Eyman says. 

Although he spent most of his 
time at the College of St. Paul and 
St. Mary, Eyman traveled to li¬ 
braries at other universities such 
as Oxford, Bath and Birmingham. 
He also delivered a paper on “An 
American College’s Experience 
With On-Line Bibliographic 

Van Keuren 
Play To Be 
Performed 

Peace issues in our society to¬ 
day will be presented through 
drama in two special perfor¬ 
mances next week at the Stone 
Church. 

“William’s Pruning Hooks ’, 
written by Professor Lu Van 
Keuren will be performed on Feb¬ 
ruary 2 and 4, at 8:00 P.M. in Fel¬ 
lowship Hall. The play is based on 
the true story of William Rotch 
who lived during the Revolution¬ 
ary War. 

Rotch was a merchant who 
lived on Nantucket Island during 
the war. During the war, Nan¬ 
tucket Island remained neutral. 
Rotch was given some rifles with 
bayonets for payment of a debt 
sometime before the start of the 
war. He sold the rifles to people 
for hunting purposes but he re¬ 
fused to sell the bayonets. Their 
only use he felt was for killing 
people. His refusal to turn the 
bayonets over to the army result¬ 
ed in a court trial on which Van 
Keuren s play is based. 

Van Keuren wrote the play after 

. . Continued on page 4 


Searching” at the 12th annual 
Joint Conference on Libraries and 
Learning Resources. 

Accompanied by his wife and 
two sons, Eyman traveled 
throughout Britain and also spent 
some time in Paris. Although the 
three-month stay was very enjoy¬ 
able, Eyman experienced a few 
hostile remarks. “There seems to 
be a wave of anti-American sen¬ 
timent in England as a result of 
the Cruise Missile deployment and 
the invasion of Grenada,” Eyman 
says. “Occasionally someone 
would question me on the issue as 
if they were my missiles. It is an 
emotional topic and receives ex¬ 
tensive coverage in the news.” 

The Eymans adapted to English 
life quite well, except perhaps 
driving. “Although we did quite a 
bit of driving, operating a car on 
the left side of the road was un¬ 
comfortable.” He even learned to 
play squash, a popular sport in 
England. “Squash courts are as 
common in England as tennis 
courts are in the United States. ” 

Eyman’s work in England was 
part of an exchange program be¬ 
tween Juniata and the College of 
St. Paul and St. Mary. While he 
was in England, Alice Johnson, the 
librarian at St. Paul and St. Mary 
was working at Juniata. “It was a 
good experience for both of us and 
one that will benefit both institu¬ 
tions,” Eyman says. 

Hall 

of 

Fame 

by Tracy DeBlase 

Two 1983 graduates of Juniata 
College will be inducted into the 
York County Hall of Fame on Feb¬ 
ruary 8th. 

Sue Barker and Claudia (Twear- 
dy) Serfoss will be recognized as 
outstanding athletes of York Coun¬ 
ty- 

Barker and Tweardy both 
played major roles in the success 
of the Juniata Volleyball Team 
from 1979 to 1983. Tweardy was a 
three year all M.A.C. conference 
player, NCAA regional tourna¬ 
ment team selection, 1983 team 
MVP, 1982-83 co-captain, and 1983 
All-American. Barker’s career 
was highlighted by her 1982-83 All- 
American selection. She was a two 
year all M A C. conference player, 
NCAA national tournament team 
member, 1982-83 co-captain, and 
1982 MVP. 

A social work major. Barker is 
employed as a Family Life 
counselor with the Family-Child 
Program in York County. Twear¬ 
dy, a computer science major, is 
employed by R.S, Noonan Com- 

nanv ae a Anmnutor nrAtrrtiw 

j- d 

analyst. 

Barker and Tweardy are the 
first Juniata College graduates to 
be inducted into the York County 
Hall of Fame. 






4 — The Juniatian, January 27,1984 


Job Market Improves 
For this Year’s Grads 


Along Muddy Run 

from page 2 

' Oh, we do?” 

I assured him that we did. He 
admitted he saw my point. Of 
eourse, that was after I promised 
him the case of stout. 

We hid in the computer center 
until it closed. At 2:30 the coast 
was finally clear. Furtively, we 
approached the plant. 

“My god,” I said. “You look aw* 
ful!” 

And indeed he did. His leaves 
were drooping, a dehydrated 
brown at the edges. It looked as 
though someone had chomped out 
a part of his trunk. I was almost 
sorry when my interpreter trans¬ 
lated my remark. 

“I have been mistreated,” the 
plant informed me. “Ignored 
while all this silly moving was go¬ 
ing on. That is my payment, I sup¬ 
pose, for taking the stance I did in 
September. I am not alone. All 
over the world members of the 
budding band of revolutionary 
banana freedom fighters are suf¬ 
fering for their beliefs. I am just 
one of many . . 

“But why did you call me?” I 
asked. 

“There is still such unrest in 
Central America. The Kissinger 
commission wants to increase mil¬ 
itary aid, not decrease it. The 
more money, the more fighting, 
and who knows what’s going to 
happen to ail the banana plants? It 
grieves me . . .” 

“So what is your statement?” 

“You wonder why I look so bad. 
Yes, part of it is the neglect and 
ill treatment I have suffered in the 
college’s making way for the com¬ 
puter age. But recently it has been 
of my own doing. I am on a hunger 
strike.” 

“A hunger strike? But for how 
long?” 

“Til death, if necessary. I must 
let others know how I feel. ’ ’ 

“But to die for an ideal? That’s 
radical, rash ...” 

“Yes, but if someone like you 
did it, it could mean the differ¬ 
ence between passing and failing 
SVS.” 

He had a point. I asked him what 
he would do if he were force fed, to 
which he replied, “Banana plants 
can be bulimic too.” I almost 
laughed aloud at the image this 
conjured up in my mind, but 
caught myself, realizing how in¬ 
appropriate it would be. I asked 
him just what it was he thought 
the Juniata community could do. 

“Write your congresspeople. 
Vote in the primaries. Stop being 
so damn apathetic. Perhaps I 
could go off my hunger strike if I 
could see that some people cared 
about what’s going on in the world. 
Besides . . .” and then the plant 
let out that same sinister laugh it 
had in September, and againTthe 
interpreter refused to translate 
his next words. 

Readers, one can only assume 
that yes, this plant has ideals it is 
ready to lay down its life for, but it 
is not beyond messing up some ac¬ 
counts in the meantime. We are 
dealing with a radical. Many of 
you are in contact with our be¬ 
loved banana plant every day Re¬ 
assure it of your concern. This is a 
grave situation. Only we can save 
its life. 


The class of 1984 will enjoy one 
of the most dramatic upturns in 
the job market in recent history, 
according to two just-released na¬ 
tional studies. 

After several years of dismal 
employment conditions for the na- 
tion’s college graduates, it 
appears job offers, as well as 
salaries, will be up significantly 
this spring. 

“At the B. A. level, things are go¬ 
ing to be up about 20 percent,” 
proclaims Victor Lindquist, place¬ 
ment chief at Northwestern Uni¬ 
versity and author of that school’s 
Endicott Report on the national 
job market. 

“For the first time in several 
years we’re starting io see an in¬ 
crease in the number of jobs for 
college graduates,” echoes Jack 
Shingleton, Michigan State’s 
placement director and super¬ 
visor of MSU’s annual jobs fore¬ 
cast. 

Although MSU’s study is notice¬ 
ably more conservative — Shingie- 
ton expects only a five percent in¬ 
crease in the number of job offers 
— both jobs forecasts expect the 
1984 grads to fare far better than 
their predecessors in 1982 and 
1983. 

“The market overall is bounc¬ 
ing back from this two-year de¬ 
cline we’ye been going through,” 
notes Lindquist. 

Besides the predicted 29 per¬ 
cent increase in job opportunities 
for four-year grads, Lindquist 
says, “the market will also be 
strong at the master’s level, up 
about 28 percent over last year.” 

“The largest increase in all 
areas is at the master’s level in 
engineering,” he adds. ‘The Dou¬ 
ble E’ (electrical engineering) de¬ 
gree is going to be the crown 
prince — up 28 percent over last 
year — along with degrees in the 
computer science area.” 

Shingleton thinks those figures 
may be too optimistic, but agrees 
that “demand is stronger,” and 
that “the curve is moving in a pos¬ 
itive direction for a change. ” 

“There will be a heavy empha¬ 
sis on electrical engineering and 
computer science majors,” he 
says, “although chemical and 
petroleum engineers will have a 
more difficult time this year. ’ ’ 

The upturn has been coming 
gradually. In August, 1983, College 
Press Service reported a growing 
sense of optimism among campus 
placement directors that the end 


of the recession and the coming of 
an election year signaled better 
times ahead for collegiate job 
seekers. 

And in an October, 1983 CPS ar¬ 
ticle, both Shingleton and Lind¬ 
quist accurately predicted the up¬ 
beat results of their 1984 jobs fore¬ 
casts. 

Geographically, Singleton says, 
the southwest, southeast, and 
south central sections of the coun¬ 
try will have the best job opportu¬ 
nities. The northeast, midwest, 
and northwest regions will be the 
worst areas for job seekers. 

And while the market may look 
brighter for grads with masters 
and bachelors degrees, Ph.Ds may 
have a harder time than ever find¬ 
ing employment. 

A new Princeton University re¬ 
port predicts that there will be 
three times as many Ph.Ds flood¬ 
ing the academic job market as 
there are jobs available for them. 

Van Keuren 

from page 3 

learning of the Rotch incident 
while she was doing research. The 
characters in the play are based 
on the actual people who took part 
in the trial. 

The play is being directed by 
Education Professor Howard 
Crouch. Due to the nature of the 
court scenes the play according to 
Crouch stresses “group theater.” 
Crouch noted the fact that no try 
outs for the play were held. In¬ 
stead he simply handed out parts 
for those people he felt were ap¬ 
propriate for the various roles. He 
received no turndowns for the 
various roles, many of which have 
been tilled by people from the 
Huntingdon area. 

Prior to the One Act, a special 
dramatic reading will be done by 
Esther Doyle. Doyle, who once 
taught English at Juniata, spe¬ 
cializes in oral interpretation of 
literature. 

Doyle will read from transcripts 
of the Berrigan trials which oc¬ 
curred during this period. These 
transcripts are based upon work 
done by Philip and David Ber¬ 
rigan in regards to draft cases. 

Following these performances a 
panel will present three positions 
on peace today. The panel will 
then lead the audience in an open 
discussion session. Admission to 
the performances is free. 


Accidents 
Plague 
Chem Labs 

In the latest of a steady series of 
serious mishaps at college chem¬ 
istry labs nationwide, a California 
Institute of Technology student 
was critically injured January 4 
while conducting a “routine” lab 
experiment on campus. 

Second-year graduate student 
Ramsay Bittar was severely in¬ 
jured when a glass flask he was us¬ 
ing in a basic, inorganic systhesis 
procedure suddenly burst, send¬ 
ing shards of glass throughout the 
lab. 

Physicians say one piece of the 
glass severed Bittar’s main neck 
artery, depriving his brain of ox¬ 
ygen for up to two hours while the 
blood vessel was surgically 
grafted back together. 

“I don’t recall a more serious 
laboratory accident in the 12 years 
I’ve worked here,” John Berkaw, 
Bittar’s advisor, told the Cal Tech 
newspaper. 

But similar mistakes have en¬ 
dangered students — and left fac¬ 
ulty and schools open to lawsuits 
— at a number of other campuses 
over the last several years. 

A University of New Mexico stu¬ 
dent, for instance, is suing that 
school for $2.7 million after he was 
severely burned by acid during a 
lab class last summer. 

The student alleges the univer¬ 
sity and instructor did not proper¬ 
ly maintain safety standards in the 
lab, and failed to consider the 
danger of inexperienced students 
handling the acid. 

Last April a University of Ten¬ 
nessee laboratory nearly burned 
down before officials discovered 
several gas jets (used to supply 
students’ Bunsen burners with 
gas) had been left on and ignited. 

Often, however, the danger to 
lab students is less obvious. 

Rutgers, for instance, had to 
close its Smith Hall laboratory fa¬ 
cilities two years ago after the Oc¬ 
cupational Safety and Health Ad¬ 
ministration detected dangerous 
levels of estradiol benzoate in the 
building. 

Seventeen students and faculty 
members have sued the school, 
claiming they suffered side-ef¬ 
fects from exposure to the can¬ 
cer-causing substance. 

And in 1982 , 60 University of 
Washington chemistry students 
were exposed to a still-unknown 

Continued on page 5 


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\ \ 

Last) 

Chicken McNuggets, or Filet-o-Fish 



Ice 

Machine 

Installed 

by Maureen Morrissey 

Juniata students will now be 
able to get ail the ice they need 
without any problems. 

According to Beth Yaskovitch, 
Chairperson for the Residential 
Life Committee, a brand new ice 
machine was installed last week in 
the Student Government office. 

There is no special schedule yet, 
but Beth says it will be available 
for student use during all Student 
Government office hours: every 
afternoon. It can also be used 

-- j cvciiuig 

and Friday and Saturday after¬ 
noons. 

There will be no charge for the 
ice. Beth stresses that this is 
strictly a Student Government 
service for the students. How¬ 
ever, students are asked to give 
25' for each bag they use for the 
ice. 

The machine cost $2300.00 and 
was paid for by the Residential 
Life Committee, Student Govern¬ 
ment and R.H.A. 

The idea for the ice machine 
was brought up last year as a new 
service for the students. The com¬ 
mittee did not have enough time to 
purchase the machine last year 
and so they made it their first 
business this year. 

Barristers 

from page 3 

plan to visit Nova Law School. 

Always looking for new mem¬ 
bers, the club definitely presents a 
“viable service” to its members. 
Senior Hank Coyne feels that not 
only is Baldino a super advisor, 
but “he put my desires in perspec¬ 
tive. I’m no Harvard material.” 
Coyne also said his involvement 
with the dub has helped to narrow 
his choice down to ten law schools. 

Also, any student who is in¬ 
terested in law should be aware 
that room 214 of Good Hall con¬ 
tains information concerning law 
practice and legal issues, and also 
numerous brochures, catalogs, 
and applications for law schools. 

In the future Baldino hopes to 
see more government issues 
brought up, but for now he is 
enthusiastic and pleased with the 
club’s progress. “For two bucks a 
year you can’t beat it,” Coyne add¬ 
ed. 


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by Tom Hiidebrandt 

ZZ Top’s latest album Elim¬ 
inator is similar in many respects 
to their former music. ZZ Top’s 
music consists of a prominent 
drum beat and steady cymbal 
rhythm of Frank Beard, the 
unique singing of Billy Gibbons 
and Dusty Hill, and the long, melo¬ 
dious guitar solos and slightly dis¬ 
torted rhythm guitars of Billy Gib¬ 
bons. Hill’s bass parts consist only 
of a steady thumping' which keep 
the band moving at a good clip. 

Past favorites from the group 
include: “Tush”, “Waiting for the 
Bus”, “Jesus Just Left Chicago”, 
and “Beer Drinkers and Hell Rais¬ 
ers”. Past and still producer for 
the group, Bill Ham, deserves 
much credit, as the album seems 
to flow from the speakers, with 
each cut slightly different than the 
other. 


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It is obvious that Eliminator has 
given ZZ Top more recognition as 
a rock and roll ensemble. One rea¬ 
son for this is the latest and very 
revealing rock video which ac¬ 
companies the biggest hit on the 
album, “Sharp Dressed Man”. 
Other tracks to absorb are: 
“Gimme All Your Lovin ’, “Bad 
Giri”, and the slow and deliberate 
“I Need You Tonight”. All the cuts 
on Eliminator feature that great 
guitar work of historical ZZ Top. 

Hie album probably leads itself 
to be more easy listening or party 
background music, although some 
can see the popular cuts as ‘dance- 
able’. It is true that the beat in 
some of the songs has a certain 
dance style; however, this does 
not fully represent the true colors 
of ZZ Top. 

An interesting part of the album 
is the second side. It contains 
songs with the titles including: 
“Legs”, “Thugs”, “TV Dinners”, 
and “Dirty Dog”. These tend to be 
somewhat instrumental, and the 
lyrics somewhat less appealing to 
most people. 

I would rate Eliminator as mod¬ 
erate rock with good sound qual¬ 
ity and nice separation between 
vocals and percussion. 

Out of 5, ZZ Top’s Eliminator 
gets 4****. 

(ZZ Top Eliminator on Warner 
Brothers Records) 


Juniatian Ads 


Accident 

from page 4 

chemical vapor which mysteri¬ 
ously engulfed the Bagley Hall 
building one afternoon. 

Such incidents are rare, accord¬ 
ing to Steven Foster, program 
manager for the National Asso¬ 
ciation of College and University 
Business Officers, because uni¬ 
versity labs tend to adhere to 
proven safety standards. 

“The lab procedures tend to be 
very sound, based on the fact that 
there aren’t (more) accidents,” 
Foster says, adding that he doesn’t 
know of many lawsuits resulting 
from such incidents. 

Edward Bittar, the injured Cal 
Tech student’s brother, says the 
family has not considered legal ac¬ 
tion yet, while Bittar remains in 
“very guarded” condition in the 
hospital. 

“We’re thinking in terms of sav¬ 
ing the man right now,” he says. 

Letters 

from page 2 

plan is not the best deal monetar¬ 
ily 

I’m not blind to the fact that a 
drastic increase in off-campus res¬ 
idents could seriously affect Juni¬ 
ata’s budgeting. Yet, on the same 
front page of last week’s paper 
there was an article stating the 
fact that “Inquiries about Juniata 
are higher now than ever, 8% to 
11% greater than last year.” If the 
Admissions Office is optimistic 
and the statistics are accurate, I 
don’t foresee a drop in enroll¬ 
ment, nor a drop in on-campus res¬ 
idents. Of course this will mean a 
large percent of the incoming 
freshmen class will be living in 
triples again, regardless of the 
fact that the rooms they will be 
living in were originally designed 
to be doubles. And on top of that, 
the Housing Office wants to put 
more people on campus by reduc¬ 
ing off-campus residents. The ar¬ 
ticle last week stated that “This 
leads many to believe that re¬ 
strictions are simply Juniata’s 
way of tightening their control of 
student money.” It certainly 
seems to me that if Juniata is still 
forced to put freshmen in triples 
due to lack .of on-campus housing 
and wants to restrict off-campus 
residents that “control of student 
money” is a legitimate assump¬ 
tion. 

In conclusion, I feel that cutting 
the number of off-campus res¬ 
idents by only 25 is only the first 
step to even tighter restrictions 
and these regulations will do 
nothing, nothing more than re¬ 
duce the students’ freedom of 
choice. If we as students hope to 
maintain that freedom, we must 
speak out against off-campus re¬ 
strictions. if for no other reason 
than to aid us in affording a Juni¬ 
ata education. 

DeeAnn Nokovich 


Curriculum 

from page l 

begin work early next year for the 
fall of 1985. 

Said Hartman, “We need to 
work very hard on understanding 
what it is we are trying to accom¬ 
plish, and the way we are going to 
accomplish it.” 


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The Juniatian, January 27, 1984 — 5 


— Guest Column — 

Dr. Jay Buchanan 


Let’s begin this article by en¬ 
gaging in a word association exer¬ 
cise. When the word “suicide” is 
mentioned, what word comes to 
mind to best describe your feel¬ 
ings? Most would probably re¬ 
spond with “aloneness”, “hope¬ 
lessness”, or “helplessness”. 
Very few words seem to elicit as 
much emotion and feeling as does 
suicide. Indeed, suicide can be de¬ 
fined as an “act of desperation’ ’. 

In an attempt to make students 
more aware of the subject, the 
residence hall staff at Sherwood is 
planning a suicide awareness and 
prevention campaign in the near 
future. As a precursor to their ef¬ 
forts, it seems appropriate to in¬ 
troduce the topic by discussing the 
incidence of suicide on college 


Classifieds 

Christopher, I hope you’re taking 
good care of Teddy. Scruffy 

***** 

Congratulations David & MJ? You 
know I love ya both. Good Luck. 
Mel! 

***** 

Bob H. — Can you say DOCU¬ 
MENTATION? Tom, Rav, and 
Wamps 

♦ * * A * 

Ron — Yo babe! K-Pasta? 


campuses. As an example of the 
magnitude of the problem, did you 
know that suicide is exceeded only 
by accidents as a leading cause of 
death among college students 0 
Even more alarming is the fact 
that many experts suggest a sig¬ 
nificant number of “accidental” 
deaths can be attributed to 
suicide. 

According to the American As¬ 
sociation of Suicidology, there is 
no such thing as a typical suicidal 
person. We do know, however, that 
suicide is associated generally 
with one’s inability to deal with 
stress The college environment is 
surely replete with potential 
stresses that can trigger suicidal 
feelings. 

Steven Stack, Professor of So¬ 
ciology at Penn State and an ex¬ 
pert on suicide, contends that 
stress associated with higher ed¬ 
ucation is the greatest it has ever 
been. Experts like Stack and other 
counselors and mental health per¬ 
sonnel in colleges and universities 
suggest a number of reasons for 
the increased suicide rate among 
college students. Factors such as 
today’s uncertain job market, the 
high cost of a college education, 
the pressure to succeed and having 
trouble in personal relationships 
all may contribute to suicide. 

We will continue our discussion 
of factors contributing to suicide 
and suggest ways to prevent it in 
the next article. 


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6 — The Juniatian, January 27,1984 


Men’s I.M. Hoops 


by Andy Hiscock 

The 7th week of the 1983-84 Men's 
Intramural Basketball season has 
just been completed. Three more 
weeks of competition remain 
before the play-offs begin. The 
Semi-Finals are scheduled to 
begin on Sunday February 12th for 
Divisions “A - ' and “C ", with Di¬ 
vision “B's Semi-Final games 
scheduled to begin on Monday, 
February 13th following their 1st 
Hound Play-offs on the 12th. Next 
week i will name the teams who 
are currently in the top play-off 
berths. All three Divisions show 
that there will be a good run for 
the play-offs at the end of the sea¬ 
son. 

In Division “A” on Thursday. 
January 19th. ‘The 69ers" defeat¬ 
ed “Tarnished Heels’" 53-41. The 
heels were able to remain in 1st 
place in the division with a 5-1 rec¬ 
ord. Strong offensive showings 
were made by Steve Meeker in¬ 
side and Chris Thompson on the of¬ 
fensive boards. Steve Poska had a 
good all-around game for “The 
69ers." In other Division “A” 
games on Thursday. “Just For 
Fun ’ beat “The Brighton Blur" 
63-45..“One Leg Up” de¬ 

feated “We-can’t-a-jama” 53-46. 

Division “B” was also in action 
on January 19th. The Highlighted 
game was between “Babylon By 
Bus" and “The Spoilers". The 
Babylonians were able to pull out 
a 54^33 victory to hold 1st place 
with a 6-1 record. Doug Brown, 
alias “The Iceman”, had a good 
offensive game as did Matt 
. (weedles) Garret who success¬ 
fully crashed the offensive and de¬ 
fensive boards. In other Division 
“B” games, “Greek Rimmers” 
defeated “Alex's Hit Men” by for¬ 
feit “Goon Squad’ 1 beat 

Outdoors 

by Scott Stephenson 

With abundant snow' carpeting 
the ground and cold weather in the 
long range forecast, skiing {both 
cross-country and downhill) is at 
its best The Juniata Ski team has 
been attending regular practice at 
Blue Knob on Wednesdays, and all 
the hard work paid off this past 
weekend when they brought home 
a third place medal from Seven 
Springs. 

Laughing Bush has scheduled a 
series of cross-country ski trips 
between now and winter break. 
Anyone interested in these day and 
weekend trips should consult the 
bulletin board on the first floor of 
Ellis near the book store. Stu¬ 
dents should be reminded that the 
outing service has recently ac¬ 
quired waxless skis which should 
make it easier for beginners to 
learn the basics of the sport. 

Trout fishermen should con¬ 
sider Fisherman’s Paradise, 
located just north of Penn State, 
for winter fly-fishing action. Steve 
Sywensky, of Lemont, has been 
averaging fifteen trout a day on 
the Paradise water using small 
midges over rising fish Fly- 
fishermen may also be interested 
in the Juniata Fly-Fishing Club, 
which is being formed now under 
the sponsorship of Jack Lmetty 
Interested persons should contact 
Scott Stephenson, box 439, for de¬ 
tails 


“Pat's Red Cockadades" 50- 
42 . . . “Fuggitt" overwhelmed 
“Corky's Creampuffs II " 47- 
29 . and “Hustlers” defeated 
“The Hackers” 42-32. 

On January 22. Division “C had 
three games scheduled. In a close 
game, “Sturgeon Lips" squeaked 
to a 38-37 victory over “The Crip¬ 
ples II” on Sunday. Jeff Meeker 
was able to score from inside ef¬ 
fectively for the lips. Mark Loeper 
brought the game to within one in 
the final minute but the lips held 
off the cripples to get the win. 
“Sturgeon Lips” are currently in 
second place in the division behind 
“The Big Ganglers" who are pres¬ 
ently holding first place with an 
undefeated six and one record. In 
other Division “C" action on Sun¬ 
day, 'B.A.M.F.s" and “The Lust 
Brigade" lost by Double Forfeit, 
and “The Big Ganglers" and 
“White Mans Disease" put off 
their scheduled game until Feb. 
4th. 



Rob Yelnosky readies 
volleyball action. 


to hit the ball while David Garfield Wagner stands dumbfounded in Co-rec 


Intramurals 


MEWS 
A League 
The 69ers 
Just For Fun 
One Leg Up 
We Can’t Ajama 
Tarnished Heels 
Brighten Blue 

9 

B League 

Babylon By Bus 
Greek Rimmers 
Hustlers 

vSmegs II 
Goon Squad 
J-Town 

Seldom Worked 
Pat’s Red Cdades 
Fuggit 

Running Rebels 
The Spoilers 
Corky’s Crm Pufs 
Hit Men 
The Hackers 

C League 
The Big Ganglers 
Sturgean Lips 
B.A.M.F.s 
The Cripples II 
The Lust Brigade 
White Man’s Dis. 

ft OMEN'S 

Bock's Babies c 

Flipped Five 2 

Slammers 5 

The Varsity ] 

TEAM HANDBALL 


Black Knights 

9 

The Flang Boogies 
Blue Meanies 


VOLLEYBALL 
CO-REE 
Division A 
Geriatric Ward 
The Blood Clotters 
Phaze 9 
407 & Buddies 
Les Enfants Terr 
Mixed Nuts 
The Invaders 


W 

7 


GS 

Snd’n the Clowns I 

3 

5 

37 


Send’n the Clowns 

4 

7 

36 

Pet. 

N.D.T.L.O.C. 

3 

6 

33 

83 

The WOO 

2 

7 

24 

71 

Great Expectations 

1 

8 

11 

71 

The Flatli 

0 

8 

0 

57 

Merlin’s Minstrels 

0 

9 

0 

50 

14 

0 

Division B 

Happy Jacks 

7 

1 

87 


Out To Lunch 

7 

1 

87 


B.H. and the P. 

6 

2 

75 

86 

Serving No Purpose 

5 

2 

71 

83 

TCR Bites Back 

4 

2 

66 

83 

Bumpin Humpers II 

5 

3 

63 

83 

The Other Team 

4 

4 

50 

66 

Miller Time 

4 

4 

50 

66 

9 

2 

5 

29 

60 

9 II 

2 

6 

25 

57 

The Quatum Leaps 

2 

6 

25 

43 

Bee Bops 

1 

7 

13 

33 

Den of Degradat'n 

0 

7 

0 

33 

17 

14 

UOMES'S 

The Wild-Draw 4 s 

6 

0 

100 

0 

Just for the Fun 

5 

1 

83 


Bang-Bang 

4 

1 

80 

100 

Dave’s Dream 

4 

2 

66 

Bumps & Bruises 

3 

4 

43 

71 

Damaged Goods 

2 

3 

40 

50 

Wonder Women 

1 

4 

20 

43 

The Milkmaids 

1 

5 

17 

20 

0 

Arch Angels 

0 

6 

0 

100 

MESS 

Defenders 

7 

1 

87 

The Generics 

5 

3 

67 

50 

Team Work 

4 

4 

50 

40 

The Marauders 

3 

5 

37 

33 

The Moose Ldg. 

0 

7 

0 

100 

50 

40 

INDOOR SOCCER 
STANDINGS 

MESS 

Wild Deuces 

7 

0 

100 

0 

The Mixed Group 

6 

1 

86 


Webor Debs 

4 

3 

57 


Men W’Out Clues 

3 

4 

43 


Morrison Hotel 

3 

3 

50 

Pet. 

Swift-Kickers 

2 

5 

29 

100 

Injuries Guarted 

0 

8 

0 

100 

87 

76 

UOMES'S 

COMP 


1 

75 

76 

Tough Guy ’s II 

2 

1 

66 

75 

The Voikries 

1 

2 

33 

75 

The Mitres 

0 

2 

0 


Sport's Corner 


by Mark Shaw 

Hi folks! Well, my time as 
Sports Editor for the Juniatian is 
rapidly dwindling (Hey. knock off 
the applause). I only have a couple 
more weeks here until I turn my 
position over to the next sports' 
editors — good luck guys. 

This week. I'm going to write 
about the Superbowi (a subject 
most of us have by now forgotten; 
but remember. I'm writing this on 
Monday). 

To be quite blunt, the Redskin- 
Raider Superbowl left much to be 
desired. The game did not live up 
to the hoop-la it had created. The 
content did not represent the 
caliber of play people have begun 
to expect from the Washington 
Redskins. 

The L.A, (Oakland) Raiders 
were dominating the entire game. 
It u'ouid have been difficult for 
any team to defeat them on Sun¬ 
day. On top of the Raiders' superb 
play, the Redskins added costly 
mistakes; you know, the kind of 
mistakes which they hadn't made 
all year. The Raiders capitalized 
on the Redskins miscues; it was 
not the Redskins' day. 

I was very disappointed in the 
game. I, like many other people, 
blew off most of the day to watch 
the game. What a waste. Instead 
of the three point game I was ex¬ 
pecting, I got a 29 point blow out. 
The game really ended at the :07 
mark of the 1st half when Joe 
Theisman threw that intercep¬ 
tion. 

It has been established quite 
clearly that the Redskins were 
crushed; why then, were they the 
favorite? What happened 9 I think 
the one simple answer is the 
Raider defense. The secondary 
continually hampered the Red¬ 
skins" passing attack as they re¬ 
mained glued to the receivers. The 
defensive line handled the hogs 
and John Riggin; they also 
hindered the passing game with a 
very effective rush which led to 
several sacks. 

In contrast to the Raider de¬ 
fense was the Redskin defense. 
The Redskin defense failed to hold 
both the passing and running at¬ 


tack of the Raiders. It appeared 
that once the Raiders built up a 
comfortable lead, the defense <as 
well as the offense) forgot that 
they were playing in the Super- 
bowl. The third ranked Raider of¬ 
fense rolled over the Redskins. 

So, what's the moral of Super- 
bowl XVIII 9 No matter how much 
pro football tries to concentrate on 
the offensive side of the game, the 
defense still remains in control. 

Volleyball 

from page 8 

Rappin' Jim Laphan and 407 & 
Buddies saw another win this 
week against N.D.T.L.O.C. *15-4. 
15-7). Another Superbowl Sunday 
win went to Send in the Clowns 
over Great Expectations < 15-5. 14- 
16, 11-6). Two teams, who 
probably sat home to watch the 
Raiders kill the Redskins, for¬ 
feited wins. They were the Woo. 
forfeiting a win to Phase 9. and the 
Flattii who forfeited to the Invad¬ 
ers. 

In division B play. Miller Time 
took on the Other Team and came 
out on top with scores of 2-15, 16- 
14. 11-5. Happy Jacks also saw a 
win when the defeated Serving No 
Purpose (12-15. 15-9, 11-3*. Out to 
Lunch, with one of the best rec¬ 
ords foi division B. added another 
win with their victory over Julie 
Buckley's team <14-16. 15-2, 11-5 *. 
The only team forfeiting for divi¬ 
sion B Sunday was the Quantum 
Leaps, with their forfeit to B.H. 
and the P, 


Women 

from page 8 

takes to score a 15-1 win. The third 
game also went to the Wild Draw 
Fours. 15-2. The Arch Angels put 
the winning team to the test. 

The rest of the season is really 
up m the air Lately there have 
been some surprising moves by 
the teams with the lower records 
With only a few weeks left, the 
games will prove to be interest¬ 
ing 






1 


Ladies Split Again 


The Juniatian, January 27,1984 — 7 


by App 

The women’s basketball team 
split their two home games last 
week. Last Tuesday, in playing 
perhaps their best game of the 
year, the lady Indians demolished 
Lebanon Valley 73-46. However, 
Wilkes spoiled the Indians’ chance 
for a perfect week by defeating the 
Indians in a tough physical game 
55-48. The Indians now have a 4-7 
record on the season. 

Juniata used a deadly combina¬ 
tion of hot shooting and tenacious 
defense to dismantle Lebanon 
Valley. Six points each by Carolyn 
Stambaugh and Karen Fonner 
staked the lady Indians to an un- 
surmcuntable 21-4 lead halfway 


through the first half. Lebanon 
Valley closed the gap to 11, but the 
Indians closed the half strong to 
take a 16 point 35-19 lead into the 
locker room. The Indians shot 52% 
in the half while holding Lebanon 
Valley to a cold 20% from the 
field. Juniata also controlled the 
boards by a 28-13 margin. In the 
second half, a 12-3 spurt led by 
Patty Ryan early in the half dis¬ 
missed any Lebanon Valley hopes 
of a comeback. The spurt built the 
Indians’ lead into the twenties, 
and they were never threatened. 
Ryan led the Indians with a fine 
all-around game by scoring 18 
points and hauling in 16 rebounds. 
Stambaugh chipped in with 11 



Lady Indian Patty Ryan scores witb a jumper, for two of her 16 points 
against Wilkes College on Saturday. 

Grapplers Win 


by Mark Shaw 

The Juniata Men’s Wrestling 
team brought their record to 2-3 
with a 28-19 victory over King’s 
College on Saturday. January 21. 

During the initial matches of the 
meet, things did not look promis¬ 
ing for the Indian grapplers. 
Juniata lost in the first four weight 
classes. In the 118 lb. and 134 lb. 
classes. King's Lou Ercoline and 
Mark Kapino won by forfeit. 
Juniata's Paul Bernhardt U26) 
was defeated by King's Bob Jen- 
mng 7-2. In the 142 lb. class. King's 
Dan Mullen defeated Indian Dave 
Cooper 10-2. 

From the 150 lb. classes and up, 


the Juniata grapplers went unde¬ 
feated. Dave Sloan started the J.C. 
rally as he crushed his opponent, 
Matt Haughton, 12-2. Next, Craig 
Stafford <158) defeated Jim Small 
8-6. In the only pin of the day. 
Mark Murdoch (167) pinned Mark 
Cardoni in 2:12. In the 177 lb. 
class. Indian Steve Feltenberger 
defeated Jim McGinn 11-9. 
Juniata's Randy Smith U90) and 
Rick Brown (HWT) achieved vic¬ 
tories by forfeit. 

Juniata's match against Gettys¬ 
burg on Wednesday was cancelled 
due to the weather The grapplers 
last match was played yesterday 
against Lycoming. 


points, and Holly Crabie added 10. 
Peggy Evans also helped on the 
boards as she pulled down 10 
caroms. 

The Indians played well against 
a nasty Wilkes team, but 28 turn¬ 
overs and a cold start in the sec¬ 
ond half spelled defeat for the In¬ 
dians. Wilkes started fast as they 
pulled out to a 12-2 lead. However, 
the Indians fought back and pulled 
even with Wilkes at the 3-minute 
mark of the half on a basket by 
Ryan. The rest of the half was nip 
and tuck as the teams went into 
halftime dead even at 26. 

In the second half, Wiikes 
scored the first 10 points, and this 
time the Indians couldn’t recover. 
Wilkes extended the lead to 15 
points, but the Indians made a 
final run late in the game as they 
reduced the margin to 5 points. 
However, time ran out on the In¬ 
dians. Ryan led the Indians once 
again with 16 points and 11 re¬ 
bounds. Stambaugh had a fine 
game also as she scored 15 points 
and hauled in 11 rebounds. Crabie 
added 14 points, and Evans helped 
the Indians in their board effort by 
pulling down a team high 12 re¬ 
bounds. 

This week the Indians continue 
their homestand as they host 2 
games. On Wednesday. Lycoming 
visits for a return match and on 
Saturday Messiah comes to town. 
Good luck, girls’ 



Juniata’s Holly Crabie takes ; 
College, but JC lost 55-48. 


jumps 


gains! Wilkes 


Hoopsters’ Follies 


by Joe Scialabba 

It all began as a normal over¬ 
night trip for the Juniata men’s 
basketball team last Friday after¬ 
noon as they loaded-up the van. the 
station wagon, and the car for the 
four-hour haul to Cabrini College 
in Radnor It was 1:30 when the 
caravan left Huntingdon 

Things were going smoothly. As¬ 
sistant Coach Jim Zauzig was 
leading the way in the station 
wagon as the group headed down 
the turnpike. Jim took his normal 
timely glance into the rear-view 
mirror as he passed mile-marker 
254 thinking to see the following 
van. but something went wrong. 
‘Where’s the van?” he said after a 
long gaze. 

Head Coach Dan Helm’s face 
showed his concern as the wagon 
pulled off the highway to wait for 
“somebody” to pass, or stop and 
announce the situation. 

A few minutes passed before 
Dickie Moses slid his Mustang be¬ 
hind the silent car and informed 
the worried wagoneers that the 
van had broken down. 

A stop at the next turnpike exit 
allowed the smaller group to ar¬ 
range for a tow for the transmis¬ 
sion-free van. The next problem 
was getting the twelve pas¬ 
sengers back with the group. 

The station wagon riders piled 
into the Moses' Mustang and 
cruised from the Reading exit to 
the Morgantown turnpike ex¬ 
change where McDonalds became 
the team's home for the next 
three-and-a-half hours. It was be¬ 


tween four and five o'clock. 

After plenty of cold telephone 
booth calls and a pair of half-hour 
shuttles to clear-out the van. 
everyone congregated at the fast- 
food heaven for more than one trip 
to the grill The next order of busi¬ 
ness was to get the team to 
Cabrini 

The wagon and the car got go¬ 
ing first and arrived at the gym 
just before eight o clock for the 
7.30 game The remaining nine 
people covered the distance about 
30 minutes later in the family 
wagon of freshman Scott Waetjen. 
whose dad came to the rescue The 
whole group had made it to their 
destination by about 8:35 The 
game started right around nine. 

With the help of Craig Feras- 
ler’s station wagon, which was 
picked up at Cabrini. the party 
made it to the George Washington 
Motor Inn near Valley Forge and 
settled in for the long winter's 
night The long day had finally 
ended 

The team had lost, however, to 
Cabrini 76-62 * See Game Story i 
Saturday went well, at first, as 
Femsler and Mark Loeper took off 
for Reading to pick up the van — 
now equipped with a brand new 
transmission The Indians beat 
Delaware Valley 78-77 and headed 
for home around 5 30 
But. the saga was not over 
The van had troubles again. 
Alternator or battery problems, at 
least at first guess, again left the 
crippled van helpless along the 
highway This time it died near 


Horsham, about six miles shy of 
the Pennsylvania turnpike 
Two gas stations and no luck 
later, a mechanic was finally 
found 

The “jumped van coasted into 
the Sunoco station in the dark¬ 
ness. its lights totally dimmed 
While the team shuttled to a 
nearby McDonalds, the van was 
again fixed, but this time for 
good, hopefully It seems some¬ 
one forgot to rehook a wire when 
they fixed the transmission 
Anyway, the remaining people 
cruised to meet the rest of the 
team Well, really, they cruised 
past the team 

Looking for a Burger Kmg in¬ 
stead of Golden Arches, since they 
had been informed that B K was 
the dinner spot, they zoomed right 
past the hungry bunch After an 
extra mile or so. the station wagon 
finally caught the van at a stop¬ 
light and turned it back to the eve¬ 
ning's dinning hall 
The meal passed without in¬ 
cident and the group started for 
campus. The team arrived to a 
frigid Huntingdon about two-and- 
a-half hours later than expected 
The last leg of the trip had gone- 
off without a hatch, the day. the 
trip was finally over It was al¬ 
most boring to be back after all 
the memorable events of the 
weekend 

Tue team went to Carlisle to 
play Dickinson Monday night The 
travel plans were reviewed, they 
thought about leaving Sunday 
morning to make sure they make 
it on time 








8 — The Juniatian, January 27,1984 


Men Have Good Week 



P 

Juniata s Mark “Rufus” Rucinski goes up for two in a game against 
Lebanon Valley played last Tuesday. 


Women’s Action 


by Joe Sciaiabba 

Last week was one of the most 
productive weeks in quite some 
time for Coach Dan Helm and his 
Juniata men's basketball team. 
The Tribe won two out of three, in¬ 
cluding their first road victory in 
almost two seasons despite their 
weekend escapades. (See other 
story t 

The initial road win of this sea¬ 
son came on Saturday afternoon as 
the Indians held-on to nip Dela¬ 
ware Valley 78-77. It followed 
probably the most heartbreaking 
loss of the year at Cabrini on Fri¬ 
day night. 

After the van problems and the 
hour-and-a-half late start, Juniata 
was in control of the hosting 
Cavaliers (10-9) for nearly 38 min¬ 
utes only to let it slip away in the 
final two minutes and drop a 72-62 
decision. The Indians led 29-25 at 
halftime, and by as many as five in 
the second half, before the win¬ 
ners hit for 16 of the game’s final 
21 points in the closing three-and- 
a-half minutes, highlighted by two 
spectacular slams by John Mc¬ 
Queen and his team’s seven-out-of- 
eight free throws. The final score 
was certainly misleading. 

"We played an excellent game,’’ 
said a disappointed Dan Helm. It’s 
depressing to lose a game like this 
after leading almost the whole 
way. Cabrini has the best individ¬ 
ual talent we’ve seen this season, 
and winning would have been a 
great lift and accomplishment, es¬ 
pecially after this long and hectic 
day." 

Cavalier mentor Mike Dzik 
praised the Indians and center 
Mark Rucinski. “They played 
well, considering the circum¬ 
stances,” he commented. “Ru¬ 
cinski played a dominating game 
and is as good as any big man 
we’ve faced, including those at St. 
Francis {PA), a division one 
school.” 

He also noted his team’s play. 
“We played much better in the 
second half,” concluded the coach, 
“and that’s what won it for us. 
John McQueen and John Walden 
really did a job for us. ” 

McQueen finished with 20 points 
as he excited the gym’s packed-in 
crowd with his 1,000th career point 
on a stuff late in the game. Walden 
scored 24 points, 14 in the second 
half. 

Rucinski led a solid JC effort 
with 22 points and 17 rebounds 
before fouling out. Dickie Moses 
hit for 14 points, while Dan Feruck 
added 12. Feruck also fouled out. 

Saturday was a new day, and de¬ 
spite the cold weather, the Indi¬ 
ans were hot Juniata shot a siz¬ 
zling 72 percent in the second half 
and 59 percent for the game en 
route to the one-point win over the 
Aggies in Doylestown 

The Tribe led by two at half¬ 
time and hung-in the see-saw af¬ 
fair with the shooting and a com¬ 
manding 41-20 rebound bulge. 

The hosts got to within one point 
three times in the last thirty sec¬ 
onds, but four successful foul shots 
by Jeff Ostrowski 3nd Feruck, 
each nailing two in a row, pre¬ 
served the win. A desperation full- 
court shot at the buzzer was wide 
left for the losers. 

Jay Nichols scored 32 points for 
Delaware Valley, now 6-8 overall 


and 2-5 in the Middle Atlantic Con¬ 
ference. 

Rucinski again had a big day, 
scoring 25 points and grabbing 14 
boards. Feruck had 21, Ostrowski, 
and John Hunter, who came off the 

Kcnnh oz-M-cia 1A 

Juniata negated a 35-32 field 
goal deficit by making 14 of 19 foul 
shots to the Aggies 7 for 9. The 
league win made the Tribe 3-5 in 
the MAC and 4-10 for the year. The 
Indians are 3-3 in January. 

The home win on Tuesday over 
Lebanon Valley had the Indians 
coming from behind in the second 
half. Juniata covered a 43-35 FJv- 
ing Dutchmen lead at halftime 
with an 11 for 13 foul line effort in 
the final twenty minutes to win 70- 
68 . 

Moses had 16. Rucinski 15 (plus 
13 bounds), and Feruck 12 points. 

Bert Kreigh had 22 points in the 
LV losing cause. 

All in ail, last week was a good 


Tough 

by Kathy Harwick 

The fifth week of Co-Rec volley¬ 
ball saw some tough volleyball for 
both divisions. In division A, wins 
went to the Blood Clotters, Les 
Enfants Terribies, Mixed Nuts, 
407 & Buddies, and Phase 9 on 
Tuesday, January 17. 

N.D.T.L.O.C. put up a good 
fight, taking the undefeated Blood 
Clotters to three games, but the 
Clotters pulled through, ending the 
match with final scores of 11-15, 
15-7, and 11-1. Les Enfants 
Terribies, with Terribies, Savage 
Sue Esch and Jumpin’ Jim 
Donaldson, pulled a tough win 
from Great Expectations {15-11, 
15-13). Karen and Laurie Haag ied 
the 407 & Buddies to a victory over 
Merlin’s Minstrels (11-15, 15-3,11- 
6), while Joan Barrett and the 
Mixed Nuts sent out Send in the 
Clowns II (15-5,15-3). Also in divi¬ 
sion A play, Phase 9 beat Send in 
the Clowns {15-1,15-11) and Great 
Expectations took a win from 


one for the team; in fact, it was 
the best week performance-wise 
in quite some time. 

“It was a nice week." reflected 
Coach Helm, “We had a lot of 
things happen, not necessarily all 

games which makes things much 
easier. We are playing much 
better now than earlier in the 
year, and I think this team is 
learning how to win. and they're 
getting hungry. We have two 
league games this week, if we win 
them both we re .500 in the MAC 
and right back in the playoff race. 
We feel pretty confident right now 
and are looking forward to playing 
well and seeing what we’re really 
made of.” 

The Indians went to Dickinson 
on Monday ; hosted league foe Ly¬ 
coming last night; and visit one of 
the hottest teams in the MAC, Al¬ 
bright, on Saturday night in Read¬ 
ing. 


V-Ball 

Merlin’s Minstrels <15-6. 13-15, 15- 

8 ). 

In division B play, Tuesday night 
victories went to the Other Team 
(15-12, 15-12) over Ginny Krall’s 
team, to B.H. and the P. (15-5, 15- 
12) over Julie Buckley's team, to 
TCR BITES BACK over Quantum 
Leaps {15-11, 13-15. 11-6), to Miller 
Time (10-15, 15-3. 11-8) over Bee 
Bopps, and to the Bee Bopps from 
Julie Buckley's team (15-11, 15- 
12 ). 

On January 22, Superbowl Sun¬ 
day, while the L A. Raiders and 
the Washington Redskins were 
battling in Tampa Bay, so too 
were some Co-Rec teams. In 
division A, undefeated Geriatric 
Ward defeated the Flattii (15-6,12- 
15, 8-4), then took on Merlin’s 
Minstrels to defeat them (15-10, 
15-9). Les Enfants Terribies took 
another win from Send in the 
Clowns II (15-6, 14-16. 11-1), while 

Continued on page 6 


by Dee Zimnock 

Tough three game matches high¬ 
lighted women’s volleyball action 
last Sunday night. 

In one early game, the Wonder 
Women recorded their first win 
against the Milkmaids. Unre¬ 
turned serves by Michelle Masitis, 
team captain, gave the Milk¬ 
maids a 15-13 win in the first 
game. However, the Wonder 
W 7 omen pulled off a strong 15-4 win 


in the second game. The deciding 
game also went to the Wonder 
Women who won in a close 15-11 
contest. 

Also in an early game, fifth 
place Bumps and Bruises lost to 
fourth place Bang-Bang in a tough 
match, according to official Bob 
Crossey. Strong team playing gave 
Bumps and Bruises a 15-11 win in 
the first game. However, Bang- 
Bang did not give up and came 
from behind to win the second 
game 16-14. The third game was 
also to Bang-Bang, 11-7. 

In the late games, the second 
and third place teams switched 
places when Just for the Fun of It 
defeated Dave’s Dream, 15-3, 15- 
11, and 11-5. Both teams put forth a 
fine effort. Just for the Fun of It 
proved that they were the better 
by winning the deciding third 
game. 

The other late game set The 
Wild Draw Fours, currently in 
first place with an undefeated 
record, against the Arch Angels, 
currently in last place. The con¬ 
test was not as clear cut as some 
players expected. 

The Arch Angels, despite their 
losing record, have played their 
best games against their toughest 
opponents. In the first game, the 
Arch Angels defeated The Wild 
Draw Fours, 16-14. Amy Clark 
racked in a solid base of points for 
the Arch Angels while serving, and 
the rest of the team kept adding 
points In the second game, the 
Wild Draw Fours tightened up and 
profited by the Arch Angels mis- 

Continued on page 6 



The “Man Who Loves New York” rises to the occasion as he prepares to return the ball. 











1 


This Week 

Thursday, February 2 

Campus Talent Show — Oiler Hall — 7:15 P.M. 
Friday, February 3 

Film, “Missing” — Alumni Hall — 7:30 P.M. 

Saturday, February 4 

Wrestling — Juniata at Elizabethtown — 12 noon 
Women’s Basketball — Juniata at Kings — 1:00 P.M. 
Men's Basketball — Juniata at Kings — 3:00 P.M. 

Tuesday, February 7 

Women's Basketball — York — 8:00 P.M. 

Men’s Basketball — York - 3:00 P.M. 




TIAN 


Vol. XXXV, No. 14 Juniata College — Huntingdon, Pa. 18652 February 2, 1984 



Juniata students try their luck at gambling last week at J.C.'s Annual 
Casino Night. Winners received play money and were able to buy prizes 
later. 


Atlantic City Comes 
To Huntingdon 


New 

T rancnrintc 

Show 

Social Life 


Tuition 
Hiked 
By 9% 

by Ron Renzini 

The Executive Board of the 
Board of Trustees has approved a 
9% increase in tuition and fees for 
the 1984-85 academic year at 
Juniata. This increase translates 
into a total cost of $9,075 in 1984-85 
as compared to the $8,325 paid by 
students this year. 

This 9% increase is for the total 
package of tuition, room, and 
board. This 1984-85 hike has been 
broken down into the following 
three categories: tuition $6,600 (up 
$615 from ’83-'84), room $1,155 (up 
$45 from ’83-’84) and board $1,320 
(up$90from ’83-’84). 

While in years past, tuition has 
been raised in proportion to the es¬ 
timated inflation rate for the up¬ 
coming year, the college this year 
has also added another dimension 
to its decision making. 

The new item to.be dealt with in 
figuring out the college’s revenue 
intake is the financing of both the 
$1 million Computer Center and 
the $4.5 million Sports + Recrea¬ 
tion Center. 

According to William Alex¬ 
ander, Vice President of Finan¬ 
cial Affairs, “The college has tra¬ 
ditionally been a revenue lender,” 
in that Juniata would invest their 
money in short term money 
markets, etc., until money had to 
be withdrawn to pay bills that 
came due. 

This year, though, the financial 
market is no longer the same as in 
years past so that means that the 
college is not making as much 
revenue in interest as they recent¬ 
ly have. This means that they have 
to find an alternative way to meet 
the ever rising costs of utilities, 
fuel, workers compensation, and 
interest Loans on recently bor¬ 
rowed money used for the con¬ 
struction of new buildings on cam¬ 
pus. 

The most obvious and feasible 
way for the college to increase its 
revenue intake then was to in¬ 
crease the students’ tuition, which 
presently accounts for the largest 
amount of the total revenue for the 
college. And with trends in the Ad¬ 
missions Office showing a banner 
year for incoming freshman, the 
theory of Total Revenue - Price 
x Quantity looks favorable for the 
college’s pocket book next year. 

The only question that remains 
is how much of the revenue in- 

Continued on page 5 


by Paul Bomberger 

Casino gambling moved from 
Atlantic City to Juniata College 
for one night last week. 

The annual Casino Night was 
held last Friday night in the multi¬ 
purpose room of the Kennedy 
Sports + Recreation Center. The 
event was sponsored and coor¬ 
dinated by the Varsity J Club. 

According to Varsity J Club 
President, Dave Sloan, “It was a 
success — we probably broke even 
and everyone who came had a 
good time.” 

One of the gamblers observed 
that only about 50 people attended 
Casino Night, which is a lot less 
than last year’s turnout. Some of 
the students said the poor turnout 
was due to the small amount of 
publicity the event received. As of 
this writing it was unknown 
whether the club had indeed broke 
even. 


Those students attending Casino 
Night played Black Jack, Craps, 
Poker, and other games of chance. 
Several professors even took part 
in the festivities as Black Jack 
dealers. 

The lucky gamblers won play 
money and in the end were able to 
buy prizes. These prizes were 
packaged so that no one could see 
what they were. No prize cost less 
than $300,000.00. 

In the disguised prize packages 
were bar lights, frisbees, drinking 
glasses and gag gifts of a golf ball 
and a jock strap 

According to Mark Shaw, who 
ended up losing most of his win¬ 
nings said. “I had fun even though 
1 lost everything but $1,000.00.” 
Ron Renzini added, “I had a great 
time, and even found a lucky 
lady.” 


by Kathy Manzella 

It has often been said that 
college offers the individual the 
chance to grow both academically 
and socially. This social growth is 
the focus of the Co-Curricular pro¬ 
gram that was initiated last 
spring. 

The Co-Curricuiar Transcript is 
a listing of activities other than 
those in the formal academic 
curriculum. Specifically it in¬ 
cludes co-curricular activities; 
leadership positions, and honors 
the student has achieved. Students 
participate in the co-curricular 
program by belonging to various 
clubs, organizations, intramural 
and athletic teams, living in 
residence halts, and by attending 
various lectures and seminars. Ac¬ 
cording to Arnold J Tilden, Jr., 
Dean of Student Services and 
Director of the program, “The Co- 
Curricular Transcript structures 
these experiences and oppor¬ 
tunities while identifying related 
skills and developmental tasks.” 

In this sense, the transcript does 
more than simply list the ac¬ 
tivities in which the student has 
been involved. Included on the co- 
curricular transcript are com¬ 
ments by a “resource person” 
such as an advisor or a group spon¬ 
sor. These comments serve to 
verify the value of the particular 
activity for the individual. In¬ 
dividual skills that have been ob-> 
tained by participating in the par¬ 
ticular activity are also included 
on the transcript. 

The evaluation and verification 
according to Tilden is one of the 
main advantages of the transcript. 
This section of the transcript 
provides corporations, grad 
schools, or professional schools 
with a valid description of the 
students' individual skills. Studies 
indicate that transcripts of this 


nature have aided corporations 
and schools in finding successful 
candidates. 

Dean Tilden noted another ad¬ 
vantage of the Co-Curricular 
Transcript. It addresses the 
problem of students over rating 

themselves and their involvement 
in activities on resumes. By ex¬ 
plaining and evaluating the ac¬ 
tivity, the value of the experience 
to the individual cannot be argued. 

The Co-Curricular Program has 
slowly been progressing in the 
past few r months. This past fall, 
after an experimental program 
was instituted last spring there 
were 12 students with eo- 
currieuiar files. Currently there 
are 81 students who are par 
ticipating in the program. Dean 
Tilden would like to see more peo¬ 
ple participate in the program He 
feels that the involvement in the 
co-curricular program does not 
accurately reflect the high level of 
student involvement on campus. 
The program, he said. 
”... provides a unique way to 
share advances made by in¬ 
dividual students.” 

Dean Tilden noted that of those 
81 students participating in the 
program, only a small percentage 
of those files have been completed 
by seniors. It is however not too 
late for seniors to compile a 
transcript. Activities done in the 
past can be backdated and 
recorded. Underclassmen should 
begin working on their files now 

Students interested in compiling 
a transcript should stop at the 
Student Services Office and fill out 
a registration form. When com¬ 
pleted, these transcripts will be 
placed on record in the Career 
Planning and Placement Office 
along with the standard academic 
transcript. 


In This Issue 


Editorial . pg. 2 

Cartoon . pg 2 

Students Speak pg 2 

Along Muddy Run . pg. 2 

Hot Wax . pg. 3 

Student Government. pg. 3 

Guest Column . . pg 3 


Health Awareness . pg. 4 

Crossword. pg. 5 

Job Offers Fall . pg .5 

College Enrollment Down pg 6 
Classifieds pg. 6 

Cartoon . pg 6 

Sports .pp. 7,8 




f 

", 


i 

r 
























2 — The Juniatian, February 2,1984 


Editorial 

All CutUp 

A. 


Undoubtedly, everyone has experienced the frustration of 
searching for a book or magazine in the library only to find it un- 
explainably missing from the shelves. 

The Juniatian has noticed this year’s mysteriously empty 
shelves far outnumber those of years past. Books, magazines, 
and journals aren’t just being lifted from shelves; articles, 
charts and pictures from within those materials are being torn 
right from their bindings. 

These removals culminate in inconvenience for students, 
faculty, and staff alike. When the material isn’t at Beeghlev ; stu¬ 
dents and faculty are either forced to order it through inter- 
library loan, or resort to Penn State. 

For library staff, it’s often difficult to pinpoint which 
materials are missing. Because full inventories are taken only 
every few years, it is possible a book will be missing and not de¬ 
tected for years. 

To combat the problem, there are a few alternatives — none of 
which seem too feasible. Since microfilm has never been lifted, 
it would seem Beeghley could increase its use of microfilmed 
magazines and journals. Problems arise with this alternative, 
though. First, it’s expensive — close to double normal subscrip¬ 
tion rates. Second, it is impossible to get current issues on micro¬ 
film; the most recent issues are at least six months old. Fur¬ 
thermore, microfilmed material is only black and white, which 
would cause many articles, particularly those in science maga¬ 
zines, to lose some of their value. 

Up until now, checking out books at Beeghley has been on the 
honor system. The Juniatian would hate to see a security system 
installed such as the one at Penn State’s library. Of course, this 
would surely cut down on stolen books; however, the biggest 
drawback again lies in its huge expense. A security system would 
have to be budgeted directly from students’ tuition. 

Where do the missing books and unfeasible solutions leave us? 
They all point to the inevitable — increasing costs. Whether a 
security system is implemented, microfilming is expanded, or 
books continue to be replaced, it’s going to cost money. 

This is money that will certainly come from students’ pockets 
— money that could be put to better use in paying for one’s own 
tuition. 


The Juniatian 


Student Weekly at Juniata College 
Huntingdon, Pa. 

REESTABLISHED September S, 1971 

Continuation of “The Echo," established January 1991 and 
"Tha Juniatian," established November 1924 


* ' 

Member of the 

assooareo 

coueoaTe 

pRess a» 


RON RENZINI, 

BETH GALLAGHER. Managing EdXor 
MAUREEN MORRISSEY. Mm Editor 
CINNY COOPER. Mom Editor 
JESSIE AMIDON. fmm Editor 
ALYSON PRSTER, Fantunw Editor 
MARK SHAW. Spot* Editor 
PAUL BOMBERGER, Am. Sport* Editor 
BETH PIERIE. Ad Managar 


STEVE OE PERROT. Photo Umgar 
NED HORTON. Photo Managar 
TERRY SAGAN. Copy Editor 
LEE ANNE AROAN, Copy Edhor 
BARRY MILLER. Suainaa. Manapar 
ROBERT E BONO. JR Quatnaaa Ha. 
MARIE OLVER, OrcwtoHon 
LAURIE RASCO, Circulation 
BOB HOWDEN, Adviaor 


STAFF: Reporters — Mary Ellen Sullivan, Jason Roberts, Mary 
E. Ritchey, Soraya Morgan, Laura Mumaw, Kathy Manzella. Linda 
Ramsay, Joy Hadley, Leslie A. Singleton, Ann Cameron, Suzanne 
Hickle, Kathy Harwick, Amy Smith, Mike Appleby, Sandy Beard, 
Andy Hiscock, Tom Hildebrandt; Along Muddy Run — Alyson 
Pfister, Kathleen Achor; Hot Wax — Tom Hildebrandt; Editorial 
Cartoonist — John Ploumis; Photographers — Steve de Perrot, 
Steve Silverman, John Clark, Guy Lehman, Ned Horton. 


THE JUNIATIAN is published weekly throughout the college year except 
during vacation and examination periods. The issues discussed in the 
editorial section of this paper represent the Juniatian's position. Columns 
presented are the opinions of the individual writer and not necessarily those 
of the Juniatian unless indicated. No article printed within necessarily 
represents the collective opinion of either the administration, faculty or stu¬ 
dent body. 

Circulation 1500 Subscription $7.95 per year 

VOL. XXXV, NO. 14 February 2, l»84 



mrc- 


>Y-RU1 


by Alyson Pfister 

John Q. Student sits in Baker 
Refectory with his friends for a 
typical Saturday evening meal. 

There’s nothing to eat. The ice 
and water taste real funny — just 
like the water fountain water 
tastes and just like the water in 
the shower smells. 

It just puts salt in the wound 
really. The water all smells and 
tastes like chlorine. He thinks 
back on the hot summer days of 
his youth, spending days at a time 
at the pool and coming home with 
eyes red enough to make even the 
most trusting parent wonder. He 
was much too young then, of 
course, to really understand the 
questioning looks. The chlorinated 
water just reminded him of 
summer, making him realize only 
too well that he was still stuck in 
the dreariness of February. And 
the beginning of February at that. 

It’s Winter term for John Q. A 
time for snowballs and cabin 
fever. A time to say once again, 
with his head hung low, “No, I 
don't ski.” 

Fred M. Possible, John Q.’s 
roommate, comes back to the 
table and asks the inevitable ques¬ 
tion, “What’s going on tonight?” 
Everyone kind of mumbles and 
shrugs their shoulders. Another 
Saturday night. 

Meanwhile, across campus; 
Tom N. Volved scurries across the 
empty dance floor carrying plastic 
bags full of styrofoam cups to be 
used at the party later on that 
night. 

Tom N. expects a good turn-out 
tonight. He reasons, “It’s the only 
thing going on on campus. It’s got¬ 
ta’ be good.” 

John Q. and Fred M. and the rest 
of their floor decide to provide 
their own entertainment for the 
night. After all there’s nothing 
going on anywhere else. 

As they walk out of Baker, they 
search the wall of Ellis in one last 
effort to find a party, but to no 


avail. Together they can scrounge 
up the necessary $15-$20 for their 
own party. The investment is, in¬ 
deed, necessary. John Q. wonders 
when he’ll get another check from 
Mom. 

Later on, that same Saturday 
night (actually it’s already Sunday 
morning), Tom N. finishes count¬ 
ing the money from the party. The 
X club is once again a coupla’ 
bucks in the hole. Tom N. can’t 
understand it. It was the only thing 


going on. Why wasn’t there any¬ 
body there? 

On John Q.’s floor, people are 
beginning to pass out. It was a 
pretty good night considering 
there was nothing going on. 

Tom N. goes back to his room. 
He thinks about what he has to do 
tomorrow. Sunday is always 
“Catch-up” day. He will spend his 
whole day reading his Marketing 
chapters. Maybe he’ll read the one 
on advertising and promotion. 


Students Speak 

by Maureen Morrissey 

Question: Two songs in German have become very popular 
in the United States. How do you feel about it? 


Carol Stubbs, Junior: “I don’t have anything 
against it. I know a lot of people feel we re 
being invaded. But, if foreigners have good 
music, we should enjoy it. After all, they 
enjoy ours.” 




Ian Maiee, Freshman: “I have no opinion 
either way. I’m not into new music. I’m a 
classic Rock and Roller. ” 


Jeff Booher, Senior; “It really doesn’t 
matter. I have nothing against the beat, but I 
do wish I could understand what they’re try¬ 
ing to say.” 




Ludwig Scbwegmann, W. German Exchange 
Student: “I’m surprised that it took such a 

Inna- timo fw Onrmnn 4— L--- 1 

—Pinion ovuga w uc attcpicu 

by the United States after we have had only 
English songs in West Germany. ” 






by Tom Hildebrandt 

Hie latest from Judas Priest, 
Defenders of tbe Faith, is destined 
to become one of their best albums 
and only reinforces the fact that 
Judas Priest and heavy metal are 
synonymous. Similar in many 
ways to their older albums and 
their last album Screaming for 
Vengeance, Defenders of the Faith 
will satisfy the true headbanger’s 
diet as the hardest and fastest 
heavy metal currently being pro¬ 
duced. 

Judas Priest, formed in the ear¬ 
ly ?0’s in Britain, delivers its 
tenth album to the market follow¬ 
ing a year at home resting from 
their ‘earth shaking’ Screaming 
for Vengeance tour in 1982. Off 
that album it was “You Got 
Another Thing Cornin’ ” that re¬ 
ceived radio play time in America. 

Original group members Hob 
Halford (vocals), Glenn Tipton 
(lead guitars), K.K. Downing 
(lead guitars), and lan Hill 
(bass), along with 4-year member 
Dave Holland (drums) combine to 
produce this ‘master’ of metal. 

The first three mentioned above 
wrote all but one of the songs on 
Defenders of tbe Faith, and the 
album format follows that of 
Screaming for Vengeance with all 
songs containing powerful vocals, 
outstanding guitar work, and a 
strong drum beat typical of hard 
heavy metal. The album design 
shows a creature, the Metallian, 
which represents the master of 
metal that drives earthdogs into a 
feeding frenzy, and is a good re¬ 
presentation of the contents of the 
disc: hard, heavy, and metal. 

Judas Priest stands alone from 
other metal groups in that they 
create some of the hardest rock in 
the business, but retain complete 
composure and skill in their 
methods. 

The vocals of Rob Halford, who 
started his singing career in a 
church choir, accentuate the 
power hungry lyrics through the 

Cast 

Selected 

by Paul Bomberger 

The cast was named for “The 
Winter’s Tale” last week. 

Professor Lu Van Keuren is 
directing the spring play, “The 
Winter’s Tale,” a Shakespearean 
tragic/comedy. 

The cast is comprised of 
Leontes, King of Sicily; 
Mamillius, young prince of Sicily; 
Camillo, Antiginous, Cleomenes 
and Dion, the four Lords of Sicily; 
Polixenes, King of Bohemia; 
Florizel, prince of Bohemia; 
Archidamus, Lord of Bohemia; 
Old Shepherd; Clown; Autolycus; 
mariner; jailer; Hermione, Queen 
to Leontes; Perdita, daughter to 
Leontes and Hermione; Paulina, 
wife to Antiginous, Emilia; 
Mopsa and Dorcas. 

Performances are scheduled for 
April 5, 6, 7 & 8 in Oiler Theater. 
The performances are free of 
charge and open to the public. 


The Juniatian, February 2,1984 — 3 


Guest Column 


Wax 

use of his ability to control his 
voice from a lew rear to a high 
pitched screech. The fast moving, 
prevalent guitar work of K. K. 
Downing and Glenn Tipton domi¬ 
nate each song, followed closely 
by Ian Hill and his supplementary 
bass guitar. Several cuts include 
dual leads by the two guitarists 
which emphasize the pre¬ 
dominance of guitars in heavy 
metal. Drumming is fast on 
Defenders of the Faith but Dave 
Holland makes it seem effortless 
yet still powerful. 

Probably the best cuts on the 
album are. “Jawbreaker”, “Rock 
Hard Ride Free”, “Freewheel 
Burning”, and “Eat Me Alive.” 
These represent Judas Priest on 
an old, as well as, new scale. “The 
Sentinel” is a revitalization of 
older Judas Priest style, fixing a 
vivid scene in the listener’s mind. 
In that respect it resembles 
Continued on page 5 

Satellite 

Project 

Discussed 

by Joy Hadley 

An update on the Satellite pro¬ 
ject and the latest academic pro- 
posals from the Faculty 
Curriculum Committee high¬ 
lighted the Jan. 24 Student Govern¬ 
ment meeting. 

Ken Opipery, Resident Assistant 
on First South, informed the 
Senate about a proposal that 
Juniata have its own satellite. For 
T.V. services, at the present time, 
the college generates between 
$30,900*40,000 in revenue and pays 
as much in installation costs as a 
regular homeowner. Neverthe¬ 
less, Juniata does not receive any 
of the special services (i.e., HBO, 
Cinemax, etc.) which are given to 
homeowners. 

Also, a proposal was made at the 
last Faculty Curriculum meeting 
which would 1) require that stu¬ 
dents submit a paper, much like a 
graduate thesis, in order to gradu¬ 
ate, 2) force students to take at 
least four (4) courses during the 
four (4) academic years for which 
at least 5Q% of the grade is based 
on writing, 3) establish a writing 
laboratory for students who have 
trouble writing. The committee 
did not vote on this proposal yet. 

Motions were also made to 1) 
raise the GE requirement (i.e., 
Greek Mind, From Decadence to 
Disaster, Medieval Mind) from 
one course to two courses and 2) 
allow Freshmen to take the GE in 
their freshman year. Neither of 
the motions passed. 

In other news. Freshman 
Composition is under close 
scrutiny ; Spirit Week will be held 
from Feb. S-i2; Student Concerns 
Committee reports that offering 
an alternative meal plan only in¬ 
crease costs, since Food Service 
anticipates that students will miss 
1/3 of their .meals each week. 


Students 

Visit 

Capital 

by Carl-Georg Bogs 

Members of the Foreign Policy 
Analysis class and the Interna¬ 
tional Club last week took a field 
trip to get a glance at policy mak¬ 
ing in Washington, D.C. 

It was a good chance to “see 
what the community is like down 
there,” one student said. The stu¬ 
dents attended a variety of brief¬ 
ings for Congressional staff mem¬ 
bers on “US Economy and the In¬ 
ternational Market Place,” or¬ 
ganized by CONWEST, the Citi¬ 
zens for a Convention of Western 
Democracies. Various panels pro¬ 
vided new and interesting infor¬ 
mation on global interdepen¬ 
dencies. 

Hie first one on “US Agricul¬ 
ture in the International Market” 
presented different viewpoints on 
the issue of protectionism in agri¬ 
culture. Here and in the second 
round, “US Manufacturing: The 
Quest for Competitiveness,” the 
panelists differed only in how far 
they wanted protectionism to be 
eliminated. 

Throughout all the sessions, the 
panelists agreed that competition 
according to essentially free- 
market rules is preferable to any¬ 
thing else. This, according to 
Thursday afternoon’s panelists, 
holds true also for trade policy in 
“High Technology and Service In¬ 
dustries,” however with qualifi¬ 
cations concerning protection of 
“Intellectual property” and the 
security of private data. 

The excessive and uncontrolled 
“Public and Private Lending: Fi¬ 
nancing the World Markets” of the 
past years was the topic of the 
fourth panel. It found the parti¬ 
cipants in agreement that loans to 
Third World countries will have to 
be continued in longer terms to 
prevent those countries as well as 
ours from economic collapse. 

The luncheon speech by Senator 
Charles McMatthias entitled “The 
US Economy and World Eco¬ 
nomic Recovery: Engine or 
Caboose?” was the highlight of the 
first day. During this speech the 
“Decadence to Disaster” stu¬ 
dents attended a guided tour 
through the impressionist wing of 
the National Arts Gallery. 

After a “modest exploration” of 
the environment of the Harring¬ 
ton Hotel, almost an institution on 
J.C. field trips to D.C., everybody 
was ready for what was called by 
many the best lecture: An 
American consultant to the 
Japanese embassy gave sociopoli¬ 
tical reasons why pressure to open 
Japanese markets has to be 
applied but also why there are cer¬ 
tain (agricultural) limits. He 
argued that Japan’s recent de¬ 
fense budget increases were the 
ultimate “you could expect them 
to do.” 

A State Department official con¬ 
cluded the morning by pointing out 
the difficulties of shaping policy 
through or in a bureaucracy. The 
State Department competes on the 
trade issue with the Commerce, 
Agriculture and Labor Depart- 
Cpntinued on page 4 


by Jay Buchanan 

In the last article we touched on 
the incidence of suicide on college 
campuses and mentioned some 
possible contributing factors. 
Let’s now turn our attention to a 
discussion of certain clues or 
signals that can serve as a fore¬ 
warning to suicide. 

The American Association of Su- 
icidology suggests five key sui¬ 
cidal signs. They include threats 
of suicide (70% of suicides are pre¬ 
ceded by some type of warning 
statement), previous attempts 
may indicate that an individual is 
a risk to try again, intense depres¬ 
sion manifested perhaps by lack of 
interest or apathy, extreme be¬ 
havioral changes such as loss of 
appetite or sexual interests, and 
finally, what might be interpreted 
as making “final” preparations or 
arrangements. 

Program 

Revised 

by Fran Wippel 

Juniata’s Legal Studies Ad¬ 
visory Committee, headed by Dr. 
Thomas Baldino, has been re¬ 
vamped this year to give pre-law 
students a better chance for 
acceptance into law school. 

Although this committee has 
been in existence for years, this is 
the first year it has employed a 
standard procedure and attempted 
to actively assist law school appli¬ 
cants in the application process. 

First, the committee asks that 
any student who is interested in 
applying to iaw school till out an 
information form to be sent to the 
law school of the applicant’s 
choice. On this form is included 
any information felt to be perti¬ 
nent for evaluation by the law 
school. 

Applicants are then asked to 
submit letters of recommenda¬ 
tion to the LSAC for evaluation. Of 
course, the applicants are also 
judged very heavily by their over¬ 
all performance at Juniata. They 
are evaluated as fairly as possible 
by the committee on the basis of 
GPA, class rank and activities. 

Also taken into consideration 
are the previous performances of 
Juniata alumni at the law schools 
that are being considered by the 
applicants. A collective letter is 
then formed by the LSAC based 
upon the information gathered, 
and each applicant is given one of 
four ratings. The student is rated 
as either. 1. Highly recom¬ 
mended, 2. Recommended, 3. 
Recommended with reservations, 
or 4. Not recommended for his 
acceptance into law school. 

“We try to tailor recommenda¬ 
tions to particular schools to 
which the students are applying,” 
says Dr. Baldino. For example, an 
average pre-law student would re¬ 
ceive a higher recommendation in 
applying to an average caliber law 
school than he would if he applied 
to Harvard. 

In future years. Dr. Baldino 
wishes to begin the process in the 
spring term of the pre-law stu¬ 
dents’ junior years, so that it may 

Continued on page 7 


Being aware of and understand¬ 
ing these warning signals can cer¬ 
tainly go a long way in the preven¬ 
tion of suicide. Any one of us could 
very easily find ourselves in a 
position to come to the aid of 
someone who is thinking about 
taking his/her life. Most people 
who attempt suicide do not really 
want to be successful. In most 
cases, they are asking for some¬ 
one to help them deal with a situ¬ 
ation that seems overwhelming or 
hopeless. 

We all do not have to be trained 
professional counselors to make a 
difference. It has been said by 
many that at Juniata College 
everybody seems to know every¬ 
body’s business. Well, maybe in 
this case it is not such a bad idea. 
Tuning in to those around us can 
pay positive dividends. Listening 
to and caring for someone when 
he/she is emotionally upset, ob¬ 
serving when someone you know is 
acting or behaving in a totally dif¬ 
ferent manner, and then en¬ 
couraging that person to seek help 
are but a few ways to make a dif¬ 
ference to a person who might be 
thinking of suicide. 

These two articles have 
attempted to increase your under¬ 
standing of the topic of suicide and 
have obviously only scratched the 
surface. You are cordially invited 
to attend a discussion of suicide to 
be held in the Sherwood carpeted 
lounge on February 7th beginning 
at 7:00 P.M, Dr. Robert Fierstein 
will be sharing some of his 
thoughts at that time. In addition 
to Dr. Fierstein’s talk, the resi¬ 
dence hall staff at Sherwood is 
conducting a suicide awareness 
and prevention campaign. Take 
advantage of both opportunities to 
learn more about how you can 
make a difference to someone who 
may be thinking about suicide. 

Coffee 

House 

Held 

by Ginny Krall 

Last Tuesday, Ray Owen once 
again treated the Juniata coffee¬ 
house crowd with his versatile 
musical talents. 

This solo artist entertained a 
small audience with many forms 
and styles of music. His large 
repertoire ranged from ragtime- 
blues to progressive country rock 
to side-splitting looney tunes. 

Owen also displayed to the 
crowd his expertise with instru¬ 
ments by performing on the 
guitar, harmonica, and banjo. 
Topping off the music was Owen’s 
deep well of stories and jokes that 
branded his offbeat sense of 
humor. 

Although only a handful of stu¬ 
dents saw this one man band play, 
it was obviously an enjoyable ex¬ 
perience for everyone. 

Owen, who plays at various col¬ 
leges, clubs and concerts in the 
United States and abroad, is sure 
to grace this campus again soon. 
His act is one that should not be 
missed the next time around. 







4 — The Juniatiaa, February 2,1984 


A Week for Health 


Student Aid Falls 


by Linda Ramsay 

Mental and physical health was 
the focus last week as Student 
Services sponsored Health 
Awareness Week. 

The special week of programs 
dealing with both physical and 
mental well-being began last Mon¬ 
day with the Health Center’s Open 
House which offered information 
on the services and facilities 
available. Throughout the week, 
various residence halls held pro¬ 
grams planned and coordinated by 
Student Services to assist the cam¬ 
pus with keeping healthy. Each 
dorm received points toward the 
Hail of ihe Year competition for 
offering the sessions. 

Programs centering on the 
theme of the week included blood 
pressure screening and tuber¬ 
culosis tine testing, nutrition of 
the college student, presented by 
Dr. Brad Small, Juniata’s 
assistant football coach, and a 
first aid program presented by 
Jane Brown, Juniata’s head nurse, 
providing relevant first aid infor¬ 
mation. 

The made-for-TV movie 
‘License to Kill” was presented in 
Cloister’s Ranch Monday. A dis¬ 
cussion which followed the movie 
was led by Terri Squires, chair¬ 
person of the Committee on 
Alcohol Study and Education 
(CASE). 

Brenda Potts of Women’s 
Health Services, Inc. addressed 
the causes, symptoms and cures of 
sexually transmitted diseases on 
Tuesday in Sherwood’s lounge. 
The next night, she explained the 
services and facilities available at 
the Women's Health Services in 
the lounge at East. 

Thursday night wrapped up the 
week’s health programs with a 
film entitled “The Art of Being 
Fully Human.” Dr. Leo Buscaglia, 
a popular speaker on college cam¬ 
puses, starred in the film, which 
was shown in South’s Rebel Den 
and East’s Flory/K li ne Lounge. 

According to Julie Keehner, 
head of Student Services, the 
Theme Programming Commit¬ 
tee, with membership from 
among the RA’s, decided on the 
health theme. 11118 was chosen in 
consideration of the winter 
months, when most of us begin to 


get a little lazy with our bodies and 
our health. 

Turnout for the various 
programs was less than expected, 
but Keehner noted the weather, 
especially at the beginning of the 
week when we had ice and ex¬ 
treme cold, as a factor for low 
participation. However, Keehner 
said, “those that did go really 
seemed to enjoy themselves.” 

Student Services is in the midst 
of planning a Current Events 
Week to coincide with the national 
primaries. Keehner emphasized 
the importance of these programs 
not only as a learning experience, 
but as a provision toward creating 
a sense of unity among the college 
community. 


Foreign Poliey 

from page 3 

ments and since the State Depart¬ 
ment lacks a domestic con¬ 
stituency, it is often viewed as re¬ 
presenting foreign interests. 

The academic part of the trip 
was finished with a briefing in the 
West German embassy. A repre¬ 
sentative pointed out the impor¬ 
tance of NATO but defended the 
European “right to retain to a 
limited extent a protected market 
for agricultural goods. ’ ’ 

These academic and profes¬ 
sional insights created an in¬ 
creased understanding of global 
economic problems. A crucial one 
constantly being pointed out was 
the US budget deficit and the con¬ 
sequently high interest rates. 
Also, the opportunity to get a 
sense of the professional atmo¬ 
sphere which surrounds these 
kinds of staff briefings, and to see 
and hear several Congressmen 
live was a useful example of 
political life in D C. 

Students also had some time to 

“lolro it aomi ” EVisJo.. 

“ ''“OJ * *»uojr evening 

found most people eating 
Ethiopian food and spreading out 
into several nice little pubs in 
Georgetown. 

After a free Saturday after¬ 
noon, filled with visits and sight¬ 
seeing, the crowd made it home to 
J.C late Saturday night. 


Campus 

Displays 

Talent 


by Kathy Hoffman 

A harmonica-playing security 
guard? 

Yes, that’s right! You, too, 
can see Robert Klippert, cam¬ 
pus security guard, give his 
rendition of the “Best Music 
This Side of Muddy Run” at the 
Campus Talent Show tonight 

The Talent Show is being held 
in Oiler Hall tonight at 7:15. 
Admission is only a dollar and 
it’s open to the public. 

Lesher RHA is sponsoring 
the show and prizes will be 
given. There will be a $25 first 
prize, $15 second prize and a $10 
third prize. 

Of course, there are plenty of 
other talented people on stage 
tonight. Some are even J.C. stu¬ 
dents (bet you’re surprised). So 
come on out tonight, spend that 
extra buck and let the bands, 
comedians, singers and 
dancers entertain you for a 
while. 


Almost 
A Fad 

Many of the computer programs 
used in the nation’s schools 
amount to nothing more than ex¬ 
pensive, “electronic page¬ 
turning” devices, according to 
U.S. Education Department 
Secretary Terrel Bell. 

In an informal office meeting 
with wire service reporters. Bell 
also revealed plans to finance 
research to find more constructive 
ways of using computers to help 
students learn math and writing 
skills. 

The current use of computers in 
schools and colleges is “almost a 
fad,” Bell says, and the available 
education programs “leave a 
great deal to be desired” in terms 
of “interacting with the mind of 
the student.” 

The Education Dept, plans to 
target research funding to develop 
programs for pre-algebra and 
algebra courses, in which many 
average students “bomb out 
. . . never to come back again.” 


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Financial aid for college stu¬ 
dents has plummeted 21 percent — 
over $2 billion — since the Reagan 
administration took office in 1980, 
according to a just-released study 
by the College Board. 

From a high of $18 billion in 
1981-82, the amount of financial aid 
available for students has 
dropped to a low of just over $16 
billion for the current academic 
year. 

“And that $2 billion decline is 
even greater when inflation is 
taken into account,” notes College 
Board spokeswoman Janice 
Gams. “Aid had been cut by one- 
fifth in inflation-adjusted terms.” 

Much of the decline is due to 
cuts the Reagan administration 
and Congress have made in Social 
Security benefits for college stu¬ 
dents, stricter limits on 
Guaranteed Student Loan (GSL) 
eligibility, and a post-Vietnam 
War drop in the use of veterans’ 
benefits. 

In addition, the study reports “a 
switch in the trend from grants to 
loans which has been remark¬ 
able,” Gams says. 

In 1979-71, for instance, grants 
accounted for nearly two-thirds of 
all financial aid, while loans and 
work-study benefits accounted for 
the other third. 

By 1975-76, grants constituted 
over 80 percent of all financial aid 
expenditures, loans 17 percent, 
and College Work-Study three per¬ 
cent. 

For the current year, however, 
loans and grants each account for 
48 percent of student aid, and 
College Work-Study the remain¬ 
ing four percent. 

At a time when college financial 


aid experts are growing increas¬ 
ingly concerned about the level of 
long-term debt college students 
are incurring, the decline in the 
amount of available grant money 
promises to have far-reaching 
implications. 

At the same time, “the early 
1980s have seen a major change in 
the relationship of costs, income 
and aid for college,” the report 
says. “Adjusted for inflation, 
costs have increased, but income 
and financial aid per full-time 
equivalent student have not.” 

“Thus,” the study concludes, 
“in contrast to what can be said 
generally about the past two 
decades (when income and finan¬ 
cial aid awards actually staved 
ahead of college costs)’ college 
has become relatively more dif¬ 
ficult for families to afford in the 
1980s.” 

But the results of “Trends in 
Student Aid: 1963-1983” should 
also “be put in the context of how 
much financial aid has really 
grown over the past years,” Gams 
suggests. 

The federal role in financial aid 
has indeed swelled in the last two 
decades, from 40 percent to 80 per¬ 
cent of all aid assistance. 

Financial aid from all sources — 
federal, state and institutions — 
has skyrocketed from only $546 
million in 1963-64 to $4.5 billion in 
1970-71 to a high of $18 billion in 
1981-82, the study says. 

Tuition and room and board at 
private schools has increased 
from $2105 to $8537 in the last two 
decades, while the cost of 
attending a public school rose 
from $1026 to $3403 over the same 
period, the study says. 


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Job Recruiters Shun Campuses 


When it comes to getting a job, 
Grambling Placement Director 
L.B. Smith has one short piece of 
advice: “You don’t want to be a 
college graduate in 1983.” 

Nineteen eighty-three has been 
the worst employment market in 
my 25 years in the profession,” 
adds Victor Lindquist, placement 
chief at Northwestern and direc¬ 
tor of the annual Endicott Report 
of how students around the 
country are faring in the job 
market. 

Although graduates of two-year 
colleges may be a little more suc¬ 
cessful this year in finding jobs 
than their counterparts at four- 
year schools, counselors around 
the nation are seemingly un¬ 
animous iff calling this the worst 
student job market within 
memory for all collegians. 

At some schools, as many as 
half the firms that normally re¬ 
cruit on campus failed to show up 
to interview students this year. 
Nationwide, job offers to ail 
spring grads fell by 17 percent 
from 1982 levels. 

Even engineering and computer 
science grads — who typically 
were fielding six or seven job of¬ 
fers just a year ago — have gotten 
12 percent fewer offers than the 
Class of 1982. 

Officials say things may be get¬ 
ting worse in the short run. 

Job offers so far to four-year 
college grads are down an average 
of 34 percent since 1982. 

Oddly enough, liberal arts ma¬ 


jors are the only four-year campus 
grads doing better this summer 
and fall. Thus far they’ve enter¬ 
tained 10 percent more offers than 
the Class of 1982. Starting salaries 
for humanities majors rose 7.6 
percent, a College Placement 
Council (CPC) campus survey re¬ 
leased in August found. 

Engineering majors continue to 
attract the highest starting 
salaries and the most number of 
job offers, but nowhere near the 
heights their predecessors 
achieved in the late seventies and 
early eighties. 

Businesses have made 42 
percent fewer offers to them, the 
CPC reports. And while the $26,736 
average starting salary for 
chemical engineers ranked sec¬ 
ond only to petroleum engineers’ 
$30,816, it was actually 1.2 percent 
lower than 1982 s average figures. 

According to Northwestern’s 
Endicott update, the number of 
college graduates hired has de¬ 
clined a whopping 41 percent in the 
last two years. 

Corporate recruiters, more¬ 
over, report their campus inter¬ 
viewing is down 62 percent in the 
same period. 

Grambling’s Smith says only 
about 55 percent of his school’s 
spring graduating class has found 
jobs. 

At Oregon State University, 
“We’re wondering if all this talk of 
economic recovery isn’t just 
politics,” says Marjorie McBride, 
associate placement director. 


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“The doors sure aren’t swinging 
open here.” 

Oregon State’s picture: 36 per¬ 
cent fewer recruiters visiting 
campus, 18 percent fewer student 
interviews, and “still the worst 
(job market) I’ve ever seen,” 
McBride says. 

“I don’t know of any campus or 
any major that’s been immune 
from (declines in the job mar¬ 
ket),” Lindquist says. 

Community college grads, how¬ 
ever, seem to be doing better. 

“We have 87 percent of our 
grads placed, and 12 percent went 
into other continuing education 
programs,” brags Ann Pierce, St. 
Louis Community College- 
Fiorissani Valley s placement 
director. 

“But it’s because we have so 
many technical programs,” she 
explains. “Overall, we had a more 
difficult time, but like a lot of 
other community colleges we’re 
finding that companies are look¬ 
ing for two-year graduates with 
specific technical training. ” 

In fact, she adds, “many com¬ 
panies are choosing two-year 
technical grads over applicants 
with bachelor’s degrees — even 
over engineers and computer 
science majors — because they 
don’t have to pay them as much, 
and they can train them the ‘com¬ 
pany wav' as opposed to a univer¬ 
sity’s program approach. ” 

“When my coiieagues in 
engineering placement start 
complaining about their low place¬ 
ment rates,” Lindquist jokes, 
"I’m telling them ‘Welcome to the 
world of liberal arts place¬ 
ment.’ ” 

But better times may be ahead. 
Most job experts, along with 
corporate employers and per¬ 
sonnel directors, expect 1984 to be 
a better year. 

“Hopefully, it's going to look up 
the closer we get to the presiden¬ 
tial elections,” Smith says. “Be¬ 
tween now and next spring I'm 
looking for a marked upturn. ’’ 
Likewise, Oregon State’s 
McBride is hopeful things will im¬ 
prove, “but we won’t know for 
sure until we see how many (re¬ 
cruiters) actually show up in Oc¬ 
tober.” 

Engineering grads, too, can “ex¬ 
pect things to perk up a bit this 
year,” according to Pat Sheridan, 
executive director of the 
Engineering Manpower Commis¬ 
sion. 

“But,” he warns, “I don’t think 
Continued on page 6 


1 Viper 
4 Once more 
9 Deposit 

12 Sign of 
zodiac 

13 Sew lightly 

14 Devoured 

15 Figures of 
speech 

17 Avoided 

19 Speck 

20 Inclination 

21 Kind of cloth 

23 Chaldean city : 

24 Parts in play 

27 Beverage 

28 Unlock 

30 Depression 

31 Note of scale 

32 Pledge 

34 Preposition 

35 Play leading 
role 

37 Not one 

•jo rfGfiGufi 

39 Weird 

41 Note of scale 

42 Additional 

43 Transactions 

45 Man's 
nickname 

46 Smart; 
colioq. 

48 Colonize 

51 King Arthur's 
lance 

52 Muse of 
poetry 

54 Organ of 
hearing 

55 Still 

56 Style of 
automobile 

57 Grain 


1 In music, high 


2 Weight of 
India 

3 Small dog 

4 Encourage 

5 Aeriform fluid 

6 Conjunction 

7 Roman road 

8 At no time 

9 Oar 

10 Southwest¬ 
ern Indian 

11 Spread for 
drying 

16 Vessel 

18 Positive pole 

20 Earthquakes 

21 Imitation 

22 Raise the 
spirit of 

23 Preposition 

25 Go in 

26 Retail estab¬ 
lishment 

28 Conjunction 

29 Baseball 
team 


The Juniatian, February 3,1984 — 5 


CROSS 

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49 Beat down 

50 Before 



Tuition Hike 

from page 1 

crease will be given to the 
students in the form of larger 
financial aid packages. While 
those figures have not been deter¬ 
mined yet, Alexander believes 
that “while aid packages will in¬ 
crease, they probably won’t match 
the percent of tuition hike.” 


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from page 3 

“Tyrant ” off Sad Wings of Destiny 
(1976). 

The best way to experience 
Judas Priest and heavy metal in 
genera] is through live perfor¬ 
mances. Judas Priest concerts are 
both crystal clear in sound quality 
and loud. Each note is sent 
through your body like an electric 
shock, and you can feel the strain 
on your chest cavity as each beat 
is pounded home. It’s almost like 
having sex on a short-circuited 
waterbed! 

In order to appreciate 
Defenders of the Faith one must 
accept the fact that he is ex¬ 
periencing the hardest rock on the 
market, and understand the talent 
required to produce good heavy 
metal. Producer Tom Ailom de¬ 
serves much of the credit as he 
has helped the group thrive for the 
last 5 albums. It is too bad that 
Judas Priest has remained virtual¬ 
ly unexplored by all but the die¬ 
hard earthdogs, headbangers, hell 
rats, and defenders of the heavy 
metal faith who have found ex¬ 
citement in their music. 

I would rate Defenders of the 
Faith as hard heavy metal music 
with excellent sound quality and 
overall album design It seems as 
though the kings of heavy metal 
have produced another master¬ 
piece of metal. 

Out of 5 Defenders of the Faith 
gets: *•* (Judas Priest 
Defenders of the Faith on Colum¬ 
bia Records) 

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6 — The Juniatiao, February 2,1984 


Recession Causes Drop 


The silver cloud of the U.S. 
economic recovery may prove to 
have a dark lining for some 
colleges. 

Enrollment, some fear, might 
finally dip as precipitously as ex¬ 
perts once predicted it would dur¬ 
ing the early 1980s. 

"If the recovery continues," 
says Lester Brookner, chief busi¬ 
ness officer at Miami-Dade Com¬ 
munity College, “I’d anticipate a 
decrease in enrollment" because 
profitably-employed people don’t 
go to college as readily as they do 
during recessions. 

"It has been the conventional 
wisdom that in a recession people 
do enroll at a greater extent than 
at other times,” observes Elaine 
El-Khawas of the American Coun¬ 
cil on Education in Washington. 
DC. 

“In times of recession, more 
people go back to school for addi¬ 
tional training,” agrees M.J. 
Williams of the National Associa- 

Job Offers 

from page 5 

things will ever get back to the 
levels in the late seventies and 
early eighties when grads were 
getting seven or eight job offers 
apiece and starting salaries were 
increasing at 12 percent a year.” 

Exxon, which this year hired 
"about a third" as many college 
grads as it did in 1981, expects to 
hire 10 percent more grads this 
spring, Professional Recruitment 
Director Ray Tickner predicts. 

Hughes Aircraft, a major 
employer of engineers, will also be 
hiring more people next year, ac¬ 
cording to a company spokesman. 

Texas Instruments "may hire 
slightly more engineers than this 
last year,” says company spokes¬ 
man George Berryman, “but we 
don’t anticipate any major in¬ 
crease.” 

General Motors, though, says its 
hiring was already up 40 percent 
for spring 1983, "and may increase 
as much as 50 percent" for next 
spring, according to spokesman 
Bill Cowell. 

"It’s a mixed picture,” ob¬ 
serves Lindquist, "but we do hope 
the worst is over. Computer 
science and engineering majors 
are still the degrees of choice.” 

But before any major improve¬ 
ment occurs, he adds, “the ship¬ 
ping doors have to swing open be¬ 
fore the doors in the employment 
office swing very wide.” 


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tion of College and University 
Business Officers. 

But now that the recession 
appears to be over and jobs 
gradually become more plentiful, 
people may not need retraining in 
as great numbers as in the past 
few years. 

There are signs that an enroll¬ 
ment decline may be beginning in 
certain kinds of schools. 

An “informal” two-year college 
fall enrollment survey by the 
American Association of Com¬ 
munity and Junior Colleges 
(AACJC) shows a slight drop in 
the number of students attending 
classes full-time, and an increase 
in the number of part-time stu¬ 
dents. 

"Good economic times lead to 
an increase in the number of part- 
time students and a decrease in 
those attending school full-time,” 
says James Gollattscheck of the 
AACJC. 

“A lot of students who came 
here full-time are continuing 
school (part-time) and are work¬ 
ing,” adds Brookner of Miami- 
Dade, the largest community col¬ 
lege in the country, where autumn 
enrollment fell 2.1 percent. 

The biggest impact, in fact, may 
be on community and junior 
colleges. Enrollment at "low 
price-tag” urban schools may be 
the most sensitive to changes in 
the local job market, speculates 
Julianne Still Thrift of the Nation¬ 
al Institute of Independent 
Colleges and Universities. 

Otherwise, "when people are op¬ 
timistic about the economy, 
they’re more likely to make an 
investment in their children’s 
education,” she adds. Conse¬ 
quently, "a good economy is good 
for us (four-year colleges). ” 

Nevertheless, colleges that rely 
primarily on io-year-oiris to fill 
their campuses also may be 
vulnerable. 

Since the mid-seventies, experts 
have been forecasting a sharp 
drop in college enrollments be¬ 
cause of the declining numbers of 
18-year-olds. Enrollments have 
continued to rise — to a record 
total of over 12 million over the 
last two years — thanks largely to 
increased recruiting of "non- 
traditional” students. 

"Non-traditional students,” of 
course, are people older than the 
usual 18-to-24-year-old age group, 
and who may be returning to col¬ 
lege for re-training. 

“It’s obvious that colleges must 
be doing a better recruiting job to 
fill themselves up with students,” 
Williams notes. 

But if the economy continues to 
improve, fewer noh-traditional 
students theoretically need to 
return to school. 

At Wayne School in Detroit, 
where the average graduate’s age 
is 27, enrollment dropped 
marginally this fall. 

But Wayne State, like virtually 
everyone contacted for this ar¬ 
ticle, “would look forward to a 
recovery,” according to 
Comptroller William Dean. 

Dean figures that when more 
people work, more people pay 
more taxes to the state, and the 
state has more money to give t_o 
colleges. 

State funding of colleges has in 
fact gone up this year. Total state 
appropriations to colleges are up 


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11 percent this year, says G.F. 
Hudgens of the National 
Association of State Universities 
and Land-Grant Colleges. 

The University of Cincinnati, for 
example, got 18.5 percent more in 
state funds this year, though 
"we’re still playing catchup” 
from years of funding cuts during 
the recession, says Sigmund 
Ginsburg, the school’s vice presi¬ 
dent for finance. 

UC, moreover, "still depends on 
the traditional-aged full-timer” 
for its tuition revenues, although 
Ohio is "losing population of 
traditional (college) age,” Gins¬ 
burg adds. 

Others fear inflation might eat 
up any gains in state funding. If 
inflation this year goes up the 
four-to-five percent many 
economists predict, Hudgins says 
college administrators "will have 
to defer much-needed facility im¬ 
provements and maintenance 
projects.” 

But the "overriding factor,” 
given budget increases and an im¬ 
proving economy, on enrollment 
remains "the demography of 
college-aged students,” contends 
Gordon Johnson, budget officer at 
the University of Colorado. 

“Even if we continue to get 
some share of the market (of non- 
traditional and non-resident stu¬ 
dents)," he says, "we’re still on a 
decline” because there are fewer 
18-year-olds around to re-populate 
freshman classes. 


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Freshmen 

Consider 

Suicide 

College freshmen "face a 
tremendous amount of anxiety and 
pressure” resulting in high levels 
of suicide contemplation, eating 
disorders, and self-doubt, accord¬ 
ing to a recent survey of students 
at an unnamed liberal arts college. 

Twenty-five percent of all fresh¬ 
men visiting the school’s counsel¬ 
ing center reported they had 
seriously considered suicide. 

Over 75 percent said they sought 
counseling for psychiatric 
reasons. 

"Clearly, students are under a 
great deal of pressure during their 
first year in college,” says 
Professor Javad Kashani, a 
University of Missouri psychiatry 
researcher who co-authored the 
study. 

"Freshmen are just changing 
from a high school life where it 
was. free to live with mom and 
dad, where they had friends since 
childhood, and where they had a 
sense of community, to a college 
life where they have no support 
group, no ties to the community, 
and must manage things on their 
own,” Kashani explains. 

All these pressures, he says, 
mean freshmen "have much more 
serious pathologies” than their up¬ 
per class counterparts: eating dis¬ 
orders, suicide gestures, feelings 
of worthlessness, and trouble con¬ 
centrating on their studies. 

"Americans seem to feel that at 
the age of 18 you should get out of 
the house and go off somewhere to 
college,” Kashani says. “That’s 
all right, but not every child is 
magically ready to deal with a 
new world at age 18.” 

Indeed, he points out, the pres¬ 
sure on freshmen is so great that 
over 40 percent of this fall's in¬ 
coming students won’t graduate 
with their class. 


Juniatian 
Wecomes Letters 


Results are 
in from 
V103 survey 

by Jessie Amidon 

The latest survey conducted by 
the college radio station, V103, in¬ 
dicates that listenership has 
dropped by 19.5% over last term’s 
survey. While this may seem like a 
drastic decrease, John Lynch, sta¬ 
tion manager, attributes the drop 
in listenership to timing. 

The survey was planned as a i 
marketing research project and 
was taken in the fifth week of • 
winter term when students are ] 
traditionally at an emotional low. ! 
The surveys are designed to help j 
the staff arrange programming ' 
and the recent survey, "showed 
the management of V103 the need 
to compensate for mood changes 
from term to term," according to 
Lynch. 

V103 plans to develop a per¬ 
sonnel evaluation program where¬ 
in staff members receive feed¬ 
back which will improve airplay. 
This program should generate 
more consistency among deejays, 
which will lead to a consistent im¬ 
age of the station in general. 

The major purpose of the survey 
is to sample the musical tastes of 
the student body. Michael 
Jackson, The Police, and Billy 
Joel were rated as Juniata's top 
three artists. Journey dropped to 
seventh in Vl03’s top twenty, while 
Genesis and the Roiling Stones are 
now included in the top ten. 

Classifieds 

Juiie — Bill the cat lives and 
there’s nothing you can do about 
it. — Bruce x 5 

* * * * * 

Cody — Tasted nasty, huh? — S.D. 


Byron — Get a haircut!! — 1st 
North 

***** 

SAS — Yes, you’re worth it. — 1-4- 
3 

***** 

Come home, come home — A con¬ 
cerned roomie 







The Juniatian, February 2, 1984 — 7 


Jacks & Wards on Top 


by Kathy Harwich 

Co-Rec Volleyball ended the 5th 
week of play last week. So far it 
looks like Geriatric Ward is in the 
lead for division A with their still 
undefeated record. Tuesday, Jan¬ 
uary 24 they defended their first 
place spot with a win over Phase 9 
(11-5, 15-10, 11-6). The Blood (blot¬ 
ters also seem to be a team to beat 
and they proved this once again 
with their victory over Mixed Nuts 
(15-13, 15-8). 407 & Buddies, with 
only two losses, defeated the Woo 
(15-7, 15-17, 12-10), while the In¬ 
vaders beat Send in the Clowns 
(15-12, 9-15, 11-7) and the Flattii 
took a win from Merlin’s Min¬ 
strels (15-7,15-9). 

In Division B. it looks like 
Happy Jacks are the team on top 
so far with only one loss. They 


by Mark Shaw 

Hello sports fans! Yes, believe 
it or not, this is the second Sports 
Corner in a row — I think that’s a 
record for this year. 

One thing that has been bother¬ 
ing me for the last few weeks is 
the definite lack of fan support for 
our varsity sports. Take a close 
look at our varsity sports’ photos 
for this week. You could probably 
count the number of fans present 
on both hands (o.k., maybe I ex¬ 
aggerated a little — your feet 
too!) 

This phenomenon has become 
quite prevalent on the Juniata 
campus. It was even somewhat 
present during the recent volley¬ 
ball tournament in which our team 
finished second; sure the crowd 
was loud, but there were many 
empty seats. 

Why have the Juniata fans ap¬ 
parently abandoned their varsity 
sports’ teams? I don’t want to 
hear: “Look at their records!” — 
that’s a bunch of bull. Have you 
even thought that fan presence 
could help change that record? I 
think the teams would perform 


took another win Tuesday, beat¬ 
ing Julie Buckley’s team (15-11, 
15-4). Other wins went to Bumpin’ 
Humpers II over B.H. and the P. 
(15-4, 15-5), Serving No Purpose 
over the Other Team (16-14, 10-5, 
13-11), Out to Lunch over Ginny 
Krali’s team (15-6, 3-15, 11-8), and 
to TCR BITES BACK (12-15, 15-0, 
11-1) over Den of Degradation. 

On Sunday, January 29 also saw 
some tough matches. In division 
A, 407 & Buddies took on unde¬ 
feated Blood Clotters to come out 
on top with scores of 15-10, 17-15. 
The clowns battled each other 
with Send in the Clowns defeating 
Send in the Clowns II (1115, 15-8, 
11-0). Geriatric Ward remained 
undefeated after taking on the In¬ 
vaders (15-9, 7-15,11-1), while Les 
Enfants Terribles beat the Mixed 


better if fans would show up. An¬ 
other point is that even when we 
haye good sports’ teams, fan sup¬ 
port is not great The gym was 
never packed for the women’s 
volleyball team. So, I ask again, 
“What is the problem?” 

It can’t be: “I can’t afford it!” 
— we don’t even have to pay to at¬ 
tend our regular sporting events. 
In other schools, students pay to 
see their varsity teams play; yet, 
the fans still turn out. 

Well, now we’re back to the orig¬ 
inal question: “Why doesn’t any¬ 
one show up for our varsity 
sports?” As you can see, this is be¬ 
coming a difficult question to an¬ 
swer. 

I’ve been trying to come up with 
an answer but all I can do is come 
up with the poor excuses I usually 
hear. Maybe there is no valid rea¬ 
son for the poor attendance. I 
know what the poor reasons are, 
do you have any ideas on the good 
reasons? If you have a solution, 
please let us know. I’m sure many 
of the varsity players would like to 
know. 


Nuts (15-9, 15-4). Other wins went 
to Great Expectations (15-6,14-16, 
11-3) over the Flattii, to Phase 9 
over N.D.T.L.O.C. (15-8,15-3), and 
to the Woo over Merlin’s Min¬ 
strels (12-15,15-10,11-7). 

In division B, Happy Jacks de¬ 
feated Miller Time (9-15,17-15,11- 
7), Bumpin’ Humpers II beat Julie 
Buckley l s team (15-3, 15-6), and 
other wins went to Serving No 
Purpose (18-16, 4-15,11-3) over Out 
to Lunch, to Quantum Leaps over 
Ginny Krall’s team (15-13, 11-15, 

11- 9), to TCR BITES BACK (15-2, 

12- 15, 11-3) over B.H. and the P. 
and to Bee Bopps (15-10,15-8) over 
Den of Degradation. 

Cagers Present 
Gifts 

Members of the Juniata College 
men’s basketball team recently 
presented mementos of their 
Belgium trip to college president 
Frederick M. Binder. 

The team presented the runner- 
up cup from the J.M. Louis 
Memorial Christmas Tournament 
and an 18 inch ceramic disc featur¬ 
ing scenic representations of the 
renowned Namur Citadel. 

In making the presentation, 
team representatives expressed 
the appreciation of the entire 
squad to Dr. Binder and Juniata 
College for making the trip 
possible. 

Those making the presentation 
were Juniata head basketball 
coach Dan Helm, Juniata 
President Frederick M. Binder, 
and team captain Dan Feruck. 

Pre-Law 

from page 3 

be completed by the following 
winter term, instead of having it 
linger on as it has this year. 

Any juniors who are consider¬ 
ing applying to law school should 
contact Dr. Baldino as soon as 
possible. 


Sports Corner 




Peggy Evans puts up a jumper during the women’s varsity basketball 
game against Lycoming. 


Play-offs Near 


by Andy Hiscock 

The Men’s I.M. Basketball sea¬ 
son is winding down. Two weeks of 
the regular season remain before 
the play-offs begin. As the season 
dwindles down, the competition 
for the play-off positions becomes 
more intense. 

On Thursday, January 26th. in 
Division “A” action “Just For 
Fun” defeated “We-can’t-a- 
jama”, 69-54. Steve Helm had a 
good all-around game for Fun 
which helped them to the victory. 
In other Division “A” games on 
Thursday, “The 69ers” defeated 
“One Leg Up”, 55-44 . . . “?” beat 
“The Brighton Blur”, 62-41. As it 
stands now, the following teams 
are in the top four Division “A” 
play-off berths: (1st) “Just For 
Fun” 7-2 . . .; (2nd) “The 69ers” 

6- 2 . (Tied for the 3rd + 4th 
place) “We-can’t-a-jama” 6-4 and 
“One Leg Up” 6-4. “Tarnished 
Heels” is currently in 5th place 
with a 4-4 record with the top four 
teams reaching the play-offs. 

In Division “B” on Tuesday, 
January 24th, “Pat’s Red Coeka- 
dades” beat “The Hackers”, 36-25. 
A1 Leydig had a good offensive 
game and Rob Greenlee made a 
good defensive showing for Pat 
which helped them to the victory. 
Also in Division “B”, “Greek 
Rimmers” squeaked by “Team 
No. 14”, 46-45 . . . “Running 
Rebels” snuck by “J-town”, 39-38 
The teams who are currently in 
the top six play-off berths in Divi¬ 
sion “B” are as follows: (1st) 
“Greek Rimmers” 7-1 . . ; “Hus¬ 
tlers” 6-1 . “Babylon By Bus” 

7- 2 . . “Smegs II” 6-2 . . “J- 
Town” 5r3> . .; and tied for the 


sixth spot are “Running Rebels” 
and “Pat’s Red Cockadades” with 
5-4 records. The top two teams at 
the end of the regular season will 
get first-round byes. 

On Sunday, January 29th, two 
top Division “C” teams met in a 
close game. The game was a good 
example of a defensive battle, and 
was exciting right down to the last 
second. After the dust cleared, 
“Sturgeon Lips” was the victor 
over “The Big Ganglers” with a 
close, 32-30 win. Dave Sweitzer 


had a good offensive showing for 
the Lips. Jeff Meeker was the so- 
called “Chairman of the Boards” 
for the Lips making his home 
above the offensive and defensive 
rims the whole game. Scott Cody 
had a good game for The Ganglers 
on the defensive boards and was 
able to drive the hoop effectively 
on offense but they came up a 
bucket short. 1 think that these two 
teams might meet each other in 
the play-offs but I know that there 
are a couple of teams that want to 
stop that. There was one other Di¬ 
vision “C" game played on Sun¬ 
day with “The Lust Brigade” 
beating “The Cripples II” in an¬ 
other close game 47-44. Time is 
also running short on Mark Hud¬ 
son’s attempt to raise his 3.87 
shooting percentage for the 3rd 
Cloister team before the end of the 
year. The following three teams 
are currently qualifying for the 
play-off positions in Division 

“P”• Men i_>.»»< 

- ■ ,—...V ui 6 Uoiigjcia <-1 

1 . . .; (2nd) “Sturgeon Lips” 7- 

2 . . , and (3rd) “The Cripples If” 
4-5. The first place team at the end 
of the regular season will get a 1st- 
round bye. 









8 — The Juniatian, February 2,1984 


Men’s B-Ball Faulters 


by Joe Sciaiabba 

The Juniata College men’s 
basketball team has gone through 
a very tough week. Coach Dan 
Helm’s squad, playing .500 ball 
since the Christmas holiday, fell 
three straight times to end any 
hopes of a Middle Atlantic Confer¬ 
ence playoff berth. 

The 4-13 Indians, 3-7 in the MAC, 
could still salvage a .500 or better 
1984 portion of the season with a 
successful February. The Tribe is 
now 3-0 in the new year. 

The only really good news this 
past week was the individual ac¬ 
complishment of co-captain Dan 
Feruck. Feruck, a senior from 
Pennsville, NJ, went over the 1,000 
career point mark with a double 
digit effort on Wednesday against 
Lycoming in Memorial Gym. He 
has been averaging over 14 points 
a game this season. 

The three losses of last week 
came in similar styles. The Tribe 
got in trouble early and never re¬ 
covered. 

The 74-63 loss to Dickinson in 
Carlisle was the beginning of the 
disappointing week. Juniata had a 
28-27 field goal edge, but the hosts 
rode a 20 for 29 foul line effort to 
JC’s 7 for 12, for the victory. 

Dickinson, which led 33-24 at 
halftime, was paced by Bob 
Jacobs’ 21 points, and Ted Kirk¬ 
patrick's 20. 

The Indians were led by Mark 
Rucinski’s 20 markers. Feruck 
added 12 points, Jeff Ostrowski 11, 


and Dick Moses had 10 for the 
Tribe. 

Juniata hoped for oetter things 
on Wednesday as Lycoming 
visited Memorial Gym, but the 
situation worsened. 

Shooting a frigid 24 percent from 
the floor, the Indians had an uphill 
battle all night in losing 60-41 to 
the Warriors. The winners led 25- 
12 at intermission. 

Ed Langer had 14 points to lead 
Lyco while Feruck and Moses 
scored 10 apiece for the Tribe. 

Juniata, trailing only 18-17 at the 
foul line, could manage only 12 
field goals for the game; Lycom¬ 
ing hit for 21. 

The Albright Lions, 49-40 losers 
to Juniata early in January, got 
their revenge on Saturday in Read¬ 
ing as they coasted to a 68-54 win. 
The Lions jumped to an early 8-0 
lead and never looked back. 

Chip Carey and Gary Swavely 
had 20 points each for Albright, 
while Feruck hit for 20 for the In¬ 
dians. Rucinski and Moses added 
12, and 10 points, respectively, for 
JC. 

Albright shot an impressive 56 
percent from the floor to Juniata's 
44 percent effort, and that was the 
deciding factor. 

Coach Helm was puzzled by his 
team’s sudden downward swing. 
“We had been playing pretty well 
the last few weeks, then we just 
fell apart,” said Helm. “We were 
behind all week and could not 
catch up. We have to get our game 


back together quickly because 
things aren’t going to be any 
easier in February. Hopefully we 
can put things together in the final 
eight games and finish 1984 over 
.500.” 


Swimming 

by Beth Pierie 

It was a cold day at Susquehan¬ 
na, but some blistering times were 
being set by Juniata’s swimmers. 
This past Saturday, the Men’s and 
Women’s swim team traveled to 
Susquehanna University for a 1:00 
meet. 

The Juniata Swim Club was re¬ 
presented by five women and four 
men. Amy Reed and Stan 
Wampler swam the 500 yard free¬ 
style with amazing endurance. 
Short distance freestyle was 
finished quickly by Beth Pierie, 
Risa Hereli, Anne Blycher, Pat 
G’Dowd, Eric Bortell and Stan 
Wampler. 

With phenomenal strength, Tom 
Swivel, Lisa Wilson, Risa Hereli 
and Amy Reed completed butter¬ 
fly and individual medley events. 
Backstroke was successfully 
swam by Beth Pierie, Pat O’Dowd 
and Risa Hereli. 

Anne Blycher and Eric Bortell 
captured two first places in diving 
while each other member of the 
team seized at least one first 
place. 



photo by Steve Silverman I 

Juniata’s 1000 pointer, Dan Feruck goes up for layup during the Lycom- g 
mg contest on Wednesday .Juniata lost the ga me 60-41. 



photo by Steve Silverman 

Dan Feruck scores his 1000th career point at Juniata against the Lycom¬ 
ing Warriors. Feruck finished with 10 for the night. 


i 


Lady Indians Sweep j 


by App 

The women’s basketball team 
inched closer to the magical .500 
mark by scoring a pair of impres¬ 
sive victories at home last week. 
On Wednesday, Juniata thrashed 
Lycoming 67-52 and on Saturday, 
they defeated Messiah 56-47. The 
Lady Indians are now just one 
game under .500 with a 6,-7 record, 
thanks to three wins in four home 
games. 

Lycoming jumped to a short 
lived 6-0 lead, which the Indians 
quickly erased. The key to the 
game was a tenacious fullcourt 
zone trap press which forced 31 
Lycoming turnovers and led to 
many cheap Juniata buckets. 
Despite the early deficit, Juniata 
still led by 19 points, 42-23, at half 
time. 

In the second half, Lycoming 
outscored the Indians but the 
game was never really in doubt as 
Coach Latimore was able to give 
the entire squad playing time. 
Another key factor in the win was 
the big edge in team rebounding, 
as Juniata won the battle of the 
boards, 57-37. Patty Ryan led the 
Indians with 20 points and 12 re¬ 
bounds. Holly Crable added 14 
points to the winning cause. Deb¬ 
bie Rahm led the team with 15 re¬ 
bounds and Peggy Evans helped 
the board effort with 10 caroms. 

The full court press was also in¬ 
strumental in the Indians’ win 
against Messiah, as it caused 25 


turnovers. This was important 
because Juniata was outre- 
bounded by a taller Messiah team, 
49-33. The Indians jumped to an 11 
point lead but Messiah closed the 
gap to 6 points at halftime, 24-18. 

In the second half, Messiah 
closed to within 2 points but 
Juniata was able to regroup and 
build the lead to a more com¬ 
fortable margin. This enabled 
them to cruise in for the victory. 

Once again, Ryan led the In¬ 
dians, with a fine individual effort 


consisting of 22 points and 8 re- jl 
bounds. Evans tallied 12 points and § 
hauled in 7 rebounds. Carol Stam- H 
baugh led the Indian board effort | 
with 9 rebounds and Karen | 
“Cheese” Fonner dished out 6 I 
assists. i| 

The Lady Indians are away this -| 
week for two games. On Wednes- | 
day, they met a strong Eliza- | 
bethtown team and on Saturday, g 
they will travel to King’s College | 
to match up with the Colonels. § 
Good luck women! il 


Wrestlers Win t 


by Mark Shaw 

The grapplers from Juniata 
upped their season record this past 
weekend to 3-4 with a convincing 
33-12 victory over the Altoona 
Campus of Penn State. 

After the first two matches (118 
lb. & 126 lb.), the score was tied at 
six. Both victors won by forfeit; 
Paul Bernhardt <118 lb.) for 
Juniata and Jim Bickle (126 lb.) 
for Altoona. 

Unfortunately for Altoona, 6-6 
was the closest they would get ail 
day. Juniata took six of the next 
eight matches to soundly defeat 
the Altoona team. 

Captain Rick Noil (134 lb.) led 
the Indian charge with a 6-4 deci¬ 
sion over Altoona’s Todd Camp¬ 
bell. Next was Dave Cooper (142 


lb.), who defeated Kurt Fink of | 
Altoona 5-3. Then Dave Sloan (150 | 
lb.), who is having a good year, | 
pinned his opponent. Bill Miller, | 
at the 7:26 mark. Capping off | 
Juniata’s four match run was Eric 
Olsen, who won his match by for¬ 
feit.